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

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This week’s listings on the back page

Carpinteria

Vol. 24, no. 34

May 17 - 23, 2018

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View News

Cross that bridge later

Luschei Poetry Awards presented

14

Mission possible: Jim Buffon

18

Warriors sail past Windward

19

Remembering the Heath’s Adobe

24

KARLSSON PHOTOS

Linden Avenue overcrossing scheduled to close for up to three weeks

Local construction workers prepare to lay pavement on the new Linden Avenue overcrossing. As early as Sunday, May 20, the portion of Linden Avenue that crosses the freeway will be closed for up to three weeks in order for roadways to be built connecting to the new overcrossing. A section of Linden Avenue and Ogan Road leading up to the overcrossing will also be closed to vehicles. During most of the closure, pedestrians and cyclists will be able to use the overpass. “We’re feeling optimistic that things will go well and contractors may not need the full three weeks,” said Kirstin Ayars, community liaison for Hwy 101: Linden and Casitas Pass Project. If contractors finish early they receive daily bonuses. When this portion of the work is completed, traffic will shift to the new overcrossing. The overall project has reached its half-way point. “We’re in a sweet spot, you can really see improvements,” Ayers concluded.


2 n Thursday, May 17, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

EDDIE HSUEH for SB SHERIFF THE GREAT PEACE OFFICER

• • • • •

ONLY DEMOCRATIC SHERIFF CANDIDATE VALUING EQUALITY AND DIVERSITY COMMUNITY PEACE OFFICERS BUILDING TRUST IN OUR COMMUNITY DE-ESCALATION, LESS USE OF FORCE AND IMPLICIT BIAS TRAINING HEALTHIER WORK PLACE FOR ALL OUR STAFF

CVN

BRIEFLY

Women’s Fund gives $100K to Boys & Girls Club

The Women’s Fund of Santa Barbara has awarded seven nonprofits grants for the 2017–18 grant cycle, a total of $535,000. Since 2004, the Women’s Fund has donated over $6.6 million to the community. Among the awardees this year is the United Boys & Girls Clubs of Santa Barbara County who received $100,000 to replace and rebuild the Carpinteria Club’s leaky roof. The Fund’s mission is to provide grants focused on the critical needs of women, children and families in south Santa Barbara County. The United Boys and Girls Clubs was a top vote-getter, according to Shelley Hurst, co-chair of the Steering Committee for the Women’s Fund. “Members saw the need, a damaged roof, and the merit, to support a clubhouse that serves 550 children. Also, the reputation of the United Boys and Girls Clubs is strong. It is a well-run organization. We are so proud to assist them in this effort.” Michael Baker, CEO of United Boys & Girls Clubs, expressed his appreciation and stated that “because of this very generous investment we will be able to repair and replace our Carpinteria Club roof.” For more information or to join the Women’s Fund, visit womensfundsb.org/.

ENDORSED BY THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY OF SANTA BARBARA

Eddie4SBSheriff.com Paid for by Eddie Hsueh for Santa Barbara County Sheriff 2018

SUBMITTED PHOTO

Following the January 9 debris flow, Nelson Trichler, far right, led his team in over two dozen rescues.

Nelson Trichler receives “Making a Positive Difference” award

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Nelson Trichler, a certified financial planner with the Santa Barbara Financial Group, a PlanMember Financial Center, is the recipient of the second annual “Making a Positive Difference Award” for his 37 years of volunteer work with Santa Barbara Search & Rescue (SBCSAR). The honor was conferred by Carpinteria-based company PlanMember Financial Corporation, a national retirement planning company. SBCSAR is an all-volunteer organization whose mission is to locate, access and render aid to persons in distress. Trichler is an incident commander of the searchand-rescue team. Since 1981, he has been on over 2,000 SAR missions and is one of the lead rescue members for tracking, rope work, communications and swift-water rescues. As one of the first responders to the January 9, 2018 Montecito debris flow disaster, Trichler led his team in over two dozen rescues of people from their mudfilled homes, cars floating in streets and individuals stuck in creeks.

Julien. The Celebrity’s Chef. A New York native, Julien has enjoyed an incredible life as a dancer performing with the Joffrey Ballet Academy, a Journalist, an Art Historian, a Fashion Model and finally, as a Celebrity’s Chef. After pursuing his lifelong dream at the Culinary Institute of America, Julien was handpicked to be the personal chef for Neil Hirsch and Malcolm Forbes, rubbing elbows with Sophia Loren, Paloma Picasso and Oscar de la Renta. Today, Julien teaches cooking classes on meals from countries around the world to the residents of GranVida. He’s just one of many energetic residents at GranVida who enjoy the life enrichment programs, engaging events and warm community of neighbors, friends and family. For more information or to schedule your personal tour, please call 805.881.3032.

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Thursday, May 17, 2018  3

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

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Romero Canyon Creek Bridge on State Route 192 is one of three bridges facing demolition in the next few weeks.

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Caltrans begins demo of old bridges on SR192

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Caltrans is moving forward with plans to rebuild and repair six bridges along State Route 192 following debris flows and flooding in the Montecito area. This major construction effort will include rebuilding Montecito Creek, Romero Canyon Creek, Toro Canyon and the Arroyo Paredon Creek bridges. Bridge demolition began Monday, May 7, and will continue through early June. Caltrans will begin with removal of the Toro Canyon Bridge, followed by Romero Canyon Creek, Arroyo Paredon and Montecito Creek Bridges. The contractor for this $20 million three-bridge replacement project is Security Paving Company of Sylmar, California, and is expected to be completed in the spring of 2019. Lash Construction of Santa Barbara is the contractor for the $10 million replacement of the Arroyo Paredon Bridge. There is currently no estimate when construction will be completed on this bridge. State Route 192 remains closed between Sycamore Canyon/Camino Viejo Road and Cravens Lane. While a segment of State Route 192 is open to motorists, Caltrans strongly advises through-traffic to use US 101. Caltrans reports that it is nearing completion on the design of the new bridges and is moving toward construction at an accelerated pace. The demolition process follows the completion of the relocation and repair of utility lines by Southern California Edison and the Southern California Gas Companies. These bridges will likely be closed for several months to through traffic, except for emergency vehicles and first responders, up to the time of demolition, according to Caltrans. Barricades and locked gates will secure each location with detours available via local roads. In June, Caltrans will demolish the bridge rails on the San Ysidro Creek and Toro Creek bridges. Both of these bridges remain open under one-way traffic control via stop and yield signs which will remain in place until these repairs are complete. For more information on this project and for traffic updates on other Caltrans projects in Santa Barbara County, residents may call the District 5 Public Affairs Unit at 549-3237 or visit dot.ca.gov/dist05/paffairs/ release.htm#sb/.

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4  Thursday, May 17, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

CFS and Summerland prep for spring musicals Director praises power of drama in elementary school

By Peter Dugré Kindergarteners through fifth graders at Summerland and Carpinteria Family schools have been warming up their voices and refining their acting skills for the better part of the spring semester in preparation for what is becoming tradition for the two small elementary schools. Each has performed musicals in past years and takes pride in the student enrichment that comes from the unique experience of putting on all-school plays. CFS will perform Disney’s “Aladdin Jr.” on Friday and Saturday, May 18 and 19, at 6 and 4 p.m. at Carpinteria Middle School, and Summerland School will perform “Seussical Kids” on Friday and Saturday, June 1 and 2, at 6:30 and 1 p.m. at the Main School Auditorium. Director of both plays Laezer Schlomkowitz is a professional actor and has specialized in teaching and directing children in dramatic arts. He considers drama at the elementary school level an unrivaled strategy for imparting empathy and cultural awareness in students. When students get on stage and stand in the shoes of a character it breaks down

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CFS students Owen reeves, left, and rishi Wachsman, right, will be playing Aladdin and Jasmine at Friday night’s performance of “Aladdin” at Carpinteria Middle School. Kyle Kane and Rosita Power will play Aladdin and Jasmine on Saturday afternoon. inhibitions and encourages thoughtful reflection on the emotions that stir action and life, he said. “if you have a closed child, (drama) opens them up,” Schlomkowitz said. “if a child is dyslexic, you can unlock that child.” Schlomowitz, who is directing his ninth musical at Summerland School this year, said student protests in the aftermath of the tragic Parkland, Florida school shooting have shown a spotlight on the positive impacts of drama in education. it has been composed and articulate drama students who have emerged onto the national stage to lead the youth gun control movement. Schlomkowitz said he has personally witnessed immense growth in his

students, one of whom has performed a one-person show about her experiences on Broadway. Summerland and Family schools have both decided to spend parent-group funds on the all-school performances as a way to provide art enrichment. through

Musical theater international, an organization that supports theater in schools, both schools received a framework for how to put on the production and scripts tailored to youth performances. the productions then become an allhands-on-deck effort of students, teachers and families. From props to costumes to rehearsals and fundraising, volunteer hours and personal investment into the school’s spring show bind students from kindergarten to fifth grade. “We’ve decided to put on the all-school plays as a way to build community. Every student from kindergarten through the fifth grade has a part, so across all grades it brings students and families together,” said CFS second-grade teacher Jan Silk. Summerland School play chair Marit ter Mate-Martinsen said the all-school performance is ingrained in the school’s culture. “After spring break, Summerland School always turns into a performing arts school,” she said. “Right now, you’ll hear kids singing catchy Seussical songs during recess.” Carpinteria unified School District Superintendent Diana Rigby has said she is actively pursuing private funding to provide visual and performing arts in elementary schools throughout the district for 2018.

Comments welcome.

CoastalView.com CoastalView.com CoastalView .com CoastalView .com


Thursday, May 17, 2018  5

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

Measure t will bring in millions locally

Measure T will tax all cannabis operations within the unincorporated area of Santa Barbara County, from cultivation to distribution, and is projected to infuse millions of dollars of revenue into the county each year. I urge local residents to support Measure T, which was drafted by our First District Supervisor Das Williams. Passage of the cannabis tax measure in June will facilitate compliance with the county’s strict new regulations and equip local law enforcement with resources to shut down irresponsible and illegal operators who draw public nuisance complaints. The county estimates the Measure T general tax on gross receipts will generate between $6 million and $30 million per year, and those funds can be applied to youth and senior citizen services, public safety, parks and recreation, mental health services and other critical community needs. State licenses issued to Carpinteria Valley cannabis farmers are predominantly for small mixed-light facilities (greenhouses), and the total acreage devoted to legal cannabis operations is dwarfed by other local farming activities. Our valley produces a rich diversity of crops, including avocados, exotic tropical fruits, lemons, cut flowers, orchids, head lettuce, berries and cannabis. Newly adopted cannabis regulations mandate odor and light pollution controls, ban nearly all outdoor growing operations in the unincorporated Carpinteria area, and prohibit commercial cannabis activities near youth organizations, schools and daycares. Responsible Carpinteria Valley cannabis growers embrace the regulated market and this tax measure. I urge local residents to support Measure T given the benefits the tax revenue will bring to our community.

Stefanie Herrington Carpinteria

taxing marijuana, yes. Measure t, no.

Problem: the current ballot proposal diverts the money collected into the General Fund instead of into a special fund. A special fund would dedicate all the taxes collected for the problems known and unknown associated with this recently legalized psychoactive substance. Police, mental health, interdiction and, most importantly, education, are areas which will need funding and which should not have to compete with other General Fund claimants. Can you imagine education winning out over road maintenance? Santa Barbara County’s General Fund is currently $50 million dollars in debt. This monetary dark hole will grow due to the major revenue losses following the December fires and January floods. Floods which may be recurring.

CVN

Letters

“First of all, I believe that students can

learn more through art and music. I read that students can learn problem solving along with algebra. I think it is cool that students can communicate not through speaking.”

–Cornelius Patterson

The Board of Supervisors may be salivating “from approximately $6.7 million to approximately $26.9 million” annual revenue which the County Auditor-Controller estimates the Measure may generate. But are we wise to entrust this monetary bonanza to the Board when there are so many pressures and temptations on them? Read the Sample Ballot & County Voter Information Guide, there is a compelling argument against the measure and a surprisingly weak response co-signed by our District Supervisor which does not at all address the concerns raised. Instead it assures us “Unless you are a cannabis cultivator or user, you will not pay one cent of this tax.” There are already people in our community paying out of pocket for problems arising from the use of marijuana, never mind the stench. We are told “The answer is clear: Vote yes on Measure T” again without addressing the too-real issues raised in the argument against. The Board of Supervisors knew what they were doing when they wrote this as a General Fund windfall. Do your own research on this issue. This will likely be the only time we will be able to vote for or against it.

Herman Schornstein, MD Carpinteria

CVA says “yes” vote on Measure t

The Carpinteria Valley Association has been speaking out and attending the Board of Supervisors meetings for the past year continually advocating for strict odor abatement measures to combat the noxious odors emanating from the current indoor and outdoor cannabis grows. The county has created very strict requirements for cannabis cultivation in their land use ordinance which is soon to be submitted to the Coastal Commission for their required approval. This ordinance

Sanitary District spares trees in updated building plan By PEtER DuGRé

Months of public testimony persuaded the Carpinteria Sanitary District Board of Directors to vote unanimously on May 15 to save “most, if not all,” trees at the Sixth Street site of the CSD offices. At prior City of Carpinteria Architectural Review Board meetings, neighbors to the 5300 Sixth St. office implored decision-makers to spare nine trees on site, in particular three giant blue gum eucalyptus trees. CSD is proposing to build a new office to replace its aging temporary trailers, and as part of the plan wanted to fell the eucalyptus trees to mitigate the risk of sudden limb drop. The plan did not go

over well with neighbors who contended the trees are majestic landmarks and important habitat for wildlife in the parklike setting surrounding the creek-side office. CSD had proposed sparing the 400-year-old Portola Sycamore tree and replacing nine other trees with 27 native sycamores and oaks. CSD will update its building plans to reflect sparing the trees before a June City of Carpinteria Planning Commission hearing. Neighbors have also expressed concerns about the proposed building’s size and orientation on the property. Look for the full length article online this week at coastalview.com and in next week’s edition.

includes rules for odor abatement, fencing, security, parking, night lighting, site visits and more. All growers will need to apply for three licenses: a land use permit, a state license and an annual county business license. The fees generated will reimburse those involved: the planners, sheriff and agricultural staff for their time in processing permits and conducting annual inspections. Not only will outdoor grows not be permitted in our valley, there will also be a limit. However, those cannabis operators who choose not to become legal and thereby pay to acquire the three different permits/licenses will need to be shut down. As of April 20, there are approximately 30 operators in the Carpinteria Valley who have received temporary licenses from the state but in order to renew them they will have to meet with a planner this summer to make sure they’re in compliance with the new regulations. Unfortunately, there are many others who have no interest in becoming legal and the purpose of the Tax Measure T is to tax the industry to ensure compliance and eradicate the black market. So CVA recommends a yes vote in order to shut down those operating illegally.

Anna Carrillo, Director Carpinteria Valley Association

On the importance of art in schools

In my opinion, I think music and art should be taught in our schools. First of all, I believe that students can learn more through art and music. I read that students can learn problem solving along with algebra. I think it is cool that students can communicate not through speaking. The text said that music and art are used to communicate ideas. I think that it is important to learn music and art because it can calm students. I also read that if students are stressed, they should play music to overcome their stresses. In conclusion, music and art should be taught!

Cornelius Patterson, age 8 Canalino School student

Spandex circus on wheels

Over the past few months, we have taken the best Mother Nature can throw at us: lingering effects of a long-term drought, the largest fire in California’s recorded history, and floods of biblical proportions. Our children have lost far too many hours and days of valuable education, our working people are still struggling to catch up for the lost hours and lost dollars on their paychecks, and businesses are still teetering on the edge of closure due to the effects of being shut down during the natural disasters. We on the south coast have endured freeway closures, ramp closures, road closures, endless mandatory evacuations, the loss of homes and even the loss of life. Endured we have. For most of us, life is beginning to return to a new normal. We have figured out how to get around the local area and avoid still closed roads and bridges. Life is starting to settle back into a pleasant routine. But now, enter Amgen and its spandex circus. All to the benefit of a company’s ego and marketing scheme we once again have to endure road closures and disruptions of business and daily life, all so Amgen can have its race. This is the year that Amgen should have looked at the situation and bypassed the South Coast in a gesture of true care and consideration. They didn’t. Barring that, our elected representatives and officials, you know, the folks who are supposed to watch out for us should have, said “not this year Amgen.” They didn’t. As far as I’m concerned, Amgen, the clowns on bicycles, and the obviously bought and paid for lackeys in government can kiss my ass and keep riding straight to hell.

Rick Shade Carpinteria

No comprendo lack of sibling policy at DLI

Regarding the decision not to let siblings automatically enter the Dual Immersion Program, I’m having a hard time comprehending. What was your logic in making this decision? Quoting Leanne Patterson and Hortensia Rodrigues (“Letters,” CVN, vol. 24. no. 32), “The DLI program is to bridge achievement and cultural divides in our community and our families; it is only logical and necessary for us, the parents, to have our whole family in the duel immersion program.” You chose not to add a third DLI class. There are over 68 families hoping to lottery into the program. The need for another classroom is desired. Your reasoning… we need to do an independent study. Wasn’t there a study done before implementing the program? This program is being independently evaluated by UCSB education department, looking at students’ proficiency in English and Spanish at the beginning and the end of each school year. They are looking at achievement

See LETTERS

Continued on page 6

Providing local news and information for the Carpinteria Valley Managing Editor Debra Herrick Editor Christian Beamish Sales Manager Dan Terry Graphic Designers Kristyn Whittenton, Robin Karlsson Sports Reporter Alonzo Orozco Publishers Gary L. Dobbins, Michael VanStry Coastal View News is locally owned and operated by RMG Ventures, LLC, 4856 Carpinteria Avenue, 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.


6  Thursday, May 17, 2018

LETTERS: Continued from page 5

data on grade level standards each year for DLI students, in comparison to nonDLI students. They will be using state testing data once students are in third grade. Finally, the researchers are tracking executive functioning skills on DLI versus non DLI students via teacher surveys, as the hypothesis is that DLI students have increased executive functioning skills due to brain development when learning two or more languages as a young child. Funds for an independent study could be used instead to hire a physical education teacher. As a former PE teacher, I understand the time and dedication it takes preparing quality lessons plans. Many classroom teachers do not understand how to teach or implement sports skills. PE is not about throwing a ball out and yelling, “kick the ball.” In conclusion, you have dashed parents hopes and dreams for their children.

Marianne Bartholomew Carpinteria

Spanish-language instruction across schools

As the parent of an incoming kindergartener in fall 2019, a language educator for two decades, and someone who was raised bilingual from birth (English is my fourth language), I’ve been following the discussion surrounding the possible expansion of the Dual Language Immersion program very closely. I’m thrilled that DLI at Canalino Elementary School enables children to achieve EnglishSpanish fluency during their primary school years, and I’m a big fan of the 9010 model. I would love for the program to continue to expand. As I watched the last CUSD board meeting, I couldn’t help but notice the desperation in parent’s voices as they worried their child might not win the golden ticket (aka the DLI lottery). While DLI addresses Proposition 58, which promotes instruction in non-English languages in public school, we also need to find a solution for all CUSD families. The CUSD board should make a commitment to Spanish-language instruction for all K-12 students in addition to the DLI program. In the public school system in the Netherlands, English-language instruction begins in first grade with just one hour a week. The learning is playful with songs, games, poems and hand motions. When my older daughter spent part of first grade in the Netherlands, I was in awe at how much English her peers had learned in four months. By the time kids graduate from elementary school in sixth grade, they can choose from three tracks: 100 percent English, 50-50 English-Dutch, or 100 percent Dutch (this still includes English language classes). I would love for our district to develop a strategic plan to teach kids Spanish throughout their K-12 education in CUSD; it would be a huge asset to our diverse local community.

Marit ter Mate-Martinsen Carpinteria

a candidate with high hopes

Baz Ofiaela has our support for County Clerk, Recorder, Assessor. He has worked in the County Assessor’s office for 10-plus years. Ofiaela is a highly competent and responsible individual with high hopes of bringing increased efficiency and accountability to these very important departments. For further information about Ofiaela, see his website baz2018.com/.

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Rocky & Gail Marshall Carpinteria

Sheriff’s Office needs leadership change

As a sheriff with Santa Barbara County for 32 years dedicated to keeping the public safe, I regret to say that our Sheriff’s department needs a leadership change to face our mounting challenges. That’s why I’m running for Sheriff. From patrol to training recruits and leading crisis intervention training to being the Police Chief for Solvang and Buellton, my experience, training and energy are what’s necessary to lead our department into the 21st century. Our department’s mission is to protect the public, not do the job of immigration enforcement. I support the California Law that directs our department NOT to report undocumented people with minor, non-violent offenses, to Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE). We need undocumented residents to be willing to report crimes and come forward as witnesses. Our officers need to focus on local crime, not be diverted by doing ICE’s federal job. We need more training on dealing with high stress situations and people with mental illness, education about the Gun Violence Restraining Order, and on the use of force. The crisis invention program I implemented three years ago trains officers on de-escalating these situations and coordinating with social service agencies. The Grand Jury Report just released makes it clear that for the past 15 years, overtime costs have not been addressed. Overtime costs $10 million per year. Every resident and Sheriff’s Office employee needs and deserves a Sheriff who is a leader. You need a Sheriff who has an open door policy, willing to listen to residents, department personnel and our County Supervisors who are making difficult budgetary decisions. With mail in voting starting now and leading up to Election Day on June 5, I ask you for your vote. Together we will make our community stronger and safer.

Edddie Hsueh Santa Barbara

Christensen’s integrity is unmatched

Lynn Hogan, a county employee since 1988, has pleaded guilty to embezzling over $2 million dollars. Over the past nine years, an employee with a drug addiction out smarted the Santa Barbara County Auditor-Controller’s office. Their lax internal controls, antiquated financial systems and incompetence led to theft that went on for nearly a decade. Luckily for taxpayers, a newly hired frontline employee from the Tax Collector’s office immediately noticed irregularities and reported those to a supervisor. Since the theft was discovered, the current Auditor-Controller and Betsy Schaffer, the Assistant Auditor-Controller, have not made any significant changes. The county remains at risk. On June 5, voters will have an opportunity to elect a new Santa Barbara County Auditor-Controller. I ask that you vote for Jennifer Christensen. Christensen currently serves as the County’s Chief Investment Officer. She manages a $1.6 billion dollar portfolio for the county,

CVN

Viewpoint Honoring our teachers By Dr. SuSan SalciDo, Santa BarBara county SuperintenDent of SchoolS

Teacher Appreciation Week marks a very special celebration for teachers, and teachers across our county and state will be recognized by parents, families and the community for their excellent and inspirational work in our local classrooms. The timing is especially appropriate: last week we announced that Mandi de Witte, science teacher at Carpinteria High School, will serve as the 2019 Santa Barbara County Teacher of the Year. She is a remarkable individual who inspires students and colleagues alike, and will do a particularly excellent job in representing all of our outstanding teachers countywide. To all of our teachers, we say thank you, in the strongest voice possible. You shoulder an enormous range of responsibilities that seem to grow every year. From addressing safety concerns, to providing social and emotional support, from planning content-specific lessons, to using technology to advance the learning, you do it all for every one of our students, who depend on your skill, professionalism and energy every day. Our school year has been full of change and difficulties. We are implementing new standards and assessments. We have faced school closures and disasters. We have a changing federal education system and a new state education system. We are doing all we can to keep up with the pace of change. And through it all, I have an immeasurable amount of hope for our future because of our inspirational teachers. Mandi de Witte, our 2019 Santa Barbara County Teacher of the Year, is one example of this hope. She put it perfectly by saying, “An outstanding teacher

believes every single child can learn, brings joy to learning, and motivates each student to be their best inside and outside the classroom. “I am a teacher because I love education, but every child does not; indeed, many students have become disenfranchised by school. My core mission as a teacher is to ignite the spark of curiosity in each student and give them confidence to question, explore and enjoy learning. “Students who are confident, hopeful, and empowered give rise to secure, thoughtful, and compassionate community members. My ultimate goal for all students is to teach them how to learn, and to love doing it—irrespective of the subject matter. “Astrophysicist Neal deGrasse Tyson captured my feelings well, saying, ‘Good education is not what fills your head with facts, but what stimulates curiosity. You then learn the rest of your life.’ “Whether my students can recount the structure and function of all cellular organelles 10 years from now matters little to me,” de Witte concludes. “What I care about is fostering a sense of wonder and analytical ability so they never stop learning.” Her words speak to the enormous responsibility of our teachers. The professionals who undertake these challenges deserve our respect, our support and our acknowledgment of the difference they make in our communities, our society at large and our nation as a whole. Teachers’ roles are vital, and we are honored to recognize their critically important accomplishments during Teacher Appreciation Week.

public schools and special districts. I’ve worked with Christensen for many years and I can assure you that she is not only highly qualified for the job, but her honesty, integrity, commitment to her job and commitment to our community is unmatched. Jennifer Christensen will safeguard taxpayer money. As a concerned taxpayer and as a fellow Carpinterian, I urge you to vote for Jennifer Christensen on June 5.

Sorry, but if you support Donald Trump as president, then any argument you have decrying sexual assault, is negated. You have no standing, and your silence is part and parcel to a movement that helps foster sexual assault. Mothers, daughters, sisters and family all count on the participation of society as a whole to defend against predators and their greatest enabler—silence. The bettering of society isn’t incumbent upon wishing away the bad; it requires participation and it’s hard work. I wrote in CVN that Al Franken committed a horrid sexual assault, and I’m glad I did. And if Bill Clinton was president today, I’d be horrified, and I’d tell him to resign. At the end of the day, it’s not illegal to support abusers and sociopaths; but anyone who says the president of the United States isn’t a moral leader, is missing the point. You either speak out against this powerful figure, or you waste the opportunity to send a message to the country and those who are being abused that you have their back—always. The one question most Trump supporters couldn’t answer is, what would you say if a family member of yours was sexually assaulted by this corrupt individual in the White House? Would anything change for this group? The answer appears to be no.

Hector S. Navarro Carpinteria

What if it was someone in your family?

On Sunday we celebrated Mother’s Day, an incalculably important day. A minority supports our admitted sexual predator-in-chief, and a majority are eternally disgusted by the inhumane embarrassment that occupies the White House. The majority disapproves of cultivating a society that rewards sexual predators who are capable, or even successful.

Coastal View News welcomes your letters

Letters must include your name, address, phone number and signature. Letters are subject to editing. Letters over 300 words will be edited in length. Email news@coastalview.com

Mike Rupert Carpinteria


Thursday, May 17, 2018 n 7

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

Obituaries

Consider a

Gift Annuity It’s the Gift that Gives Both Ways

David Alan Hignite 8/12/1958 – 4/12/2018

David Alan Hignite, former resident of Carpinteria, passed away at his home in Citrus Heights, California on April 12, 2018. David was born in Bakersfield on August 12, 1958 to Nola and Clayton Hignite. He was their eldest son, and brother to older sister Peggy and younger brother Timothy. David graduated from Carpinteria High School in 1976. David relocated to Citrus Heights, California in 1977 where he later met and married Kathy Bordigon. They welcomed daughter Lacey Marie Hignite in 1997. David is survived by his wife, Kathy, and daughter Lacey of Citrus Heights, his mother, Nola Ferguson of Carpinteria, sister Peggy Crosby of Tehachapi, California, brother Tim Hignite of Ventura, nephew Michael (Monica) Crosby and children of Palmdale, and nephew Patrick Crosby of Encinitas. He was preceded in death by his father Clayton Hignite of Carpinteria. Memorial services will be held on May 20, 2018, from noon to 4 p.m. at the Carmichael Elks Lodge, 5731 Cypress Ave., Carmichael, CA 95608.

Myron Joseph Collins 8/23/1964 – 4/13/2018

It is with great sadness that the family of Myron Joseph Collins announces his passing on April 13, 2018 in Santa Barbara, California. Myron was born on August 23, 1964 in Monterey to parents Wilbur and Joyce. After a couple of years of living in the Seaside/Monterey area, the family moved to Prunedale and then eventually settled in Aptos. He grew up in the country and enjoyed riding his dirt bike and going fishing. He attended Aptos High School and Renaissance High School, and was active in high school sports. He is survived by his brothers William and Blythe, and his sister Kelly Holland of North Carolina. A memorial to remember Myron will be held on Sunday June 3, 2018, at 2:30 p.m. at the Carpinteria Seal Fountain on Linden Avenue. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Sarah House of Santa Barbara at 2612 Modoc Rd., Santa Barbara, CA 93105 or sarahhousesb.org/.

James Russell Graham 1/10/1936 – 5/11/2018

James Russell Graham, also called “Jimmy” and “Papa,” age 82, passed away on Friday, May 11, 2018, surrounded by loving family at his home in Santa Barbara, California. He was born January 10, 1936 to Aurora Graham (Osuna) and Ernest Graham and resided in Carpinteria until he met his beautiful wife Barbara Graham (Herrera), then moved to Santa Barbara to raise their family. He is survived by daughters Kathleen, Janice (Diana Bow), Lina (Juan) and Jamie, son Charles and many grandchildren, great-grandchildren, godchildren, nieces, nephews, cousins and friends. Jimmy was preceded in death by his beautiful beloved wife Barbara, son James Russell Patrick and daughters Margaret Mary and Barbara Anne. Jimmy was known for his kindness, humor and generosity to all, and enjoyed spending as much time as possible with his family, gardening (for which he had such an amazing gift), singing while listening to music during a project around the house, joking to make family laugh, attending any extracurricular activities for his great-grandchildren, and attending mass regularly. He was an amazing son, husband, father, grandfather, greatgrandfather, godfather, uncle, cousin and friend, and will be tremendously missed each and every day until we see him again. He yearned to be joined with his beloved wife Barbara every day and is now hugging and kissing her everyday while continuing to love, protect and pray for his family and friends. The Rosary Recitation will be held on Thursday, May 17, 2018 at 7 p.m. and the Funeral Mass will be held on Friday, May 18, 2018 at 10 a.m., both at Our Lady of Mount Carmel Catholic Church at 1300 East Valley Rd., Santa Barbara, CA 93108 where he was an active usher at the Saturday evening Mass.

Previously published obituaries may be read online at coastalview.com

online. community. news.

Eleanor Irene Fratis Sanders 7/8/1921 – 4/24/2018

Eleanor Sanders of Carpinteria died on April 24, 2018, at Mission Terrace, in Santa Barbara, following a brief illness. Born July 8, 1921, in San Francisco, Eleanor grew up in Lompoc and Buellton and graduated from junior college in Santa Maria. In 1944, she became a WAVE and attended the U.S. Naval Training School in Georgia. Eleanor moved to Carpinteria in 1950, and became a lifetime resident. She was active in numerous organizations in the valley, including the Boy Scouts, Eastern Star, American Business Women’s Association, Community Church Women’s Association, and more. She will be remembered as a second mother to many of her children’s friends, (the Mecham Kids) and for her kindness, which she offered without hesitation, to stray kids or those in need. She is survived by her children, Jim Mecham (Jeanne), Roseburg, Oregon, David Mecham (Randi), Manzanita, Oregon, Carol Brown (Rick), Rapid City, South Dakota, and Sara Mecham (daughter-inlaw) of Carpinteria, as well as numerous grandchildren and great grandchildren. Her son, Jeff Mecham is recently deceased. A private family gathering was held for Eleanor “Ellie” Sanders and Jeff Mecham on May 12.

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The family of MARIO MERCED GONZALES Jesus, John, George, Mary, and Ramiro wish to thank the many friends and relatives who visited and comforted Mario in his final months. We appreciate your kindness and compassion. We also thank those who attended his final services at St. Joseph’s; he was a good boy and a generous man. And finally, we thank those who contributed to the Celebration of Mario’s life. We are sorry that we don’t mention you by name, but we are pleased that so many of you honored Mario. The siblings of MARIO MERCED GONZALES

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8  Thursday, May 17, 2018

By Melinda Burns Mary Beth Myers wanted to spend the night of Jan. 8 at her old cottage on the banks of Montecito Creek, just below the bridge at East Valley Road and Parra Grande Lane – but she couldn’t get a fire going in the chimney. “I loved being there in the rains, feeding the fire and listening to the boulders roll down the creek,” Myers said. “I tried all day to get the fire started with alcohol, dried wood, crumpled paper – but I couldn’t. It was cold, dark and wet, so I left the cat a couple of bowls of food, and I thought, ‘No way will I stay.’ It was some kind of divine intervention. “There’s not a trace where my house was … nothing, nothing, nothing.” Before dawn on Jan. 9, a catastrophic debris flow of mud and boulders swept through Myers’ neighborhood in the 1200 block of East Valley Road, formerly part of a historic pocket of Montecito known as ‘Old Spanishtown.’ Eleven people died there, or nearly half of all those who perished in the disaster. Of the 11, nine had lived next door to Myers. Five were immigrants from Mexico and Thailand. “They were all hard-working, very busy people,” Myers said. “This was not the Montecito people think of. It was like a village in itself. I miss my neighbors.” But even as she mourns them, Myers is eager to return to the once-picturesque sycamore and oak woodland along the creek. She is asking the county to approve her plans for a two-story, corrugated steel house on nine concrete caissons sunk deep into the ground where her cottage once stood. The cottage, parts of which dated back to the 1890s, was uninsured. “My friends say, ‘You can’t possibly think about rebuilding there,’” Myers said. “But what I loved is it was literally nature. I had this whole creek. The view was magical – an untouched acre of California, a borrowed landscape.” “Is it buildable? Yes, in theory,” Myers said. On Zillow, the online real estate marketplace, her property was valued before Jan. 9 at $1.8 million. “Feels like countryside living,” the advertisement read. “I’m just pushing to build so that if it’s a buildable lot, then I’ll get my money out,” Myers said. “If I can build, I probably will build. Would I feel safe living there? Hard to say. If the weather’s bad enough, I’m just going to leave.”

First in line

Myers is one of the first in line with her rebuilding plans, out of more than 200 property owners whose homes were destroyed on Jan. 9 or remain badly damaged. Her property has been under county review since 2014, when she bought the 3,400 square-foot parcel by the creek and set out to prove that the lot was legal. Now Myers’ plans are raising the key questions that all parties will face if the community is to withstand the next flood or debris flow: How, when and where is it safe to rebuild? Should some land be preserved as a memorial park to remember the dead or, for safety’s sake, as watershed open space? (The Facebook page for a future “Montecito Memorial Healing & Meditation Park” has 760 members, but the group has not made any formal proposals.) In June of last year, the Montecito Planning Commission approved Myers’ request for a waiver from county rules that require new homes to be set back at least 50 feet from the bank of a creek. The lot was so small that strict application of the 50-foot rule would have “effectively precluded” any development there, the commission found. Myers is proposing to build within 23 feet of Montecito Creek.

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Rebuilding at Ground Zero

MElINda BuRNS

Mary Beth Myers stands next to a twisted chandelier, all that remains of her former cottage in the aftermath of the catastrophic Jan. 9 debris flow. Myers’ cottage, parts of which dated back to the 1890s, was located at 1225 East Valley Rd. below the bridge on Montecito Creek.

“How do you define ‘safe’? How do you define ‘home’?” asks one Montecito property owner who lost everything. This February, the Montecito Board of architectural Review congratulated Myers and her architect, Jeff Shelton, for a design that was “beautifully done” – a small, dark-green house with holes for woodpeckers under the eaves. But board member Claire Gottsdanker was worried. She asked how she could make the required finding that the proposed home would “blend in” with the neighborhood if the neighborhood was no longer there. “I’m having trouble doing that in my mind,” she said. In an interview, Gottsdanker wondered why Myers’ project was “even on the agenda.” “are we going to keep building houses back where they might wash away? Isn’t that why we have health and safety regulations? The experts have told us it’s possible that these mountains are going to come down again next winter.” architectural board approval for Myers’ plans is still pending, along with county land use and building permits. On May 15, the county Board of Supervisors will consider exempting other property owners from all but a building permit, should they decide to rebuild.

‘Old Spanishtown’

Historically, the banks of Montecito Creek where 11 people died in close proximity on Jan. 9 formed part of a workingclass community along East Valley, west of Hot Springs Road, established in the 1800s. Mexican soldiers of the Santa Barbara Presidio were granted parcels of land there in lieu of long-overdue pay. “I’m not ruling out the possibility, because of what happened there, that that area may be a park,” Myers said. “It’s the

least expensive area in Montecito and it has historical significance. I’m trying to be mentally prepared, either way.” Meanwhile, the county Flood Control district, which reviews plans for building permits, has made it clear that everyone who wants to rebuild in Montecito will be able to do so. “There will be some challenging parcels, but one of the misconceptions out in the community is that there are going to be parcels that the county will not allow to be rebuilt,” Jon Frye, Flood Control engineering manager, told the Montecito Planning Commission last month. “I have never heard that in county discussions. We don’t know where that came from.” at the same time, the push to rebuild makes some Montecitans uneasy. Joe Cole, the commission chairman, asked Frye why the county wants to get people back in their homes “sooner rather than later,” when the whole community faces the danger of another debris flow in the next three-to-five years, given enough rain. That’s how long it may take for the vegetation to grow back on the scorched

mountainsides of the Thomas Fire. “If it’s riskier, why wouldn’t you want people to wait?” Cole asked. “Is it because you want to get people back on their feet? Is it property tax?” Frye answered: “We’re looking at this recovery as a pie. The flood control is merely a piece of that pie. There are so many other pieces that get into legal, financial and social aspects. It all becomes a big part of that recovery.” like most owners who lost their homes on Jan. 9, Myers has decided to wait for the Federal Emergency Management agency “recovery map” before she submits her final plans for county review. The FEMa map, which is expected in June, will show new floodwater elevations along Montecito and Carpinteria Valley creeks, based on the changed topography, post-Jan. 9. In Myers’ blueprints, the first floor of her proposed house is elevated two feet off the ground. If the FEMa map comes up with higher flood water elevations for her property, Myers said, she will ask Shelton to redesign the house so that the first floor is at least two feet above the mapped floodwater elevation, as the county requires. “You tell me where’s a safe place and no tragedy has ever happened,” Myers said. “at a certain point, how do you define ‘safe’? How do you define ‘home’? You just can’t say no to everything.” Melinda Burns is a freelance journalist based in Santa Barbara.

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Thursday, May 17, 2018  9

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

Parking lot improvements come with tree removal By Lea Boyd

Six mature tipuana trees growing in city parking lot number two won’t live to see another spring bloom. after years of grappling over how to preserve the trees while maintaining parking and pedestrian safety, on May 14, the City Council voted on a plan to retain three of the nine existing tipuanas at a cost of five parking spaces. Planted during a downtown improvement project in the 1990s, the tree species is well loved for its leafy green canopy but despised for its shallow root system that lifts and cracks pavement. Planters with root barriers will be installed around the three trees that will remain. a handful of residents defended the trees growing in the parking lot between rincon Brewery and Smart & Final. They asked the council to keep more than just three in order to preserve avian habitat, shade and the trees’ aesthetic contribution to the lot. “when you start taking those trees out, it’s going to look very barren there,” said Jim reginato. Councilman wade Nomura, a professional landscape designer, said that by replanting the lot with large replacement trees, the city can begin a phased landscape approach that would allow for the other three to be removed in several years if their roots continue to cause problems. The council opted to pursue a $686,000 improvement plan that will include repaving the lot and Cactus lane, replacing the tipuanas with tree species selected by the city’s Tree advisory Board, new lighting and aDa improvements. Before plans are finalized, the city will investigate the possibility of putting utility lines underground. The canopies of several existing trees are divided by power lines running through the middle.

Feds to pay lion’s share of disaster costs

The Thomas Fire and the storm that followed it on Jan. 9 have cost the city $187,000—a tab that the federal govern-

ment will largely shoulder. The pair of disasters resulted in numerous expenses including beach debris removal, street cleaning along the mud haul route between the salt marsh and the beach, storm drain cleaning, the emergency operations center, sandbag distribution and Carpinteria Creek Park clean-up. The city is working with the Federal emergency Management agency and the Federal Highway administration to get reimbursed for 75 to 90 percent of the costs, while the state is expected to pay most of what remains. Ultimately, the city should be responsible for just 2.5 to 6.25 percent. assessments are underway to determine how much roadway damage was caused by the hundreds of dump truck trips made to dispose of mud at ash avenue beach. The Federal Highway administration should cover at least a portion of the repair costs.

City Hall remodel design price rises

The city council agreed to add $52,000 to aB Design Studio’s original $152,000 contract for design services to remodel City Hall. The addition includes analysis of the city’s needs, document preparation and revisions to plans. Half of the project’s $1 million price tag will be paid for with insurance funds related to a sewer system backup that led to the discovery of asbestos flooring requiring removal.

Trust established to stabilize city pensions

By repurposing $800,000 from its lighting District Fund and adding another $200,000 from the General Fund, the city will create a $1 million Pension Stabilization Trust to “pre-fund” its unfunded pension liability. The move gives the city greater control over assets than turning over funds to CalPerS as formerly required by law. On May 14, the council voted unanimously to create

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reported City Manager Dave Durflinger. He added that the turf won’t be in place, but the park will be safe to play in.

aBoP hours shift

aBoP, the city’s long-running program that allows residents to dispose of acid, batteries, oil and paint every second and fourth Saturday of the month, will now take place from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., a onehour earlier shift. Residents requested the change.

DaviD PowDrell File PHoTo

The City Council adjourned its meeting in honor of Foster Markolf, who passed away earlier this week.

the trust and make the initial $1 million contribution.

Council honors Markolf

The city council adjourned its May 14 meeting in honor of Foster Markolf, a dedicated community volunteer who passed away this week after spending decades donating countless hours to local organizations including Friends of the Carpinteria library and Carpinteria Beautiful. Mayor Fred Shaw noted that in Carpinteria, Markolf’s name has become synonymous with volunteering. “He was just an amazing, amazing person, and the community will really miss him,” said the mayor.

City releases Summer Rec Guide

all the details on Junior lifeguards and other city summer programs are now available in the Summer rec Guide, which can be found at the community pool, Carpinteria library or City Hall. a digital copy of the guide is posted at carpinteria.ca.us/.

Creek Park work continues

The city has completed the first phase of work on Carpinteria Creek Park, which was inundated with mud and debris in the Jan. 9 flooding. The landscape has been cleared of the detritus, and the city will now begin repairing structures within the small park located where via real meets Carpinteria Creek. “we think we’ll be able to open that in a month or so,”

City to extend Farm Cart and Penelope’s Sno Cones agreements

New one-year terms for the Farm Cart and Penelope’s Sno Cones were unanimously approved by the city council at its May 14 meeting. The Farm Cart will be granted a new lease for its organic produce stand at the corner of Carpinteria and Maple avenues, and Penelope’s will enter a new food concession agreement for its cart at the beach end of linden avenue. Both agreements are for one-year terms with two one-year extensions.

Consultant fills in gap for Public Works director

The city council unanimously approved a $42,000 contract for CoM3 Consulting to act as a part-time interim director for the Public works Department, which recently lost its director, Charlie ebeling, to the City of Goleta. while the city actively recruits for a replacement director, City Manager Dave Durflinger said that an interim is critical to moving a number of important projects forward, including the Carpinteria avenue bridge replacement.

General Plan costs climb, grant funding too

The consultant contract to facilitate the city’s multi-year General Plan update was amended upward at this week’s city council meeting. amec Foster wheeler environment & infrastructure will receive $783,000 rather than the $666,000 contract initially approved for the extensive overhaul of the city’s guiding document. City Community Development Director Steve Goggia explained that securing a $218,000 Caltrans grant toward the project resulted in some of the additional costs, but the grant income far outweighed the costs and will produce an improved end result.


10  Thursday, May 17, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

EvEnts 17

thurs.

10:30 a.m., Library preschooler story time, Carpinteria Library, 5141 Carpinteria Ave., 684-4314

19 sat.

May 17

23

10 a.m., Carpinteria Salt Marsh docent led tours, free walks start from the park sign, 684-8077

Bike Month in Carpinteria

Traffic Solutions will present two bike-friendly events in support of bicycle commuting, starting on Thursday, May 17, from 12:30 to 1:30 p.m. when Carpinteria Mayor Fred Shaw will lead a ride from the Amtrak station, 475 Linden Ave., to the Seal Rookery. Procore will host a Carpinteria breakfast as part of National Bike to Work Day celebrations on Friday, May 18, from 7:15 to 9 a.m. at the Procore campus, 6309 Carpinteria Ave., with food and prize giveaways.

Ventura Surf ‘n’ Suds Beer Festival

Bingo, Veterans Building, 941 Walnut Ave.

1 p.m.,

3-6:30 p.m., Farmers Market and Arts & Crafts Fair, Linden Avenue, Craft fair: 698-4536

18 Fri.

3-5 p.m., Free One-on-one Computer Coaching, Carpinteria Library, 5141 Carpinteria Ave., reserve time at 684-4314

5-6 p.m., The Peace Vigil, corner of Linden & Carpinteria Ave. 9 p.m., Big Adventure, The Palms, 701 Linden Ave., 684-3811

19 sat.

9:30-10:30 a.m., French conversation

group (intermediate to advanced), Coffee Bean & Tea Leaf, 4991 Carpinteria Ave., (623) 332-6727

Franklin Trail plant walk

The Carpinteria Garden Park is offering a free plant walk up the Franklin Trail, beginning at the trailhead on Saturday, May 19, from 10 a.m. to noon, with stops to botanize and discuss fire ecology and the impact of the Thomas Fire. Space is limited and RSVP is requested by email: alenas@ci.carpinteria.ca.us/.

Over 65 craft breweries, ciders and wineries will converge at San Buenaventura State Beach, 901 San Pedro St., Ventura on Saturday, May 19, from 12:30 p.m. (11:30 a.m. VIP entry) to 5 p.m. Local surfboard shapers, specialty vendors and food trucks will be on site. Tickets cost $65 VIP, and $50 general admission. For more information visit surfbeerfest.com/.

3-4 p.m., Tasting and Touring Chocolats du CaliBressan, 4193 Carpinteria Ave., Ste. 4, $20, 684-6900

Boys & Girls Club Kids Auction

The Carpinteria Unit of the United Boys & Girls Clubs of Santa Barbara County, 4849 Foothill Rd., will host the 35th Annual Carpinteria Kids Auction on Saturday, May 19, from 5 to 9 p.m. Club alumni will be inducted into the Alumni Hall of Fame, the CHS Soccer Team will be honored for their CIF Championship and money will be raised to support scholarships for current members. This year’s theme is 1980s fun and games, with silent and live auction items, food and drinks. Individual tickets cost $100 and can be purchased at unitedbg.org or by calling Erynn Wanek or Jamie Collins at 684-1568.

Palm Loft reception

An Artists’ reception for the show “Spiritual Satisfaction” will be held at the Palm Loft Gallery, 410 Palm Ave., on Saturday, May 19, from 5 to 7 p.m. with a concert to follow from 7:15 to 9:30 p.m., featuring Kate Graves and Natalie D-Napoleon. “Spiritual Satisfaction” runs from May 19 to July 8. For more information call 684-9700.

9 p.m., The Vinyl Club, The

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K i d s ’ birdfeeder sun. building/ composting and soil amendment

20

The Carpinteria Garden Park, 4855 5th St., will host a kids’ art workshop using recycled materials to build and decorate bird feeders. The free class will be held on Sunday, May 20, from 10 a.m. to noon. RSVP is requested by email: alenas@ci.carpinteria. ca.us/. Simultaneously, UCCE Master Gardeners will give a free presentation on the basics of composting and soil amendment for summer gardens on Sunday, May 20, from 10 a.m. to noon at the Garden Park.

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Thursday, May 17, 2018  11

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

first Baptist’s 65th anniversary

20 sun.

the First baptist/Family baptist Church, 5026 Foothill rd., will reach its 65th anniversary on sunday, may 20, and the congregation will celebrate after 10 a.m. services with a luncheon. established in 1953, the church started in a home on Walnut street. the current pastor Joe epley has served since 2000, and pastors sergiy tarasenko and Dave pennington have served since 2012 and 2016 respectively. For more information call 684-3353.

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duncan’s reel deal m at t d u n c a n

“murder on the orient Express” at the Alcazar

the alcazar theatre, 4916 Carpinteria ave., presents agatha Christie’s “murder on the orient express” on sunday, may 20, at 3 p.m. re-made by Kenneth branagh, with an all-star cast including penélope Cruz, Willem Dafoe, Judi Dench, Johnny Depp, michelle pfeiffer, Daisy ridley and Josh gad, “murder on the orient express” tells the tale of 13 strangers stranded on a train, and everyone is a suspect. one man must race against time to solve the puzzle before the murderer strikes again. tickets cost $7 and are available at the box office. Call 684-6380 for more information.

21 mon.

noon-2 p.m., free one-on-one Computer Coaching, Carpinteria Library, 5141 Carpinteria ave., reserve time at 684-4314

1 p.m., mah Jongg, all levels welcome, call roz, 729-1310 1 p.m., Bingo, Veterans building, 941 Walnut ave. 7 p.m., Write on writers’ group, Carpinteria Woman’s Club, 1059 Vallecito rd., 258-1255

22 tues.

9-10 a.m. senior Brown Bag Program, Veteran’s memorial building, 941 Walnut ave., free, 698-1363, jvanvechten@foodbankssbc.org

10 a.m., Carpinteria Writers’ Group, Carpinteria Library, 5141 Carpinteria ave., (202) 997-0429

1 p.m., sandpiper Duplicate Bridge, friendly game, call Lori first, 6845921

7 p.m., Carpinteria Boy scout troop 50 meeting, scout house behind Carpinteria Community Church, 1111 Vallecito pl. 10:30 a.m.-noon., mindfulness-Awareness meditation

23

in the shambhala tradition, Woman’s Club, 1059 Vallecito rd., free, 861-8858

wed.

1-4 p.m., Knitting Group, Veterans memorial hall, 941 Walnut ave., free, 684-8077

5:30-7 p.m., fighting Back Parent Program, Canalino school, 1480 Carpinteria ave., 963-1433 x125 or x132

7:30 p.m., 8 Ball tournament, Carpinteria & Linden pub, 4954 Carpinteria ave.

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Wes Anderson’s “Isle of Dogs” is based on a legend. Or, I guess, that if there is such a legend it’s probably itself a legend. But, regardless, the story is that, in ancient Japan, two factions—the cat people and the dog people—were at war. The cat people were being mean, maybe just because they hated dogs. Then a child hero decapitated the cat people’s leader and, thus, saved the day for the dogs. Now in the p r e s e n t d a y, the cat and dog people are still fighting like, well, you know what. Only now the battle is more subtle. Instead of an all-out samurai melee, the very evolved, very noble catloving leaders of Megasaki City are taking it to their canine counterparts through misinformation, political maneuvering, ad campaigns and fear tactics. The truth is: there is an outbreak of dog flu among the dog population. The pups are in a bad way. But Mayor Kobayashi (Kunichi Nomura), rather than pushing for treatment, or a cure, or rather even than expressing politician-brand sympathy (of the Grade A sanctimonious sort), instead, exploits this sad state of affairs to justify shipping all of the dogs in Megasaki City to Trash Island (which is exactly what it sounds like). This includes Rex (Edward Norton), who is thoughtful and bossy; Boss (Bill Murray), who isn’t bossy at all; Duke (Jeff Goldblum), who isn’t nearly as tough as his name suggests; and Chief (Bryan Cranston), who is tougher than all of the others combined (he was, after all, a stray). Evidently some of the humans of Megasaki City are all right with their pets being banished to an island full of garbage. But not everyone. Atari (Koyu Rankin), for example, isn’t having it. Atari is the distant nephew and ward of Mayor Kobayashi. So he’s important. But his dog, Spots (Liev Schreiber), was sent to Trash Island, and Atari wants his pal back. So Atari commandeers a small aircraft and heads for Trash/Dog Island. Things don’t go quite according to plan, though. And Atari makes all sorts of waves he didn’t intend to

make. Atari just wants his dog back. Kobayashi, on the other hand, wants his nephew back. But he still hates dogs. Meanwhile, a growing pro-dog resistance simmers to a boil back in Megasaki City. “Isle of Dogs” is dry and methodical, even slow. But it is also witty, charming and funny. It elicits the kind of quiet chuckle that attests to amusement beyond its decibel level. Part of this movie’s charm is its quirkiness. Consider, for example, that one of the main characters—Atari— only speaks Japanese, and his lines aren’t subtitled. So us non-Japanese speakers don’t know what he’s saying. We are left to guess, or clumsily infer, what’s up with Atari—maybe something like we do for dogs, or they do for us, but also like what we do for

each other to varying extents. There’s all sorts of nice metaphor here and throughout the movie. But the metaphor is subtle, artful and subdued—it doesn’t distract from the story or come off as some ham-handed political commentary. Director Wes Anderson is well known for his visual aesthetics. But there’s also quite a bit more to his work than meets the eye. He manages, in this movie as in others, to make a movie that is beautiful, fun to watch, and also thought-provoking. Like I said, “Isle of Dogs” is dry. And slow. But it’s also primetime Wes Anderson—quirky in all the right ways and rewarding to watch and think about. “Isle of Dogs” is rated PG-13 for thematic elements and some violent images. Matt Duncan, a former Coastal View News Editor, has taken physical but not emotional leave from Carpinteria to be a philosophy professor at Rhode Island College. In his free time from philosophizing, Duncan enjoys chasing his kids around, watching movies, and updating his movie review blog, duncansreeldeal.blogspot. com/.

Email your event listings to news@coastalview.com


12  Thursday, May 17, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Summerland and the 101 kerfuffle

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the summerland shore f r a n d av i s Meetings, polls, posters and crossed swords. Summerland hasn’t been this activated since they tried to close our fire station back in the 80s. It takes kind of a big irritant to get the citizens of this laid back little beach town to swing into action. In this case, the irritant was provided by Caltrans’s widening plans through Summerland and their list of “mitigations.” The word mitigate means to make things “less severe.” Mitigation money to fund community improvements became available to offset the loss of wetlands and ag land to freeway expansion. It’s kind of a tit for tat—if you take precious wetland and open space to build more lanes, then you must do something nice, maybe even restorative, in return. Summerland, already severely impacted by the four lanes running through our front yard, is bound to take a harder hit when four becomes six. So the question is, what mitigations could make this impact “less severe”? An image I have of Summerland is that of a shotgun house. Once common in the deep South, Shotgun houses were built with all the rooms in a row—so that, theoretically, you could stand at the front door and fire a shotgun straight through all the rooms and out the back door. Summerland’s downtown is like that, long and straight, one way in and one way out. What’s needed is a door punched in the side. One mitigation—probably the chief one—that Summerlanders have been clamoring for during the past few months of meetings with Caltrans is a safe pedestrian undercrossing near the center of town.

Summerland’s Community Plan states that citizen access to parks and recreational activities meets the minimum threshold. Trouble is, those opportunities lie on the other side of the freeway. It’s a long walk for many Summerlanders to get to the freeway underpass at Evans Avenue. Many parents won’t even allow their kids to use this route, regarding it as hazardous. To reach the park, pedestrians must cross what is essentially the freeway on/off ramp. A pedestrian undercrossing would open up a clogged system. Currently, 40 to 100 parking spots are planned for Wallace Avenue on the other side of the freeway. An undercrossing would give access to that critically needed parking (just try finding a parking place near the Summerland Beach Café on a weekend). An undercrossing would allow for much-needed circulation in and around town and make for safer beach access for the public, especially for kids. Access to more parking would increase both beach and park use. A freer flow of people and cars throughout the beach area and town would benefit Summerland and the community at large. The Summerland Citizens Association has a 101 committee, and those members have met with Caltrans, SBCAG and county reps on and off for the past few years. As a member of the committee, I won’t say the meetings were fruitless, but I don’t think our words and our stated wants had much impact. Caltrans, zooming along ahead of schedule, presented us with a list of mitigations deemed to be sufficiently “community-serving.” These included parking along Wallace Avenue, a bathroom at Loon Point, a vest-pocket park at Padaro, a second bathroom at Lookout Park, a class 1 bikeway along Via Real and beautification of the freeway underpass. But what about that pedestrian underpass? At a May 1 planning commission meeting, Caltrans’s mitigation plan, which included modifications to the Summerland Community Plan and the local coastal plan, was presented for approval. Residents showed up to voice frustration and protest the lack of civic engagement in the decision- making process. In a unanimous decision, planners directed staff to go back and confer with the locals. To speed up information gathering, members of the 101 committee designed

Sea Lion rescued at State Beach

an online community survey listing the mitigations offered by Caltrans, plus the pedestrian undercrossing and a blufftop trail. Residents were asked to list their priorities. Announcements of the website went out to every box holder in Summerland. The survey is available at SummerlandNoW.org. Visitors are welcome to chime in. Last week, around 250 people had responded. Most said they viewed Summerland as a “beach community” and listed beach access as “very important.” Sixty-two percent were in favor of a pedestrian undercrossing. (Numbers subject to change, day to day.) While the amenities officially proposed as mitigations are attractive, they don’t factor in Summerlanders’ longing for easier, better beach access. We look at our beautiful shoreline every day, gauge the tides, squint at the sparkle, watch for dolphins. It’s all there, right outside our windows—dancing sea, long sandy strand and green park. The irony is that we have to drive our cars to our own beach. I’ve said this before: so close, yet so far.

Important May 30 meeting

Matt Dobberteen, Alternative Transportation Manager for SB County Public Works, has been working with Caltrans and SBCAG to address local concerns. He plans to have engineering reports

What’s new at the harbor seal rookery?

available (maybe a feasibility study on a pedestrian underpass?) at a community meeting in Summerland on May 30. He will also have preliminary designs for what the tiny Padaro park might be like, as well as design suggestions for dolling up the freeway underpass. Plan to attend. This meeting is an important one for all of Summerland.

Calling local authors

The first Carpinteria Festival of Books is scheduled to debut at the Carpinteria Women’s Club on June 10. Sponsored by the Women’s Club and the Carpinteria Writers Group, the event will showcase books by Carpinteria and Summerland writers. Authors will have a table to display and sell their books. The deadline for applying is May 24. For more information go to Carpfest@gmail.com. One good thing: tall, purple, sweetsmelling irises appearing in the garden after a long absence. Fran Davis is an award-winning writer and freelance editor whose work appears in magazines, print and online journals, anthologies and travel books. She has lived in Summerland most of her life.

Real-time Updates

CoastalView.com CoastalView.com CoastalView .com CoastalView .com

DAVID PoWDReLL

The following counts taken from May 6-13 were compiled from Carpinteria Seal Watch volunteer reports. Carpinteria harbor seal beach closure runs from Dec. 1 to June 1 each year. Seal Watch volunteers are still welcome to sign up by calling 684-2247.

High Adult Count

242

High Pup Count

18

This count varies due to the size of weaned pups. Pups grow quickly on the fat-rich milk of female seals. They can double their weight by the time they are weaned at about 24 days. once a pup is weaned, the mother shows little interest in her offspring. Pups learn to catch and eat shrimp and bottom-dwelling crustaceans after they are weaned.

Visitors

Visitors to the overlook totaled about 1,278 from: Germany, England, France, Switzerland, Canada, Netherlands, Poland, Romania, Australia, San Juan Islands, Colorado, Washington, California, Michigan, Georgia, New York, Texas, Pennsylvania and Minnesota.

Disturbances

The seals were frightened into the ocean by one vehicle and work on pier. one dog barked causing seals to go into water. Two helicopter disturbances, four people on the beach, a surfer and two unknown disturbances.

Natural History Notes

Harbor Seals have spotted coats in a variety of shades from white or silver gray to brown and black. When seals look black and shiny, they are still wet from the ocean. They are true or crawling seals, having no external ear flaps. True seals have small flippers and must move on land by flopping along on their bellies. Pacific Harbor Seals spend about half their time on land and half in water. They can dive to 1,500 feet for up to 40 minutes, although their average dive lasts three to seven minutes in shallow water. They can sleep in the water. Seals may watch people from the safety of the water, but they are wary of people while on land, and will rush into the water. If disturbed too often they may abandon their haulout site, or their pups.

CHuCk GRAHAM

A young sea lion is rescued by a Channel Islands Marine & Wildlife Institute volunteer at Carpinteria State Beach on May 8. This time of year, many sea lions become sick from domoic acid and need to be rehabbed before being released out at the islands. To report a marine mammal in distress, call the CIMWI Rescue Hotline at 567-1505. For more information visit cimwi.org/.

More Info

The Carpinteria harbor seal rookery is located immediately east of Casitas Pier, between the Carpinteria Bluffs Nature Preserve and Carpinteria State Beach. Please 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. Volunteers ask that dogs remain outside the rope area at all times. Call 684-2247 or email sealwatch@hotmail.com if you are interested in volunteering. To find out more, visit sealwatchcarpinteria.com.


Thursday, May 17, 2018 n 13

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

Historical Society hosts trip to Skirball

DONNA GRANATA, COURTESY OF FOCUS ON THE MASTERS ARCHIVE

Fran and Keith Puccinelli were long-time supporters of the arts in Carpinteria.

Puccinelli family donates art collection to UCSB

The estate of the late Carpinteria entrepreneur and gallerist Fran Puccinelli and her husband Keith Puccinelli, local artist and graphic designer, has donated 350 works, including drawings, sculptures, ceramics, sketchbooks, designs and archives to the University of California, Santa Barbara. One hundred-fifty objects, which are part of the Puccinellis’ personal collection, add to this gift and highlight the couple’s long standing interest in work by acclaimed contemporary, folk and regional artists. Estate trustees also established an endowed fund and a distinct current use fund to sustain the collection, provide for a forthcoming exhibition and catalog, and support ongoing museum programs. Artists represented in the Puccinelli gift to the Museum include: Hilary Brace, Ginny Brush, Howard Finster, Dane Goodman, Nathan Hayden, Ellsworth Kelly, Yoko Ono, Richard Ross, Alison Saar, Nicole Strasburg, Wayne Thiebaud, Dug Uyesaka and Beatrice Wood. Fran had four businesses in Carpinteria, The Coffee Grinder, SOAP, The Deli House and the Frances Puccinelli Gallery, where she was one of the first individuals to introduce the region to Keith Puccinelli, “Head-off,” 2005, North and Latin American folk art. Fran pen and ink on paper, 72 x 38in. was an advocate for small and local busi- Photo by Wayne McCall. ness, the arts and the environment, holding leadership roles in the Carpinteria Avocado Festival, Carpinteria Valley Chamber, Heal the Ocean and Carpinteria Arts Center. Keith was a long-time Santa Barbara resident who began his artistic career as a successful graphic artist with Puccinelli Design, located in downtown Santa Barbara. Initially moonlighting as a fine Keith Puccinelli, Chesire Cat, 1998, ink on paper, 6 artist, Keith gradu- x 4 in. ally began working full time as a fine artist, at the urging of lation, all of which blur the line between his wife Fran. With work reminiscent of outsider and fine art, giving his work, as artists Claus Oldenburg, Philip Guston he put it, “Puccinality.” and Robbie Conal, Keith used humor and For more information on the Puccitragedy to give viewers a visceral point nelli gift to UCSB, contact Leslie Gray, of access. Unconstrained by media, his senior director of development for the works incorporate a spectrum of artistic Humanities and Fine Arts at UCSB, 893methods, from drawing and painting, to 4193 or leslie.gray@ucsb.edu/. sculpture, video, assemblage and instal-

CoastalView.com

The Carpinteria Valley Historical Society has planned an excursion to one of Los Angeles’ least known but most important museums, The Skirball Cultural Center, on Wednesday, June 6. The Skirball’s mission is to preserve and advance Jewish heritage; its collections of Judaica and Jewish material culture are among the world’s largest. They include some 25,000 objects of art and history, including archaeological materials from biblical and later historical periods illuminating early Jewish life, ceremonial art and artifacts, everyday life during three centuries of American Jewish life, and graphics, paintings, sculpture and other works by Jewish artists. Currently on view is a special exhibition on the centennial of Leonard Bernstein’s birth: “Leonard Bernstein at 100”—a celebration of his life and work (1918–1990), the great American composer and conductor who dedicated his life to making classical music a vibrant part of American culture. The trip will provide an opportunity to explore the rich and varied, tragic and beautiful history of the Jewish people and their contributions to human culture around the world and throughout the ages. A deluxe motor coach will depart Carpinteria at 9 a.m. on Wednesday, June 6, and will return by 6 p.m. The cost for historical society members is $49; nonmembers $59. Tickets include bus transportation, admission to Skirball Museum exhibits (including the special Bernstein exhibition) and snacks & refreshments aboard the bus. To reserve a space or for more information call David at 684-3112.

Classical American composer Leonard Bernstein would be 100 years old this year.

This sterling silver menorah, once owned by the Rothschild family, is from circa 1850.

Carpinteria Family School presents:

Jr Friday May 18th 6 pm Saturday May 19th 4 pm ~ Carpinteria Middle School Auditorium ~ Concessions and Silent Auction open 1 hour before showtime

Tickets: $10

Ticket Sales: cfsfamily.com

Stage 2 Drought Conditions Still In Effect! Carpinteria received less than 9” of rain this past winter and Lake Cachuma is currently at 39.9% of its storage capacity. Eliminate water waste and SAVE water by following the District’s Stage 2 Drought Regulations at www.cvwd.net. Call Rhonda at 684-2816 ext. 116 for a free water check-up. The District is here to help. For more information, visit www.cvwd.net

Stage2_051718_v2.indd 1

5/16/2018 11:15:15 AM

Carpinteria Alzheimer’s Caregiver Support Group “Come and Learn Caregiver Tips & Tools”

MEETINGS 1st & 3rd Wednesdays, 2-4pm

Do You Have a Family Member with Memory Problems? You Are Not Alone - We Can Help.

Faith Lutheran Church ~ Vallecito Place at Ogan Road Questions? Donnie Nair 805-684-9328 • alz-caregiver-support.org


14  Thursday, May 17, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Poets honored among Carpinteria’s literati at Luschei Poetry Awards By DeBra Herrick PHotograPHs By Joel Patterson

At a late afternoon gathering on May 11, the Carpinteria Arts Center celebrated the Glenna Luschei Poetry Award winners with an open-air poetry reading at the Carpinteria Community Garden Park. The crème de la crème was selected from nearly 100 entries by a panel of three judges and in blind review. Composing the judges panel was poet Alison Bailey, writer Fran Davis and former Poet Laureate of the State of Rhode Island Rick Benjamin. In the lead-up to the submission deadline, the Arts Center held poetry workshops in local schools, Girls Inc., the Boys & Girls Club, Island Brewing Company and elsewhere, encouraging a wide expanse of wordsmiths to pen an entry, experiment with literary arts and play with language. There were more entries this year than in previous years, and the Arts Center hopes to have even more next year, especially in the teen category, said Rebecca Stebbins, executive director. This year’s winning poems will bring insight and delight to readers: be present in nature through A.J. Ford’s poem “The Marsh;” bear witness to anguish in Ruby McCuller’s “Stomach Aches;” and bounce gleefully in the playful rhyming verse of Cornelius Patterson’s “Glimmering Carpinteria.”

Adult winner The Marsh By A.J. Ford Sunlight paints the russet reeds With a sorcerer’s brush: upside down swirls of sycamores and straw spread like spells across the water— Egrets swoop with awkward grace flapping feathered fans to cup the wind when they descend and fold into Origami. And I have become eyes

only—

awake in a realm of salt and space

a.J. Ford elicits alchemy in her winning poem “the Marsh.”

a wordless world of mirrored grace where time transports and even the mudhens are beautiful.

Children’s winner Glimmering Carpinteria By Cornelius Patterson As the sol goes west and down, it looks like a colorful gown. Agua como diamonds shimmering, like the joyas of a king. Waves look peaceful, mar pacifico, To swim in it, que magnifico! Looking up toward the mountains, Ash, gris, black to flor fountains. Our charming town, where friendships grow, El pueblo Carpinteria dice HELLO!

at 8-years old, cornelius Patterson is a rising star in poetry. this year he won 1st place in the children’s division, last year he won an honorable mention.

Honorable mention awards Adult: Leslie Westbrook, “The Clothesline” Teen: Odessa Stork, “Home” Children: Evelyn Calkins, “Carpinteria;” Kai Gloger, “The Endless Wooden Path;” Svetlana Maskalik, “I Am Strong”

Teen winner Stomach Aches By Ruby McCullers Black tiles, and if I look long enough I can make them swim, A game between me, myself, And black tiles on the bathroom floor, The only game to play when doubled over crying Trying not to hurt so much, Trying not to hate so much, but not that kind of hurt, not only. My stomach contorting into new shapes, I used to beg to die, beg God to die before cate school senior ruby Mcculler wins in the teen division for her I knew what poem, “stomach aches.” HandEither of those words meant made chap books with her poetry (Always one for melodrama.) were given out at the event. It used to scare her, what to do when Waiting isn’t painless. I don’t have that hurt anymore, not much anymore, but I still shout that same sentiment. Things stay the same, even if they change, even as they change Nothing has truly changed. Doubled over crying, Arms, fingers like taut strings, trying to pull myself back into recognizable shapes, Tears on black tiles on the bathroom floor, Black tiles swimming. Head banging, I wanted her to notice me. Pity is a thing one has to earn. Sitting on a windowsill and thinking about concrete, Too young to operate outside of the allowed. Secrets behind desks, screaming in pencil, Erasable. Nothing I’ve said has ever been true. A home never to be lived in, towers The neighbor cut the wires with safety scissors and It didn’t work after that, That was a kind of death, I guess. Safety scissors, I got ahold of those safety scissors And I didn’t work after that, Never quite felt safe. Always been a deer in the headlights. Driving in silence, sending a message. Layers peeling off me not quite cleanly, leaving me raw leaving me Asphalt If it wasn’t grey it felt grey it felt wet It felt like Running mascara, a voice that made me want to hide. It was never enough, Sending a message. Flushed face, hands that swing and claw and a voice that Bites the air too close to that vital vein, He had to hold her back, Angry Not just disappointed. I’ve seen that red flash and the need to hurt, Never in her eyes, the red and the blind and the hurt, Never before. Fetal position on the floor, Always one for melodrama. Surprise, scratchy carpet, salt and headaches. Stomach aches, and he had to pull her off me. Probably my fault. Easy tasks not so easy anymore, Yellow tiles on the bathroom floor, Lying, all hard corners and sharp edges, Lying, freezing on the bathroom floor. Blood stains on the bathroom floor, wondering what excuse I’m Gonna conjure up this time. Nothing I’ve said has ever not been lies. Every corner holds something for her, and it comes back to this, every time. Before this I hadn’t known her voice And I said her name, Tried to call her off and she didn’t hear me, Her eyes were filled with red and hate and hurt, I need to be called off. Cutting comments, I always know just what to say. The sweet aftertaste of a fight I didn’t want to win. Someone was always going to get hurt. Acid stains on black tiles, Black tiles on the bathroom floor, Tear stains in the grout between the tiles on the bathroom floor, Memorizing the patterns of the tiles on the floor. Someone was always going to get hurt.


Thursday, May 17, 2018  15

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

summerland artist reeve Woolpert has a collection of color and black and white nature photography on exhibit at Just Folk gallery.

Artists Studio Tour paints the town PhotograPhs by robin Karlsson

Thirty-two artists opened their studios and galleries to the public on May 12 and 13 for the 12th Annual Carpinteria and Summerland Artists Studio and Gallery Tour organized by the Carpinteria Arts Center. Visitors perused studios and spoke one-on-one with artists, while purchasing art to benefit the Arts Center.

the thomas Fires claimed the vast collection of art that painter John Wullbrandt held in his Chismahoo studio. at the Artists Tour, Wullbrandt showed surviving paintings that are part of the permanent collection of the Carpinteria Valley Museum of history.

Photographer Patricia houghton Clarke is known for the poetic imagery of her photographs. Clarke, based at the Palm Lofts, has shown her work in galleries across the world, including Italy, London and Prague.

At conceptual artist Larry Nimmer’s studio, visitors engaged with Burning Man “ART-ON” outfits and interactive works “Learn how to play guitar in 5 minutes” and “Make your own Pb&J sandwich bar.” to view more of Nimmer’s art and videos, visit nimmerart.net/.

A graduate of the Royal Academy of Arts in the Hague, Doris Drabbe’s work is focused on paintings of wildlife. at Just Folk gallery in Summerland, Drabbe shows her paintings in frames made from reclaimed wood from the 1/9 debris flow.


16  Thursday, May 17, 2018

CARPINTERIA MAGAZINE SUMMER2018

CARP MAG

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

The Summer Issue Has Arrived! Sneak Peek inside… CarpMag CoverFinal_Summer2018.indd 1

5/3/18 10:57 AM

THE WRI G HT STUFF

Paul Wright was working at an insurance company in a dense metropolitan area when he took the plunge to turn his dream job into reality. Today, with a pint glass in hand, he toasts the sunset view from his brewery and tasting room.

ART I N THE ABSTRACT

Meet three abstract artists who are connecting global art currents with local tidepools and topography.

E NE RG Y E NHANCE RS MIN D, B O DY, SPA CE

Is taking two aspirins and calling your doctor in the morning not doing it for you any longer? Maybe some qigong, homeopathic medicine, and feng shui is the prescription you need.

WORL D’S BE ST C AMPI N G B EA CH

Fifty years and counting for some campers–that’s a decades-long tradition of camping at Carpinteria State Beach, and for three families, there’s no plan to change the family vacation.

SUMME R DE SSE RTS ON T HE MEN U

Build your dessert menu on the season’s bounty by starting with figs, lemons, and nectarines. Sit back and enjoy the sweet tastes of summer.

TURNI NG OV E R A NE W LEA F CA N N A BIS TAKE S ROOT I N THE C AR PIN TER IA VA LLEY

It’s history in the making as deep-seeded farms try to make sense of the legality of cannabis in California while the county tries to catch up with ordinances and regulations. What’s the future of this very green industry?

PIC K I T U P ! Coastal View News Cliff House Inn Holiday Inn Express Murphy King Real Estate Montecito Bank & Trust Albertsons The Ark Pet & Supply Sandcastle Time

Carp Sports Zookers Restaurant The Food Liaison Uncle Chen Restaurant Beach Liquor Mediterranee Antiques Fosters Freeze Carpinteria Valley Museum of History Twice as Nice 910 Maple Gallery Roxanne’s A Wish & A Dream

Jack’s Bistro IHOP En Plein Air Gallery Carpinteria Valley Chamber of Commerce Rincon Brewery State Park Kiosk Carpinteria Valley Water District Sunset Shores Playa Lodging Carpinteria Shores

The Spot Island Brewing Co. Siam Elephant The Palms Giannfranco’s Trattoria Laughing Buddha Carpinteria Arts Center Reynaldo’s Bakery Clothesline Senor Frogs Restaurant Soap Nutbelly Pizzeria

Seastrand The Nugget Homestead Antiques Whimsy Sly’s Farmer’s Insurance Seascape Realty Dannys Deli Angels Antiques Hummingbird Rincon Events Porch

Island View Nursery Westerlay Orchids Coastal Properties Best Western Carpinteria Inn Carpinteria Wine Company Chocolats du CaliBressan Susan Willis Ltd. Delgado’s Restaurant brewLAB Moxi Santa Barbara Museum of Natural History *Partial List


Thursday, May 17, 2018  17

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

Amgen Tour soars through Carpinteria

MORpHATO

KARLSSOn

TOP LEFT: Cyclists round the bend at Cravens Lane and Foothill Road in stage two of the seven-day race that begins in Long Beach and concludes in Sacramento, covering more than 600 miles. This will be the third time in the event’s 13-year history that the peloton will travel from south to north in the Golden State. TOP RIGHT: Competitors in the Amgen Tour of California—the only men’s cycling event in the U.S. on the UCI World Tour calendar—pedaled through Carpinteria on May 14. The tour has included some of the most renowned cyclists and teams in the world, including Olympic medalists, Tour de France contenders and World Champions. Team Sky, in turquoise and white, finished first in stage two of the race. AT RIGHT: Moments before 167 professional cyclists soared past them, students from The Howard School peered down Foothill Road in anticipation, ready to cheer them on. HeRRICK

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18  Thursday, May 17, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Volunteer enjoys a new chapter of life CVn

mission possible barbara dunlap After a 22-year career at uCsb’s davidson Library, Carpinterian Jim buffon wanted to volunteer locally. Where did he choose to donate his time? our library, of course. Four mornings a week, Jim helps lighten the workload at Carpinteria Library, and the staff praises his assistance. “he’s a big lifesaver because he comes in and does tasks such as emptying the book drop,” says branch librarian blanca Ramirez. “that lets us work on other things in the morning like getting ready for story time.” 1025 CASITAS PASS RD Along with helping at the library, Jim donates time to Carpinteria beautiful and, during the summer, at the city’s downtown visitor kiosk. here’s a closer look at this active volunteer.

Carpinteria Library, i run into people i know from the past but haven’t seen for a long time. i like the people who work here, too. You volunteer with Carpinteria Beautiful as well. Why did you choose that organization, and what activities do you do? i have a trash pickup area that goes from the post office to Dump Road and back. i do it to help keep Carp beautiful. And, as i work, i meet nice people who walk by and say thank you. Along with another volunteer, i also install memorial plaques for Carpinteria beautiful. When we put them in, we make sure they’re flat with the ground to make it safe for bikes and pedestrians. i think the plaques are a great idea to honor different things. people buy them to honor a father, a mother or someone else who has died. people who have been coming to the state park for generations might honor a grandfather who first brought them here. one person honored Carpinteria itself. that person just loved coming to this town.

taste of the town 566-3334

What do you do at the library, and why do you enjoy it? i empty the drop boxes, and after the materials are checked in, i put most of them away. i reshelve other books too. there’s also a list of books that other libraries need, and i collect them. i enjoy this volunteer job because i know libraries, after working in so many sections of the library at uCsb. i hadn’t worked in children’s books, though, and it was fun learning that here. Also, in the

submitted photo

“If you want to volunteer, it means you care about it,” says Carpinteria Library volunteer Jim Buffon.

so many places, and when they tell me you want to volunteer, it means you care where they live, i can often say, “i know about it. And there’s a ton of things to SZECHUAN & MANDARINE CUISINE volunteer for in Carp – you don’t have i’ve been there.” CELEBRATING that 50 area. YEARS VEGETARIAN SPECIALTIES to look far. What do you do at the visitor kiosk durCARPINTERIA & ing the summer, and OF why do you like Do you encourage others toDelivery volunteer? & Take Out 566-3334 volunteering there? it’s fun and you meet nice people, but Barbara Dunlap is a journalist and the THE AVOFEST, LUNCH BUFFET WEEKDAYS founder of GrandNannies, a babysitting We answer all kinds of questions my feeling about volunteering is that $8.95 DINNER BUFFET $11.95 FRIDAYS & SATURDAYS BYto& you CHECK service in Carpinteria. For more information, people have like whereCOME to eat and what shouldn’t do it just because you feel 1025 CASITAS PASS RD. see. this summer, i presume like you should. on the other hand, if call 541-952-9007 or visit grandnannies. OUTpeople OURwillSPECIALS blogspot.com/. ask about the fire areas and may want to see them. i enjoy greeting visitors because i’ve always been a people person. i grew up Learn more about volunteering at these organizations: in the beautiful state of Kansas, which is halfway to nowhere. so my family travCarpinteria Beautiful; visit Facebook.com/carpinteriabeautiful, email info@carpineled every summer, and i’ve been to a lot teriabeautiful.org, or leave a message at 232-3560. of states. At the kiosk, i meet people from

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May 17, 2018

Warrior women sail past Windward

BY ALONZO OROZCO

Entering the postseason with a 13-6 overall record, the Carpinteria High School softball team earned a home CIF Wildcard Game on May 15 against Windward of Los Angeles. Behind senior Amanda Blair’s no-hitter, the Warriors scored three runs in the first inning in a 3-1 victory over the Wildcats. The win advances Carpinteria into the second round where they’ll travel to play in San Pedro against Mary Star of the Sea, champions of the Camino Real League. After a one-two-three inning in the top of the first, the Warriors started to make some noise in the bottom half. A one-out single by Amanda’s twin sister Mikayla Blair began the rally. Junior Isabel Studt followed with an infield hit. Senior Samantha Saenz then grounded to short, but Amanda drew a walk to load the bases. Next up, Raquel Cordero, yet another Carpinteria senior, launched a shot to deep-right center. Windward’s Eliza Solomon’s leaping attempt to track it down deflected off her glove, giving Cordero a bases-clearing double for a 3-0 Warrior lead. Meanwhile, Amanda dominated from the first, pitching a perfect game for the initial three innings and not allowing a base runner. The Warriors registered five hits against the Wildcats, but couldn’t bring another run against visiting pitcher Mia Parker. “You got to give their pitcher credit, she was a tough pitcher, we knew that coming in,” said Carpinteria coach Henry Gonzales. But Windward’s hurler would be no match for Amanda, who struck out 11 in the victory, giving up only three walks and allowing only two other base runners that reached on errors during the contest. “Our defense was good, it was solid—but we still want to be perfect, but I’ll take it,” said Gonzales. “The beginning of the season was really hard because of the rains and everything,” said Amanda. “I practiced on my own, so at the end of the year, I started getting better,” she added. After six scoreless innings, Amanda faced a challenge in the ninth when the Wildcats’ Daryn Siegel reached second on an error and made third on a wild pitch. Amanda struck out the next batter,

ROSANA SWING PHOTOS

Amanda Blair pitches a perfect first three innings in the Warriors’ well-earned victory over Windward. but Windward got on the board when Jessica Long’s grounder to the right side brought Siegel across to make it 3-1. Ava Baron was hit by a pitch and Courtney Farkas drew a walk, and the Wildcats were back in business with the tying runs on first and second. But the Carpinteria ace struck out the next batter to end the game. “I was very pleased with our pitching and our battery of Amanda Blair and catcher Samantha Saenz. I thought they did a great job of calling the pitches, and keeping their hitters off balance,” explained Gonzales. Last season, Gonzales’ team made a nice run in the tournament, capturing the first two games. With seven seniors on the squad, he likes the Warriors chances in this year’s postseason. “We believe we can compete with most anyone we come up against, it’s just a matter of execution,” said Gonzales. It will all play out today with the first pitch down South at 3:15 p.m.

Carpinteria’s Raquel Cordero makes a double, bringing three of her teammates home.

ON DECK

Thursday, May 17

Carpinteria Softball, CIF Playoffs vs. Mary Star of the Sea (San Pedro), 3:15 p.m.

Friday, May 18

Cate Baseball, CIF Playoffs vs. Vasquez (Acton), 3:15 p.m.

Saturday, May 19

Carpinteria Track and Field, CIF Finals at El Camino College (Torrance) Cate Track and Field, CIF Finals at El Camino College (Torrance)

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20  Thursday, May 17, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

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PHOTOS BY ROSANA SWING

WEEK IN SPORTS Carpinteria High School shot putter Isaac De Alba puts his Warrior Spirit to the test in CIF Prelims.

Warrior Chloe Singer pours herself over the bar on May 12.

ABOVE, Cate school senior Isabela Montes de Oca qualified for the CIF Finals in the 1600 in the CIF Division IV Prelims at Carpinteria High School May 12, but will scratch and not participate. RIGHT, Kenna Mayer makes contact. The freshman gained a lot of experience this year playing with the well-seasoned Warrior team.

ABOVE, Warrior softballer Mikayla Blair caught between third base and home plate before managing to get herself safely back on base.

Andrea Saldana whips one to a Bishop Diego batter in the Warriors’ 23-4 victory May 9.

Cate School junior Sean Zhan competed in the long, triple and high jump all season.

Carpinteria High School relay swimmers are, from left, JR Hajduko, Jordan Perez, Beau Persoon and Ryan Fly.


Thursday, May 17, 2018  21

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

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PreP News short stoPs Softball

Carpinteria High School

May 9 – The Carpinteria High School girls softball team won a Frontier League home game versus Bishop Diego, 23 4. Seven senior Warriors played their last regular season softball game at home. “With emotions high, the Warriors jumped out to a 7-0 lead in the first inning, the big blow was a grand slam by Amanda Blair,” said Carpinteria coach Henry Gonzales. Blair pitched three innings, and freshman Kenna Mayer came in and finished the game. The win puts the Warriors overall record at 13-6, and League record at 3-4. “I’m very happy for our seniors and congratulate them on a wonderful four years, their contribution to our program has been nothing short of inspiring,” said Gonzales as Carpinteria prepares for the upcoming CIF playoffs.

Boys tennis

May 9 – The Carpinteria High School boys tennis team defeated Templeton in a first round CIF match, 13-5. “We had a tough time with their number-one Colby Grey, but against their two and three, we were very efficient and did not let them get a foot in the door,” said Warriors coach Charles Bryant whose team faced a 17-2 Eagles squad missing four starters. Carlos Costilla, Jeremy Saito and Myles Morgan all went 2-1. Solomon Nahooikaika/Kirby Zapata went 3-0 and Luke Nahooikaika/ Cameron Gralewski went 2-0, and Luke then paired with Steve Poulos to win the last set. “Tony Ochoa/Ian McCurry started slow, but really played well in their second set,” said Bryant whose team advances to the second round. May 11 – The Carpinteria High School boys tennis team defeated Magnolia (18-1) in the second round of the CIF playoffs, 13-5. In singles, Carlos Costilla went onefor-four and Jeremy Saito was 3-0. Solomon Nahooikaika/Kirby Zapata also went 3-0, while Myles Morgan went 2-1 on the day, as did Luke Nahooikaika/Cameron Gralewski. “Ian McCurry/Tony Ochoa went 1-2 but built up a lot of confidence along the way,” said Warriors coach Charles Bryant whose team is now 16-4 overall. May 15 – The Carpinteria High School boys tennis team was eliminated in the quarterfinals against Number-two seeded Bolsa Grande (19-3), 13-5. “In doubles, Solomon Nahooikaika/Kirby Zapata played incredible, they were in control the whole time in each of their sets and only dropped three games total,” said Warriors coach Charles Bryant. Luke Nahooikaika/Cameron Gralewski went 2-1 for the only other two Carpinteria points. “We will still have Jeremy Saito, Luke and Solomon Nahooikaika, Kirby Zapata and Cameron Gralewski competing in the CIF Sectionals on May 24,” said Bryant. Carpinteria finishes the season 16-5 overall and as Frontier League champs. “We played well enough and competed well enough, but really they were just a little stronger overall and definitely in singles as we were swept in all of our sets,” explained Bryant.

SuBMITTED PHoTo

Cate School NSCA All-American award winners (with coaches) are, from left, Assistant Coach Aysia Shellmire, Marko Pliso, Chris Bennett, Luke Beckmen, Brad Gordon, Drew Anastasio, Rivers Sheehan, Sarah Polowczak, and Head Coach Erik Hansen.

Cate athletes win NSCA awards

The National Strength and Conditioning Association announced Cate School athletes Rivers Sheehan, Sarah Polowczak, Marko Pliso, Christopher Bennett, Brad Gordon, Luke Beckman and Drew Anastasio as 2018 All-American Athlete of the Year Award recipients. The award recognizes the recipients’ athletic accomplishments and dedication to strength and conditioning. Cate coach Erik Hansen nominated the awardees based on their determination to improve in athletics while maintaining academic prominence.

Baseball

May 10 – The Carpinteria High School baseball team traveled to Santa Paula for Tri-Valley League action, having missed the playoffs for the first time in five seasons, dropping a 10-2 ball game to the Cardinals. Seniors Toby Spach went three-for-four with an RBI and a run, and Dominic Sturdivan also went three-for-four. Juniors Chase Mayer went one for-two with two walks, and Vance Keiser was one-for-two. “Centerfielder Jacob Macias and right fielder Tony Pozos each made a pair of really good plays,” explained Warriors coach Pat Cooney. Christian Peña also played in the Warriors final game, as Carpinteria ends up 8-12 overall and 3-7 in the Tri-Valley League.

Track and field

May 12 – The Carpinteria High School track and field team hosted the CIF Division IV Prelims at Valley Memorial Stadium. The Warriors will have a good number of CIF qualifiers for the CIF Finals held Saturday, May 19, at El Camino College in Torrance. Carpinteria’s Four x 100 meter relay team qualified in fourth position with a time of 43.96 seconds. The team consisting of Solomon Nahooikaika, Saul Hernandez, Roderick Hutchinson and Wyatt Stevenson ran a seasonal best by bettering their time by two-hundredths of a second. Shaya Alexander qualified in the long jump and triple jump with a leap of 16 feet and ½ inches. She was the ninth and final qualifying position. Stevenson also qualified in the 100 and 200 meters with a time of 10.96 in the 100, which was the sixth-fastest time. His personal record of 22.39 in the 200 was the seventh-fastest time on the day. Meanwhile, Rivers Sheehan will be Cate’s only participant, competing in the long jump and the triple jump. The Rams had a couple other members reach qualifying times, but the school announced that due to injuries and unforeseen circumstances, Sheehan would be the lone participant.

Baseball

Cate School

May 9 – The Cate School baseball team capped their regular season with a 7-3 rivalry win over Thacher. Junior Jack Deardorff went two-for-three with two doubles and two RBI. Junior Ethan Cassulo also had two hits for the Rams and drove in two. Senior Patrick Armstrong finished the game going two-for-four and scoring a run. Sophomore Dalton Phillips, freshman William Deardorff, and senior Emily Burns all finished with a hit for Cate as well. “Cassulo, Will Anderson and Burns, all played great defense on the day for the Rams,” said assistant coach Dave Soto. “I’d like to thank the four seniors in our program for all they have done,” said Soto. The four seniors include: Armstrong, Burns, Emma Carrillo-Cordova and Chris Bennett. The win means Cate finished the year 8-7 overall.

Boys tennis

May 12 – The Cate School boys tennis team fell 13-5 to Arroyo Grande in their CIF Division II opener. The team travelled to Arroyo Grande for the CIF Division II opener. “Cate sophomore Ethan Ha continued his stellar season picking up three wins for the Rams,” said Rams’ coach Jason Ebin. Ha will compete in the CIF individual tournament on May 24th at Cate. “I’m really proud of our effort today and how far this team has come from the beginning of the season,” added Ebin.

SuBMITTED PHoTo

The Carpinteria United 12U girls’ all-star team are, from left (back row): Assistant Coach Mike Miller, Natalie Gonzalez, Luna Galvan, Chloe Boyd, Abby Garcia, Mia Alvarado, Maia Pakes and Head Coach Richard Pakes. Team members in the front row are, from left: Vivian Caesar, Lauren Doyle, Mackenzie Bennett, Esme Landeck and Isela Zamora. Not pictured is Emma Miller.

Carpinteria girls win the Strawberry Cup

The Carpinteria united 12u girls’ all-star team recently won the 2018 Strawberry Cup Tournament in Camarillo. In order to claim the top prize, Carp united had to come from behind twice over the weekend. “The girls played with grit and determination and did a great job moving the ball all weekend,” said Richard Pakes, head coach. The local all-stars defeated Walnut 3-2 in the championship game thanks to a late goal by Mackenzie Bennett. The 12U girls have played in five tournaments this season and have claimed the title three times.

SHORT STOPS continued on page 22


22  Thursday, May 17, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

SHORT STOPS continued from page 21 Carpinteria boys 10U took fourth place in the Strawberry Cup in Camarillo. Pictured with the team are coaches Noah Canfield, left, and Luis Carreola.

Luca Kim plans to teach in Guatemala this summer.

Cate’s Metherell ’87 Grants fund unique service projects

Students serve in Guatemala and at home “I will try my absolute best to execute a successful project that will spark a positive change in the lives of these children,” says Cate School junior Luca Kim of his planned service trip to Guatemala this summer. Kim and fellow Cate School classmate Maddie Erickson are this year’s recipients of grants provided by the Mark Metherell ’87 Memorial Service Challenge. Named in memory of Mark Metherell, who died in 2008 while training and supporting Iraqi special forces, the challenge has given Cate students the opportunity to underwrite a service project of their own design for the past eight years. Students are awarded $5000 for their projects, which in the past have ranged from building a playground in Montana to a water filtration system in Southeast Asia. Kim’s project will take him back to Guatemala, to the Hogar Casa de Ángel orphanage and school, where he spent his Thanksgiving break teaching music, art, and English. This summer, he will continue the work he started with the orphans, many of whom he says have endured traumatic experiences. “Music seemed to be a way to cope with their feelings and express their pain and struggle,” Kim says. He plans to use his Metherell grant to renovate a classroom into a music room, and purchase instruments for a wind band. With a music

teacher on staff, the long-term plan is to incorporate music into the curriculum. Kim, a gifted cellist, was selected from over 1000 international student musicians to perform with the Honors Performance Series at the Sydney Opera House this summer. While he is eager to share his musicality with the Guatemalan orphans, he is most excited to see their growth through practice and playing their own instruments. Erickson’s project, like Kim’s is building off prior service—though hers will take place closer to home. In 2016, Erickson and classmate Brie Walker, both avid lacrosse players, devoted one afternoon each week to teaching the sport to girls from Canalino Elementary School. This summer, Erickson is using her Metherell grant to run three lacrosse camps at four different locations around Carpinteria. Erickson recognizes that sports opportunities are more limited for young girls than boys and she hopes to use her role to inspire confidence and healthy habits to her young squad, who chose the team name “Carpinteria Flames” in honor of the tragic events related to the Thomas Fire. Erickson says, “I am so grateful to have the opportunity to grow this program. The girls have become such a big part of my life and I can’t wait to give them an opportunity they otherwise wouldn’t have access to.”

The All Stars are, from left, at top, Assistant Coach Mark Williams, Bryant Hicks, Dave Corey, Jim Kehoe and Head Coach Matt Mora. In the middle row are players Kailey Zak, Hannah Ignacio, Alexis Kehoe, Willow Williams, Madi Mora, Celia Porazzo and Ari Alonso and Cassidy Pilkington, Ale Lucchesi and Kenzie Hicks are in front.

Carpinteria 14U All Stars reach final in Moorpark

Facing regional powerhouse teams Ventura, Newbury Park, WAGS and Santa Monica in tournament play in Moorpark May 11 to 13, the Carpinteria 14U All Stars Softball Team reached the championship game after beating the WAGS in a 5-4 nail biter. Although the Carpinteria All Stars fell to the Santa Monica Select team 4-0, they remain a heavy favorite to win districts. The team’s next play will be in the Thousand Oaks Tournament Memorial Weekend.

Real Carpinteria 14U win Revolution League title

Real Carpinteria 14U boys have been a formidable team in recent years falling short of two league titles, only to claim victory in a nail-biting match on May 12, with a 5-3 win in penalty kicks that would decide a 1-1 tie in regulation. Team parent Ryan Reeves said, “I would like to acknowledge coach Alberto “Beto” Padilla, who’s devotion to the team and players has inspired a new generation of talent since founding the team in 2011. The coach’s mentoring of these young talents that has developed such chemistry amongst the players, not to mention the passion he shares for the game. He is truly an inspiration to the parents and the kids who make up the Revolution League. For such a small community, the talent pool in Carpinteria certainly runs deep. I have witnessed AYSO boys and girls taking home tournament championships, and more recently a CIF regional win at the high school level. There is something truly remarkable going on here.”

Warriors swimming finishes strong despite tough year

Maddie Erickson will coach Lacrosse fundamentals in Carpinteria throughout the summer.

Despite only four swim meets under their collective belts this year due to the disasters that hit the community, nine Carpinteria High School swimmers still made it to CIF and the boys team won the league championship leading up to the prestigious final tournament. The girls team finished in second place in the league. In addition to fire and flood, CHS’s bad luck followed when a late arrival for CIF events in Riverside on May 11 caused numerous no-show scratches for the boys and girls teams. But senior Jordan Perez made the CIF final in the 100 backstroke and finished in 16th place with a time of 1:01.33. Sophomore Lexi Persoon also made the CIF final in the 500 freestyle with a time of 5:48.30 for a 17th place finish, and in the 100 breaststroke with a time of 1:15.60 for a 10th place finish.


Thursday, 17, 2018 n 23 Coastal View News • May Carpinteria, California

Coastal View News June • Tel: (805) 684-4428 10  Thursday, 23, 2016

20  Thursday, August 31, 2017

Ron Briggs comes to Carpinteria Middle School Continued from page 1

Breathing easily Warrants and baggies After a somewhat tumultuous era at

in the vehicle, which the man saidor heother used smoke is inhaled through a pipe are other reasons why there.” He for protection. A of urine test for the man device.” A check theyou’re man’s pulse and A a man for al- added Ondeputy May Middle 7 investigated at approximately 4:25 p.m. Carpinteria School that saw more that he looks forward to expandwas positive for opiates, and the officer other field tests convinced the deputies leged onhe June 11said and ing a deputy saw a driving man who knew had than 75impaired suspensions last year, Briggs activities forinfl students arrested drug possession, being thatextracurricular the him manfor was under the uence didn’t need use his own breathalyzer twohe outstanding warrants, walking Carpinteria Middle School, includthat was to interested in coming on as at under thearrested influence and possession of and they him. The man had 19ga since the for driver had one in carThe as ing westbound onthe Carpinteria Avenue. some courses, design principal challenge ofhis turning dirk or dagger. of meth in awoodshop suitcase and a small amount part ofaround acontacted sentence forman a of previous DUI and deputy and another technical classes, and coordinating things in the terms discipline. of marijuana. Upon arresting the man, conviction. Theteachers man, 20,(when was outside his with deputy arrived to assist him. After plac“It’s hard for students Carpinteria High School Principal the deputy told him that his marijuana vehicle and in noticeably unsteady at found a Car- Gerardo ing the man inahandcuffs deputies misbehave) class with 25 or 35 other to create programs would be Cornejo booked “for safekeeping at the pinteria Avenue motel parking lot in when two they baggies the that would “line up” with established kids haveoftomethamphetamine teach,” Briggs acknowlOfficers first received aThe phone call and Sheriff’s Headquarters. 40-year-old the deputy began investigation. The man’s pockets, and the man was charged programs the high edged, but went onthe to say that simply as- pathway then flagcertificate downwhat from a known meth user man athen asked would beatdone with onboard breathalyzer wasas beeping, the school, with possession as well fordetention thesooutsuch culinary and signing them punishments like on 13When at 1asp.m. on Viaarts Real. Theother man, theJune meth. the deputy informed him man asked the deputy he transported could blow disciplines. standing warrants. He if was “doesn’t work.” 45, officers needed to locate thattold it would behe booked asthem evidence, the in it in order toHigh make it stop. The officer toAt Santa Barbara County Jail.Briggs Having grown up in for Ojai and going Hueneme School, said, aman witch doctor orresponded, priest him. reportedly “So IOfficers have to allowed man satisfying the he wouldthe ask histocolleagues whohungry were through theeyes public schools there,red noted his were extremely and buy more?” He was transported toBriggs Santa breathalyzer, and it registered a 0.0 blood that his didn’t put a big emhaving trouble with certain students if said asked him if family he’dJail. been using meth again. Barbara County alcohol level. education, butremembered after about five they knew anything about the kids. When phasis He saidonno, but officers that Since the seemed intoxicated but years On May 7man at approximately 5:30their p.m. of differing jobs and vocations a teacher builds relationships with the man had kept the drug in his after walthe device said hethe hadn’t been deputies were dispatched to then andrinking, address school—“ski commercial students, he said, children know high let. He consented tobum,” a wallet search that the officeris Street inquired man had on Ninth onifathe report of a used man someone advocating for them. “A red fisherman, car salesman and arts revealed his8 at stash. The man martial admitted to On May approximately 6:30 p.m. a drugs. He he tried something pot once in among passed outclaimed due to intoxication. The reflag (behaviorally) means them—he went to Ventura Colobtaining the drug a couple of days prior, deputy was dispatched to a supermarket high school, but noted then out of left man field made porting deputy that the had a lege is happening,” Briggs noted. “When then transferred to UCSB where he and he added heon hadn’t slept since. on Casitas Passthat Road a report of shopsure thedeeper, officer waspuddle certain hedrool” was not “bowling ball sized on majored in employee environmental you dig you can getof them extra Officers arrested him for under lifting. An wasbeing instudies front ofand the using Tramadol, anthat obscure non-opiate his shirt front, and he was slumped Intending to pursue career support.” Briggs looks forward to lead- philosophy. influence and didn’t locate a witch doctor. supermarket with the man she aaccused pain killer. The officer asked why the man with his chin on his chest as he on a in a two of weeks teaching CMS in part because “with sat middle ofenvironmental slipping a 1.75law, ml bottle vodka into would be the talking about Tramadol, low wall. There wereistwo of he 40 ing engagement changedbefore his trajectory. schoolers cement still bottles wet inand their a bag on his wheelchair purchassaid it’she because his dad’s a doctor and he ing oz. Hurricane liquor—one empty brains” said. malt Atother 48 years brings to more items.old, The Briggs man admitted the was also studying Additionally, and the other halfmedicine. full—on the wall next than 20 years of teaching experience to “Going to school is tough,” Briggs An officer witnessed a man, 24, deputy that he’d stolen the vodka,allegand he had“but recently been injured ATV to him. It took ve attempts toinwake the his noted, it fi makes it easier ifanthere job at Carpinteria Middle School— edly stagger down Carpinteria Avenue the employee said she’d confronted him Thursday, September 7, 2017 3 accident but had Tramadol man, according to not the taken deputy’s report. those years in more economically just midnight onand June 13. The man afterbefore he left thethe store was pouring even Therethen. was a strong odor of alcohol com- and socially challenged of south told the officer was areas walking home the vodka into aheGatorade bottle. The man allegedly performed poorly ingThe from him, his speech was slurred and Ventura “I’m interested in kids from theCounty. bar andfor wasn’t doing anything man was cited shoplifting and told during field sobriety when he was incoherent whentests, he didyet come to. with behavioral and academic wrong. The officer begged to differ. Stagthat emotional, if he returned to the store he would informed was he missing mark, When askedhewhere lived thethe man said, challenges,” Briggs said. Coming to gering in public is wrong and illegal. The be arrested. argued he When was performing “Conchathat Rio.” the deputyimpecasked Carpinteria Middle into School, Briggs man then launched a tirade andsaid had cably, the officer notedLoma,” was a sign if the which man meant “Concha the that was nottointerested in seeing to behecoerced the ground while his the of profound impairment. man reportedly laughed and said, “yeah, future staffs’ teaching records, preferring conversation continued. According to Deputies asked the man if they that’s it.” The deputy arrested himcould and instead toplate start job with high the officer, oncehis the man was in expectathe back License stolen from motorcycle: search his hotel and he wouldn’t transported the room, man to Santa Barbara tions ofcar both teachers and students. “If of the being brought to jail for public Elm Lane consent to the search. Officers then ar- you County Jail. have low expectations of someone,” intoxication, he was sleeping in no time. Under the influence of a controlled subrested him for allegedly driving under Briggs explained, “they’re going to meet When he got to jail, he began to weep. stance (meth): Bailard Avenue the influence of drugs and searched those, Undertoo.” the influence of a controlled his vehicle, which contained Tramadol substance (meth): Via Real some evidence marijuana bits and empty Possession of paraphernalia/controlled Joincitation: the conversation. boxes of Swisher Sweets cigars, which the Burglary: Hickory Street substances Ash Avenue/ On May 7 at approximately p.m. deputy report noted are kept12:30 by mariDriving under the influence: Carpinteria Sandyland Road deputies contacted a man a motel on juana users so tobacco canatbe removed Avenue Via Real because that he and replaced with they smallsuspected bits of marijuana. Fraud: Casitas Pass Road was under the influence of meth. The Possession of dangerous SCRAP GOLD & SILVERnon-narcotic WANTED. reporting deputy stated that the 40-yeardrug: Via Real ANY CONDITION, ANY QUANTITY old man had said that he was “chasing” Possession of drug paraphernalia: Casi(a term for smoking meth)athat morning: A deputy investigated report of an tas Pass Road “Placing methamphetamine abandoned vehicle with pillson ontin thefoil,” seat Possession of narcotic drug: Via Real theRincon deputyRoad wrote,at“and using a lighton 10:20then p.m. on June 12. Possession of Carpinteria synthetic narcotics: Elea4939-B Ave er to heat up thearrived, methamphetamine When officers a man, 31,from was nor Drive TEL 566-0455 under thepouring foil. As the methamphetamine clumsily a gallon of gas into its Theft: Secondhand dealer’sPalmetto lic. #42991928 Ash Avenue, Way, 8th heats up, it begins to smoke and then the tank. A gander into the window revealed Street pills that were identified by the officer as hydrocodone. The Gift man said he didn’t It’s the that Previously published Destined know anything about the baggy of pills for Gives Both Ways Police Beats may be read at and later said they belonged to a friend. Grace www.coastalview.com The officer also unearthed a 6-inch dagger

Meth confessions

That’s it

Eighty-sixed

Staggering arrest

ovy poster Operating instructions

Pill wagon

Consider a

Gift Annuity

Halos Pitchforks Demystifying

&

Thursday, August 31, 2017  7

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

Other reports

Other reports:

CoastalView.com CoastalView.com

CoastalView BILL’S .com COINS CoastalView .com

Read previously published Police Beats atto Looking

Cancer

Overcoming Challenges & Winning the War

A reader sends a pitchfork to the train for blaring the horn loudly and for a long time A reader a pitchfork to the cable company. “Customer service only 1-800-UCLA-MD1 uclahealth.org/venturaoncology Aunnecessary reader sends ahours halo sends to DJ forunderstand coming out that early Saturday morning to support at of(800-825-2631) theHecktic night. “I it’s your job, but don’t do it so works with actualthe ‘service.’ The FCC should find another provider. Oh, the Junior Warriors. “It made kids so happy to hear you say their names—you’re obnoxiously. My daughter wakes up every night because of it.” SB/CCVN I forgot. It’s a monopoly. We have no choice.” a local celebrity to them!” A reader sends a pitchfork toonline the neighbor who frequently uses her AUCLA2045 reader Demystifying sends a halo to Diana Rigby, 1Superintendent schools, and Debra HerSubmit Halos Pitchforks atofcoastalview.com. Cancer& Ad CCVN(PRS)ms.indd 8/4/17 10:20 AM annoying leaf blower for very long periods of time. “Please, all your rick, director of Boys & Girls Club, for removing the toxic Euphorbia fire sticks from Carpinteria Alzheimer’s Caregiver Support Round: Press UCLA2045 Cancer Santa Barbara Ad (Carpenteria Coastal News) instead. would enjoy peace; use a View broom ThankGroup you!” All submissions are subject to editing. the pots Demystifying andneighbors landscape. Date Materials Date Insertion Date

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Colors

Trim

1/0 (B/W)

4.875” x 8”

Publication Bleed Carpenteria Coastal View News N/A 8.11.17and “Come Learn Caregiver Tips & Tools”

Production Mgr Project Mgr Client Client Contact Alternate Contact

Andrew Edelstein Sheryl Evans UCLA Health Debbie Rogers Justin Staton

Advertiser UCLA LivetheN/A 8.17.17 a pitchfork A reader sends toHealth the person stealing Buddhas from a business on CarMEETINGS 1st is &very 3rdbad karma. Please return them or donate pinteria Avenue. “Stealing Buddhas PDFX1a to : dan@coastalview.com RECORDS • POSTERS • VINYL WALL ARTgood • THEMED APPAREL Wednesdays, them somewhere. If you choose to 2-4pm keep them, luck; you’re going & to MORE! need it.” Donenfeld & Associates 8367 W. 4th Street, Los Angeles, CA 90048 310.756.5700

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Submit Halos & Pitchforks online at Mon-Sat: 10am-8pm • Sun: 10am-4pm coastalview.com. All submissions are 4939-B Carpinteria Ave TEL 566-0455 subject to editing. Secondhand dealer’s lic. #42991928

Faith Lutheran Church ~ Vallecito Place ANY at Ogan Road CONDITION, ANY QUANTITY • 805-318-55O6 Avenue 5285 Carpinteria Questions? Donnie Nair 805-684-9328 • alz-caregiver-support.org

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What’s funny Anonymously, 260 about Carpinteria? firearms were returned at Gun Buyback Call for a FREE (Behind Zooker’s) Mon-Sat. 10-5 pm

GOLETA 5960 Hollister Ave.

(Near Fairview Ave.) Mon-Sat. 10-6 pm, Sun. 12-5 pm

The Santa Barbara Police Department & Coalition Against Gun Violence • Earn an up Anonymous to a 9% Return hosted Gun Buyback on Saturday, May 12, at the Earl Warren Showgrounds. The Income City of Carpinteria donated to support the event. People • Guaranteed Life 4850A CARPINTERIA AVE. turning in functioning handguns, shotguns and rifles received $100 Smart & • Significant Tax Benefits BUY USED ... Behind Rockwell Cleaners Final Supermarket gift cards and people turning in functioning California clas4850 A CARPINTERIA AVE. Help yourself and Haiti at the same time • Improve Our Local Community sifi ed assault weapons received $200 gift cards. The most successful buyback to Behind Rockwell Cleaners WWW.DESTINEDFORGRACE.ORG by designed date, over $23,000 ofposter gift cards were distributed. Free gun locks were also L a rthis r y year’s N i m m winning eworth r ROCKPRINT.COM To learn more, Shanna given away. Incall total, 260 fiTaylor rearms were collected consisting of 99 handguns, 107 JIM WITMER DON Everybody goes to bed at Peter Bie’s introductions at It tries to act like a small The squirrels CAPT. chase each TheHEDDEN surf lingo… it doesn’t Larry’s comment: at es, 805.965.8591 120 or email rifl 49 shotgunsext. and five assault weapons. Since 2014, SBPD and CAGV have ROCKPRINT.COM 9 p.m. the Carp Theater. town but it’s really a big other. make sense sometimes. 805-448-3921 | jim@villagesite.com 805-452-9595 | sbboats@aol.com mer- What passes for being collected 885 unwanted guns during buyback events. staylor@unitedwaysb.org ––Kevin Murphy ––Creig Dolge tourist trap. ––Amon Smith ––Parker Birchfield re of news. witmerrealty.com | CalBRE 00425344 villagesite.com | CalBRE 00677848 ––Claire Hanna com. rable Whit-

maN oN the street

A read “The m

A read Bookst

A read could readersends sendsaahalo halototoJuan Burlene for making the Carpinteria AA reader Hernandez (photo on page 14 Lumberof June 16 never A reader sends tovisit. Heather Madden for going around town yard Nursery areaafor ahalo joy to personality Coastal View News) being one“Her of theoutgoing very few graduates(Southern who wore collecting gift certifi cates for our family. “And thank you to all the style), friendlylike conversation andto plant knowledge it a “Teachers pleasure A read his cap exactly it’s supposed be, perfectly flatmake on top. merchants who so graciously donated those gifts. We are so ap- bags a to visittell and shop.” should you that.” preciative of your kindness.” A reader sends A a halo to Sean Dayna wonderful neighbors helpingto reader sendsand a halo to for thebeing workers at Danny’s Deli, and especially A another reader sends a halo tosituation. the nice young lady who helped me get the reader through frazzled mom the nice girl that works there. “They were super busy today but never up in front of Rite Aid after my fall. “I so appreciate it!” slowed down. They took orders and made sandwiches as the champs A reader sendsthey a halo to the anonymous person who left a $100 donation in the are!” AHELP reader a halooffi to ce themail lovely came to theyou reader’s aidkindness.” in a superof sends Carpinteria slot couple this pastwho week. “Thank for your market parking lot. “And ‘beyond the call,’” as usual, to the Carpinteria Sheriff’s A reader sends a halo to Kristin McGuire and Catherine Overman for their dedicaJoin usFirefi aghters.” free educational forum at the Deputies and A reader sends afor halo to thecommunity Daykas for always being there to help with anything and tion and support to the Carpinteria Library. Music Academy ofthanks the West featuring UCLAever. Health physicians. never complaining. “Many to the best neighbors We love you all dearly.” A reader sends a halo to John and Ray at Pacific Auto Body for making the reader’s A reader sends a halo to Dr. Berkenmeier. “You always make sure I am comfortA reader sends a halo to Tami John at Robitaille’s for constant smiles pit-scarred car look great. “If Iand were to sell it, I would gettheir more than what I’dand paid Keynote speaker: Saturday, able. You really are theSeptember best dentist I’ve16 ever been to. And Veronica and Kathy you A read over-the-top customer service. “The wedding favors were loved by all and brought for it brand-new!” Slamon, two are so welcoming it’s truly a pleasure going Dennis to the dentist after all MD these years ing hu a bit of Carpinteria to the Seattle wedding!” lanes t pm Reception of being5:30 nervous.” Chief, UCLA Division of A reader sends a halo to Sammy and the rest of the crew at Carp Lumber for help6:30 pm Music & Medicine Hematology/Oncology A reader sendsshopper a halo to Lance Lawhon at Carpinteria District ing a confused locate everything shethe needed for herSanitation project. “You guysfor are A read A reader sendsMarket. apresented halo to Victoria ofTaw, Bloom Discussion by Malcolm MD, Floral & Foliage. “You are an absolute helping Kim’s the best!” pool. “ Director, Center East-West talent and yourUCLA blooms areforbeyond beautiful. Thank you for all of your help!” Additional presentation by: Medicine in Westlake Village and reader sends aa halo to Quintero at School The Spot. “When theMs. roof-top flag AAreader sends halo to Kassandra the Carpinteria High Muses and Unruh for A read performances by to the Herb Alpert School John MD, MPH A reader sends halo her mom and dad for being theGlaspy, best parents that she could was twisted anda lodged in the rainperformance gutter, Quintero jumped into action and climbed teria B another well-done musical. “Their of 42nd Street was fantastic, loved it!” of Music faculty and students ask for. “Thank you for being bestitparents ever!” Director, Jonsson up to the roof and untangled itthe so that could wave freely. Way to show patriotism!” to five Comprehensive Cancer Center 7 sends pm Forum A reader a halo to the Parents for Aliso group and all Aliso families for show- a local Research Unit A reader sends a halo to the canvasser that stopped by her house on Junegreat 7 and took A reader a halo toso Emma Justin. “It was Clinical a wonderful wedding, food, ering the sends teachers with muchand love and appreciation. “Goooooo Lions!” the initiative to help load her kids in the car for an emergency trip to urgent care. “In A read Music Academy of the West spectacular location and great people! It was moving and wonderful.” so doing sheFairway left something in our car. Please contact me with a description of the indica 1070 Rd. includes a A reader sends a halo to Missy and Tony at Sly’s.Forum “Thank you—you know why.” lost item and we’ll get back to Santa Barbara, CA A reader sends a halo toit93108 Nikki at you.” HEAT Culinary. “I went to mywith: first class this weekQ&A session with my sister, who been so far. I had the best time! this A read Free Valet Aend reader sends aParking halo to has Matt for to hisfour wonderful attention and helpSomeone at Casino Melody Benjamin, MD getNight. A reader sends she a halo to Molly at Botanik in Summerland. “You are an absolute right o girl a TV show, should be on the Food Network already.” “Best security in town.” Medical Advanced registration goddess, and we appreciate yourequired so much. ThankUCLA you for beingOncologist so incredibly good for his Ventura forsends this free public at you do!” A everything reader a halo to theevent California Department of Fish and Wildlife and the A reader sends a pitchfork to the tar bubbling on the Bluffs. is Rosenberg, MD “What RSVP e-mail: diligently access@mednet.ucla.edu local vet for via working to save the RinconJoshua Beach bear. “It’s a terrible shame A read happening out here?” call UCLA-MD1 A sends a halo to Ed Wingerden and crew want over at Ever-Bloom. UCLA Medical Oncologist toreader lose or one of(800) these magnifi centVan creatures; however, I the wouldn’t it to suffer to a an eve (press 3 at the prompt) Ventura “Thank you so much for all for of your gorgeous blooms, our wedding was that much Post N miserable death.” A reader sends a pitchfork to the City Council for voting to cut down reservations and more information more beautiful thanks to you.” six healthy tipuana trees in city parking lot number two. “The ‘DownA reader sends a halo to Bill and Rosana Swing for spending their Saturday taking A read town T’ shouldFootball. be an urban pocket park—think environment, save the photos Junior “WePost appreciate all you do above for ourand families, playA readerforsends a Warriors halo to Diana at the Office for going beyond her mornin trees!” ers and duties program. You rock!” regular to assist me. the spe

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

The Weekly Crossword

The The Weekly WeeklyCrossword Crossword Coastal 684-4428 3 4 5 ACROSSView News •1 Tel:2 (805)

6

7

8

9

by Margie E. Burke byMargie MargieE. E.Burke Burke by 10 11 12 13

5 10 11 11 22 33 44 5 66 77 88 99 10 11 12 13 ACROSS 1 Selling point ACROSS 14 15 16 1 Soccer Great deal 61 score Long-winded 14 15 16 14 15 16 5 Lily Stage presence 17 106 of opera 18 19 Mixed with 18 19 18 19 10 Hold Chipresponsible in 14 10 Have a sudden 1717 20 21 22 23 14 Church Mythical 15 nook inspiration? 20 21 22 23 20 21 22 monster 16 linked to 24 25 26 14 Acid Arctic abode 24 25 26 27 15 gout Garlic section 23 24 15 Digestion aid 27 28 29 30 16 Terrain Reprimand, 17 charts 16 Hodge-podge 28 29 30 31 25 26 27 28 29 30 with "out" 19 trio 17 Gift-giving Crave, with 31 32 33 17 Something Elated 20 in the 3132 33 34 35 36 37 32 33 "over" 34 35 36 37 18 Oboe's kin air 18 Bermuda, e.g. 38 39 40 34 35 36 20 Snakelike Bank deposit? 21 fish 19 Angler's hope 38 14 39 Thursday, March 22 California 22 soon 41 42 43 20 Says Drops 38 39 37 Library preschooler story time, 10:3041a.m., 5141 44 Carpinteria county 40 42 Carpinteria library, 43 45 46 24 Years ___ blades 44 45 Ave., 684-4314 42 40 41 23 Musical 25 Like some humor 21 Abduct 49 50 47 48 Rotary Club of meeting, 11:45 a.m.-1:15 p.m., lions Park Community exercise 26 a Carpinteria 46 47 43 48 49 50 51 52 23 Removes Be against 44 Building, 6197 Casitas Pass road, non-members rSVP to 566-1906 24 Smack hard curse, say 51 52 53 24 Calendar span 54 Ave. 48 55 56 Bingo, 1 p.m., Veterans53Building, 941 Walnut 25 Naysayer Mineral also 46 47 49 50 27 26 Straight, at the 45 55 56p.m., linden Ave. 57 downtown, Craft Farmers Market and 54 Arts & Crafts Fair, 3-6:30 called heavy 29 Huff and puff 57 58 59 60 bar 51 52 53 fair: 684-2770 spar 30 58 59 60 27 Brazilian Cut shortcity, 61 62 Free Stress Relief Veteran’s Acupuncture 55 Clinic, 6-7 p.m. drop63 in, 4690 Carpinteria 27 Natalie Portman 54 56 28 familiarly "Charlotte's 61 62 63 film, "V for Ave. Ste. A, 684-5012 31 Loafer, e.g. 64 65 66 Web" girl 57 58 4954 Carpinteria linden 59 Ave. ______" Karaoke, 8 p.m., Carpinteria & linden Pub, 33 twister 30 Truth Olympic prize Copyright 2018 by The Puzzle Syndicate 31 Happening Dusty JugzOrder" Country Night, 9 p.m., the Palms, 701 linden Ave., 34 Copyright 2016684-3811 ThePuzzle PuzzleSyndicate Syndicate Copyright 2017 bybyThe 32 "Law Draw&out 32 setting Home on the 2 Arctic transport 35 Roof projection 48 Scout's 34 Aguilera 65 Hamill or 33 Center of a 47 Remove award rangereview DOWN 32Join Nonlethal 45Tube-shaped Bridge call 38 Great 3 Popular spot in 36 the party 49 Friday, March 15 signature song Harmon ball? impurities 33 Minister: Abbr. 1 Records weapon 46 Fairy tale 39 Violent TV westerns 37 Babysitter, often pasta 38 Nazi 66noon-1 34 Pricey 49 Had police& Learn, Kind ofp.m., wheelCurious a shot CVCC Lunch Cup, 929 linden 684-5479 34 demonstrator It may be proper Lookruler at 35 Detour route, Ave., opener x10. 42 Arab 38 Really offend 52 Stringed 40 Kind 51 Kind of plate ofVigil, 5-6 p.m., corner of linden &tableware The Peace Carpinteria Ave. 35 Before, Kind of before fork flirtatiously oftenlong time 47instrument Luminous 40 5 Casual attire 41 Long, 52 overload Bacon filmcafeteria, Beat Music our SchoolsDOWN Month 7:3035p.m., CHS 4810 foothill road, 36 Let Allin together SilkConcert, Road, 36 Word in an sphere 41 out 63 How venisone.g. 42 MG two-seater 53 Urge (on) 41 1 4Lightheaded 36 Ashes 53 Give Gesture of holder and take? 684-4701 37 Project Rabble-rousing Arthur Miller title 48 Soldier's 43 Movie preview tastes 44 One-named 56 Liotta of film deference BeGo in along harmony Alkaline liquid Inbox item, Back Track, 9 p.m., the2 Palms, 701 linden37 Ave., 684-3811 38 Precook Kind of rug 38 Scornful smile 54 57 assignment 47 75 Whitish Tejano singer Baseball great 43 3 39 Make amends Lose it Handle clumsily sometimes 39 Place Reallyfor enjoy 6 gemstone Copy 39Accustomed Surfer's stop(to) 49Mel Choral voice 49 cons 45 4 7Stadium 42 41 (for) cry Mastermind option 40 OH Ornamental Suitbiter material? Bronchial woe 55 Menu 50 Bridle Saturday, 50 to MA March 16 8 Nile 46 Filmed anew 44 Decrease 5 8It'sSome 45 42 60 Net holder surrounded Comprende? shrub germ cells Welding alloy attachment direction Salt Marsh9 docent Let up led tours, 10 a.m., free walks start from the park Carpinteria 45 46 44 Fast-moving byFamous white Fissile rock 42 Like684-8077 some Semi-sheer 52 Bakery item 51 Release 109 Fierce felines sign, 6 card game Bear auctions 10 Remove by material 52 Barnyard 11 Musical Magicarp Pokemon League, 11 a.m., Curious Cup, 929to linden Ave.,Crossword: (619) 972-3467 Answer to Last Answers Last Week's Week’s Crossword: 46 7 Title "Wheel of incorrectly 43 brooder BallBalancing, handler? cutting composition Energy 2-4 p.m., Curious Cup, 929 linden Ave., free 8 Nervous HA ES TS M M Fortune" choice 11 S EC D O AF LF W E O S R ST 44 Urban Target of Indian flatLagos bread WB 53 blight 12 Native of “The Quiet Man,” 8 p.m., Plaza Playhouse theater, Carpinteria Ave., Answers toAC Last 48 Surrender 912Hard RA O AT RE4916 LA Week’s O EA $5 M I TA to kindling fathom N R N O ELCrossword: R E October ads Bit of 54 Laundry 13 Type of swim-701 linden The Groovie Line, 9 p.m., the Palms, Ave., 684-3811 AS S TT S O M S A B L E S OI T F A 50 1013Fly Cat's scratcher offwhat the ___ A D A O T RI T OM N E A N R T Y L A P A S 45 measure Concert "So mer's kick D AI E M E EC E O N A I T R AS A V O W 53 Avoid handle P E W R E I N E R K T R A T E L E E T souvenir is new?" iron 55 Verdi's "Don 18 Containing U S E D T G A B L C A I R Monday, March 18 54 11 Round 100 Cover story? U E T AE R N O S NI X L E H E O L L Y L 48 Carlos," Guidinglot's light 19 Mark e.g. 23 Explosive initials LS T ET A G I L T M A JA V E L L E Y 56 12 Vein Ab strengthener E inc. DofI Carpinteria, T N O N E R C E P foothill S LE O I S 51 Spill WWII assassi21 Benji was onep.m., Women ofcontents Inspiration, 11:30 a.m.-1:30 Girls 5315 58 the beans 25 Supermarket A N I M U S T R A C E 57 Ending with e.g. T A M AR YA O N R G E TR A PS A P AP RI M I R nation operation Flower part road, $70, 684-63641324Frost, 59 Make, as money section I S L T A E T R E D D A M 22 hard orofsoft & Bof Mobile R U O D E LB T T O E R LU INclubhouse, ET N LE 3950 A A 53 Properly 1/500 the 25BPart Bluegrass Basic Bridge, 1 p.m., Sandpiper Via real, 684-5921 60 pitched 26 a long Village C O N R TS R YL EU V N R A E 58 Result 25 Type Falafel of camera R E Y U A3950 E G L T A V N E V LE A L E L 729-1310 I C Indianapolis 500Sandpiper instrument Mah Jongg, 1honing p.m., Mobile Village clubhouse, ViaETreal, 61 ofbread poem A D L P A C AL I DP EH C T E E E T E R 59 Something in lens C A B O G E Y E I T O R D E N T 54 Ponzi scheme, 26 In conflict with, Bingo, Veterans28 Building, 941 Walnut Ave. 62 Use1ap.m., keyboard ___ of Man V I O O LIU L A T D E CI O O M P A R E 27 the air 40 winks G R M A C E D E B G e.g. with "of" E L V E Celebrate Recovery (Hurts, Hangups, Addictions), 6 p.m., first Baptist Church, 5026 63 WTO's concern 29 Put forth S O R C E R E R E O N 61 29 Seaweed W 55 Bridal path 27Justification Soft-palate foothill rd., 684-3353 32 Storm, to a sailor SE TL RA OT LE L EN RI T VE ER C TN OE R H E R EI O O N N E E D S 62 31 Ever and ___ Fitting N G P H ET R Sroom, H B A L D E 56 LockCuba opener sound KB HI ALlibrary NL IMulti-Purpose N A E CVCC’s Trip Meeting, 6-8 p.m., 5141 DOWN 33 Euro's prede-Carpinteria L O T T H R O W C H A O S 63 32 Sun screen? It may need a 57 Medical fluids 28 Common floorO T H E R E M I R I D L E I O T A V I P E R M A I N x10 in Italy 1Carpinteria Overseas, Ave., 684-5479 cessor, S O LT R I Understanding, D E R G O LT U A M AT Person Equal boost 58 Steer awayToolbox: ing stone R M E with R O M R E O T D E E E S L E E Y P A64 Community to fearful Serve the D Depressed perhaps 34How Overly E N E M Y N O G O O V E R 59 Broadway 29 Carpentry joint 7-8:30 p.m., Carpinteria Woman’s Club, 1059 Vallecito road, 684-2509 A G R E E D R O P D E N Y brightener 30 Forestall

calendar

Tuesday, March 19

Coffee with Cops, 9-11 a.m., Crushcakes, 4945 Carpinteria Ave., 684-5405 x437 Carpinteria Writers’ Group, 10 a.m.-noon, Carpinteria library room, Sudoku Puzzle bymultipurpose websudoku.com 5141 Carpinteria Ave., 684-7838 Sandpiper Duplicate Bridge Level: Easy Club, 1 p.m., Sandpiper Mobile Village Clubhouse, 3950 Via real, 684-5522 Battle of the Books club, 3:30 p.m., Curious Cup, 929 linden Ave., 220-6608 Beginner Meditation Workshop, 6:30 p.m., Curious Cup back meeting room, 929 linden Ave., 705-4703 Al-Anon Meeting, 7-8 p.m., faith lutheran Church, 1335 Vallecito Place, 331-4817 ESL Class, 7 p.m., first Baptist Church, 5026 foothill road, free, 684-3353

2 1 3 8

Each Sudoku has a

7 9 5

Wednesday, unique solutionMarch that can20

4

1

3 4 7 8 2 9 5 6

4

8

3 1 9

Morning Rotary meeting be reached logically with- with Cyndi Macias, The Gym Next Door, 7-8 a.m., out guessing. Enter Woman’s Club, 1059digits Vallecito rd., $10 from 1 to 910:30-noon, into the blank Meditation, Carpinteria Woman’s club, 1059 Vallecito rd., 847-208-6520 spaces.Group, Every 1-4 rowp.m., mustVeterans Memorial Hall, 941 Walnut Ave., free, 684-8077 Knitting containBack one of each Program, digit. Fighting Parent 5:30-7 p.m., Canalino School, 1480 Carpinteria Ave., So must every 963-1433 x125 column, or x132 as must every square. 6 p.m., Veterans Memorial Hall, 941 Walnut Ave., 368-5644 Kiwanis Club3x3 Meeting, Coastal Branch library, 684-4428 Level:View HardBook Club meeting, 7:30 p.m., CarpinteriaPuzzle by websudoku.com 8 Ball Tournament, 7:30 p.m., Carpinteria & linden Pub, 4954 Carpinteria linden Ave.

7 9 2 4 6 9 1

8

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CVN CVN

THROWBACK THROWBACK hindsight

Thursday, March 14, 2013  25

THURSDAY hindsight THURSDAY

A little light reading

CArPiNtEriA VALLEy HistoriCAL soCiEty

reverend McLean studies the good book inCARPINTERIA the Baptist VALLEY Church, whichOF was built MUSEUM HISTORY in 1873 on the corner of Linden and Coast Highway (now Carpinteria Avenue) for CArPiNteriA VAlley MuSeuM of HiStory $2,000. Complete with luxuries like an organ and hymnals, the young church was As the nation gears up for March Madness (starting March 19), CVN considered thekids’ height ofchance modernity. McLean initiallyarrived came toinassist in “difficulties Carpinteria fi rst at a public education the mid-1800s with thought it would be appropriate to stoke the fire of excitement with an Carpinteria Valley MuseuM of History overconstruction discipline” around 1878, according to Georgia stockton’s book “La Carpinteria.” the of Carpinteria School on Santa Monica Road at Upson Drive. The image of Carpinteria’s version of it highly competitive basketball. Sports Russel original estate as appeared in the late nineteenth He left inHeath’s 1883, but returned to resume his pastorate at the church in 1904, when Montecito School District oversaw the two-room, adobe schoolhouse. Lower elemenrivals Carpinteria and Bishop Diego high vie for a piece the century. The remains of the property laterschools became thegrades basis for of Carpinteria became theinstruction McLean family’s home. tary students received in one permanent room, while upper were taught in ball at this Feb. 7, 1978 game. Carpinteria’s Heath Adobe Park. the other. A belfry stoodRanch at the front of the building, and former student John Joseph Rodriguez remembered, “For fun the boys used to tie a small thread to the bell, carry it over to the tree, and tie it to a high branch where they could pull it occasionally, and the teacher couldn’t discover how it was being rung.” though the remains of the preserved adobe structure at Heath adobe park By the early 1900s, Carpinteria boasted three tiny schools thatranch served students scattered throughout the estate valley.was In 1913, consolidated these educational may be small, the former one ofthe thedistrict most impressive Carpinteria residences outposts into one large facility, thebelonging Union School. old schoolhouse onattorney. Santa Monica in the nineteenth century, once to a The respected farmer and Road was torn down and for a two-story building on 7th russel Heath, who at materials one time salvaged served noteworthy positions as located santa Barbara Street across from The Palms. County’s first district attorney and first elected sheriff, built a large, two-story Victorian house in 1881 on the grounds of his 200-acre Carpinteria walnut ranch. Send best caption for thisand photo by housing Monday, 23. Bring onyour the funny! To learnus more about unique interesting past, visit theearly Carpinteria Valleyit eventually sold inCarpinteria’s 1914, the land was cleared for inMay the 1970s when Museum ofus History, open Tuesday through Saturday from 1 to 4 p.m. at 956 Maple Ave. wasSend discovered that sections of the adobe in Heath’s mansion were still very much your best caption for this Coastal View News is ready intact. Along with a well-preserved fountain and a number of tall eucalyptus trees, photo by Monday, March 25. to get a littleand silly with Carthe property was eventually preserved as a city landmark in 1973 transformed Coastal View News is ready to get into onesilly of Carpinteria’s most popular and scenic parks.pinteria history, and we’d a little with Carpinteria history, likestreet, readers to join us and by thewe’d Heath ranch adobe park bordered by eucalyptus el Carro lane and like readers to join usisby coming up with clever capChapparal Drive. coming up with clever captions for tions for photos from the photos from the past. At the end past. At the9,end This articlemonth by Paulwe’ll Sisplak was previously published in CVN on March 2006.ofToeach learn of each publish our month we’ll publish our famore about Carpinteria’s unique and interesting past, visit the Carpinteria Valley Museum favorite caption submissions from vorite caption submissions ofreaders. History, open Tuesday through Saturday from 1 to 4 p.m. at 956 Maple Ave. from readers. Get creative, get goofy, but keep Get creative, get goofy, comments brief and don’t expect but keep comments brief CVN to print any inappropriate lanand don’t expect CVN to guage or innuendo. All submissions print any inappropriate will be edited for grammar, punclanguage or innuendo. All tuation, length and content. Please submissions will be edited send captions to news@coastalview. for grammar, punctuation, com. Caption writers selected for length and content. Please publication will receive the followsend captions to news@ ing grand prizes: bragging rights, coastalview.com. Caption name in lights (well, black ink) and writers selected for publicaa free copy of Coastal View News tion will receive the followfrom any rack in Carpinteria Valley. ing grand prizes: bragging rights, name in lights (well, To learn more about Carpinteria’s unique and interesting past, visit the Carpinteria Valley black ink) and a free copy of Museum of History, open Tuesday through Saturday from 1 to 4 p.m. at 956 Maple Ave. Coastal View News from any rack in Carpinteria Valley.

Barefoot academics

Heath’s adobe Readers–

• Caption this photo •

He Hesaid, said,she said Bring on the funny! she said

DAILY UPDATES FFA attends state conference

To learn more about Carpinteria’s unique and interesting past, visit the Carpinteria Valley Civic Last week’s answers: 9 6 4 Museum of History, open Tuesday through Saturday from 1 to 4 p.m. at 956 Maple Ave. 1 4 7 5 2 3 6 8 9 Thursday, March 14 9 3 5 6 8 4 7 2 1 6 1 9 ONGOING City of Carpinteria Architectural Review Board meeting, 5:30 p.m., Council Cham2 8 6 1 7 9 5 3 4 bers, City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria Ave., 684-5405 8 4 5 7 1 745-8272 3 2St., 6 9 6 Lani Garfield photography show, island Brewing Co., 5049 2 Fish art show, Corktree Cellars, 910 linden 4 Fisher 5 2 9 6 8 4 3684-1400 7 1 Ave., Michael Friday, March 15 5 2 4 7 9 6 3 1 8 Providing local news and information for the Carpinteria Valley Liz Brady art show, Porch, 3823 Santa Claus lane, 684-0300 SB S. County Architectural Board of Review meeting, 9 a.m., 123 e. Anapamu St., 2 7 8 1 5 3 9 6 4 7 2 9 3 Arturo Tello art show, friends of the library used Bookstore, 5103 Carpinteria Ave., 3 7 1 8 6 2 9 4 5 Managing Editor Leamembers Boyd Associate Editor Peter rm. advisors 17, Santa Barbara FFA and are, from left: Ms.Dugré Ryan, Sentinel Max 566-0033 8 5 2 9 4 7 1 6 3 Sales Manager Dan Terry 2 6 9 8 Brown, Tiffany De18 Alba, Secretary Karina Dayka, Liz De Alba, Treasurer Monday, March “SPACE” exhibit, 855 At the Arts Gallery, 855 linden Ave., 684-7789 Graphic Designers Kristyn Whittenton, Robin Karlsson Anguiano, Reporter Adam Lent 9:30 anda.m., Chaperone Mr. Wayne. County ZoningAlonzo Administrator meeting, 123 e. Anapamu St., rm. 17, Carpinteria Plein Air Painters art show, lucky llama, 5100 Carpinteria Ave.,5 684-8811 SBSarah Sports Reporter Orozco 2 7 3 4 8 1 6 3 9 Ave., 220-6608 2 1 4 Santa Barbara, 568-2000 Imagination & Inspiration show, Curious Cup, 929 linden 3 7 2 6 1 5 4 9 8 Carpinteria ffaL.members the 90th annual state ffa Conference in anaPublishers Gary Dobbins, attended Michael VanStry Tuesday, March 19 6 1 48 82 56 79 23 97 35 61 14 Coastal View locally ownedattended and operated by heim, april 22News to 25.isthe students leadership and team building sessions, SBpresentations County Board of Supervisors meeting, 9 a.m., Boardtoofthe Supervisors Conference RMG Ventures, 4856 FFA Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, CA byLLC, the State leaders, said farewell 2017––18 officers and 5 3 4 1 6 2 9 8 7 8 3 4 rm., 105 e. Anapamu St., Santa Barbara, 568-2000 93013, and is published every Thursday. Coastal View News has 1 9 7 4 5 8 6 3 2 welcomed the 2018––19 state officer team. They also attended career and science been adjudged a newspaper ofProtection general circulation byBoard the Superior Carpinteria-Summerland Fire meeting, 6:30 p.m., Council 6 1 8 5 9 4 2 7 3 fairs. Carpinteria ffa students also hadDistrict the opportunity to experience California Court of Santa Barbara County, Case No. 210046. 2 4 9 3 7 1 8 5 6 8 2 4 Chambers, land City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria Ave., 684-5405 adventure with their fellow ffa members. online. community. news. th

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Coastal View News assumes no responsibility for unsolicited material.

Ongoing

County Supervisor Salud Carbajal drop in office hours, friday, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Carpinteria Children’s Project at Main, 5201 8th St. rm. 101, 568-2186


Thursday, May 17, 2018  25

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26

 Thursday, May 17, 2018

Public Notices T.S. No.: 9948-0266 TSG Order No.: 730-1508238-70 A.P.N.: 007-331-01200 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST DATED 06/14/2005. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THE NATURE OF THE PROCEEDING AGAINST YOU, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. Affinia Default Services, LLC, as the duly appointed Trustee, under and pursuant to the power of sale contained in that certain Deed of Trust Recorded 06/21/2005 as Document No.: 2005-0057790, of Official Records in the office of the Recorder of Santa Barbara County, California, executed by: ROCCO L NORTON, A MARRIED MAN AS HIS SOLE & SEPARATE PROPERTY, as Trustor, WILL SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTION TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER FOR CASH (payable in full at time of sale by cash, a cashier’s check drawn by a state or national bank, a check drawn by a state or federal credit union, or a check drawn by a state or federal savings and loan association, savings association, or savings bank specified in section 5102 of the Financial Code and authorized to do business in this state). All right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County and state, and as more fully described in the above referenced Deed of Trust. Sale Date & Time: 05/30/2018 at 01:00 PM Sale Location: At the main entrance to the County Courthouse, 1100 Anacapa Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93101 The street address and other common designation, if any, of the real property described above is purported to be: 1560 N JAMESON LN (Unincorporated Area), MONTECITO, CA 93108 The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made in an “AS IS” condition, but without covenant or warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances, to pay the remaining principal sum of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust, with interest thereon, as provided in said note(s), advances, if any, under the terms of the Deed of Trust, estimated fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to-wit: $1,149,290.12 (Estimated). Accrued interest and additional advances, if any, will increase this figure prior to sale. It is possible that at the time of sale the opening bid may be less than the total indebtedness due. NOTICE TO POTENTIAL BIDDERS: If you are considering bidding on this property lien, you should understand that there are risks involved in bidding at a trustee auction. You will be bidding on a lien, not on the property itself. Placing the highest bid at a trustee auction does not automatically entitle you to free and clear ownership of the property. You should also be aware that the lien being auctioned off may be a junior lien. If you are the highest bidder at the auction, you are or may be responsible for paying off all liens senior to the lien being auctioned off, before you can receive clear title to the property. You are encouraged to investigate the existence, priority, and size of outstanding liens that may exist on this property by contacting the county recorder’s office or a title insurance company, either of which may charge you a fee for this information. If you consult either of these resources, you should be aware that the same lender may hold more than one mortgage or deed of trust on the property. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: The sale date shown on this notice of sale may be postponed one or more times by the mortgagee, beneficiary, trustee, or a court, pursuant to Section 2924g of the California Civil Code. The law requires that information about trustee sale postponements be made available to you and to the public, as a courtesy to those not present at the sale. If you wish to learn whether your sale date has been postponed, and, if applicable, the rescheduled time and date for the sale of this property, you may call, (800) 758-8052 for information regarding the trustee’s sale or visit this Internet Web site, www.homesearch.com, for information regarding the sale of this property, using the file number assigned to this case, T.S.# 9948-0266. Information about postponements that are very short in duration or that occur close in time to the scheduled sale may not immediately be reflected in the telephone information or on the internet Web site. The best way to verify postponement information is to attend the scheduled sale. If the Trustee is unable to convey title for any reason, the successful bidder’s sole and exclusive remedy shall be the return of monies paid to the Trustee and the successful bidder shall have no further recourse. Affinia Default Services, LLC 301 E. Ocean Blvd. Suite 1720 Long Beach, CA 90802 833290-7452 For Trustee Sale Information Log On To: www.homesearch.com or Call: (800) 758-8052. Affinia Default Services, LLC, Omar Solorzano, Foreclosure Associate This communication is an attempt to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. However, if you have received a discharge of the debt referenced herein in a bankruptcy proceeding, this is not an attempt to impose personal liability upon you for payment of that debt. In the event you have received a bankruptcy discharge, any action to enforce the debt will be taken against the property only. NPP0331098 Publish: May 3, 10, 17, 2018 _________________________________ DEPARTMENT OF HOMELAND SECURITY FEDERAL EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT AGENCY Proposed Flood Hazard Determinations for the City of Carpinteria, Santa Barbara

County, California, and Case No. 17-090602P. The Department of Homeland Security’s Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) solicits technical information or comments on proposed flood hazard determinations for the Flood Insurance Rate Map (FIRM), and where applicable, the Flood Insurance Study (FIS) report for your community. These flood hazard determinations may include the addition or modification of Base Flood Elevations, base flood depths, Special Flood Hazard Area boundaries or zone designations, or the regulatory floodway. The FIRM and, if applicable, the FIS report have been revised to reflect these flood hazard determinations through issuance of a Letter of Map Revision (LOMR), in accordance with Title 44, Part 65 of the Code of Federal Regulations. These determinations are the basis for the floodplain management measures that your community is required to adopt or show evidence of having in effect to qualify or remain qualified for participation in the National Flood Insurance Program. For more information on the proposed flood hazard determinations and information on the statutory 90-day period provided for appeals, please visit FEMA’s website at www.fema.gov/plan/prevent/fhm/bfe, or call the FEMA Map Information eXchange (FMIX) toll free at 1-877-FEMA MAP (1877-336-2627).

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

ERS PROVIDING VIDEO SERVICE THROUGHOUT THE CITY Ordinance No. 720 amends section 5.70.020 and adds chapter 5.71 of the Carpinteria Municipal Code relating to implementation of the Digital Infrastructure and Video Competition Act of 2006 for State franchise holders providing video service throughout the City. This Ordinance was duly introduced for first reading at the City Council meeting of April 23, 2018 and thereafter passed and adopted by the Carpinteria City Council at a regular meeting held on May 14, 2018, by the following vote: AYES: Councilmembers: Carty, Clark, Nomura, Stein, Shaw. NOES: None. ABSENT: None. A certified copy of the full text of Ordinance No. 720 as adopted is available for review upon request in the City Clerk’s Office, 5775 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria. Fidela Garcia, City Clerk Publish: May 17, 2018 _________________________________

CARPINTERIA UNIFIED SCHOOL DISTRICT

Publish: May 10, 17, 2018 _________________________________

REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL (RFP) Installation of Avaya IP Office Telephone System & Voicemail System

CITY OF CARPINTERIA 5775 CARPINTERIA AVENUE CARPINTERIA, CA 93013 (805) 684-5405 www.carpinteria.ca.us

Carpinteria Unified School District (CUSD) seeks Requests for Proposals (RFP) for the installation of Avaya IP Office Telephone System & Voicemail System at Canalino Elementary School, 1480 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, CA 93013. Please take the time to carefully read and become familiar with the RFP. BIDDERS SHOULD NOTE THAT ANY AND ALL WORK INTENDED TO BE SUBCONTRACTED AS PART OF THE BID SUBMITTAL MUST BE ACCOMPANIED BY BACKGROUND MATERIALS AND REFERENCES FOR PROPOSED SUBCONTRACTOR(S) – NO EXCEPTIONS.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF CARPINTERIA TUESDAY, MAY 29, 2018 AT 5:30 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, on Tuesday, May 29, 2018, in the Carpinteria City Council Chamber, City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, California on the following matters: 1. Continuation of Carpinteria Street Lighting District No. 1 for Fiscal Year 2018-19 and hearing of written protests to the proposed improvements or to the assessment therefore in accordance with Resolution of Intention No. 5803 adopted April 23, 2018. 2. Continuation of Carpinteria Right-OfWay Improvement District No. 3 for Fiscal Year 2018-19 and hearing of written protests to the proposed improvements or to the assessment therefore in accordance with Resolution of Intention No. 5807 adopted April 23, 2018. 3. Continuation of Carpinteria Parking and Business Improvement Area District No. 4 for Fiscal Year 2018-19 and hearing of written protests to the proposed improvement or to the assessment therefore in accordance with Resolution of Intention No. 5805 adopted April 23, 2018. 4. Continuation of the City’s Winter Berm Protection Assessment District No. 5 for Fiscal Year 2018-19, and to levy and collect the assessment pursuant to the Municipal Improvement Act of 1913, Streets and Highways Code, and to order the construction of the improvement in accordance with Resolution of Intention No. 5809 adopted April, April 23, 2018. The files for the above referenced matters as well as copies of staff reports will be available for public inspection at the City Clerk’s Office, City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, California 93013 prior to the start of the public hearing. All interested persons are invited to attend, participate and be heard. Written comments should be sent to the City Clerk, City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, California, 93013, prior to the public hearings. Fidela Garcia, CMC City Clerk Publish: 5/17/18 Pursuant to the California Government Code, please take notice: If you challenge the action described in this notice in court, you may be limited to raising only those issues you or someone else raised at the public hearing, or in written correspondence delivered to the City of Carpinteria at, or 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) 755-4403. Notification of two business days prior to the meeting will enable the City to make reasonable arrangements to ensure accessibility to this meeting. 28 CFR 35.102-35.104 ADA Title II. CITY OF CARPINTERIA SUMMARY OF ADOPTED ORDINANCE NO. 720 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF CARPINTERIA, CALIFORNIA, AMENDING SECTION 5.70.020 AND ADDING CHAPTER 5.71 OF THE CARPINTERIA MUNICIPAL CODE RELATING TO IMPLEMENTATION OF THE DIGITAL INFRASTRUCTURE AND VIDEO COMPETITION ACT OF 2006 FOR STATE FRANCHISE HOLD-

The Request for Proposals (RFP) is available on the CUSD website: http://www.cusd.net/rfp Statements in prescribed form are due no later than 5:00 PM, June 4, 2018. Submit sealed RFPs clearly marked “Installation of Avaya IP Office Telephone System & Voicemail System” to the Carpinteria Unified School District, Attention: Aaron La Plante, Director of IT, 1400 Linden Avenue, Carpinteria, CA 93013. RFPs received after the deadline will not be opened. Request for Proposals questions, clarifications, and additional information may be submitted in written form via email to aaron@cusd.net. All questions or clarifications must be received no later than 5:00 PM on May 30, 2018. Questions and answers will be posted on the CUSD website on June 1, 2018. The Carpinteria Unified School District reserves the right to reject any and all proposals at its discretion. Publish: May 17, 24, 2018 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as VANGUARD HARD MONEY at 8 E FIGUEROA STREET STE 250, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93101. Full name of registrant(s): COMMERCIAL LOAN EXPRESS at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by: a Corporation. This statement was filed with the County 04/13/2018. The registrant began transacting business on: N/A. Signed: Peter De Witte. 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 (SEAL) by Connie Tran, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2018-0001158 Publish: April 26, May 3, 10, 17, 2018 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as PARENTING RESCUE at 724 FELLOWSHIP RD, SANTA BARBARA, CA 92109. Full name of registrant(s): MONTANARO, CLARISSA. at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by: an Individual. This statement was filed with the County 04/12/2018. The registrant began transacting business on: N/A. Signed: N/A. 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 (SEAL) by Tara Jayesinghe, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2018-0001127

PRESENT NAME: DELORISE GUZMAN

Santa Barbara, CA 93101 Date: 12/20/2017

PROPOSED NAME: DELORISE RODRIGUEZ

Filed by Thomas Hernandez, Deputy Clerk, for Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer.

Publish: April 26, May 3, 10, 17, 2018 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as SAGE HILL FARMAND TWIN PINES RANCH at 6700 CASITAS PASS ROAD, CARPINTERIA, CA 92109. Full name of registrant(s): (1) VAN WINGERDEN, EDUARD (2) VAN WINGERDEN, NADIA at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by: a Married Couple. This statement was filed with the County 04/18/2018. The registrant began transacting business on: 7/05/2017. Signed: N/A. 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 (SEAL) by Margarita Silva, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2018-0001213

THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court on May 30, 2018 at 9:30 am to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. The address of the court is 1100 Anacapa Street, Dept. 6, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Filed at Santa Barbara Superior Court on April 13, 2018, by Judge Pauline Maxwell.

Publish: May 3, 10, 17, 24, 2018 ________________________________ SUMMONS (Family Law) CASE NUMBER 17FL01522

Publish: May 3, 10, 17, 24, 2018 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as HAIR BY BAMBIE at 1108 EAST CLARK AVENUE SUITE 170, SANTA MARIA, CA 93455. Full name of registrant(s): RUIZ, BAMBIE RENEE at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by: an Individual. This statement was filed with the County 05/02/2018. The registrant began transacting business on: N/A. Signed: N/A. 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 (SEAL) by Marlene Ashcom, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2018-0001338 Publish: May 3, 10, 17, 24, 2018 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as (1) AT YOUR SERVICE ENTERPRISES (2) AYS LIMOSINE at 4025 STATE ST #10, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93110. Full name of registrant(s): AZEVEDO, JEFF at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by: an Individual. This statement was filed with the County 04/27/2018. The registrant began transacting business on: N/A. Signed: N/A. 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 (SEAL) by Connie Tran, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2018-0001305 Publish: May 3, 10, 17, 24, 2018 ________________________________ ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NO. 18CV01534 TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: Nancy Ochoa for a decree changing names as follows: PRESENT NAME: BRIANA AISPURO OCHOA PROPOSED NAME: BRIANA ELSA OCHOA THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court on June 20, 2018 at 9:30 am to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. The address of the court is 1100 Anacapa Street, Dept. 6, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Filed at Santa Barbara Superior Court on March 3, 2018, by Judge Pauline Maxwell. Publish: April 26, May 3, 10, 17, 2018 _________________________________ ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NO. 18CV00893 TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: Delorise Guzman for a decree changing names as follows:

Publish: May 3, 10, 17, 24, 2018 _________________________________ ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NO. 18CV02078 TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: Ramin Ali Mortezaie-Fard for a decree changing names as follows: PRESENT NAME: RAMIN ALI MORTEZAIE-FARD PROPOSED NAME: ALAN RAMIN MORTEZAIE THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court on July 25, 2018 at 9:30 am to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. The address of the court is 1100 Anacapa Street, Dept. 6, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Filed at Santa Barbara Superior Court on April 30, 2018, by Judge Pauline Maxwell. Publish: May 10, 17, 24, 31, 2018 ________________________________ SUMMONS (Family Law) CASE NUMBER 17FL02990 NOTICE TO RESPONDENT: GARY D. WOKAL You are being sued. NOTICE TO THE PERSON SERVED: You are served as an individual. Petitioner’s name is: LINDA J. WOKAL 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 COUNTY SUPERIOR COURT 1100 ANACAPA STREET P.O. BOX 21107, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93121 The name, address, and telephone number of petitioner’s attorney, or the petitioner without an attorney are: LINDA J. WOKAL 1926 Bath Street #B

NOTICE TO RESPONDENT: NURIVAN GOMEZ MORALES You are being sued. NOTICE TO THE PERSON SERVED: You are served as an individual. Petitioner’s name is: SANDRA ANGELICA FLORES MIRELES 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 . Tr a n s f e r r i n g , e n c u m b e r i n g , hypothecating, concealing, or in any way disposing of any property, real or personal, whether community, quasicommunity, 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, quasicommunity property, or your own separate property to pay an attorney to help you or to pay court costs. SANTA BARBARA COUNTY SUPERIOR COURT 1100 ANACAPA STREET P.O. BOX 21107, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93121-1107 The name, address, and telephone number of petitioner’s attorney, or the petitioner without an attorney are: Sandra Angelica Flores Mireles P.O. Box 405 Goleta, CA 93116 Date: 6/21/2017 Filed by Denyse Avila, Deputy Clerk, for Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer. Publish: May 17, 24, 31, 2018 ________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT. The following Entity(is) have abandoned the use of the fictitious business name(s): SANTA BARBARA SMART SNACKS at 2901 VALENCIA DRIVE, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93105. Full name of registrant(s): SANTA BARBARA SMART SNACKS at 2901 Valencia Circle, Santa Barbara, CA 93105. This business was conducted by a Corporation. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on 05/14/2018. Signed: N/A. The registrant commenced to transact business on N/A. I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Margarita Silva. Original FBN No. 2017-0000181 Publish: May 17, 24, 31, June 7, 2018

PUBLIC NOTICES

Continued on page 27


Thursday, May 17, 2018  27

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

PUBLIC NOTICES

continued from page 26 ________________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as PREMIER ROOFING at 4888 KOKIAK AVE, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93111. Full name of registrant(s): HARO, TONY at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by: an Individual. This statement was filed with the County 05/15/2018. The registrant began transacting business on: 2/3/2003. Signed: Tony Haro. 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 (SEAL) by Jazmin Murphy, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2018-0001453 Publish: May 17, 24, 31, June 7, 2018 _______________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT. The following Entity(is) have abandoned the use of the fictitious business name(s): MOTHER STEARNS CANDY COMPANY at 219 B STEARNS WHARF, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93105. Full name of registrant(s): (1) Bruskin, Judi (2) Bruskin, Neil at 5390 Queen Ann Lane, Santa Barbara, CA 93111. This business was conducted by a Married Couple. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on 05/14/2018. Signed: N/A. The registrant commenced to transact business on 04/6/2006. I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tara Jayasinghe. Original FBN No. 2016-0000857 Publish: May 17, 24, 31, June 7, 2018 ________________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as BIG MIND CREATIONS at 209 MOHAWK ROAD, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93109. Full name of registrant(s): STOTTS INTERNATIONAL INC. at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by: a Corporation. This statement was filed with the County 05/11/2018. The registrant began transacting business on: 01/01/2013. Signed: N/A. 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 (SEAL) by Margarita Silva, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2018-0001425 Publish: May 17, 24, 31, June 7, 2018

Read the Coastal View online @ coastalview.com FOR SALE 2001 SATURN 5 spd/ 4 dr NEW paint. Runs good. Clean interior. Great gas milage. $2000. Call (805) 990-5997

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Beautiful Environment, Strong Seniority Spirit GranVida is hiring new team members for: Concierge Desk Full Time & Part Time Resident Assistants Full Time & Part Time Wait staff and dishwasher Part Time VOUNTEERS !! We love and appreciate any volunteers who have talent, (potential talent) and would like to play music, read with residents, help with walking, Bocce Ball and other fun stuff. Stop by GranVida for an application *Superstars only need to apply*

Gran Vida Senior Living 5464 Carpinteria Avenue Carpinteria, CA 93013 805.566.0017 Proud member of the Carpinteria Chamber of Commerce

This position includes professional operation and maintenance of our Heidelberg GTO (single color) and Quickmaster (2 color) Press. Also required to work in all areas of the printshop including plating, bindery, digital press, hand assembly, packaging, shipping/receiving, and shop cleanup (sweeping/mopping etc.). We are a small friendly shop and the job requires everyone to have a “do all” attitude. General Requirements: • Responsible of managing and maintaining color during production runs. • Maintain a consistent pace while maintaining quality and consistency. • Ability to lift 60lbs. • Hard worker with a positive "can-do" attitude. • Able to follow and adhere to a production schedule. • Able to work independently, and work well with others in a very small shop environment. • Mechanically inclined. • Must have exceptional attention to detail • Ability to follow written procedures • Ability to work efficiently while maintaining expected highest quality levels Pay: $11.00 - $16.00 / hr DOE Will consider training someone with no experience, must have great attitude, willingness to learn and good general mechanical ability. Send Resumé to bill@rockprint.com or Contact Bill Dayka at 684-0013

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SUPPORT our service members, veterans and their families in their time of need. For more information visit the Fisher House website at www.fisherhouse.org 100% Reader Advisory: The National Trade Association we belong to has purchased the above classifieds. Determining the value of their service or product is advised by this publication. In order to avoid misunderstandings, some advertisers do not offer employment but rather supply the readers with manuals, directories and other materials designed to help their clients establish mail order selling and other businesses at home. Under NO circumstance should you send any money in advance or give the client your checking, license ID, or credit card numbers. Also beware of ads that claim to guarantee loans regardless of credit and note that if a credit repair company does business only over the phone it is illegal to request any money before delivering its service. All funds are based in US dollars. Toll free numbers may or may not reach Canada.


28  Thursday, May 17, 2018

Cvn

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Money, more money and monogamy

life, love & manners donnie nair Dear Readers, I appreciate your comments and feedback and of course your questions. There is always someone interested in your problem and many others who are interested in a solution. Please send your questions to donnie@ coastalview.com or directly to me at mizdoni@gmail.com/. Many thanks. Dear Donnie, How do I get out of a lease? I signed a one year lease last August and my roommate is driving me crazy. We have been interviewing sublets and they all pick up her bad vibes. It is hard to find decent affordable housing anywhere. What options do I have? SigneD, re-leaSe me Dear re-leaSe, First of all, read your lease line by line. Are there any loopholes such as job loss, job change, illness, loss of quiet enjoyment, etc.? If you are allowed to sublet, then that is your best bet. If prospects get a bad impression of your roommate you are out of luck. Take your lease to Legal Aid and get free advice. If nothing works, stick it out and start looking at least six weeks before expiration date. Don’t sign another lease. Look for a month-to-month rental agreement. Make sure you have good credit, good references, don’t smoke or have pets. Good luck. Dear Donnie, My fiancé has mental illness in his family. Should I be concerned if we have children? SigneD, minDing-future-minDS

Dear minDing, Yes, this is serious. Find out what kind of mental illness. How many in his family have been affected? Have other children in his family shown signs? Some mental illness can be treated with proper medication. At what point in your relationship did your fiancé share this information? How important is it to you to have children or to your fiancé? You two need to have a heart-to-heart talk right away. Talk to your doctor and talk to other members of his family. Do not go forward with the marriage until all your questions are answered. This is a decision that will affect the rest of your life. Dear Donnie, Do you think we humans were meant to be monogamous? SigneD, monogamy-curiouS Dear monogamy, I think as humans became civilized they recognized that families were the best way to create a stable society and protect and provide for children. There have always been those without the discipline to remain faithful. Once divorce became legal and socially acceptable it harmed not only children but society. Today many marriages end in divorce. We have developed serial monogamy or one-mate-at-a-time partnerships. Some marriages tolerate infidelity for a variety of reasons, but these are rarely happy marriages. We are living longer now than ever before and one person cannot be expected to meet all the needs of another person forever. The best marriage partners are committed to the partnership. They work to help the other person reach their full potential and become the best they can be. It isn’t easy, but it’s worth it. Dear Donnie, My husband has stopped going to church. The church has always been the center of our social life and most of our friends are there. Actually, my faith is not as strong as it used to be and I think he

CoastalView.com Carpinteria students CoastalView.com finish strong in Water CoastalView Wise video competition

.com

The Santa Barbara County Water Agency announced the winners of the 19th Annual WaterWise High School Video Contest on May 7. In total, 41 students from nine county schools submitted 16 videos. Students were challenged to create 30-second videos centered on the theme, “Water Use Myths at Home and in the Garden.” While the Water Agency and water providers arrange for monetary prizes to the winning schools, local private sector sponsors provide awards for the students and teachers. The results are:

CoastalView .com

is full of doubt. How do I handle a crisis in faith? SigneD, church-no-more

Dear church, A crisis in faith happens to most people at some time. For many, the church is their social life, even more than their religious life. It becomes like an extended family and it is comfortable. Living up to Christian values all the time is challenging. The first thing I would do is ask your husband to help you understand what is going on with him. Share your own doubts. Really take the time to share with each other your religious beliefs and what you want out of this stage of your life. Next, make an appointment with your pastor and share your dilemma. The pastor is trained to handle a common problem like this. Maybe you both need a break from the habit of going to church, and to go and worship in the great outdoors. Dear Donnie, My parents have always promised that they would give us the down payment for a house. We are ready to buy now, but my parents confessed that they just helped my brother for the second time and can no longer help us. They even put a second mortgage on their home to give him the money. He lost his first home in foreclosure. Enough time has elapsed that he can get a mortgage on another home. I am so angry that they would do this and then not be able to help us as they promised. What can I do? SigneD, Show me the money Dear Show me, I’m sorry that they have let you down. Their first mistake was to make a promise to give you money if they didn’t have a lot extra. Their second mistake was to bank roll your brother twice. Their generosity exceeds their ability to live up to the promise they made to you. For your own peace of mind, get over it. It’s done and the money isn’t there. If you have saved a 10 percent down payment on a modest property, there are many ways to buy. Figure out how to buy on your own and maintain a loving relationship with your parents. Dear Donnie, I loaned a friend $400 about a year ago to get him out of a bind. He has made no attempt to pay me back. He has one hardluck story after another. What can I do? SigneD, But, he SaiD he’D pay me Back

Friends of the Carpinteria Library Used Bookstore

first place: Cate School for “You Can Make a Difference.” $500 prize provided by Carollo Engineers. Second place: Carpinteria High School for “Facts First.” $250 prize provided by Dudek. third place: Dos Pueblos High School for “Be an Angel, Save Water!” $150 prize provided by Ewing Irrigation. honorable mentions: Bishop Diego High School for “Water YOU Doing to Save Water?” and Santa Ynez Valley High School for “The Leak Ghost.” Film festival tickets provided by the Santa Barbara International Film Festival. people’s choice award: San Marcos High School for “The Silent Leak” with 198 likes on Facebook. $500 gift card provided by All-Around Landscaping Supply. To see the videos visit waterwisesb.org/hsvc/.

“Always good for an armload. Kids books, too!” 5103 Carpinteria Avenue (Next to the Carpinteria Library) Donations welcomed.

805-566-0033 • CarpFOL@gmail.com The bookstore is open daily from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.

Dear But, The healthiest thing you can do is to chalk it up to one of life’s lessons. Accept that the money is gone forever. Remember the saying, “Neither a borrower nor a lender be.” Loaning money to a friend often results in the loss of both the money and the friend. Some friends will consider the loan a legal and a moral obligation, others will look at your lifestyle and figure it is not that important. Next time be prepared to say, ”Sorry, can’t do it.” There is way too much drama around people who need to borrow money—keep your distance and your sanity. Dear Donnie, My husband just quit his corporate job with all the benefits and perks to go into real estate sales. He’s been doing this for about four months and hasn’t made any money. I have a rewarding job working in a local boutique, but I don’t make much money. One more month and we’ll be out of our savings. How can I convince him to get a job with a steady paycheck? SigneD, paycheck princeSS Dear paycheck, Did you two talk this over before he quit? Did he do any research into average income for new agents? Real estate is the easiest business to get into and the hardest one to make a living from. An agent needs at least six-months’ savings before entering the business, or a spouse with a good income. Most new agents count on friends and family to hand over their business, but sellers and buyers expect a level of experience and expertise not found in new agents. People don’t usually trust a rookie with such an important financial decision. There are over 1,200 agents locally and the top ten percent make most of the money. You and your husband need to have a serious discussion about his commitment to success in this business. He should meet with the broker of his office and ask for more help, maybe some form of internship and an honest evaluation of his chances for success. There are many expenses involved in real estate plus the necessary expense of seminars, conventions, books, tapes. This is a complex business requiring complete dedication to success, not just survival. Perhaps he needs a fallback job to see this through. Donnie Nair leads the Alzheimer’s Caregiver Support Group and the annual Carpinteria Beautiful Home and Garden tour. Her column appears the third Thursday of the month. Questions are subject to editing, and not all will be answered.


Thursday, May 17, 2018 n 29

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

THURS.

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HIGH: 67 LOW: 53

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HIGH: 64 LOW: 53

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TUES 1-2 ft W

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To the backcountry with CVN

To celebrate Meredith Abbott’s 80th birthday, the entire Abbott family embarked on an adventure to Horseshoe Meadow in the San Rafael Wilderness last March. Graham Goodfield’s Los Padres Outfitters packed everyone into the campsite with his trusty mules and horses. An amazing time was had by all. Grown-ups and children played in the creek, painted, ate delicious food cooked up on the campfire by the Outfitters, and trekked or rode in to see the historic schoolhouse at the Manzana campground. Pictured at the trailhead are Hannah Goodfield, Darlah Goodfield, Robert Abbott, Graham Goodfield, Orion Abbott-Paige, David Paige, Wrenna Abbott-Paige, William Abbott, Meredith Abbott, Duncan Abbott, Murray McTigue, Agatha McTigue, Forrest McTigue, Whitney Abbott, Gweneth McTigue, Zinnia Abbott, Tessa van der Werff, Bea Abbott and Edie Abbott.

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Car • PET • teria Meet Moe

At eight-weeks-old, sick and weighing only one pound, Moe the kitty wandered homeless on the grounds of a local greenhouse. Fortunately, Dr. M. Scott Smith from the Animal Medical Clinic found him and nursed him back to health. A few months later, he was plump, healthy and ready for adoption, but by then Dr. Smith had fallen in love with him and decided to adopt Moe as the clinic’s official pet and mascot. His human coworkers and friends say Moe is an outgoing, fun and energetic little cat. “He loves visitors, so stop by and say hi!”

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30  Thursday, May 17, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

CVN

Club SCene

Mariachi Encuentro raises money for Girls Inc.

Carpinteria Lions named “Number One Club” in the district

At the annual convention in Ventura for Lions District 4 A-3, which includes 36 clubs from Simi Valley/Moorpark in the South to San Miguel in the North, the Carpinteria Lions Club received seven different awards. They were awarded the distinction of being the “Number One Club” in the district by size. In addition, the Club was recognized as a “100% Club.” The other awards included: Clyde Freeman as 100% President with Excellence; Past District Governor Ron Hurd as 100% Secretary with Excellence; Past President Tim Buffalo as 100% Membership Chair with Excellence; “Yearbook Winner”—Digital Version; and, Large Club “Bulletin Winner.” The convention was well attend by many of the Clubs, and there was a strong level of camaraderie among the attendees.

Writer and photographer Chuck Graham speaks at Morning Rotary

Morning Rotarians were treated with “wildlife, adventure, and travel” through pictures and stories by Chuck Graham, freelance writer and photographer based in Carpinteria. As a guide for Channel Islands Outfitters, Graham leads kayak tours and backpacking trips, capturing rare pictures of island foxes, blue whales, killer whales, seals, ocean caves and much more. His message to Rotarians was to preserve the treasure that is Channel Islands National Park consisting of five remarkable islands and their ocean environment. The Channel Islands park preserves and protects a wealth of natural and cultural resources, half of which are underwater. For more information on the Channel Islands, go to national-park.com/.

SuBMITTED PHOTO

Morning Rotary President Jerry Estrada and Program Director Debbie Murphy thank speaker Chuck Graham, center, for his talk on the Channel Islands National Park.

Noontime Rotary awards CEF $5,500

MIA MORAN

Grupo Bella performs at Girls Inc. of Carpinteria’s 10th Annual Mariachi Encuentro on Cinco de Mayo. Grupo Bella, an all-female musical group, uses mariachi instrumentation to perform different styles of music. The cultural celebration raises money for Girl Inc.’s afterschool and summer programs.

SuBMITTED PHOTO

Past District Governor Wade Nomura, left, and Morning Rotary Charter President Joe Lazaro, right, induct Tony Suleiman, center, into the Club.

Lazaro sponsors new member for Rotary

SuBMITTED PHOTO

Noontime Rotary presents the Carpinteria Education Foundation with $5,500 for scholarships for Carpinteria High School seniors on May 4. At the check presentation were, from left, CEF board members Sarah Aresco-Smith, Sue Harrison, Board President Tyler Powell, Noontime Rotary President Barry Enticknap, CEF board Secretary Sally Green and Rotarian Lin Graf.

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Charter President Joe Lazaro expressed pride in the opportunity to sponsor and induct Tony Suleiman to Morning Rotary as its newest member. A former member of Rotary in the Central Valley, Suleiman is no stranger to serving the community. Shortly after joining, Suleiman became a dealer at the Clubs “Space Cowboy” Casino Night and helped to earn funds for local firefighter swift water rescue gear, Tomol Park and other community projects. Suleiman is an agent for State Farm at the office in Port Hueneme and intends to settle in Carpinteria.

Coastal View News welcomes your letters

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Thursday, May 17, 2018  31

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

Submitted photo

City officials share information on a proposed tax increase at Morning Rotary. From left are Kirsten Ayars, Mayer Fred Shaw, Morning Rotary President Jerry Estrada and City Manager Dave Durflinger.

City presents overview of proposed sales tax increase to Morning Rotary At Morning Rotary Club, Mayor Fred Shaw, Community Liaison Kirsten Ayers and City Manager David Durflinger presented a proposal to increase the sales tax in Carpinteria by 1.25 percent to cover critical infrastructure needs for the city. Durflinger said, “The proposal was created in response to an identified $1.5 million annual shortfall that would occur as expenses from infrastructure repairs especially for roads, law enforcement services, the library, homelessness and emergency preparedness increase in future years.”

Submitted photo

The Masonic Lodge honors Carpinteria public teachers and administrators for Public Schools Month.

Masonic Lodge recognizes CUSD teachers

in commemoration of public Schools month, Carpinteria masonic Lodge honored the School district’s superintendent, principals, vice-principals and secretaries with a dinner and certificates of appreciation for their work in educating young people. Augusto Garcia, lodge master and Myron Shann, lodge secretary, presented awards to the Superintendent’s Secretary Monica Thomas, District Superintendent Diana Rigby, Carpinteria High School Principal Gerardo Cornejo, Carpinteria Middle School Assistant Principal Jeanette Ruley, Carpinteria Middle School Principal Ron Briggs, Canalino School principal Jamie persoon, Carpinteria high School Assistant principal Ray Vasquez, Rincon High School Principal Barnaby Gloger and Aliso School Principal Dr. Michelle Fox. Also enjoying the festivities along with the honorees, were Lodge Brothers Augusto Garcia, Vinz Tolentino, Myron Shann, Wes Franken and Albemar Dumlao.

Kids at the Carpinteria Boys & Girls Club are anointed superheroes at a badge ceremony on May 11, from left to right is Cat Boy, Wolf Boy, Flash Boy, Recluse, Shadow, Nature Woman, Unicorn Woman, Fire Girl, Cotton Candy Woman and The Vet of Valor.

Carpinteria’s super heroes, homegrown at the Boys & Girls Club

According to the Carpinteria Boys & Girls Club, the City of Carpinteria is now under the protective watch of not just one, but twelve new superheroes—and they’re still just kids. They call themselves The Justice League of Carpinteria. Inspired by the superheroes of DC fame, Boys & Girls Club Youth Development Specialist Logan Staniforth created the JLC program over four years ago. The goal: to teach children that anyone Boys & Girls Club’s Justice League can make a positive difference in the world regardless of their volunteers at a clean-up day at the age. While participating in the Community Garden Park. program, children create their own super-heroic persona while the same. Compassion is our greatest learning important, altruistic life skills. strength.” The young heroes learn how to read Every good deed is tracked via the body language, deescalate conflict, Hero Point System and totaled up report unacceptable behavior and weekly. At the end of the year, the heroes work together as a team to help injured with the top scores attend the annual JLC children. They train by participating in Badge Ceremony held at an assembly of various obstacle courses, leaping over their peers. May 11 marked such an ochurdles, weaving around hazards, res- casion. After a long year of hard work, cuing “wounded” stuffed animals and each hero was awarded their own, perreturning them to safety. They help sonal, custom-designed hero badge and younger children with homework and invited to the exclusive JLC Graduation computers. On occasion, the JLC discov- Party complete with food, music and ers lost and confused animals, and helps entertainment. “They deserve it,” says them find their way to safety. The team Staniforth, “Words can’t express how even patrols along the Franklin Creek incredibly proud I am of these children. bike path, picking up trash and clean- They managed to exceed my highest ing up the environment. “Perhaps most expectations. Honestly, they inspire me. importantly,” says Staniforth, “each None of us have powers obviously, we’re hero learns to act with compassion, that only human… but I believe there is one helping others can be its own reward, power we all share: the power to inspire and that they can inspire others to do others. We just need to use it.”

Submitted photo

Submitted photo

On a Carpinteria Boys & Girls Club field trip, sisters Gabriela and Maricruz Ayala make playdoh at the Alcazar Theatre’s Children’s Day celebration on Sunday, May 6. The Boys & Girls Club will hold its annual Kids Auction on Saturday, May 19, to raise funds for afterschool and summer camp programs. To purchase tickets or sponsorship information contact ewanek@unitedbg.org/.

Jeanette Fantone, right, receives a certificate along with a check to help with her future college studies. Jeanette is congratulated by, from left, Gus Garcia, parents Lodge Master-Ildefonso Fantone and Barbara Fantone, and far right, Myron Shann lodge secretary.

Masons honor CHS student Jeanette Fantone

Carpinteria masonic Lodge continued its tradition of presenting the Student-of-theQuarter award to Jeanette Fantone for her outstanding scholarship in the Carpinteria High School Fine Arts department. Her parents, Barbara and Ildefonso Fantone, expressed how proud they are of her accomplishments.


32  Thursday, May 17, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

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Coastal Vie News • May 17, 2018  

Free weekly newspaper for the Carpinteria Valley.

Coastal Vie News • May 17, 2018  

Free weekly newspaper for the Carpinteria Valley.

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