Coastal View News • June 16, 2022

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Vol. 28, No. 39

June 16 - 22, 2022

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CHS graduates 165 students


–– page 14


Locals rally against gun violence


Fathers mean business in Carpinteria


2022 Jr. Lifeguards leadership


Gus the pug offers comfort to students


2  Thursday, June 16, 2022

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California


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The mural at the corner of Carpinteria and Linden avenues will be relocated to a more visible location on the property.

Wullbrant mural will be relocated

John Wullbrandt’s iconic Carpinteria mural, featuring Carpinteria agriculture, will be relocated to the east wall of the future Chrisman California Island Center, Carpinteria Beautiful announced Monday. “The transfer is being made possible through the courtesy of the Santa Cruz Island Foundation,” representative Marla Daily said. “While the building is undergoing exterior renovations, the mural will be given some needed care and additional waterproofing.” The center is expected to open in 2023, according to the organization.

Council approves new 15-year contract with E.J. Harrison & Sons

Last month, the Carpinteria City Council approved a new 15-year contract with E.J. Harrison & Sons for waste removal in the city. The new contract kicks in on July 1; it also includes the possibility for two, five-year extensions. E.J. Harrison has operated in Carpinteria since 1993. “The new contract allows the city of Carpinteria the comfort of knowing they will be in compliance with SB 1383,” Daniel Harrison, E.J. Harrison & Sons contract compliance manager, said. “The contract negotiations went well because it was the ultimate team effort. We trust each other and have open communication. We are excited to service the city of Carpinteria for the next 25 years.”

65-year-old outfall line renovated in Summerland

The Summerland Sanitary District is renovating its 65-year-old outfall pipeline, which carries treated water to the ocean. Renovations are scheduled for completion by June 17. The district’s board of directors approved the project, which is estimated to cost $1 million, last year, after an inspection of the outfall pipeline showed it was “deteriorating.” The project is funded from the district’s capital reserves and a loan. “This operation is long overdue, and complies with the California clean water initiative,” Dave Novis, board president, said in a release.

Housing workshop scheduled for June 22

On Wednesday, June 22, Santa Barbara County will hold a South Coast Housing workshop at the Santa Barbara Central Library. The county will discuss the Housing Element process, housing challenges and what the county’s housing needs are. Local representatives will be present to answer any questions. Register at The livestream link is Registered participants can earn Amazon giftcards. The workshop will run from 4 p.m. – 6 p.m. The library is located at 40 E. Anapamu St.

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Carpinteria Sportfishing Conservancy member Gary Sanchez, left, and Conservancy President Tom Raftican, right, donated $540 to the South Coast Habitat Restoration last month, represented by project manager Jason White and director Mauricio Gomez, center.

Sportfishing Conservancy donates $540 to local organization

The Sportfishing Conservancy donated $540 in late May to the South Coast Habitat Restoration (SCHR), Moe Gomez, director of the South Coast Habitat Restoration, said. The funds came from the conservancy’s April 30 “Coastal Human Power Tournament,” which raises money for local organizations. The two groups, represented by Gomez, Tom Raftican, Carpinteria Sportfishing Conservancy president, Carpinteria Sportfishing Conservancy member Gary Sanchez and South Coast Habitat Restoration project manager Jason White, met at Danny’s Deli to exchange the check. “We are honored to have been selected as the recipients this year!” Gomez said. “The funds will help SCHR’s efforts to restore local creeks and habit for endangered steelhead trout.”

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Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Carpool lane opening ceremony set for Friday

The SBROADS project will celebrate the opening of two new Highway 101 carpool lanes on Friday, June 17, at 10:30 a.m., inviting community members to come check out the new lanes after a lengthy construction period. The ceremony will take place on the northbound Hwy 101 Casitas Pass Road on-ramp. The new southbound carpool lane opened June 10, while the northbound carpool lane is scheduled to open June 17. Construction continues in the Summerland, Padaro and Carpinteria Hwy 101 segments. The speed limit in construction zones remains at 55 mph. Two freeway lanes, both southbound and northbound, remain open during the daytime; consecutive ramps going in the same direction will not be closed at the same time. On the northbound side one lane between Bailard Avenue and Sheffield Drive, as well as the on- and off-ramps at Bailard Avenue, Casitas Pass Road, Linden Avenue, Santa Monica Road and North Padaro Lane, will close Sunday nights between 9 p.m. – 7 a.m. Those same areas are closed Monday through Thursday nights, 8 p.m. – 7 a.m. The on-ramp on Sheffield Drive will open June 16, while the northbound onramp at Ortega Hill Road will close that same day. The off-ramp at Evans Avenue will close from June 15 – June 17, 8 p.m. – 5 a.m., while construction workers shift lanes. On the southbound side, one lane between Sheffield Drive and Bailard Avth


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Construction crews work on side supports for the southbound bridge at Santa Claus Lane/South Padaro Lane. enue, as well as the on- and off-ramps at Carpinteria Avenue, Reynolds Avenue, Linden Avenue, Casitas Pass Road and Bailard Avenue, will close Sunday nights, 10 p.m. – 7 a.m. Those same areas, as well as the onand off-ramps at North Padaro Lane and South Padaro Lane/Santa Claus Lane, will close Monday through Thursday nights, 8 p.m. – 7:30 a.m. The on-ramp at Sheffield Drive reopened June 10, the off-ramp at Evans Avenue on Oct. 24, the on-ramp at North Padaro on June 20, and the off-ramp at South Padaro Lane/Santa Claus lane on Oct. 19. South Padaro Lane, under Hwy 101, is closed June 12 through June 16, 9 p.m. – 6 a.m., so workers can install temporary supports for bridge construction.

Workers grind pavement for new lanes and ramps.

Covid-19 test order for international flights rescinded, CDC says


International travelers are no longer required to show a negative Covid-19 test when boarding a plane to the United States, the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) announced last week. “The Covid-19 pandemic has now shifted to a new phase, due to the widespread uptake of highly effective Covid-19 vaccines, the availability of effective therapeutics, and the increase of high rates of vaccine- and infection-induced immunity at the population level in the United States. Each of these measures has contributed to lower risk of severe disease and death across the United States,” the organization said in a release. The CDC still recommends that travelers take a Covid-19 test before traveling, although it is no longer mandated. Santa Barbara County’s Covid-19 case rate went down this week, with a case rate of 28.52 cases per 100,00 residents, and a 12.5% test positivity rate. The number of current active cases is 925, for a total of 92,797 reported cases since the Covid-19 pandemic began. These numbers do not include athome, rapid Covid-19 test results. Four new Covid-19 deaths were report-

The Covid-19 case numbers in Santa Barbara County as of June 10. ed on June 10, in Orcutt, Lompoc and the Santa Ynez Valley. Two individuals were older than 70, one was between 50-69 and the third was between 30-49. Two had underlying health conditions, according to the county’s Covid-19 dashboard. To learn where to get vaccinated for Covid-19, visit vaccine. To get tested for Covid-19, vis-

it For more information from the Santa Barbara County Public Health Department, call 211 and press #4 or email the county at PHDDOC.PIOCommunitySupport@ Order free Covid-19 test kits through the U.S. Postal Service at Call (800) 232-0233 for help with ordering.

CITY BEAT Special city budget meeting scheduled for June 23

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The Carpinteria City Council began formal discussions over its 2022-2023 fiscal year budget at its Monday, June 13 meeting. Administrative Services Director Licette Maldondo said the city has three major revenue sources: the transient occupancy sale, sales tax and property tax. Property tax will increase, the sale tax will see a slight decrease, and the transient tax will not change, according to Maldonado. The budget also is created as though the city is fully staffed, although the city currently has some vacant positions. It is influenced by the city’s annual work plan meeting, held this year in January 2022. Major projects include pavement maintenance, the Rincon trail, the Carpinteria Skatepark and the East Via Real storm water drain project. Although big ticket budget items

such as the Carpinteria Skatepark were initially slotted for last year’s budget, the skatepark will now be included in the upcoming year’s budget due to scheduling delays, city staff said. Two or three other capital projects also fall under this category. City staff will go over the budget in more detail at a special city meeting, scheduled for Thursday, June 23, at 3 p.m. The council will either approve the 20222023 fiscal budget at the June 23 meeting, or at its regularly scheduled June 27, 5:30 p.m. meeting. “I want to thank the community for helping us with Measure X, we wouldn’t be where we are without Measure X… it’s a blessing,” Councilmember Gregg Carty said. View the full budget at carpinteriaca. gov, under the city’s Hot Topics. Mayor Wade Nomura was absent at Monday’s meeting.

Limited hours at library due to staff shortage

The new Carpinteria Community Library will not be open on Mondays due to a staff shortage, librarian Jody Thomas told the city council this week. “As soon as we are fully staffed, we will be adding Mondays back and adjusting the hours,” Thomas said, adding the library also hopes to have night hours soon. “The team I’m building is really solid (it’s) just taking longer than expected.” The library has made conditional offers to two part-time library technicians, Thomas said, but more staff – beyond Thomas and fellow librarian Eric Castro – are needed to bring the library up to full hours. Library technicians must have an AA degree, a high degree of technological skills, speak Spanish and English and

In other city news… Stuart appointed to Harbor Seal Committee

Toni Stuart was appointed Monday as the newest member of the city’s Harbor Seal Committee, after Terri K. Pulliam resigned. Stuart has been a 10-year volunteer with the Seal Watch. She was approved unanimously.

Needs assessment coming from Senior Services Planning Committee

The city’s Senior Services Planning Committee is working on a community needs assessment for Carpinteria, Asst. City Manager Michael Ramirez told the council Monday. The group is also identifying possible locations for an interim senior services center. “It’s moving along very quickly, going to continue quickly,” Councilmember Carty said. Carty and fellow Councilmember Roy Lee are on the committee, along with several community members. Community member Rosalyn Kohute, a vocal voice in the fight for a Carpinteria senior center, said it has been “an eye-opening pleasure to attend the ad-hoc committee meetings.”

Thursday, June 16, 2022  5

The city of Carpinteria’s projected sources of funds for its 2022-2023 budget, pictured, show the majority of funds come from the city’s property taxes, sales taxes and grants.

have some library experience. Technicians work part-time at 19 hours a week. The library’s first programming will be a free pilot reading program for struggling readers, Thomas added. The program is looking to train five high school volunteers to work with struggling readers over the summer, beginning July 5 and ending August 8; the program will run Monday through Friday, 9:15 a.m. – 10:15 a.m. “We have the high school students identified, but currently have room for four second or third grade students who are having a hard time learning to read,” Thomas told CVN. The library is scheduled to open July 1, with a celebration set for July 16, 1 p.m. – 4 p.m.

Pictured is how the city is projected to use its funds for the 2022-2023 fiscal year.

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Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Congratulations Class of 2022! CVN


It is my pleasure to honor and recognize the distinguished Carpinteria High School (CHS) Class of 2022 – 165 graduates! They did it! For the past four years, their high school experiences were disrupted by fires, mudslides, lost lives, and now the pandemic. They missed the milestone experiences in both sophomore and junior years, yet they overcame these challenges with fierce determination and grit to achieve at high levels. I am so proud of their personal growth, perseverance, resilience and kindness. I can’t wait to see what they accomplish in college and beyond.


Thank you to Principal Gerado Cornejo, assistant principals Kirsten Neumann and Jeremiah Sobenes and the CHS Parent Group for organizing the wonderful senior activities and the senior flags on Linden and Carpinteria avenues. I would also like to thank Carpinteria Middle School (CMS), Aliso/Summerland elementary schools, and Canalino/Carpinteria Family School principals, office staff and parent groups for their fabulous promotion ceremonies. Congratulations to fifth and eight grade students and their families!

School Safety

School safety is our top priority, and teachers and staff work hard each day to keep everyone safe. Each school has a safety plan and mandated safety training for staff, which includes active shooter training. CUSD has a number of physical safety and security measures in place, including locked doors and fences in K-8 schools, controlled building access in K-8 schools, visitor sign-ins, employee badges, service employee uniforms and hallway and campus supervision. At CMS, there are three security personnel and two administrators monitoring the campus. At CHS, four security personnel and three administrators monitor the campus. Carpinteria’s new community resource officer, Deputy Brian Dickey, supports all the schools and families, and is frequently on school campuses. In addition to physical safety measures, the district has implemented a three-tiered system of robust student support for mental health wellness. At each school site, teachers develop strong relationships with each student, social-emotional curriculum is taught in every classroom, students participate in positive school climate activities and school counselors and psychologists are available to all students and their families. CUSD received a three-year $200,000 grant from AHA! (Attitude, Harmony, Achievement) to provide training to all district staff in social-emotional learning. We have become the first district in Santa Barbara County to support all CUSD adults with an increased understanding of social-emotional skill development in students. The Santa Barbara Mental Wellness Center also provided staff training in

“For the past four years, high school experiences were disrupted by fires, mudslides, lost lives and now the pandemic. Students missed the milestone experiences in both sophomore and junior years, yet they overcame these challenges with fierce determination and grit to achieve at high levels.” “Youth Mental First Aid” and Youth Wellness Connection Clubs at CMS and CHS. For those students and families requiring more intensive social-emotional support, FSA (Family Service Agency) and CADA (Council on Alcohol and Drug Abuse) provide school-based mental health therapists at each school site. Additionally, we provide a grant-funded Family Social Worker for the elementary schools. We also coordinate with the Family Resource Center at Carpinteria Children’s Project and Carpinteria CONNECT to provide therapeutic services to parents and families. Students with serious emotional issues are supported by their special education team and intensive mental health counseling, and may be placed in regional or non-public therapeutic programs.

partnerships with the LEA’s expanded learning offerings, the After-School Education and Safety Program (ASES), the California state preschool program, Head Start programs and other early childhood education programs.

Measure U

Summerland school is progressing, with both buildings now resembling a school. Siding and roofing are complete for the lower classroom. Interior work,

including all mechanical trades and sheetrock, are beginning at the lower campus, with the upper classrooms not far behind. The CHS Administration buildings windows are now in, including the beautiful storefront windows at the entrance of the school. Interior finishing work continues, and the project is on target for completion in the first week of August. Canalino modernization will begin immediately after school ends, with two full construction teams working on the administration building and the kindergarten classrooms. The Main School campus painting project will begin shortly after the end of school. Due to the complexity of preparing the building for painting, the project will be phased and completed next summer of 2023, when the roofing project will resume. Diana Rigby is the current superintendent of Carpinteria Unified School District. For more information about CUSD, log on to, or contact Diana at or (805) 684-4511x222.

Summer School 2022

CHS and CMS summer schools run from June 13 – July 8, in English and Math, for CHS/CMS students who failed either subject during the school year. Approximately 100 elementary students will attend Fun in the Sun United Way program at Aliso Elementary School during June and July. The special education extended year program will be held at both Aliso and CHS, June 13 – July 8, with 40 special education students.

Staff Recruitment 22-23

We continue to recruit for elementary special education teachers, school psychologists, a speech/language pathologist, a psychical education teacher, a CMS Science teacher and a Special Education Director. At CHS, we are looking for math teachers, and a history and culinary arts teacher.

Universal Pre-Kindergarten (UPK)

Under the provisions of California Education Code (EC) Section 8281.5, grant funds are allocated to school districts, charter schools and county offices of education (COEs) with kindergarten enrollment in specific years, according to a specified formula. CUSD has been allocated $128,437. Grant funds may be used for costs associated with creating or expanding the California State Preschool Program or transitional kindergarten programs, or to establish or strengthen partnerships with other providers of pre-kindergarten education within the Local Education Agency (LEA) – including Head Start programs – to ensure that high-quality options for pre-kindergarten education are available for four-year-old children. Allowable costs include, but are not limited to: (1) planning costs, (2) hiring and recruitment costs, (3) staff training and professional development, (4) classroom materials, and (5) supplies. As a condition of receiving grant funds, state law requires each LEA create a plan articulating how all children in the attendance area of the LEA will have access to full-day learning programs the year before kindergarten. This plan must meet the needs of parents, including through

Now, a bright blue will greet eagerly waiting patrons at Carpinteria’s new library, painted over the library’s old mauve color.

Library staff hits final stretch before reopening

Carpinteria library and city staff are tackling the final stretch of renovations before the library is set to open on July 1 – the end of a long road to Carpinteria having its own municipal library. By the end of this week, the carpet and paint will be “nearly complete,” according to librarian Jody Thomas. “We will be bringing back the books and existing furniture this week and moving back in next week,” Thomas said. She said the city’s IT team will focus on the library’s technology next week, and that the library is currently waiting on new furniture. New additions to the library also include new water heaters in the bathrooms, a water bottle filling station, additional outlets and ethernet ports, and café tables and tables on the front porch. Thomas added that a new website for the library “will be live very soon.” “I’ve had a couple of people peek in since the doors were open during the painting process and let me know they like the changes. I know most people are happy to hear the mauve paint is getting an update,” Thomas said. The city has also made conditional offers to two new part-time staff, and are looking to hire a third. Librarian

“The library is a small space, and we are trying to fit a lot of life into it.”

–Librarian Jody Thomas

technicians must be bilingual in Spanish and English. Thomas asked patrons be mindful that the library is a “work in progress,” and invited suggestions for new programming and ideas at the library from community members. “While we will have much of the renovation complete at time of opening, we will be rearranging the space as we see what works, adding furniture that is coming this fall, completing the unfinished work and always trying to make improvements,” she explained. “The library is a small space, and we are trying to fit a lot of life into it.” The city and the Friends of the Carpinteria Library will hold a re-opening celebration at the library on July 16, from 1 p.m. – 4 p.m. ––Evelyn Spence

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Thursday, June 16, 2022  7



Vote for Mike Stoker

Carpinteria is in a new State Assembly district. We have a local who just qualified to be on the November ballot by being in the top two. Mike Stoker is a local Carpinterian who has had his own law practice and worked at the state and federal levels of government. He is a nice guy. We supported him in the June election and posted a sign on our property. It was stolen last night from our property – this may tell you something about his opponent’s supporters. To my knowledge his opponent has

only had government jobs, and seems to know little about private business. Santa Barbara County Association of Government (SBCAG) comes to mind, which caused the freeway expansion delay. We are living in that nightmare. Please vote for Mike Stoker in November. Some of you are so disgusted with the system you didn’t even make an effort to vote in June. We can help to make that change by voting for Mike in November.

June Van Wingerden Carpinteria


VIEWPOINT Strengthen our community By Wade Nomura, Mayor of Carpinteria

Before I turn my attention to Carpinteria news, I want to acknowledge how saddened and sickened I am by the horrific tragedy in Uvalde, Texas. If you’re like me, you’ve spent a lot of time lately with a lump in your throat and a frustrating sense of helplessness. My heart goes out to all the families suffering from this atrocity. I’m holding everyone I love even closer now. As we reflect on horrific incidents afar, we must redouble our efforts to strengthen our community, focus on positive change and being bright lights for our children. In Carpinteria, our Junior Lifeguard program is a feather in the city’s cap. It has a long history of producing fine athletes, ocean stewards, confident swimmers and lifelong friendships. For all these reasons, when the 2022 program faced a staffing crisis, the Carpinteria City Council and City staff acted expeditiously and successfully to ensure that all interested local youths will be able to participate. Many hopeful participants were initially waitlisted, and we heard from those families about how important the program was to their children and their family plans for the summer. We heard you loud and clear, and we made it a top priority to resolve the issue. By adjusting our participant to lifeguard ratio to the industry standard and

“My heart goes out to all the families suffering from this atrocity. I’m holding everyone I love even closer now.” holding multiple rounds of recruitments for new lifeguards, we were able to make space for a total of 160 kids in the program. We will continue to recruit lifeguards to maximize safety. Our staff members have called every waitlisted family individually to provide them with an update and collect additional registration information. I want to commend our staff for implementing creative solutions in short order. I also want to thank parents for their patience and for demonstrating how important the program is to your children and your families. These are the things we can accomplish thanks to a caring community and dedicated city employees. Stay Well and Stay Safe. Wade Nomura is Carpinteria’s mayor. He can be reached at WadeNomura@ci.carpinteria.


Our kids deserve gun safety

COFFEE, CAREER AND KIDDOS T E R E S A A LVA R E Z This article discusses the recent shooting in Uvalde, Texas. For the last few weeks, I’ve felt immense heaviness following the shooting at Uvalde, Texas, where 19 students and two teachers were killed. As a mom of two little boys and a director of a child-serving organization that works closely with the Carpinteria Unified School District, it breaks my heart to think of the loss the families are feeling and the fear that will now live in the hearts of the survivors. No child should have to experience that kind of trauma. I found myself tearing up when thinking about it, and wondering how we continue to allow this to happen. Like many, I felt angry and upset, and hopeless. Instead of letting those emotions consume me, I looked for ways to get involved and ensured that I addressed what I was feeling with someone I trusted. We didn’t play the news at home and kept the kids from hearing about the tragedy. We also sent out a message to staff and offered support in case they needed to process this like many of us did. These situations are very triggering; taking care of yourself and others you care for is essential. When looking for a way to get involved, I came across a local Moms Demand Action group in Santa Barbara. They hosted a meeting the week after the shooting, and I knew I needed to be there. I shared the information with local friends I thought would be interested in learning more. When I arrived at the meeting location, I was greeted by moms wearing red and orange. They informed me that they were expecting around 250 people! Once in the meeting, I saw moms I knew and others I met for the first time. We were all there for the same reason; we cared about the safety of our children. The meeting was informative and not what I was expecting. There were mothers and others, gun owners and non-gun owners,

Coastal View News CARPINTERIA

For the record...

In CVN Vol. 28, No. 37, “Latinx Arts Project to hold June 14 event at Aliso,” the percentage of Hispanic students in the Carpinteria Unified School District was incorrect. In the district, as of the 2021-2022 school year, 74.9% of students are Hispanic.

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“Today, I share that the interest was such that there will be a Moms Demand Action group in our very own Carpinteria! Gosh, I love this town. We had our first meeting yesterday and it was energizing.”

all together to address the same issue: sensible gun laws. I heard about the changes that Goleta Union School District and Santa Barbara Unified School District have made in advocating and informing families about gun safety. I left feeling inspired and hopeful and wanting to do more. Today, I share that the interest was such that there will be a Moms Demand Action group in our very own Carpinteria! Gosh, I love this town. We had our first meeting yesterday and it was energizing. It’s moments like this that I realize there truly is power in numbers. I know that when we work together, we can accomplish so much more. Following this horrific mass shooting, there have been a reported 20,000 new Moms Demand Action members, and it feels like we’re on the brink of some helpful legislation passing. If you’re interested in getting involved, follow @momsdemandactionsb on Instagram. They’ll connect you with the local group and ensure you’re getting all the information to stay involved. The time is now! Protect our children, not guns. Teresa Alvarez is the executive director of the Carpinteria Children’s Project. She has over a decade of experience in the nonprofit field and a passion for helping children and families. Teresa was born in Guanajuato, Mexico, and moved to the U.S. with her parents at age two. Growing up as an undocumented student, she learned the importance of having mentors, a strong work ethic and the value of education. Teresa holds a bachelor’s degree in Sociology from UCSB and a master’s degree in Psychology from Antioch Santa Barbara. She currently serves on the First 5 Santa Barbara Commission, is the Board Chair for Future Leaders of America, and a founding member of the Santa Barbara Latino Giving Circle. Teresa loves to travel, read and chase after her two boys. Managing Editor Debra Herrick Assistant Editor Evelyn Spence Sports Editor Ryan P. Cruz Graphic Designer Kristyn Whittenton Photographer Robin Karlsson Advertising Manager Karina Villarreal Publishers Gary L. Dobbins, Michael VanStry

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


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“Enough is enough,” Carpinterians chanted last Saturday as they joined the nationwide March for Our Lives gun violence protest, urging the government to pass gun control laws. The march, held in response to last month’s school shooting in Uvalde, Texas – where 19 children and two teachers were killed – brought a lot of angry parents to the protest on Carpinteria Avenue. Children and parents alike held up signs that read “Not one more,” “Thoughts + prayers don’t stop bullets,” and “Protect children, not guns.” Other signs referenced prior mass shootings in the U.S., such as the Sutherland Springs Baptist Church shooting in November 2017, where 29 people were killed and 22 were wounded. Organizers previously told CVN they hoped to raise awareness of the issue specifically in Carpinteria, rather than joining a larger protest in Santa Barbara.


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Fathers mean business in Carpinteria Ahead of Father’s Day, CVN photographer Robin Karlsson went around town, capturing snaps of local fathers and their children who own and run businesses in Carpinteria, asking: What’s great about working with your family?


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Salvadore Romero: “My son is a good worker and very happy.” His son, Salvadore Romero Jr.: “My dad is an honest man, and friendly to everyone.”

hilltop f lowers

e’ve been with family. W g in rk o w e b part of it.” “It’s great to ppy my son is a Don Risdon: h o S . rs a grow.” ye ss for 45 ad continues to d y m ith a family busine w ip sh : “The relation His son Bryan

autumn brands John Welt y, center: “I t’s such a b daily with m lessing to w y children a ork nd have a His daugh fa m ily busines ter Karen: s.” “Seeing my is the best dad every part, we co day llaborate d His son Jo aily as well hn Jr.: “We .” think a lot a are always li k e a n d mirroring th e same ide as.”

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working with my dad. Hans Brands, center: “I grew up and I’m happy to help I love spending time with my kids great thing.” them get a start accomplishing a with my dad learning His son Johnny: “Spending time ss.” and helping him build the busine dad’s smile. He is my His daughter Hanna: “Love my er.” mentor. We problem solve togeth

Bill Dayka, holding Sandy the dog: “I get to see Kaitlyn every day.” His daughter Kaitlyn: “Learning from the best!”

Thursday, June 16, 2022  11

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y n pa m o c g in w e r b d n a isl

50th Anniversary

Paula Evans Consulting QuickBooks Payroll & Bookkeeping Can’t get out? Need help writing checks? In-home services for Seniors 65+

Victor Alarcon and Lucia Alarcon Gutierrez celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary on June 14, alongside family and friends. The Carpinteria couple has five children together – Marisol, Caroline, Marco, Rebecca and Natalia – and 15 grandchildren.

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

esau’s cafe



HIGH: 69 LOW: 58

HIGH: 72 LOW: 56




HIGH: 67 LOW: 56

HIGH: 70 LOW: 59

HIGH: 73 LOW: 61


Scott Stanley: “She’s smart and I can trust her! She’s been coming here her whole life!” His daughter, Taylor: “I get to be with my dad every day and now he is watching his grandson grow daily – bab y due November 1.”

THURS 1-2ft W 6mph/WSW

FRI 1-2 ft W 11mph/W

SAT 1-2ft W 13mph/W



HIGH: 72 HIGH: 72 LOW: 61 LOW: 62

SUNDAY Sunrise: 5:46am • Sunset: 8:14pm SUN 2 ft W 9mph/W

MON 1-2 ft W 8mph/W

TUES 1 ft W 7mps/SSE

12  Thursday, June 16, 2022

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

The power of sound


IN THE NATUREHOOD NANCY BARON I wake up in the morning torn between a desire to save the world, and savor the world, it makes it hard to plan the day.” —E.B. White I recently left my job of 22 years working as a communications coach for environmental scientists. It’s time to spend more time savoring the world – although I will continue conservation work. To celebrate my transition, I headed off with my husband Ken Weiss and friends Trisha and Ross Beaty for a 400 kilometer bicycle ride through the Burgundy region of France. We went expecting fabulous food and some of the world’s best wines. What we did not expect, however, was the intensity of boisterous bird song surrounding us as we pedaled through the verdant countryside of huge trees, open fields, vineyards, and trails that flank the canals that lace the region. It struck me how “the old country” is much better zoned to protect agricultural lands and open space. Houses and other developments are concentrated in the towns. There is green space in between. As a result, bird life flourishes. Each morning we were surrounded by symphonic sound. Yet, not knowing the birds of Europe, I had little idea of which birds were in the orchestra. The singers were shrouded by shrubs, tucked behind the tree leaves. Then I remembered The Cornell Lab of Ornithology’s Merlin Bird ID, an app. It is the Shazam of bird songs. The sound ID feature, which matches the sound it records against a database of known bird sounds, conjures up the name and photo of the singing bird like the magic of its namesake Merlin, the mythical wizard. Cornell provides the app for free. I pulled out my iPhone, turned on the Merlin app, and saw I could download the songs of the Birds of Europe. Holding up the phone, I tapped record. I saw the sounds around me appear as a sonogram on a graph as Merlin identified the singers in real time. It quickly generated a list of the birds being recorded. Each time the bird sang, its name lit up in yellow. Merlin deciphered our soundscapes: the melodious run-on of Nightingales – reminiscent of our Mockingbirds – the see-sawing songs of Chifchafs, the repetitious two notes of Great Tits. There were the coos of Eurasian Collared Doves (which have now made their way here) the high tinkling of Eurasian Skylarks displaying overhead as we pedaled by fields (recall the poem “In Flanders Fields”) and the piercing screams of House Swifts flying high for insects, then bombing between the buildings like fighter jets as they returned to their nests. And everywhere are the caroling Eurasian Blackbirds; they are actually a thrush like our American Robins, but are much more gifted singers. The pace of our bike trip slowed as the songs halted our tracks: What bird is that? Sometimes Merlin’s Sound ID came up with an unlikely suggestion like: “Snow Goose.” The app is not foolproof and birders are cautioned to verify its offerings by checking the song against their


Nancy Baron uses her app to listen to bird songs. European countries concentrate development in the cities, protecting the countryside for agriculture and providing habitats for birds.


ABOVE, LEFT: Male Red-winged Blackbirds battle with song as they vie for territory and mates. The multiple mates are cryptically brown and streaked. Females do all the work of weaving nests and raising the young. ABOVE: A Northern Mockingbird – which gets its name from copying other birds’ songs – can have a repertoire of 150 songs. They sing incessantly, even at night.

The Merlin app records and identifies the birds that are singing nearby in real time. This list was recorded during a bicycle trip in Burgundy. data base and spotting the bird, especially before adding the bird to a species list uploaded to eBird, a global database of sightings that tracks birds’ distribution and abundance. Since I have returned home, I find I’m paying more attention to the bird sounds, reflecting on the power of song and what is means to the songsters. Why do birds sing? There are myriad reasons. Birds battle with song. Song is the weapon of choice for males to defend territory from other males. Early in the morning they declare their presence on their habitat. They also sing to show strength and vigor. Females are attracted to the lustiest singers. Typically, it’s the males that produce longer and more complex vocalizations that we think of as song, while females more often have calls. Birds have a special organ called a


syrinx, made up of two parts that enables them to produce complex overlapping sounds that are pleasing to our ears. But to other birds, these sounds have more nuanced meaning. According to bird expert David Sibley, “their vocal performance depends on control of the two-part syrinx which enables them to make two sounds at once,” and effectively harmonize with themselves. The song of a Red-winged Blackbird – for example “Pull-the-LEE-ver!”– has an overlay of a hum and a whistle at the same time. Sibley describes a bird’s song as “a kind of gymnastics routine, a series of elaborate jumps and the judges (potential mates and rivals) are looking for height and speed along with precision and consistency.” Paying attention to bird songs “adds another dimension to how you exist in the world,” says Christian Cooper, a New York City birder, in an upcoming National Geographic TV series.

LEFT: American Robins, like all members of the thrush family, are gifted vocalists that sing at dusk and dawn. June is the one best times of year to learn bird songs as birds are breeding. Just as we recognize the voices of those we know well, there is joy in identifying bird sounds and knowing who is nearby. Merlin can help answer that question: Who is singing that song? Our local birdwatching group, Carpinteria Birdwatchers, led by John Callender, will hold its free monthly Zoom meeting at 6:30 p.m. on Thursday, June 16. The meeting will include a tutorial on using Merlin Sound ID. Details about joining the meeting or viewing it afterwards are available at In an upcoming column, I will cover tips for remembering bird calls. Nancy Baron is a naturalist, and author. She and her writer husband live on a small organic avocado ranch near Carpinteria where they share their naturehood with wildlife. Nancy welcomes questions and comments at

Thursday, June 16, 2022  13

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Carpinteria High School’s valedictorian Kate Cooney, left, said her hard work in high school paid off when she was awarded valedictorian. One of CHS’s salutatorians, Sage Hawley, right, told CVN he was shocked to find out he was awarded co-salutatorian.

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Top high school seniors reflect on graduation, end of high school

Two of Carpinteria’s top seniors – valedictorian Kate Cooney and co-salutatorian Sage Hawley – reflected on their graduations and final high school months with CVN, offering up favorite memories and how it felt to step into their respective titles. Cooney, who will leave for the University of Oregon in September, said her favorite high school memory was running cross country at Mt. SAC during the CIF prelims. During her high school career, Cooney was a three-sport athlete and a hardworking student; she was awarded a number of accomplishments, including Santa Barbara Athletic Round table’s Carpinteria Scholar Athlete of the Year. Cooney said finding out she was valedictorian meant that all the “the work I have done throughout high school paid off.” “My favorite part of the weeks leading up to graduation was buttoning everything up at school as the days counted down to the actual ceremony,” she said. During the graduation ceremony, Cooney said beforehand it was “a bit nerve racking” to speak in front of everyone, but once she actually got up there, “it wasn’t so bad.” Salutatorian Hawley, who shared the honor with co-salutatorian Riley Wrought, told CVN that being named salutatorian brought to memory every “sacrifice I made for academics, hours of studying and homework.” “I also felt a little shocked before there were so many people in my graduating class who were stellar academics as well and were just as dedicated,” Hawley said. His favorite memories in the weeks

“I want to thank everyone who was there for me when I was at my lowest, thank you to the people who accept every part of me, flaws and all.”

–Co-Salutatorian Sage Hawley

leading up to graduation were grad night and prom – grad night with its “thrill of the roller coasters,” and prom because he was “able to wear what I wanted.” He thanked the people who helped him fix his outfit. When it came to actually speaking in front of his graduating class, Hawley said it was easy. “I have been in theater for ten years, with the audience present, so public speaking is second nature for me,” he said. As for what’s next, Hawley was upfront in his answer: “I will give everything my all and see what happens to me.” “I want to thank everyone who was there for me when I was at my lowest, thank you to the people who accept every part of me, flaws and all,” Hawley added. ––Evelyn Spence



Continued from page 3

Upcoming summer concert series features The Rincons, South on Linden

The Lynda Fairly Carpinteria Arts Center’s summer concert series features several well-known, local bands in the Carpinteria Valley, including regular players The Rincons and South on Linden. Running from June 18 through Oct. 29, the summer concert series will also feature The Nombres, Heart & Soul and the World’s Safest Band. The series kicks off on June 18 with The Rincons’ performance; all concerts will be held in the Koch Courtyard from 6 p.m. – 9 p.m. Admission is free. The arts center is located at 865 Linden Avenue.

Behavioral Wellness announces medical records data breach

In March, a staff member at Behavioral Wellness used their credentials to view client information against policy, the Santa Barbara County Department of Behavioral Wellness said Tuesday. Records show the medical information was not downloaded or printed. All clients whose information was viewed has been contacted by the department. “We regret that this incident occurred,” Toni Navarro, director for the Department of Behavioral Wellness, said. “While an event like this should never have occurred, through this investigation, we have identified areas for strengthening our system and are making necessary improvements to avoid the likelihood of this occurring again.” The department said it will conduct ongoing security audits moving forward to prevent this from happening again.

Carpinteria deputies join law enforcement torch run for Special Olympics

Last week, Carpinteria sheriff’s deputies joined the Special Olympics Law Enforcement Torch Run, taking the “torch” from the county’s district attorney office at 2:30 p.m. The team was composed of runners from custody, detective and patrol departments, as well as Public Information Officer Raquel Zick, Zick told CVN. New Carpinteria Community Resource Deputy Brian Dickey also joined the group. The team ran along Carpinteria Avenue from Reynolds Avenue, then onto the freeway, before finally running down Bates Road, where they handed off to Ventura deputies. The torch run first began in 1981, and serves as one of the largest fundraising movements for the Special Olympics.


A group of sheriff’s deputies run down Carpinteria Avenue as part of the Special Olympics Law Enforcement Torch Run, one of the largest fundraising movements for the Special Olympics.

14  Thursday, June 16, 2022

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California


Pictured standing, valedictorian Kate Louise Cooney delivers her farewell address. PHOTOS BY ROBIN KARLSSON Surrounded by family and friends, the Carpinteria High School (CHS) class of 2022 threw their caps into the air and thunderously cheered on Thursday, celebrating the end to a tumultuous four years of high school. Although some of those four years were spent in remote learning due to Covid-19, energy was high among graduates and community members at Carpinteria Valley Memorial Stadium last week as they took photos, heard speeches and hugged classmates; the city dealt its own hand in the celebrations, lining the streets of Carpinteria with photos of each graduate. Valedictorian Kate Cooney, along with salutatorians Sage Hawley and Riley Wrought, thanked their families and peers for their help to getting where they are, and CHS Principal Gerado Cornejo reminded the class never to forget that “Warrior spirit never dies.” At a Tuesday school board of trustees meeting, Superintendent Diana Rigby congratulated the class of 2022, stating she was “proud of their personal growth, perseverance, resilience and kindness.” “It is my pleasure to honor and recognize the distinguished Class of 2022 - 165 Graduates! They did it! For the past four years, their high school experiences were disrupted by fires, mudslides, lost lives, and now the pandemic. They missed the milestone experiences in both sophomore and junior years, yet they overcame these challenges with fierce determination and grit to achieve at high levels,” Rigby said.

Sydney McCaskey grabs a diploma and a selfie with Principle Cornejo as she crosses the stage.

Graduates walk into the Carpinteria Valley Memorial Stadium.

Attendees brought handmade signs, congratulating the seniors.

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

Thursday, June 16, 2022  15

Salutatorian Sage Grant Hawley gave an emotional speech.

On her cap, Nansy Velasquez wrote “El fin de pero mi historia continua,” “The end of this chapter but the story continues.”

From left, Briseyda Garcia and Sara Mily Angeles show off their diplomas.

Principle Gerado Cornejo presents the graduated class of 2022, as graduates toss their caps.

The band plays “Pomp and Circumstance.”

Soon-to-be graduates wait in the gym before their walk.

Ian Thomas adjusts his double leis.

16  Thursday, June 16, 2022

Coastal View News •

Carpinteria, California


Seniors Spotlight

WHAT’S NEXT: Majoring in child development at SBCC


CVN is catching up with Carpinteria High School’s class of 2022. In this last installment of a weekly series, soon-to-be Warriors grads give us a sneak peak to what’s ahead for them.

FAVORITE HIGH SCHOOL MEMORY: Winning league in water polo

LOOKING FORWARD TO: Meeting new people in college


WHAT’S NEXT: Taking a year of f before SBCC

FAVORITE HIGH SCHOOL MEMO RY: When I jumped in a mosh pit shirtless at prom LOOKING FORW ARD TO: Hoping to live a life without stre ss


EXT: SBCC WHAT’S N OOL HIGH SCH E IT R O V A F kball in Playing kic MEMORY: class Monarres’ TO: FORWARD LOOKING Graduating




le r a coup orking fo W e : c T li X o E p N and the WHAT’S en SBCC th , s r a e y MORY: academy OOL ME H C S H I will E HIG ’s class, d FAVORIT e e R r. M Being in him t e g r fo never D TO: FORWAR G IN K O dently LO indepen Living life

A DYLAN JARED Z APAT ding Cal Lutheran WHAT’S NEXT: Atten OL MEMORY: FAVORITE HIGH SCHO etball games Bus rides after bask TO: New people LOOKING FORWARD nt and a new environme

Thursday, June 16, 2022  17

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




FAVORITE HIGH SCHOOL MEMORY: Cross country and bowling after prom


LOOKING FORWARD TO: A new career and new people

FAVORITE HIGH SCHOOL MEMORY: Grad Night LOOKING FORWARD TO: Going to college for nursing


dying NEXT: Stu ’S T A H ring W and ente at SBCC force the work OOL IGH SCH H E IT R O FAV ng high Graduati : Y R O M ME school D TO: FORWAR th LOOKING career pa Finding a

RIVER TAFF WHAT’S NEXT: Studyin g landscape architecture at SBCC

FAVORITE HIGH SCHO OL MEMORY: Volleyball with the tea m and great teachers like Cotte, Gr uener and Latham LOOKING FORWARD TO: Going sailing





any g a gap year in Germ WHAT’S NEXT: Takin OL MEMORY: FAVORITE HIGH SCHO inspired me to Virtual enterprise, it eur become an entrepren pe TO: Traveling in Euro LOOKING FORWARD ess and growing my busin

18  Thursday, June 16, 2022 Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California 20  Thursday, May 28, 2020 Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California 20  Thursday, August 31, 2017

“Top Gun: Maverick”


Reports from the Santa Barbara County Sheriff’s Office


M AT T D U N C A N Maverick is still Maverick, there’s no Sunday, 17 Pete “Maverick” doubt aboutMay it. Captain Mitchell (Tom Cruise) is highly decorated, 9:54 a.m. / Unregistered Firearm / but he’s still Sterling a captainAvenue when he should 1400 block easily be an admiral. He’s of the besta Deputies responded toone a call about Navy pilots but heapisses people off. firearm andever, contacted man who reportHe disobeys He ignores rules 1911 and edly had anorders. unregistered Kimber regulations. follows his gut. firearm in hisHe possession. The firearm was Tom Cruise is almost 60 now. taken from the man and secured intoThe the namesake of “Top Gun: Maverick” must Santa Barbara Sheriff’s Office property be about thatfor old, considering he’s been department safekeeping. in the Navy for three decades. But he’s still young heart – wild and and 11:44 Misdemeanor Hitfree and breaking rules. Run / 6500 block Rincon Road For example, when hetolearns that a speDeputies responded a misdemeanor cial project to get a plane going past Mach hit and run call, but the male subject 10 is going to be scrapped, he makes fled the scene traveling southboundthe on flight When Chester Rinconanyway. Road. The manAdmiral continued southCain (Ed shows up off-ramp to end the bound onHarris) the northbound of project, Maverick just rockets hisDeputies jet right Highway 101 at Rincon Road. past him –the thearea true way flip unable the checked and to were Cainthe is pissed locate subject.and tells Maverick he’s a relic of the past. Still, Cain has one last mission for /him. (Yes, this movieblock is every 2:12 p.m. Narcotics / 4600 bit as melodramatic as the original.) He’s Carpinteria Avenue been reassigned to the famed “Top Gun” Deputies responded to narcotic activity flight school. Maverick packs bags, and contacted a woman who hadhis two outpops on some tight jeans, andof saddles up standing warrants: one out Hermosa his motorcycle. Beach but was non-extraditable, and the At Top Maverick learns about the other outGun, of Santa Barbara. The woman mission. There’s a uranium enrichment was arrested for the outstanding warrant facility that needs to County. be taken out. Side out of Santa Barbara note: this is one place the plot could have used a bit more/ Linden work. Something more 3 p.m. / 015F Avenue and urgent and time sensitive would have Malibu Drive been nice. A black purse was found at Linden and The more interesting thing is that this Malibu, then booked for safe keeping. The facility is in a crater at the end of a canyon owner was not contacted. and is guarded by surface-to-air-missiles and ultra-high-tech fighter jets. The only Sunday, May 17 way in, Maverick quickly realizes, is to take some relatively low-tech Hor8 p.m. / Trespassing / 3200F-18 block nets through the zigzagging canyon at a Via Real very then pull up over A low calleraltitude, who is renting a home on the the crater ridgereported and divethat down into it, then Polo Field several people launch missiles at forced two theirperfectly way intoaimed her rental home aand target, and yelling then pull straight up and started and insulting her away from an onslaught missiles and family. Deputies arrivedofand contacted enemy fighters. six people, who admitted entering the Cool! Butthey alsowere dangerous. Which home after directed to come means is allcaused over itby – this crazy look atMaverick the damaged the caller. obstacle course is what was born The caller showed cell he phone videofor. of However, those in charge – Admirals the suspects entering the home without permission and were heard and seen yelling at the caller and her family. The husband-suspect fled across the Polo Field and did not return to the scene. A complaint will be forwarded to the DA’s office for review.

MAY 17 – 23, 2020

was recovered and booked into Santa Barbara Sheriff’s Office property.

6:15 p.m. / Theft / 3200 block Via Real

A caller reported that she believes her laptop and credit cards were stolen by a female(Jon neighbor who at(Charles the Polo Simpson Hamm) andlives Bates Field apartments. Follow up by deputies. Parnell) – don’t exactly agree. They don’t

want Maverick flying the mission; they Tuesday, Maythe 19next generation of want him teaching hotshots how to do it. 6 p.m. / Towed Abandoned Vehicle / At first Maverick isn’t into the idea of 2200 block Lillie Avenue teaching – nor the ideacomplaints that he’s anabout old Deputies received guy who can’t hack it anymore butSandpretan abandoned vehicle parked –near ty quickly he shows that he’s antagged excellent, piper Liquor. The vehicle was and though characteristically unorthodox, marked on Thursday, May 14. The vehicle instructor. was checked and was not moved. The The one is Lt. Bradley vehicle wascomplication towed. “Rooster” Bradshaw (Miles Teller). Goose’s son. Maverick is still haunted Wednesday, May 20 by Goose’s death in the ‘80s, which as 8:28 Meth / 1100 we all p.m. know/ he hadPossession a role in. Rooster is a block Casitas Passand, thus, a trigger dead ringer for Goose man drove intosame a parking lot not for A Maverick. At the time, Rooster seatbelt.because A traffihe c stop iswearing mad at his Maverick triedwas to initiated,Rooster’s and he admitted to being inhim possabotage career to protect session a methofpipe. During a search from theof dangers flying. ofBut the “Top vehicle, hisMaverick” meth pipeiswas located, Gun: a fantastic but also with 3.7 grams ofturn. meth. thrill ride,a baggie fun at every supersonic The subject cited for the violations. Real F-18 was action sequences are bolstered by advances in special effects and 10:12 editing, p.m. / Weapon andlittle Dope sound along with details Violations / Hales and Via like the grunting andLane grimacing caused by g-force. Fighter jets screaming through Real the A airwoman at outrageous speeds, and and man werebanking contacted as inverting, dancing and warring with their vehicle was getting dropped offeach by a other at theThe same timeislike some probaballet tow truck. woman on active chess match – it’s of undeniably cool. tion and a search her property showed What a greata kickoff to summer. she had meth, meth pipe and a container Gun: Maverick” rated PG-13 of“Top pepper spray. She is a is convicted felon for sequences of intense and some and prohibited from action, owning pepper strong spray. language. A baggie of meth was found in the center console and since no one wanted View Coastal Matt Duncan, a former to claim it, the man was given ownership News physical but not emosinceeditor, it washas histaken vehicle. tional leave from Carpinteria to be a philosophy professor RhodeViolations Island College. In his 3:38 a.m. / at Dope / 4100 free timeVia fromReal philosophizing, Duncan enjoys block chasing his kids and around, watching and A woman man were inmovies a vehicle updating his movie reviewplate, blog, duncansreelwith a stolen license reported to Santa Barbara Police Department. A traffic stop was initiated, and it was determined the vehicle was not stolen, but was rented a few weeks ago by the woman. She thought the “PERM” on the Arizona license plate meant it was only a “permit” for the vehicle and not an actual license plate. So, to avoid getting pulled 5 p.m. / Open Beer Violation / over, they placed a stolen plate on the car, Linden Avenue and 9th Street she said. After a search of nearby motel A man was cited and released for pos- rooms associated with the subjects, they, session of an open container. and the woman’s sister, were cited for possession of stolen property, meth and paraphernalia. Further investigation will 5 a.m. / Welfare Check / 2100 block be done for the fraudulently obtained Ortega Hill Road A caller reported that his girlfriend’s EBT cards. 27-year-old son had a bad dream and ran out of the house naked and was last seen Thursday, May 21 running towards Summerland. Deputies 8:47 a.m. / Driving with False responded and located a man walking Registration / Carpinteria and Palm nude on North Jameson near Sheffield. The man claimed he smoked marijuana avenues A man was driving with a false regiswith friends and wanted to go to the tration tab. He was cited for the violation hospital to detox. His mother drove him and allowed to park the vehicle at his 4850 A CARPINTERIA AVE. to the hospital. Behind Rockwell Cleaners mechanic shop located nearby.



Monday,805.684.0013 May 18

10:41 a.m. / Tossed Mail / Via Real ROCKPRINT.COM and Carpinteria Creek

On time as promised!

Mail was found scattered off a county access road by a Caltrans site. The mail

10:06 p.m. / Suspended License / Via Real and Vallecito Road

A man was stopped for not displaying license plates on his truck. A records check showed his driver’s license was

Halos Pitchforks


A reader sends a halo to the Carpinteria community for “being so A reader of sends halo to Burlene for making Carpinteria Lumbersupportive the aGirl Scout yard sale.” “Costathe Rica here we come!” A reader sends the “Her generous person for paying for the yard Nursery areaaahalo joy totovisit. outgoing personality (Southern reader’s gasa when ATM card graduation at the gas station. “I’m A reader sends halo toshe theforgot people who made at style), friendly conversation andher plant knowledge make it happen a pleasure chose the most expensive oil,happy I’d love reimburse you, and Carpinteria High School this week. “So to to have our community tosorry visit Iand shop.” thank you. deeply our moved your seniors!” generosity.” celebration backI’m honoring highby school A reader sends a halo to Sean and Dayna for being wonderful neighbors and helping A reader sends a halo to Thesends FoodaLiaison for meals to the homeless and Aanother reader halo tosituation. the providing 93013 Fund, Uncle Chen Restaurant the reader through frazzled mom less andfortunate. Marybeth“Support Carty forCarpinteria the surprisebusinesses.” delivery of a delicious dinner complete with a fortune bar and painted rock.person “Wonderful kindness and quite a in thrill!” A readercookie, sendsacandy a halo anonymous who left a $100 donation A reader sends halo to to thethe Callaway family for bringing election officers at Casasthe de HELP of Carpinteria office mail slot this past week. “Thank you for your kindness.” Las Flores hot coffee and pastries “to help them survive the long election day hours.” A reader sends a halo to the staff of Jack’s Bistro for staying open during Covid-19. a smile noadorable matter how busy. A great start thestairs day.”to Upper A reader“Always sends aa halo halo to the the Daykas for always being help anything and A reader sends to couple who sitsthere atway thetoto top of with the never complaining. “Many to the best neighbors ever. We love you allgreetings dearly.” Rincon. “(They) greet all thethanks locals and tourists alike with smiles and warm Asunset. reader sends a halo to of Mayor Wade forworld!” the city’s beautiful flower wreath at They are a ray sunshine inNomura this crazy at the Carpinteria Cemetery for the Memorial Day program. A reader sends a halo to Tami and John at Robitaille’s for their constant smiles and A reader sends a halo toservice. the food and beverage teamwere at Fireside Grill, at the Santa over-the-top customer “The wedding favors loved by all and brought Barbara Polo & Racquet club. “The food and drinks are the best they’ve been in“When years reader sends a halo to those who acknowledge people with disabilities. aAbit of Carpinteria to the Seattle wedding!” and staff are great. Looking forwardortowalking what’s to come!” youyour encounter a person in a wheelchair with a walker, please smile and say hello sends to thataperson.” A reader halo to Lance Lawhon at the Carpinteria Sanitation District for A reader sends a pitchfork to a lady at a local restaurant who approached helping Kim’s Market. kidsaand their sand shovel. “Great way to ruin their A reader sends halotook to the Carpinteria Beautiful lady picking up(…) trash in afamily neighmoment!” borhood near the beach. “Thank you! We needatallThe theSpot. help we can get A reader sends a halo to Kassandra Quintero “When the keeping roof-toptrash flag picked up in the neighborhoods on the beach-side of the tracks.” was twisted and lodged in the rain gutter, Quintero jumped into action and climbed A reader sends a pitchfork to those on social media who complain about up to the roof andwildlife. untangled it so that it couldskunks, wave freely. Way coyotes, to show patriotism!” local “Bears, raccoons, bobcats, frogs, birds, A reader sends a halo to Carpinterians who put out boxes in of their homes fish, seals, and bugs are all integral members of nature and playfront important roles on full of surplus oranges, avocados, etc. from their trees. “Thank you for sharing your A reader sends a halo to Emma and Justin. “It was a wonderful wedding, great food, keeping this planet healthy for all of us to enjoy.” abundance.”location and great people! It was moving and wonderful.” spectacular A reader sends a pitchfork to whoever is responsible for servicing the port-a-potty ALoon readerCreek sendsparking halo to tolot. all “It thewas beach community residents. “Thank you for parking A reader sends aa halo Nikki at HEAT Culinary. “I went my first class this(…) weekat beyond disgusting andtototally unusable We in front ofmy your home with end sister, who hasyour been permit.” to four far. I had thewe best time! Someone get this are awith beach community and summer has so arrived. Can’t have the public facilities girl a TVthey show, she should betrash on the Food already.” whether are restrooms, cans or Network port-a-potties cleaned and serviced on a A reader sendsschedule?” a halo to Diana, a caregiver at Carpinteria Senior Lodge for nearly more frequent three years. A reader sends a halo to the California Department of Fish and Wildlife and the A reader a pitchfork to whoever the gates the “It’s tennis courts. shame “Eight local vet sends for working diligently to savelocked the Rincon Beachonbear. a terrible courts Saturday afternoon locked up.however, Free the Icourts they’re dust.” reader sendscent aallhalo to Tom Sweeney for going outcollecting on Avenue to loseon one ofAthese magnifi creatures; wouldn’t want it toElm suffer to a by the beach to clean up plastic bottles, bags, dirty gloves and masks. miserable death.” A reader sends a pitchfork to Caltrans for the closed exit signs at Santa Caus Lane. “Why bother installing it after Padaro Lane – so drivers have to go past Santa Claus A reader pitchfork toSwing the new zones. the “no parkA reader sends a halo sends to Billaand Rosana forparking spending their“All Saturday taking and exit on Carp Avenue? So lame.” photos for Junior Warriors appreciate all you doneighborhood. for our families, playing/two hour”Football. signs just“We made people park in my Seventh ers and program. Youneighboring rock!” and the streets a packed parking lot.” A reader sends a pitchfork to the man whoare took a memorial rock from the Carp Caterpillar, and did not return it. “This rock was for my friend’s sister who died last year.” Areader readersends sendsaahalo pitchfork to thosefor who lied out on their and took scholarships A to DJ Hecktic coming earlyFAFSA Saturday morning to support Aaway reader sends a who pitchfork to the person who stole the evergreen bushes that were from kids need it. the Junior Warriors. “It made the kids so happy to hear you say their names—you’re on loan to Carpinteria High School, after graduation was over. “#Disappointed.” a local celebrity to them!”

SubmitHalos Halos&&Pitchforks Pitchforks online online at at Submit A reader sends aAll halo to Diana Rigby,are Superintendent schools, and Debra HerAllsubmissions submissions are subject to toofediting. subject

rick, director of Boys & Girls Club, for removing the toxic Euphorbia fire sticks from the pots and landscape. found a small•baggie suspended. manART was and his •he RECORDS •The WALL • cited, CD’S • DVD’S TAPES • BOOKS GAMEScontaining & MORE! a vehicle was released to a licensed driver. white powdery substance underneath the driver’s seat of his recently purchased RECORDS • POSTERS • VINYL ART • THEMED APPAREL & MORE!the The man stated he purchased 2:37 a.m. / Public Intoxication / WALL vehicle. vehicle three weeks ago but didn’t find Bailard Avenue Two men were contacted in a parked the small baggie until he’d removed the truck and both were extremely intoxi- driver’s seat to fix the reclining mechacated with open containers of alcohol nism. The incident was documented, and observed in the vehicle. One man was the baggie was booked into Santa Barbara Offi•ce805-318-55O6 property for destruction. not being the most cooperative, but Carpinteria once Sheriff’s Avenue 5285 he was convinced to exit the vehicle, a 10am-4pm Sun: • 10am-8pm Mon-Sat: 805-318-55O6 pat down search of his person was con- Saturday, May 23 ducted. Deputies located a collapsible 5:49 a.m. / Domestic Violence / baton in the man’s front waistband. He 4100 block Via Real was cited and both were released to a Deputies responded to a motel on Via sober friend. Real for a report of a domestic violence incident. Upon arrival, a deputy conFriday, May 22 tacted a man and woman in the parking lot. After contacting both subjects, there 7:41 a.m. / Theft / 5500 block Calle were visible injuries on both parties. Due Arena Deputies responded after a woman re- to conflicting statements regarding their ported her residence was burglarized the mutual altercation and obvious injuries, prior night. The woman stated a cartoon both parties were arrested for corporal of almond milk and tools were taken from injury on a spouse. her garage. She told the reporting deputy that the tools belonged to her daughter’s 10:36 a.m. / Hit and Run / Cameo boyfriend. The deputy attempted to con- and Casitas Pass roads your works art for Deputies the Annual Festival. tact the manEnter via telephone multipleof times responded to a report a of a black sedan crashing into water with no response. The woman stated her Your entry could be selected as the official Avocadoa parked Festival garage door was unlocked during the truck. While en route, it was also reported Poster & T-Shirt male subject driving the sedan fled night and is in the process of getting a the Design! new lock. She did not have any suspect the scene on foot. Upon arrival, deputies information at Info the time. The incident was observed the sedan abandoned in the Complete & Specs at 4850A and CARPINTERIA AVE. middle Cameo Road with major damdocumented, patrol will follow-up Behind Rockwell Cleaners for further details of the stolen items. age to the front right passenger wheel






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continued on page 22

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What’s going on?


MAN ON THE STREET LARRY NIMMER Larry’s comment: Per my doctor, I’m losing a few pounds using the “Lose It” app by being more aware of my calorie intake.

I’m on my way to Brew and Cue. ––Dennis “the Menace”

My awesome kid, Taylor, graduated from Carpinteria Middle School with honors. ––Lacey Lenti

I’m earth, wind and mostly fire. ––Kelly Bias

School is confusing switching from Covid to non-Covid. ––Celeste Castillo

More than you want to know. ––Susan Dale

22  Thursday, June 16, 2022

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Sunday, June 5


0915 hrs / Burglary / Loon Point

An unknown subject broke the rear passenger window of the victim’s vehicle between 0845 and 0915 hours.

1120 hrs / Burglary / Santa Claus Beach

An unknown subject broke the rear passenger window of the victim’s vehicle between 0930 and 1130 hours. A purse and credit cards were taken. Two of the cards were used in Canoga Park, totaling $1,745.

1326 hrs / Possession / Linden Avenue

A vehicle was stopped for not having a front license plate. During the enforcement stop, the passenger was found to be on active probation. The passenger was found in possession of a controlled substance. He was arrested and booked.

0119 hrs / Narcotics / Via Real and Santa Ynez

A vehicle was stopped for a traffic violation and the driver was unlicensed. A passenger lying down in the back of the vehicle was found to have multiple warrants for his arrest. A consent search of the vehicle revealed several grams of meth and a meth pipe, as well as multiple open alcohol containers. The passenger was booked, and the driver was cited.

Monday, June 6

0627 hrs / Graffiti / 4000 block Foothill Road

A report was taken for graffiti damage at a local high school. Security footage was sent over, and a follow up will be conducted.

2119 hrs / Stolen Vehicle / Hwy 101 and Linden Avenue

A sheriff’s deputy located a stolen vehicle that had been reported out of Goleta. It was traveling southbound on Highway 101, through Carpinteria. The vehicle fled southbound into Ventura, where the California Highway Patrol took over. The vehicle was disabled with two spike strips, and the driver, a transient out of Pennsylvania, was booked.

Tuesday, June 7

1320 hrs / Trespassing / Santa Elena Lane

A resident called to report a male trespassing on his property and stealing plants and produce from his yard. The man was associated with a silver vehicle. The vehicle sped off, where it was followed into Montecito, until it entered the wrong way onto the freeway. CHP took over the pursuit at Seaward in Ventura, and took the driver into custody.

1851 hrs / Public Intoxication / Padaro Lane

A fish and game warden was flagged down regarding an intoxicated subject. The man was found in the roadway and appeared to be intoxicated by an unknown substance. He was arrested.

Wednesday, June 8

1421 hrs / Narcotics / Ortega Hill Road

A man suspected of stealing packages

Reports from the Santa Barbara County Sheriff’s Office

COASTAL BUREAU OPERATIONS • JUNE 5 – JUNE 11 was located on Ortega Hill Road. He was found in possession of narcotics. He was arrested for prowling and possession.

Thursday, June 9

0745 hrs / Theft / Foothill Road and Santa Monica Road

A man was stopped for riding his bicycle on the wrong side of the road. It was determined the bicycle was stolen. The owner of the bicycle responded to the scene, and sought prosecution. The man was cited and released.

1130 hrs / Narcotics / Hwy 101 and Bates Road

A traffic enforcement stop was conducted on a vehicle for having tinted windows. During the investigation, the passenger was found in possession of an open container of marijuana, and the driver said they were a former user of methamphetamine. The vehicle was searched, and a used methamphetamine pipe was located in the driver’s purse. Two additional used methamphetamine pipes were found in the vehicle. Both subjects were cited.

1617 hrs / Narcotics / Casitas Pass Road and El Carro Lane

A traffic stop was conducted on a vehicle for not having a front license plate and for having expired registration. The driver said his license was suspended due to a recent DUI arrest. Police saw a clear bag of marijuana on the rear floorboard. During a search of the car, an additional bag of marijuana was located, along with three small bindles of methamphetamine. He was arrested.

2318 hrs / Other Agency Assist / Casitas Pass Road and Via Real

California Highway Patrol conducted a traffic stop on the Highway 101 northbound, for a vehicle traveling 90 mph. The vehicle excited at Casitas Pass Road but did not immediately yield. The front passenger fled from the vehicle; they could not be located. The driver was unlicensed and had an infant in the vehicle. He was cited and the vehicle was impounded.

1112 hrs / Incident / 5700 block Carpinteria Avenue

A reporting party arrived at the station to report that a man posted an image on social media directed at his business. The message contained a water gun emoji, and this concerned the reporting party. The man that made the post informed deputies that he meant no threat by the message. He stated he was upset that the reporting party arrived at his home after a road rage incident and feared that the reporting party possibly had a weapon.


Call Today: 805-683-3636

The reporting party called to report that woman posted her on their “Starbucks” Facebook group after she accused her of not refunding her money for a Starbucks cup. The Facebook group admin said they were going to contact Child Protective Services if she didn’t pay her back. The reporting party requested deputies document the incident.

1427 hrs / Theft / Carpinteria Bluffs

After returning from a walk, the reporting party discovered the keyhole to his vehicle had been punched in and his backpack had been stolen. The reporting party stated the backpack contained miscellaneous clothing and cash.

2017 hrs / Outer Agency Assist / Carpinteria State Beach

The state parks requested sheriff’s deputies’ assistance with a “threat” investigation. A man got into a verbal argument with a nearby campsite over amplified music. The group reporting said the man had a 9mm, and he would shoot their speaker if they didn’t turn the music down. The man returned to his RV, where state parks attempted to contact him, but he refused to respond. After negotiations, the man exited his trailer and was detained. The man admitted to the crime of disturbing the peace, but denied speaking about a firearm, although he had a 9mm handgun registered to him. The man was forced to leave the campground.

0202 hrs / Theft / Via Real

The reporting party heard metal being sawed/grinded from outside of his residence. When he looked outside, he saw a white Jeep Compass parked next to his

Saturday, June 11

0602 hrs / Theft / 1000 block Casitas Pass Road

The reporting party said his backpack with cell phones and personal property was taken by an unknown suspect.

1223 hrs / Warrant / 1000 block Casitas Pass Road

A man was observed in his vehicle behind a local drug store. The man was known to have a warrant for his arrest. A records check confirmed the warrant and expired registration on his vehicle, which was displaying a current tab. Due to the man’s numerous medical problems, he was cited for the warrant.

1438 hrs / Found Item / Santa Claus Beach

The reporting party found a cell phone. Deputies attempted to locate the owner but were unsuccessful.

2131 hrs / DUI / Linden Avenue

A woman was observed not stopping at a stop sign. The driver had a mixed alcoholic drink in the plastic cup in the center console. The driver, 20, was unlicensed and had 0.058% blood alcohol content. She was cited.

0201 hrs / Narcotics / Casitas Pass Road

A woman was found asleep in her vehicle in a bus loading area with methamphetamine in plain view. Additional meth and drug paraphernalia located. She was also in possession of a forged social security card for a person she claimed was her brother. She was booked.



Friday, June 10

Health Insurance Enrollment P Individual/Family Plans P Medicare Supplements P Covered California

0930 hrs / Incident / Third Street

work truck. The vehicle believed subjects were stealing his catalytic convertor, so he grabbed a baseball bat and flashlight and confronted them. The suspects drove off at a high rate of speed, and a be on lookout was issued. Venture PD advised they had located the suspect vehicle, with a floor jack visible inside, around 0302 hours. The suspects, both out of Los Angeles, were driving without a license, and were in possession of four catalytic convertors, burglary tools and drug paraphernalia. The suspects were booked into the Ventura County Jail.


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CVN goes beekeeping in Mexico

Cate School student Willie Kellogg took along a copy of CVN on his recent trip to Mexicali, Baja California, for a Cate School service trip. “You might notice that he was wearing a beekeeping outfit, and after the photo, put on the bee veil and helmet,” Director of Community Engagement Will Holmes said.

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Thursday, June 16, 2022  23

No one gets off the hook with RSVPs


THE SEAWITCH SAYS AMY OROZCO Dear Amy O, This is the time of year invitations to my Fourth of July BBQ are sealed, stamped and on their way for delivery. My hold up is I’m still cheesed at some invitees who don’t RSVP. My hosting parties aren’t limited to Independence Day, and, frankly, I’m beginning to resent having to follow up with those who can’t be bothered to pick up the phone or send an email in order for me to plan for enough food and drink. They seem to have a good time when and if they do show up. How do you suggest I handle this? Signed, They Call Me The Entertainer Dear They Call Me The Entertainer, I hope you aren’t holding back on mailing the invitations to the entire guest list but rather only to the etiquette scofflaws. Otherwise, we’d have to delve into the cutting-one’s-nose-to-spite-one’s-face issue. The easy answer? Scratch the nonRSVPers from the guest list (but save that stamped envelope and put a blank mailing label over it for future use). Being “still cheesed” does not bode well for the job of being a gracious host, especially if alcohol is involved. Etiquette stalwarts Ann Landers, Miss Manners and Emily Post agree that not

RSVPing is rude and unacceptable, unless there’s been some sort of emergency, naturally. The more modern agrees, maintaining that “not replying to someone who had sent you an invitation, made a request or asked a question would be seen as a breach of the social contract. Indeed, it’s the entire basis of the RSVP, which literally comes from the French phrase “répondez s’il vous plaît,” or “please respond.” People, no one gets off the hook with RSVPs. As Miss Manners puts it, “Silence is an insult, not a response.” “Not having enough food because some slobs didn’t bother to let you know they were coming is a major embarrassment,” sums up Ann Landers. And host, therein lies the rub; if a guest has not RSVP’d by the deadline, it’s the host’s duty to pick up the phone, call the guest and ask whether or not they will be attending, according to Emily Post. Remember, two etiquette wrongs do not make a right. People, I’d like to add, don’t change your RSVP status without informing the host, i.e. do attend the function if you said you would. Picking up the phone or sending an email is the least you can do if plans change.

same volunteer will chastise me for not having enough napkins out when I have no idea where the napkins are kept. What do I do? Do I have a moral obligation to let higher-ups know the nonprofit is being robbed? Signed, Am I Helping Or Enabling? Dear Am I Helping Or Enabling?, I’m glad to hear you are pleased with your relocation to Carpinteria. Yes, the spirit of volunteerism sometimes gets lost – from businesspeople approaching the appearance of do-gooder-ery, from a purely marketing point of view to the guy whose attendance is based solely on his friend letting him in for free. You are not alone in your confusion and annoyance. If you have seen an occasional beer pass hands without any sort of transaction taking place, I advise treading lightly. Observe more, ask questions and don’t assume. Assuming someone is doing something wrong (and I’m not saying you are) may prohibit reasonable questions –

“Where is his token? Is this the only cash box?” – because you don’t want to come off as accusatory. If you are witnessing regular fleecing of the nonprofit’s funds by the same individual(s), then, “yes,” I’d say you have a moral obligation to say something. The volunteer coordinator is a good start, or if there is someone you are comfortable with in the organization, try that person. The IRS has strict guidelines governing nonprofits, and if the situation is much worse than your letter indicates, you may want to visit Thank you for keeping things honest. I hope you continue to find volunteering fulfilling. Former CVN editor Amy Marie Orozco loves living in Carpinteria, including all the sometime socially sticky situations happening in our seaside setting. Along with giving advice (only when asked), Amy O also edits Cannabis by the Sea Magazine. Have a question for her? Email it to news@


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24  Thursday, June 16, 2022 Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California 20  Thursday, August 7, 2014



This week’s “Throwback” by Paul Sisolak was previously published in CVN in 2007.

Linden Avenue flashback

Standing in just the right spot on Linden Avenue, equidistant are both of Carpinteria’s unchangeable natural treasures: the mountains and the sea. But in the general surroundings of Linden Avenue, Carpinteria’s lifeline connecting those two famous residents of the valley, not much else has remained the same over the years in the street’s business district. Linden, dusty and unpaved, was once home in the 19th Century to a saloon, horse hitching post, blacksmith and, towards the end of the 1800s, a brand new train depot. By the early to mid-1900s, structure of the downtown’s business district blossomed into what it resembles today, with some differences. Most notable was the 900 block of Linden, near the intersection of it and Week of 6/13/22 - 6/19/22 Carpinteria Avenue, where a practical service then would seem a novelty today. “I think it was part of the dealership,” At the Dick Daly car dealership, as seen in photo above, motorists could drive remembers Carpinteria resident Tyson away in their brand spanking new Chevy Willson in a 2007 interview, who, upon with a full tank of gas, courtesy of a pump moving here in 1955, bought a Chevy in that year’s model. situated right on the sidewalk.

The Weekly Crossword ACROSS 1 Big name in chocolates 5 Agrees (with) 10 Canned lunch meat 14 Shoestring 15 Eucalyptus eater 16 ____ of voice 17 Unintentional 19 Barrel of laughs 20 Disinfectant chemical 21 Amazon snake 23 More modern 25 Fireplace shelf 26 Envelope abbr. 28 Kind of stone 31 Sideshow performer 33 Outdoor shelters 37 Similar (to) 38 Engine unit 40 Fix in place 41 Happen again 43 Monastery dining hall 45 Soften by soaking 47 Shepard of "Parenthood" 48 Bygone money of Spain 51 Type of club or goat 53 "The Hunger Games" actress 56 Ascends 59 ___ Minor 60 What a priest hears 62 Dry run 63 Finish with 64 Sandwich fish 65 Threat ending 66 Roll back to zero 67 Urban haze

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by Margie E. Burke







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Coastal News • Tel: (805) 684-4428 1 TableView leftover 14





Copyright 2022 by The Puzzle Syndicate

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Read more Throwbacks at

Tuesday, SudokuMarch 19

52 56


The Weekly Crossword

Puzzle by

Coffee with Cops, 9-11 a.m., Crushcakes, 4945 Carpinteria Ave., 684-5405 x437 Carpinteria Writers’ Group, 10 a.m.-noon, Carpinteria library multipurpose room, Level: Easy 5141 Carpinteria Ave., 684-7838 Sandpiper Duplicate Bridge 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 Each Sudoku has a ESL Class, 7 p.m., first Baptist Church, 5026 foothill road, free, 684-3353

3 7 6 4 1 7 8 9 2 5 9 7 2 8 1 unique solution that can be reached logically with6 7 3 Wednesday, March out guessing. Enter digits20 from 1 toRotary 9 into the blank with Cyndi Macias, The Gym Next Door, 7-8 a.m., Morning meeting 8 2 7 9 4 3 spaces. Woman’sEvery Club,row 1059must Vallecito rd., $10 contain one of each digit. Meditation, 10:30-noon, Carpinteria Woman’s club, 51059 Vallecito6rd., 847-208-6520 So must every Knitting Group,column, 1-4 p.m.,asVeterans Memorial Hall, 941 Walnut Ave., free, 684-8077 must every square. Fighting Back3x3 Parent Program, 5:30-7 p.m., Canalino 8 5 Ave., 9 6 School,11480 Carpinteria 8 5


CoastalView .com

CoastalView .com

963-1433 x125 or x132 Level: Hard Puzzle by Kiwanis Club Meeting, 6 p.m., Veterans Memorial Hall, 941 Walnut Ave., 368-5644 LastBranch week’slibrary, answers: Coastal View Book Club meeting, 7:30 p.m., Carpinteria 684-4428 1 2 7 9 8 5 3 linden 4 6 Carpinteria 8 Ball Tournament, 7:30 p.m., Carpinteria & linden Pub, 4954 Ave.




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8 1 2 3 6 7 4 9 5 4 5 3 9 2 4 1 6 8 7 5 9 27 98 35 86 51 43 72 64 19 7 ONGOING 1 4 6 7 2 9 8 5 3 Lani Garfield photography show, island Brewing Co., 5049 6 St., 745-8272 9 2 1 4 3 8 5 7 6 7 8 1 Michael Fisher Fish art show, Corktree Cellars, 910 linden 2 9 3 8 4 1 7684-1400 6 5 Ave., Liz Brady art show, Porch, 3823 Santa Claus lane, 684-0300 3 7 8 5 9 6 1 2 4 9 3 Arturo Tello art show, friends of the library used Bookstore, 5103 Carpinteria Ave., 566-0033 2 8 3 6 4 7 9 6 1 1 5 684-7789 3 “SPACE” exhibit, 855 At the Arts Gallery, 855 linden Ave., 7 8 9 4 1 5 2 3 6 Carpinteria Plein Air Painters art show, lucky llama, 5100 Carpinteria 1 8684-8811 3 9 7 2 5Ave., 4 6 6 2 8 5 9 7 8 5 6 2 4220-6608 3 1 Ave., Imagination & Inspiration show, Curious Cup, 929 linden 6 9 5 92 47 85 16 58 73 31 69 24 6 2 7 5 9 1 8 4 3 5 3 4 7 6 8 9 2 1 4 6 5 th

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

Thursday, June 16, 2022  25

Create a Tektricity Plan CVN

LET’S TALK TEK M I C H A E L AV E R Y I was inspired to visit the topic of electricity by a response in a Letter to the Editor by Shane Butler (CVN Vol. 28, No. 34) after he read my last column on Cloud computing. Before I get started with my thoughts, I want to thank Shane for reading my column. Thanks Shane! Shane is absolutely right. The building of data centers is going through the roof as the demand is created by the growth of social media, cloud computing, smart home, autonomous vehicles, smart farming, online gaming – and the list goes on and on. The demand and resultant growth will continue, but this does not necessarily equate to the escalation of greenhouse gas emissions. I know you are thinking, why not? How can this be? Tektricity. Yes, the demand for and use of electricity has increased. What is not factored in is that all of the large data centers are rapidly moving towards using 100% renewable energy and a zero carbon footprint. There is also an offset. When a computing requirement is shifted from local hardware to the cloud, remote hardware, the power use shifts too. All of this is because of technology. Technology has driven the development of alternative electricity sources, solar, wind, batteries, net metering and smart grids. And this has created Tektricity: new electricity, for the technology we use every day. Technology not only gives us the ability to create better electricity, but it also needs better electricity. Tektricity. When I say it needs better electricity, what do I mean? Microprocessor-based electronics, such as your computer, requires a level of power that you do not find when you plug into a standard electrical outlet. Most of the time this is not given a second thought, and I would like to recommend you take time to consider or reconsider. We have seen what has happened to our local power grid because of fire, floods and winds, and now we have Public Safety Power Outages. All of this leads to a power quality issues, such as sags, surges and basically unstable voltage. The potential damage to the circuits of the computer or other electronics in your home or business are inevitable if you do not take precautions and create a Tektricity Plan for yourself.

The potential damage to the circuits of electronics in your home or business are inevitable if you do not take precautions and create a Tektricity Plan for yourself.

Damage can be catastrophic, bringing on total failure, or more often than not, incremental, and appears as the degradation of performance. What do you do to create a Tektricity Plan? To better understand the why and the how let me share from early in my career in Tek. I worked for a company called Transtector. Transtector had a patented technology that utilized Silcone Avalanche Diode technology to one of the primary problems effecting microprocessor electronic systems: power surges. The Transtector surge suppressors were used by GE Medical on all their CT Scan Machines and MRI Machines. NCR, Xerox, IMB and most of the Fortune 100 were our customers, as well as computer retailers throughout the country. Transtector was eventually purchased by British Telcom. While working for them, I developed what is my Tektricity Plan. A Tektricity Plan looks at and addresses power quality issues from both the source, such as PGE, and from internally generated sources like motors, switching power supplies and resistive loads. All of these create power quality issues and disturbances as I have mentioned. You must address these at the service entry, electrical load center and at point of use – the outlet. A Tektricity Plan includes: • Alternative Clean Power Options •Power Quality Solutions •Loss of Use Calculation So, when you buy that new computer, television, stereo, microwave, etc, take a minute to think about how you will use and protect that new Tek in your life and create your own Tektricity Plan. If you have a question about technology, please reach out to me at michael@ or just give me a call at (805) 684-3414. I love talking Tek. Michael Avery brings decades of experience to his projects and his clients. He has served as an owner, partner, principal and employee of some of the most progressive companies in the electronic systems market sector. Additionally, he has provided professional consulting services to a multitude of leading companies in the industry, including Panasonic Technologies, CEDIA, AMX, Microsoft, GE Industrial, CompUSA and Paradise Theater.


CLUB SCENE The Lions club handed out Community Service Awards to students across the Carpinteria Unified School District this month, offering a check for $25 to each student for their work. Member David Conway, pictured, presented the certificates at Aliso Elementary School.

Lions Club awards $25 checks, community service awards

The Carpinteria Lions Club awarded community service awards – along with individual $25 checks – to over 20 students across the Carpinteria Unified School District, honoring them for their work giving back to the community. Children recognized include: Isabella Sumaya, Jose Garnica Arroyo, Emily Loera Zamora, Griselda Cervantes, Jonathan Luna Cruz, Janel Dominquez Soriano, Giovanni Delgado, Alex Venanico, Dakota Leonard, Daniel Contreras Villa, Hazel Claase, Christian Hernandea, Kenzington Gardner, Luella Runhaar, Adelaide Griggith, Elija Lomonaco, Tara Ghahremani, Yert Mendoza, Edwin Aviles, Luis Aguilar, Yenson Ramirez and Luis Estrada. Past Lions Club President Curtis Lopez presented awards at Canalino Elementary School and Carpinteria High School; former president Bob Stokes gave out awards at Carpinteria Middle School and at Summerland School; and member David Conway was the representative at the Aliso Elementary School ceremony. “Now that live has become more normal, the Lions Club was out again with its long time tradition of recognizing our local children,” club member Clyde Freeman told CVN.

From left, Lions Club President Casey Balch, Matt Dawson, Neal Barlett, Anthony Priestman, Ray Lane, Bob Stokes and Clyde Freeman enjoy the Lions Club’s BBQ, held for the class of 2022.

Yoga meditation at Girls Inc. of Carpinteria

Taught by development team member Aubry Watkins, Girls Inc. of Carpinteria held a three-week yoga clinic on its campus recently, aimed at girls aged 7 through 11. The girls learned a number of poses, breathing techniques and medication focuses, to help improve their focus, the organization said.

Galilea Garcia, left, and Suzette Clay stretch out for yoga at Girls Inc.

Lions Club BBQ gives send off to class of ‘22

The Carpinteria Lions Club held a tri-tip BBQ for Carpinteria High School’s class of 2022 earlier this month, giving a sendoff for their post-high school adventures. After the dinner, the high school students took off for their senior grad night, heading over to Magic Mountain.

Rotary club welcomes Santa Barbara Foundation speakers

The Rotary Club of Carpinteria Noon welcomed last week speakers from the Santa Barbara Foundation, including Director of Donor Relations Jessica Sanchez and Senior Investment Officer Andrew Light. The pair spoke about the foundation’s endowment program; the foundation, established in 1928, offers investment services to nonprofits, with an emphasis on small businesses.

Submit your club news at


SPORTS SPORTS June 16,17, 2022 March 2022

Full Service Plumber




We Are Proud Supporters of Warrior Athletics Locally Owned. Lic. # 375514

2022 Junior Lifeguards Leadership BY RYAN P. CRUZ

It’s summertime in Carpinteria, and protecting the oceans. that means the Jr. Lifeguards program is “I am beyond thrilled with our back, despite a few setbacks that had some outstanding leadership and instructor wondering if the city would be able to hire team, especially Aquatics Program enough staff to supervise the nearly 100 Coordinator Leilanie Silva, who is out kids waiting to sign up. on the sand with our junior lifeguards “We are so excited for this year’s Junior every day, not only leading the instrucLifeguard program to start,” said Amber tor team but also the program particiWorkman, city aquatics superintendent. pants and ensuring that we run a safe “We all look forward to serving our com- program.” munity through the Junior Lifeguard Silva started working with the City program.” as a pool lifeguard in 2017, then was She pointed to a shortage of lifeguard promoted to a full-time position as staff just a few weeks ago, that forced 100 program coordinator in 2019. She is a children onto the waitlist for the popular certified emergency medical technician summer program. 23,atcity TYLER WILSON a former Junior Lifeguard and The Warriors takeOn theMay floor thestaff UCSB(EMT), Thunderdome, taking on powerhouse Palisades Charter in the championship and parents spoke out about the issue durmember of the Carpinteria Aquatics round of the Dos Pueblos Invitational. ing a city council meeting, and two weeks Club (CAC) water polo team. This later, the council upped the pay to a $20.10 year, she will be leading the C Group per hour minimum, from $15.91 an hour. activities. “Thanks to city council’s approval to Joining Silva will be Assistant Proincrease pay rates, and some rigorous gram Coordinator Lexi Persoon, who marketing, we were able to open the will be leading this year’s new “Mini program up to all kids on the waitlist,” JG” program for ages 7-9. Persoon, WORDS AND PHOTOS BY RYAN P. CRUZ Workman said. also a former Jr. Guard and member of In addition to the pay increase from the the CAC swim team, started workingboys volleyball squad has played ing to the CIF Southern Section Poll of the Week. The Warriors city, Workman highlighted this year’s Jr. at the pool in 2019, and wasseason recently The boys got an early start on Saturday, kicka solid in the first few weeks and continued Lifeguards Leadership Team, a group she promoted to her newest As another busy week of games, that position. success with ing off their long day at the 45th Dos Pueblos says is “excited to help local kids experi- a student athlete at Santa Barbara Invitational Team, Boys Volleyball Tournament at 8 a.m. starting withCity a four-set Citrus Coast Jr. League vic- Leadership The 2022 Lifeguard from left: Nico Kalin, ence the Junior Lifeguard program” and College, she swims both the butterfly against Silva the Santa Ynez Pirates. The Warriors shook tory over Malibu followed by a competitive run Leilanie Lexi Persoon, and Jordan Perez. learn about safety, marine biology and and intermediate medley. off the early morning rust to sweep Santa Ynez in into the championship round of a 30-team tournaGroup A Leader Jordan Perez and both sets of their first match. ment over the weekend. Group B Leader Nico Kalin both havestarted off the week with their Carpinteria Throughout the day, the Warriors would test been working as lifeguards and Jr. of the year, overcoming some their skills against a pool of 30 teams ranking first league victory Lifeguard instructorsmistakes since 2017, andMalibu in four sets. The Warriors from the top-tier Division 1 down to Division to beat are both former Jr. Lifeguards. Kalin, 5. Carpinteria was impressive through the first missed 15 serves and gave up five aces in the who is also an avid surfer, round of group play, taking five out of eight total match,was andmotiafter two sets the teams were tied up; vated to work as a lifeguard after three sets and earning a spot in the championship round Carpinteria won the first set 25-19 and dropped DISCOUNT near-drowning experiences as a child. by coming in second place in their group. the second set 24-26. ON CASH The seven-week program is set Both teams battled in the third, but the Warriors “We were excited that we were playing so well PURCHASES to begin next Monday, 20,take and the set Carpinteria locals Dan Chamlee of The came back from against Division 1,Factory 2, 3, andRacing 4 teams,” Carpinteria heldJune on to 27-25. Defense keptand theLaurie will end on August 5Warriors with an awards Ensenada, Mexico with the team’s eighth Baja 500 win, finishing a grueling 463-mile head coach Mickey Caughey said. “Now we know in the match throughout the day, with CARP ceremony and barbeque. For details, course on June124 4 indigs, just 13 hours and 32 minutes. SPORTS we are a legitimate team.” the team picking up a combined with visit team credited success a few tuning round updates – from modiIn thetochampionship of 16 teamsthe – and aflibero Sebastian McCurry getting 37 digsthe ontruck’s his 805.566.1800 recreation/junior-lifeguards/. fiedthe King Shocks suspension BFGoodrich race tires toin All driving own. Carpinteria won final set 25-21, to lock to new ter playing four games earlier theTerrain day – the Warlights League – and the impressive drivingriors by Dan, adjusted to the dusty, terrain drewwho an evening matchup with rocky powerhouse in their first Citrus Coast win of the year. for the win. Carpinteria headed into the weekend tourPalisades Charter. The championship rounds were At one withplay, only 40 miles decided to go in the race,set, thewith truck slipped on coming a particularly on one the Warriors short nament 6-2 overall, and 1-0 point, in league and and blinding 5, hill climb, sliding down the hill onto its side into another and ending their tournament runand early. earned a nod as the dusty #3 team in Division accordvehicle. “Fortunately, they didn’t lose“Palisades too much Charter time winching upright and provedittoback be one big fish continuing to the finish,” Laurie said. that was just too big to swallow,” Caughey said, The Santa Barbara Athletic Round With the win, the team will now prepare truck a run in the Baja 400 in “but what athe wild ridefor it was while it lasted.” Table honored Carpinteria’s Ariana September. Once again, McCurry played a significant role Lounsbury with the 2022 Phil Womble on defense, collecting 70 digs throughout the day. Ethics in Sports Award, an award given to Warriors also had a solid day all around, with the high school junior who “best models Diesel Slade dropping 22 kills and grabbing 57 the positive characteristics of a teammate digs on the day. Joaquin Gonzalez had 18 kills and sportsperson on and off the field.” of his own, while Zach Isaac had 14 kills to go The four-sport athlete is busy all year with his 52 digs. round, starting the school year with tenThe Warriors have had a busy run since startnis in the fall, then soccer in the winter, ing the season at the end of February, averaging followed by a spring semester juggling at least three games a week along with tournatime between the volleyball court and ment play. track and field. “We have been playing three times a week But it doesn’t stop at the track, soccer since the beginning of the season and we have field, or tennis court with Lounsbury, been making steady improvement with each who is also an accomplished percussionmatch,” Caughey said. He also said that he has ist with the school band and heads into found the old saying, “the game teaches the her senior year with a 4.58 GPA – not to game,” to be true with this year’s group. All the mention the fact she spends her free time in-game experience has the team in mid-season helping officiate youth soccer games and form just a few weeks after starting. volunteering for the Carpinteria Avocado Carpinteria will play three more games this Festival. week, finishing at home against Hueneme on All these factors made her the perfect Thursday, before playing in the Bishop Diego nomination for the award, said CarpinClassic Tournament over the weekend. After teria athletic Director Pat Cooney, who the tournament, the Warriors will take a muchcalled Lounsbury “a model Carpinteria deserved week off for spring break. Warrior.” ROSANA SWING

Carpinteria continues to find success on volleyball court



SHORT STOPS Local racing team wins big at Baja 500


Carpinteria’s Ariana Lounsbury honored for ‘Ethics in Sports’

Sebastian been a standout “Ariana is aMcCurry consistenthas positive force on Ariana Lounsbury bounds to her the on the field, on season, the track, notching in the forcourt, the Warriors this mark in the Triple Jump. band and in classrooms,” Cooney 70 digs inher one day of tournament

LEFT, Ty Wilson shows some finesse with LAURIE CHAMLEE a touch shot over the net against Santa Laurie and Dan Chamlee won big forearly Factory Racing at the Baja 500. Ynez on Saturday.

(FORMERLY PLAZA PLAYHOUSE THE Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428






JULY 18 - 29 | 3-6 pm | Monday through Friday | 4th thru 12th Grade


$300 Registration | Email

Culiminating with a performance on Friday, July 29 at 6:30 pm.


Saturday, February 24t


Submit Your Weekly Event News Online at


18th •


Our instructors are Sophie Holt and Natalie Gelman

Sunday, February 25th

Essential skills and knowledge children will acquire at songwriting camp: Reading Music | Understanding musical theory | Lyrics | Melody | Choruses, hooks and riffs Rhythm | Rhyme | Tonality | Scales | Composition | Song forms | Musical genre | Stage presence - performance


4916 Carpinteria Ave., Carpinteria, CA 805.684.6380 |

COCO Saturday, March 3rd •

Carpinteria Community Theater, dba Alcazar Theatre, is a non-profit organization 501(c) (3) Tax ID # 95-3565433

Carpinteria’s New Radio Station! Carpinteria




Ra ley

Stay and play storytime, a Carpinteria Library and Carpinteria Children’s Project staple, will now be held every Thursday at the Veterans Memorial Building. The storytime is geared toward young children and their parents; participants can sing and share stories with other caregivers and their children. 941 Walnut Ave. 10:30 a.m. FREE





IMPROV CLASS 7 - 9pm • $10 class fee



Carpinteria Birdwatcher’s upcoming meeting, led by John Callender, is on Thursday, June 16 over Zoom. Callendar and club members will go over how to identify bird sounds using Merlin Sound ID. Learn more at 6:30 p.m. FREE


Family Friday Night

THE NEVERENDING STORY 7pm • Adult $10 Child $5


Carpinteria’s 24-hour source for news, traffic and weather, along with local and topical lifestyle programming.

Featuring South of Linden & Flight 805 CARPINTERIA BEAUTIFUL BENEFIT CONCERT 6pm • Tickets: $25


The long-awaited new carpool lanes in Carpinteria will open Friday, June 17, with a celebration on the northbound Highway 101 on-ramp at Casitas Pass Rd. RSVP to 10:30 a.m. – 11:30 a.m. FREE




ELEMENTOS PROJECT Advanced Tickets: Gen $20, VIP $35 Day of Tickets: Gen $25, VIP $40 7pm THE ALCAZAR



Fall back into Fantasia with a showing of “The NeverEnding Story” at the Alcazar Theatre on Friday, June 17 for the theater’s family Friday night. Join Bastian as he uses a book to travel through Fantasia, a fairytale land on the brink of destruction. 4916 Carpinteria Avenue. 7 p.m. – 8:45 p.m. $10 for adults; $5 for children.



Double Feature




THREE BILLBOARDS 7:30 pm THE LAST WALTZ Double Feature PM $15 OUTSIDE EBBING,MISSOURI Sunday, February 18th • $7

Single Movie $10



Carpinteria’s regular peace vigil has returned, scheduled for Friday nights. Northeast corner of Carpinteria and Linden Avenues. 5 p.m. – 6 p.m.


Raising money for Carpinteria Beautiful, South on Linden and Flight 805 will hold a benefit concert at the Alcazar Theatre on Saturday, June 18. Learn more at 4916 Carpinteria Ave. 6 p.m. $25.


The Rincons will kick off the Lynda Fairly Carpinteria Arts Center summer concert series on Saturday, June 18. Snacks and beverages are offered. 865 Linden Ave. 6 p.m. – 9 p.m. FREE


On June 18, the Carpinteria State Parks is set to hold a celebration event honoring its volunteers and community partners, and invites local community members to help improve the local state beach. Participants will help replace invasive species with California native plans. 205 Palm Avenue. 1 p.m. – 3 p.m. FREE




Saturday, February 24th • $20


8 PM

SOUL 2pm • Adult $10 Child $5




3 PM

Costume Contest prior to screening

Sunday, February 25th •

GREASE SING ALONG $7 7pm • Tickets: $10


FRIDAY, JULY 8 COCO PM Night Family Friday Saturday, March 3rd • $7 BACK TO THE FUTURE II






4916 Carpinteria Ave. Carpinteria CA 805.684.6380 |

Carpinteria Community Theatre, dba Alcazar Theatre, is a non-profit organization 501(c) (3) | Tax ID # 95-3565433

Submit your Events at

May 5, 2022 28  Thursday, June 16, 2022

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

Gus the pug offers comfort at high schools


At Rincon High School, Gus the pug has been a familiar source of companionship on the campus since Fall 2014, his owner, Jerry Dahill, told CVN. Gus started working at the high school when he was eight weeks old, and beginning Fall 2019, started visiting Carpinteria High School. “Many students don’t have pets at home, so Gus becomes a surrogate pet for them. In the classroom, he helps create a sense of ‘family’ that only animals can provide. He lifts spirits when students are feeling down, provides entertainment, humor, and companionship every single day,” Dahill said. Dahill said students must follow two rules: no giving Gus “people food,” and always give him love. At Carpinteria High School, teacher Kevin Reed taught students how to make t-shirts featuring Gus. “I’m very grateful that our district and site administrators are open minded and supportive of having Gus work his magic here at CHS,” Dahill said.


From left, Kim Fly, Lourdes Trigueros, Rena VanKirk, Darci Diage each met their goals last week of running a 5k in Carpinteria.

Surprise 5k in Carpinteria

When Rena VanKirk first decided to meet her goal of running a 5k in Carpinteria, she roped in her three friends – Kim Fly, Lourdes Trigueros and Darci Diage – along with her. The four trained daily, keeping each other accountable to the goal. But when VanKirk posted on Facebook about her goal and the scheduled 5k date, she was met with a surprise: more than 15 other people showed up to run the 5k alongside VanKirk and her friends, making for a cloudy, but energetic morning in Carpinteria.

Gus the pug, pictured in the Carpinteria High School gym, visits the school regularly.

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