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

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Carpinteria

Vol. 25, no. 2

Oct. 4 – 10, 2018

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INSIDE:

OFFICIAL GUIDE TO THE 32ND ANNUAL

Ask the candidates

6

Avo-growers finish season

7

Schools avofundraise

11

Arts Center raises over $3 million

30

A I N R O F I L CA

O D A C O V A L A V I T FES 18

, 20 OCTOBER 5, 6, 7


2  Thursday, October 4, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

GREGG CARTY for CITY COUNCIL Built to Last

CVN

Briefly

Planning Commission considers cannabis ordinances

Caitlin, Geri & Gregg, Angela & Josh, and grandson Leo

As your Councilman I will continue to: • Protect what we have • Keep change in Carpinteria scale • Address the concerns of our seniors • Provide necessary services for our youth • Plan for affordable housing • Balance our agricultural heritage with urban needs • Preserve and protect our beach and coastline

PAID FOR BY THE 2018 CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE OF GREGG CARTY • PHRASES2DAY@ GMAIL.COM

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PART TIME MONDAY - FRIDAY 1-6PM Lead girls in a balanced program of hands on learning opportunities and academic support designed to support the mission inspiring all girls to be strong, smart and bold. School Site Literacy Program (K-3) & Girls Inc. Campus Based Program Available (TK-5) MORE DETAILS AVAILABLE AT GIRLSINC-CARP.ORG SUBMIT RESUME AND COVER LETTER TO GLORIA@GIRLSINC-CARP.ORG

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At its Oct. 1 meeting, the Carpinteria Planning Commission voiced overall support for a draft cannabis ordinance that would allow commercial testing, manufacturing and distribution in the Industrial Research Park on the east end of Carpinteria, as well as delivery throughout the city. The draft ordinance would prohibit commercial cultivation, retail dispensaries and cannabis events throughout the city. Commissioners directed staff to revise the ordinance draft with consideration to: a) not duplicate existing state regulations but to focus on what is specific and relevant to the city; b) a potential revision to the allowed personal use of six marijuana plants to prohibit outdoor cultivation; and c) a potential cap to the number of cannabis businesses allowed to operate in the Industrial Research Park to allow for other industries, such as medical and tech, to also remain in the area. The Planning Commission will continue its discussion of the draft ordinance at its Nov. 5 meeting after which the City Council will consider recommendations provided by the Planning Commission. Once approved by the Council, the ordinance will require approval by the California Coastal Commission before going into effect. City staff aim to complete that process before the May 2019 close of the city’s existing moratorium on all commercial cannabis activity.

Water District honored for fiduciary excellence

The Certificate of Achievement for Excellence in Financial Reporting has been awarded to the Carpinteria Valley Water District by the Government Finance Officers Association of the United States and Canada for its comprehensive annual financial report (CAFR). The Certificate of Achievement is the highest form of recognition in the area of governmental accounting and financial reporting, and its attainment represents a significant accomplishment by a government and its management. An Award of Financial Reporting Achievement has been awarded to the individual(s) or department designated by the government as primarily responsible for preparing the Water District’s award-winning CAFR. The CAFR has been judged by an impartial panel to meet the high standards of the program, which includes demonstrating a constructive “spirit of full disclosure” to clearly communicate its financial story and motivate potential users and user groups to read the CAFR.

American Riviera Bank volunteers with Habitat for Humanity

On Sept. 15, American Riviera Bank employees volunteered to help build new homes with Habitat for Humanity in Carpinteria. The new homes will house three families, including eight children. The three-bedroom townhomes are for low-income and very low-income residents. “American Riviera Bank is always looking for ways to support the community and partnering with Habitat for Humanity was a perfect fit,” said Deborah Deneault of American Riviera Bank. “This experience not only allowed us to help the community and these amazing families, but it also allowed us to work as a team outside of the bank environment.” The three families moving into the new townhomes are all Santa Barbara-area residents who have been living in less than optimal conditions for their family size and distinct needs. “The strength of our mission is a reflection of the support we receive

See BRIEFLY

Continued on page 4

marks the

SPOT

“Measure X will ensure every child will have access to youth programs, beautiful parks, and our library.” Marisol Alarcon, Immigration Attorney & Board Member Carpinteria Children’s Project, and Dr. Jim Campos, Retired Principal, Main School

VOTE ✓YES on Measure X

SUPPORT: Street & Park Maintenance • Law Enforcement Emergency Preparedness • Addressing Homelessness Youth & Senior Services • Public Library Paid political advertisement by YES on Measure X • 4297 Carpinteria Ave. #7, Carpinteria, CA 93013

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4  Thursday, October 4, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

BRIEFLY:

Continued from page 2

from the community, partner organizations and businesses. We are grateful for the support of American Riviera Bank, which serves as an outstanding community partner that’s making a lasting impression on our homeowners and local neighborhoods,” said Jessica Wishan, CEO of Habitat for Humanity of Southern Santa Barbara County. Visit sbhabitat.org for more information.

Local wedding industry holds “fireside chat” summit

On Tuesday, Oct. 16, Carpinteria-based Santa Barbara Wine Company Events will host the State of the Santa Barbara Wedding Industry Fireside Summit at the Santa Barbara Club, 1105 Chapala St., Santa Barbara. The summit will provide information and opportunities for collaboration on dealing with changes to the wedding industry nationally, as well as the local Santa Barbara wedding economy, which was impacted by the Thomas Fire and Jan. 9 debris flow. Additionally, wedding professionals will discuss the current Santa Barbara County ordinance regarding events hosted at private estates. Summit participants will enjoy live music, wine, hors d’oeuvres, an intense “fireside chat” program of education and collaboration and strong networking and community-building opportunities. Major event sponsors supporting the implementation and production for the Summit include: the Santa Barbara Club, Event Vignette, SPARK Creative Events, Ybarra Music, Islay Events, Blue Star Parking & Valet, Ventura Rental Party & Events, Emily Merrill Photography, Riviera Productions, Choozly, Creative Coverings, VOX DJs, TEAM Hair and Makeup, B Studios and Engaging Inspiration & Santa Barbara Wine Country Weddings & Events. For more information on the summit, visit EngagingInspiration.com/.

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Obituaries

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Fred E. Nunes

6/22/1938 – 9/21/2018

Palm Desert, his brother John of Carpinteria, his three sons Fred (Kathy) of Oxnard, David (Shelley) of Carpinteria, and Gary (Coco) of Thousand Oaks, his stepchildren Pam Stein of Palm Desert, Jeff Schuknecht (Sharon) of La Quinta, Jennifer Guzman (Chad) of Gilbert, Arizona, and Greg Schuknecht (Sandra) of Palm Desert, and his 15 grandchildren and seven great grandchildren. Fred is preceded in death by his first wife Nancy, his parents John and Anneva, and his brother Rod Sr. A visitation will be held Thursday, Oct. 4, from 8:30 to 10 a.m. at McDermott Crockett Mortuary Chapel, 2020 Chapala St., Santa Barbara. Graveside service will follow at 11 a.m. at Carpinteria Cemetery. Arrangements entrusted to McDermott Crockett Mortuary.

Consider a

Gift Annuity

Fred E. Nunes passed away peacefully surrounded by his family on Sept. 21, 2018. Fred was born on June 22, 1938 It’s the Gift that in Santa Barbara, California, to John and Gives Both Ways Anneva Nunes, and was raised in Summerland. Polio almost took his life at a young age, but he was able to overcome the disease and achieve many accomplishments throughout his lifetime. Fred graduated from Carpinteria High School in 1957 where the Carpintever teria Middle School now stands. He was tems involved in FFA and was named Most n as- Valuable Lineman on the JV Football 1960s team. Fred enjoyed driving right onto erson Summerland Beach to water ski behind o let- the back of the truck with his brothers. ealed Mischief was a part of life for Fred, his malist brothers and close friends during his o her youth. In his early twenties, Fred was quite the horseman, competing in various area, competitions with his first wife, Nancy. • Earn up to a 9% Return cados His other interests included trips to Las • Guaranteed Income 9/14/71Life – 9/25/18 ount Vegas and the Hollywood Park Racetrack. Izzi Di passed away •Suzanne Significant TaxSilvestri Benefits nimaFollowing high school, Fred worked a peacefully on Sept. 25, surrounded by • Improve Our Local Community fruit few miscellaneous jobs before starting his her loving family and friends. Suzanne . She career Northridge resident Emily Crosby designed this year’s winning poster with the Carpinteria-Summerland is survivedmore, by her of 23 years, their Fire callhusband Shanna Taylor design. District, retiring as a Captain in 1979. JayToDilearn Silvestri and her seven children them While working as a firefighter protecting at 805.965.8591 ext. 120 or email Joe, Lindsey, Sam, Julia, Tony, Bella o, she life purchase posters, T-shirts other merand property, he alsoand managed to andstaylor@unitedwaysb.org Natalie. She is also survived by her e I eat hone chandise with the design. To see of his skills as being quite themore prankmother Marilyn Izzi, father Martin Izzi Crosby’s work, ster. He kept thevisit otheremilycrosbyart.com. firefighters on their and step-mom Ruth. eiled toes Also, the festival chose an what honorable because you never knew Fred Rosary will be said in the Our Lady’s party was mention up todesign next! this year: Anne Whit- Chapel at Saint Junipero Serra Parish News taker’s whimsical avocado tree will be unitedwaysb.org/giftplanning Fred was also an entrepreneur, owning Quartz Hill in Lancaster, California, on al of- many printed on limited merchandise available different businesses that kept him Thursday, Oct. 4, at 7 p.m. Funeral mass ers to busy at the during Avofest.his off days from the Fire will be held on Oct. 6 at Saint Junipero Department. Between the mid ‘60s and Serra Catholic Church in Quartz Hill, late ‘70s, he owned gas stations, saloons California, at 2 p.m. A celebration of her and restaurants. He even dabbled in life will follow at the Knights of Columcommercial fishing and also had, at one bus Hall, 719 Columbia Way, in Palmdale, time, a sea urchin processing business. California. Fred was known around town as quite the pool shark, especially when he owned Sharkey’s Bar and Billiards on Carpinteria Avenue in the early ‘70s. Fred’s work ethic was admired by all who knew him, which was a trait he passed on to all his sons. Fred’s three boys learned at an early age, during elementary school, the value of hard work and all had their first jobs working at his gas station pumping gas. Following Fred’s retirement from the Fire Service, he purchased locksmith equipment from his high school classmate and longtime friend Gordy Ablitt, former owner of Santa Barbara Alarm and University Locksmith Companies. With a little training from a locksmith company 4/7/40 – 7/21/18 in Oxnard, Fred was out on his own within a year and started his own locksmith What is it about a guy like Tim Shelcompany. Eventually, Fred’s three sons labarger? Rough around the edges with a would all follow in his footsteps in the heart of gold! He was known as the kind locksmith business. Fred enjoyed nearly of person who would pull over to help 40 years working as a locksmith through- someone with a flat tire, day or night. out Southern California and worked right He gave a bit of himself to everyone up to his final days. he knew. There are so many stories of Fred was lucky to find love again with surprising generosity. Many homes and his second wife Carol, and together they restaurants and shops in Santa Barbara enjoyed 10 wonderful years in Palm and Carpinteria have an ongoing legacy Desert, California. They enjoyed ble mention design will be printed onplaying of his innate garden design ability—look stgolf, tennis, pickle ball, playing cards and for his giant birds of paradise everythe 31 annual avofest. traveling, as well as spending time with where—at one point he even worked at all their children, grandchildren and great Lotusland. Madame Gana Walska would grandchildren. have loved him. Fred is survived by his wife Carol of A native of Santa Barbara, he was a

Suzanne Izzi Di Silvestri

Tim Shellabarger

his job at Carpinteria Middle School— Thursday, September 7, 2017  3 those years in the more economically and socially challenged areas of south Ventura County. “I’m interested in kids with emotional, behavioral and academic challenges,” Briggs said. Coming to Carpinteria Middle School, Briggs said that he was not interested in seeing his future staffs’ teaching records, preferring instead to start his job with high expectations of both teachers and students. “If you have low expectations of someone,” Briggs explained, “they’re going to meet those, too.”

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well-known figure at the beach where he surfed, and could be seen dragging up wood burls to carve into sculptures— award winning ones no less. His iconic luaus will forever be legendary. Tim’s children Bret and wife Susie, and Kalei and husband Matt; his grandchildren Zak and wife Megan; and Keiki and husband Tyler; Malia and Sammy,

all know their prayers for him are being answered by their Lord. No more struggle with illness now. To celebrate Tim’s spirit, join the family for a memorial at Lookout Park, Summerland, on Friday, Oct. 12, at 6 p.m. Donations in memory of Tim can be made to Carpinteria Arts Center.


6  Thursday, October 4, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Ask the Candidates Carpinteria City Council

Question: Introduce yourself and tell the community why you are running for City Council. Gregg Carty

Carpinteria has a special place in my heart. I grew up here, living in the same neighborhood for over 50 years. I married my wife, Geri, 35 years ago, and we raised our two daughters Angela and Caitlin. Angela is now married and also living in Carpinteria with her husband Josh and our grandchild Leo. We are four generations strong. My children and I were fortunate to go to school here. It was a wonderful and interesting experience, although I always was aware that my father Bill Carty, as the Superintendent of Schools, kept a watch on me. I grew up with an interest in fixing things and took up carpentry as my profession. My brother Martin and I formed Carty Brothers Construction Company, and have built and worked on many homes and buildings in the community. I have specialized in custom carpentry for over 40 years. Carpinteria is our home. I’ve served on our City Council for the past 12 years. It is my goal to see Carpinteria continue to thrive and prosper. I have the experience, vision, fairness and attention to detail that is necessary to be a productive member of our council. I treasure Carpinteria. We’ve been able to preserve its unique beach town beauty while allowing for expansion and economic opportunity. I strongly support all Carpinterians, especially our senior citizens whose needs include affordable housing and public transportation. As a councilman, I have been Vice Mayor and Mayor. I’ve served on the Beach Erosion for Clean Oceans and Nourishment Board, Santa Barbara Joint Housing Task Group, Public Facility Site Acquisition/Development Committee, South Coast Task Force on Youth Safety, City Council/School Board Committee and City Council/ Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors’ Committee, among others. I feel I have demonstrated the leadership skills, vision, fairness and attention to detail, motivation and experience necessary to continue to be a productive member of our City Council. I thank this wonderful community for its cooperation and support and look forward to continuing to serve as your council member.

Al Clark

I have lived in Carpinteria for 32 years with my wife, Kathleen Lord. We raised three children here, Ben, Charis and Spencer. Now we have two grandchildren, Adam and Jeremy Haines who attend local schools. Our family loves our small town beach community. I graduated from San Marcos High School and UCSB. I went on to receive a Master’s Degree from CSUSD. My experiences working as an Industrial Safety Engineer and operating a small business have alerted me to the challenges local businesses face. Serving on the City’s Finance Committee, I have the experience and judgment necessary to “Keep Carpinteria Carpinteria.” I will protect city finances and strike the balance of supporting local businesses, while resisting corporate intrusion into citizen government. As a past president of the Carpinteria Valley Association and the Carpinteria Creek Committee, and a co-founder of the Carpinteria Sealwatch, I have worked to strike a balance that protects Carpinteria’s resources for all Carpinterians. We must avoid the hazards of oil drilling and fracking, prepare to address natural disasters and sea level rise, and plan for future uses of the former Venoco site and Bluffs I (Tee Time). As a Director of the Carpinteria Valley Arts Council and a volunteer working with underserved children through “Bellas Artes,” I support arts education programs. I also volunteer for the California Avocado Festival and for Help of Carpinteria. I serve on the City’s General Plan Update Committee, the Santa Barbara County Association of Governments, the County Air Pollution Control District Board of Directors, and on the Central Coast Collaborative on Homelessness. Decades of community service and my prior work with the city demonstrate my deep commitment to preserving Carpinteria’s small town character. As your City Council Member, my priority is serving the broadest public interest and keeping Carpinteria welcoming to residents, small businesses and visitors alike. I keep an open mind on all issues. I research the facts, consult with experts and listen to your input before making every decision. We can maintain our small family-oriented beach town quality of life with good planning and sound fiscal management. I look forward to tackling important issues like improving traffic and parking conditions, funding essential services, maintaining programs for youth and seniors, supporting local small businesses, protecting Carpinteria’s affordable housing and establishing a dog park. Thank you for your vote and your trust. Together we can Keep Carpinteria Carpinteria.

Congress lets Conservation Fund expire, Carbajal fights for renewal By DeBra HerrICk

The Land and Water Conservation Fund (LWCF) expired on Sunday, Sept. 30, 2018. A public land conservation program, the LWCF has supported over 200 projects throughout Kern, Monterey, San Luis Obispo, Santa Barbara and Ventura counties since it began in 1965, including the Carpinteria Bluffs and Carpinteria State Beach. Iconic California public lands such as the Big Sur area of the Los Padres National Forest, Carrizo Plain National Monument, Bitter Creek National Wildlife Refuge, Channel Islands National Park, Montaña de Oro State Park and dozens of other local parks have received over $35 million for land acquisitions, facility developments and park improvements. In 2007, the City of Carpinteria received $171,000 from LWCF to acquire 1.5 acres adjacent to the Bluffs and $300,000 for the Carpinteria State Beach play area development. The LWCF receives near-universal public support, according to Los Padres ForestWatch, the local nonprofit watchdog organization. Throughout its 53-year history, the LWCF has helped communities and state agencies acquire or gain access to nearly seven million acres of land for public use and recreation, in 41,000 parks

and projects, from urban parks to remote wilderness preserves. “Many of our national monuments, wildlife preserves and parks owe their existence to the LWCF,” says Rebecca August, public lands advocate for ForestWatch. “If Congress does not renew the act, we will lose a critical tool to build upon our region’s rich heritage of public lands, and over time we risk degrading proper maintenance, protection and access to our parks and open spaces. Trails will erode or become overgrown, campsites, park facilities and roads and bridges will fall into disrepair, all of which make our parks and wild places less safe and accessible to the public.” LWCF is primarily funded through offshore oil and gas revenue and matching grants. If the bill is not reauthorized, the revenue will be appropriated by the general treasury, according to ForestWatch. On Wednesday morning, Oct. 3, three days after the LWCF expired, parks across the country had already lost over $6 million in potential funding, according to the LWCF Coalition. “The LWCF supports critical programs that help underserved and urban communities get outside to hike, camp, fish, play sports, enjoy time with their families and

Roy Lee

My family and I have called Carpinteria our home for over 25 years and are proud to be the owners and operators of Uncle Chen’s restaurant since 1993. I graduated from the University of California at Santa Barbara with a Bachelor’s degree in History, yet the accomplishments I am most honored by are being married to my wife Tina for over 12 years and raising our three children Taison, Madison and Ellison. As a resident, a supporter of various local non-profit organizations, and business owner, my family and I have established a respectable reputation in Carpinteria that I hope to build upon by putting my experience to work as a member of the City Council. I am running for Carpinteria City Council because I want to contribute my experience to help address the challenges facing our community, such as public safety, economic stability, and ensuring our youth have access to quality education and community resources. Public safety: Work to ensure families continue to live in a safe and clean environment by addressing the needs of the homeless population, the need for more lighted crosswalks and investing more resources to secure the safety and accessibility of our parks, bike paths and structures. Economic stability: Keeping our community smallbusiness friendly; making sure mom-and-pop business continue to thrive by keeping retail chains and big-box stores out. Investing in our youth: As a father of school-aged children, I have a vested interest in ensuring our local public schools are able to excel at educating and caring for our children. Our youth are the future of this city and we must give them the tools and community resources to succeed and grow, such as a skate park and dog park. I support educating the youth about respect—respecting their elders, first responders and the environment. I understand that in order to ensure that Carpinteria moves into the future while maintaining its unique characteristics, it will require new ideas and new wells of experience to pull from. As a new member to the City Council, I will be able to contribute both. I appreciate your vote.

enhance their cultural heritage,” said Graciela Cabello, director of youth and community engagement at ForestWatch. “Allowing this fund to expire will effectively block access to outdoor recreation for generations.” In a letter to CVN, Congressman Salud Carbajal wrote, “we must keep up the fight to protect our environment. This summer, I joined campers and beachgoers at Carpinteria State Beach … Locals know that this beach has it all—shaded picnic areas, a children’s education center, recreation activities and gorgeous views… Known as the ‘World’s Safest Beach,’ Carpinteria State Beach was developed under the Land and Water Conservation Fund. In addition to preserving this beach for the public, this program has been used to create local parks, athletic fields and wildlife areas across the country. Each day, American families hike, hunt, fish and play on these protected outdoor spaces. “LWCF, known as America’s best parks program, helps to create public land projects without using a dime of taxpayer money… That’s why I’m fighting to reauthorize and fully fund LWCF…” Pointing to several environmental concerns, including clean car standards and offshore oil drilling, Carbajal wrote, “Despite the onslaught attacks on our environmental protections, we must continue fighting for what’s right—our public lands, clean water and air are worth fighting for.” To learn more about LWCF and/or to write a letter to your congressman visit lpfw.org/.


Thursday, October 4, 2018  7

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

Ask the Candidates Carpinteria City Council

Question: Introduce yourself and tell the community why you are running for City Council. Darwin Ringling

My wife and I love living in our wonderful and unique coastal community of Carpinteria. I am proud to call this charming small town, nestled between the ocean and the mountains, my home. I am running for Carpinteria City Council because I believe the decisions they make really matter to our city’s future and our quality of life. As a licensed Certified Management Accountant, a licensed Certified Financial Manager, a degreed Master of Business Administration who works locally as a financial consultant, I believe I can bring a unique skill set to help the City Council become even more effective at serving our community. In addition to having a background as a chief financial officer for several non-profits and a financial controller for several for profit organizations, I have also served on the board of many organizations. However, it’s not just the fact I know my way around budgets and know how to wisely maximize our tax dollars, I am also good at working with people, even people who don’t agree with me. It’s partly my demeanor, my personality and my approach. I truly care about the people of Carpinteria and want the best for them and our city. I am good at getting through an agenda efficiently and keeping meetings running. I have a good grasp of the complexity of laws and contracts. I realize the decisions and rules the councilmembers enact affect our neighborhoods, our businesses, our environment, our livelihood and our future sustainability—so I take them very seriously. I believe some of our highest priorities are: public safety, preserving and improving the natural beauty of our environment, economic vitality, budget management, education, relieving traffic congestion and supporting our local businesses. I want Carpinteria to continue to be a safe place for people to walk and ride their bikes, especially our children. I want to encourage our community to shop and dine locally. By shopping locally, our businesses can expand their services and offer more competitive prices. I pledge to you that I will work hard to protect and enhance our quality of life and give you the best value for your tax dollars from our $17,939,467 budget.

Brad Stein

I was born and raised in Burbank. Growing up, I spent a great deal of time in Carpinteria. In 1980, I moved here permanently with my wife Carla. We have been married 39 years and have three grown sons. I am a 41-year employee of Union Pacific Railroad and in 1990 I was elected to the Carpinteria City Council. Prior to being on City Council, I served on the Carpinteria Citizens Advisory Board and the Downtown/Waterfront Revitalization Committee, because keeping Carpinteria a small, safe, familyoriented community starts with a well maintained, safe and visually appealing downtown and beach. It is an honor and a privilege to have served on our City Council for 28 years. I am proud of what has been accomplished: new sports fields and a nature preserve on the Carpinteria Bluffs, completion of the Salt Marsh Park, the Community Garden Park, the revitalization of our downtown and the preservation of our single family neighborhoods, to name a few accomplishments. I voted to keep “big box” stores out and for the hiring of an Economic Development Director to work with existing businesses and reach out to new businesses making sure everyone gets the support they need from our city. And we’ve kept the business license fee at the 1990 rate, making our business license fee the lowest in the state. Our small businesses benefit from First Friday, the Buy Locally Policy, the Host Program and other city sponsored programs and events. Besides our small businesses, I have placed a high priority on programs that serve our youth and have always supported local sports teams, senior citizens, the arts center and our library. Carla and I raised our three sons here. All attended Carpinteria schools, were active in sports and went on to play sports in college. Eric, an Annapolis graduate, is a U.S. Navy pilot proudly serving our country. Jeremy is a chemical engineer and Kevin is in his senior year of college. Serious challenges lie ahead. One is to preserve Carpinteria’s identity as a small, safe, family-oriented community. Another is to ensure that our city remains financially sound. I understand these challenges and will continue working hard to address them. I am proud to have served the community I love. With your vote, I will continue to do so and will always put Carpinteria first.

California avo-growers finish a tough season CVN RepoRt

California avocado growers have faced numerous challenges this season with heat, wind and fire impacting production. The avocado season which began in November 2017, ends this month at about 325 million pounds of avocados total produced, according to the California Avocado Commission. “It was a trying season,” said Tom Bellamore, President of the California Avocado Commission. “Towards the beginning of the season, the Thomas Fire broke out and some of the avocado farmers were impacted. There was loss of harvest, lost homes and so on. On the state level, the acreage (of avocado farms) impacted was low, but it was still a devastating event.” The season also held cold spells after January and several heat-events this summer. “This has occurred in the past, but it seemed to be of greater severity,” said Bellamore. Avocado trees perform best in a moderate climate, below 100 degrees Fahrenheit. During periods of extremely high heat, avocado trees can suffer sun damage causing leaves and branches to turn brown, and fruit to drop. As Avofest celebrates the 2018 harvest, the 2019 crop begins to set on the trees.

Lucy Collins grabs an avocado right from the shelf. There’s no doubt this baby is a native Carpinterian.

Election Day is Tuesday, November 6 CVN Political Guidelines

Letters expressing opinions on state, county and/or local candidates and ballot measures will not be printed after October 25, 2018 in order to prevent last-minute mudslinging. CVN Political Guidelines are available at coastalview.com

Next week’s question:

Over the next two years, City Council will face a range of environmental issues. What is your stance on fracking in the Carpinteria Valley? What actions do you think the City should take to adapt to sea level rise?


8  Thursday, October 4, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

EvEnts 4

10:30 a.m., Library preschooler story time, Carpinteria Library, 5141 Carpinteria Ave., (805) 684-4314

thurs.

3-6:30 p.m., Farmers Market and Arts & Crafts Fair, Linden Avenue, Craft fair: (805) 698-4536

Singing circles with Glen Phillips

Glen Phillips, founder of the band Toad the Wet Sprocket, will lead seven “Singing Circles” in October and November at the Alcazar Theatre, 4916 Carpinteria Ave., starting on Thursday, Oct. 4, at 7 p.m. Hosted by the Carpinteria Arts Center, the singing circles will be guided group singing experiences with music from around the world, in which participants blend voices in multi-part songs, rounds and harmonies. The classes cost $15 each, and class registration can be found online at carpinteriaartscenter.org/art-classes. For more information, call (805) 684-7789.

8:30 p.m., Dusty Jugz, The Palms, 701 Linden Ave., (805) 684-3811

5

Happy Avofest! Linden Avenue, Friday, Oct. 5 Sunday, Oct. 7

Legislative Breakfast

The Carpinteria Valley Chamber of Commerce will present a legislative breakfast with Assemblymember Monique Limon at Rincon Beach Club., 3805 Santa Claus Lane, on Friday, Oct. 5, from 8 to 9:45 a.m. Additionally, the 2019 Santa Barbara Teacher of the Year, Mandi de Witte of Carpinteria High School will speak on education issues.

Avocado Festival bazaar

The courtyard of the newly dedicated Lynda Fairly Carpinteria Arts Center, 855 Linden Ave., will feature a bazaar of local artisanmade arts and crafts each day of the Avofest, Friday-Sunday, Oct. 5-7, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Beer, wine and mimosas will also be on sale and Arts Center staff invite festival goers to shop and rest in the pleasant oasis of the courtyard during Avofest.

1:30 p.m., Carpinteria Seniors Inc. meeting, Community Church,

1111 Vallecito Rd.

3-5 p.m., Free One-on-one Computer Coaching, Carpinteria Library, 5141 Carpinteria Ave., reserve time at (805) 684-4314

Ben O’Hara show at the Llama

Local surfer/fisherman/painter Ben O’Hara will have an opening of his new show of paintings at Lucky Llama Coffee, 5100 Carpinteria Ave., on Friday, Oct. 5, from 5 to 7 p.m. From the headwaters of local watersheds to imagined Chumash dwellings, O’Hara expresses the resonance of the land in and around Carpinteria. For a glimpse of his work, visit artbybenohara.com/.

10

10 a.m.-noon, Salt Marsh restoration work, call/email

6

sat.

1 p.m., Bingo, Veterans Building, 941 Walnut Ave.

fri.

Oct. 4

Andrea for location, (805) 684-8077, carp_parks@yahoo. com.

10 a.m., Carpinteria Salt Marsh docent led tours, free walks start from the park sign, (805) 684-8077

Hikianalia port call Ventura/Channel Islands harbors

A welcoming ceremony for the Polynesian voyaging canoe Hikianalia and her crew, featuring traditional Hawaiian performances by Hālau Hula O Pualanina‘auali‘ioha with guest chanter Kumu Sylvia Puananiha‘aheo Edgar, will be held at Ventura Harbor Village, 1583 Spinnaker Drive, on Saturday, Oct. 6, from 2 to 3 p.m. After a 2,800mile voyage from Hawai’i to California using traditional non-instrument navigation, the solar and wind-powered Hikianalia has been sailing down-coast from San Francisco. Canoe tours and crew presentations will be held at Ventura and Channel Islands harbors between Oct. 6-14. For more information see the Polynesian Voyaging Society website at hokulea.com/.

9 p.m., Doc Rogers, The Palms, 701 Linden Ave., (805) 684-3811

Santa Monica Creek restoration

8

The Santa Monica Creek Trail is undergoing a beautification project designed to improve the habitat for pollinators. mOn. Volunteers will form a work party to spread mulch and clean up the area on Monday, Oct. 8, from 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. The group meets at the bench between the El Carro Lane entrance and Via Real entrance to the Santa Monica Creek Trail. Volunteers should bring a sun hat, gloves, sunscreen and water. Call Ray Kolbe (805) 705-3429 for more information.

Noon-2 p.m., Free One-on-one Computer Coaching, Carpinteria Library, 5141 Carpinteria Ave., reserve time at (805) 684-4314 1 p.m., Mah Jongg, all levels welcome, call Roz, (805) 729-1310 1 p.m., Bingo, Veterans Building, 941 Walnut Ave. 9-10 a.m. Senior Brown Bag Program, Veteran’s

9

tuEs.

Memorial Building, 941 Walnut Ave., free, (805) 698-1363, jvanvechten@foodbankssbc.org

10 a.m., Carpinteria Writers’ Group, Carpinteria Library, 5141 Carpinteria Ave., (202) 997-0429 1 p.m., Sandpiper Duplicate Bridge, friendly game, call Lori first, (805)

684-5921

7 p.m., Carpinteria Boy Scout Troop 50 meeting, Scout house behind Carpinteria Community Church, 1111 Vallecito Place

10 wEd.

10:30 a.m.-Noon., Mindfulness-Awareness

meditation, Woman’s Club, 1059 Vallecito Road, free, (805) 861-8858

1-4 p.m., Knitting Group, Veterans Memorial Hall, 941 Walnut Ave., 5-8 p.m., Rick Reeves guitar, Foster’s Freeze, 5205 Carpinteria Ave., free

4-5 p.m., Fed up Fridays protest, Indivisible Carpinteria, corner

of Linden and Carpinteria Avenue, then across the street to the “BofA corner” from 5 to 6 p.m.

5-6 p.m., The Peace Vigil, corner of Linden and Carpinteria Ave.

free, (805) 684-8077

Frankenstein zine making

The Carpinteria Library, 5141 Carpinteria Ave., will host a zine-making workshop on Wednesday, Oct. 10, from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. All materials will be provided, and participants will create their own “zines,” comics or other projects, working collaboratively or alone. For more information contact Head Librarian Blanca Ramirez: bramirez@santabarbaraca. gov, (805) 684-4314.

6:30-8:30 p.m., Open Mic Night for musicians and singers, Laughing Buddha Thrift, 771 Linden Ave., (805) 220-6622

9 p.m., CRV, The Palms, 701 Linden Ave., (805) 684-3811

5:30-7 p.m., Fighting Back Parent Program, Canalino School, 1480 Carpinteria Ave., (805) 963-1433 x125 or x132

7:30 p.m., 8 Ball Tournament, Carpinteria & Linden Pub, 4954 Carpinteria Ave.


Thursday, October 4, 2018  9

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

CVN

Letters Faith Lutheran sent back to drawing board, why?

Did you know that it took only one year and 45 days to build the Empire State Building? One hundred and two floors of steel and glass which is still standing and in full use. Our little church has been a part of this community since 1949. Faith Lutheran Church has worked in good faith with the city for 2 ½ years, to get a permit to build seven houses (remember one of these houses must go to low income housing thus the need for seven) on half of the church’s property. Two and one half years of changing, revising and adapting plans to city and committee specifications. Hundreds of hours of our time, hundreds of hours of the city workers’ time and tens of thousands of dollars of this little church’s meager resources. Each change requiring a redo for the architect. We have paid for all kinds of permits and inspections, land surveys, lot splits, engineers, water, property lines, easements, story poles and over $10,000 to the city itself. After all the committee meetings and all the reviews and all the months and months of time, the Architectural Review Board and the Planning Commission recommended the seven single family homes be approved... on Sept. 24 the City Council said “no.” The City Council said, reduce the density (less houses) and provide more offstreet parking, and come back again for another review. For 2 ½ years the number of houses was the same, they could have just said that 2 ½ years ago and saved the stress, time and the tens of thousands of dollars this little church has spent to meet the city requirements. I am sad and I am tired.

Carolyn Edwards, member of the congregation of Faith Lutheran Carpinteria

Support family living, “yes” on X

As a longtime resident of Carpinteria and parent of an active six-year-old daughter, I support Measure X. I appreciate our town’s overall safety, lush parks, amazing library, pedestrian-friendly infrastructure and many kid-centric non-

profits, including Girls Inc. Did you know the City helps make those things possible through its financial support? If you too appreciate and support these aspects of family living in Carpinteria, then I urge you to vote “yes” on Measure X. A minor tax increase is a small price to pay for giving the City a reliable income stream that is independent from fickle Santa Barbara County and California State coffers.

Maureen Foley Claffey Carpinteria

Voting to keep Carpinteria, Carpinteria

I am voting for Al Clark because he thinks seriously and studies the issues thoroughly that come before the City Council. Some people may wonder why he asks so many questions at the meetings. It is because he thinks about the issues, studies them and only after hearing from the residents, City staff and reviewing all factors does he make a decision. He wants to protect Carpinteria from overdevelopment, while protecting our natural beauty and environment. Al continues to support building and affordable housing, which allows people to live and work here, and makes Carpinteria a more informed and involved community. I want council members who value and support Carpinteria’s small town. Council members who work to maintain the unequaled quality of our environment—and that is Al Clark.

Amrita M. Salm Carpinteria

a caring candidate

Roy Lee is an excellent candidate for Carpinteria City Council. He is familiar with our local issues. While the incumbents have done an excellent job of caring for our city, an infusion of new energy and ideas can also serve us well. Roy Lee doesn’t appear on the sample ballot I just received. Don’t let that deter you from considering him as an excellent candidate.

Suzette Chafey Carpinteria

Coastal View News welcomes your letters

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

Providing local news and information for the Carpinteria Valley Managing Editor Debra Herrick Editor Christian Beamish Sales Manager Dan Terry Graphic Designers Kristyn Whittenton, Robin Karlsson Sports Reporter Alonzo Orozco Publishers Gary L. Dobbins, Michael VanStry Coastal View News is locally owned and operated by RMG Ventures, LLC, 4856 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, CA 93013, and is published every Thursday. Coastal View News has been adjudged a newspaper of general circulation by the Superior Court of Santa Barbara County, Case No. 210046.

Coastal View News assumes no responsibility for unsolicited material.

CVN

Viewpoint Put ideals into action by voting Nov. 6 By DR. SuSan SaLCiDo

Santa Barbara County Superintendent of Schools In just a matter of weeks, November’s election will be upon us. Those who are 18 and older will have the opportunity—and responsibility—to vote for representatives including local school board candidates, members of the assembly and congress, and state governor. We will be voting for individuals who will represent us—“we the people.” How will those voting for the first time make responsible decisions about candidates and propositions? How do any of us make the best choices we can in the voting booth? And how can we have confidence that our choices matter? The answers to these questions are rooted in an education that provides knowledge about how our government works to impact our lives, the skills required to identify and evaluate the relevant arguments and opinions, and the duty to let our opinions and voices be heard. To continue to thrive, our democracy requires all of us to do what’s best in our neighborhoods and our voting booths. We need to take part in community activities, make ourselves aware of communal needs, vote and make sure that our votes are well-informed. By knowing the issues and where candidates stand on them, we can assert our values and beliefs about freedom, equality and equity, and put our ideals into action. The process involves wading through the invective and gimmicks and slogans in order to determine what policies a candidate actually supports on a wide range of issues. It’s not always easy to do, but it’s important. Young people who see adults around them make these efforts are more likely to apply the same due diligence. Every day we see opportunities to volunteer at events and contribute to “change” movements that affect communities nearby and across the world. These are causes that young people and adults can stand behind, and then observe the outcomes first-hand. It is empowering to set out to make a change, raise funds or volunteer time and effort for the greater

good, and then watch those efforts come to fruition. Sometimes change in policy or practice is slow, but the impact can be long-lasting. The same is true of the choices we make on our ballots. The change we seek can be slow to take hold, but the impact can be long-lasting and life-changing for our families and communities. In order to help positive changes take place, it is important to understand fully how our government functions, to distinguish between vitriol and respectful disagreement and debate, and to fully appreciate the responsibilities we shoulder as citizens. Democracy requires that “we the people” vote to secure government of, by, and for the people. We must stand up for the common good and support candidates that reflect that vital cause. Thomas Jefferson said, “In a democracy, agreement is not essential, but participation is.” That is why it is important that we all understand the democratic values that unite us. Schools play an important role in supporting that process. The benefits of learning about our government and our duties as citizens are abundant. Besides fostering a healthy society, it can help teach skills needed for the workplace, including critical thinking, problem solving, communication, collaboration and innovation. Done well, civic education engages students by making classroom learning relevant to real life. Thomas Paine famously said, “The right of voting is the primary right by which other rights are protected.” That is particularly true at this critical juncture for our nation, in light of the events taking place that impact us all. It follows, then, that educating students about how our government works and the importance and process of voting must be a priority of a society that helps promote participation. That’s how positive change can take place. All of us, together, can help cultivate that urgent and important sense of civic pride and responsibility in our young people and all voters.

Join the conversation.

CoastalView.com CoastalView.com

For The Record

In “Man on the Street,” Vol. 25, No. 1, Kristin Fraser was misquoted. Fraser answered that “what feels good” is “sleeping in”.

CoastalView


10 n Thursday, October 4, 2018 10  Thursday, June 23, 2016

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

20  Thursday, August 31, 2017

Halos Halos Pitchforks Pitchforks

&

Breathing Waking up easily on the A deputy investigated a man for alwrong side of onthe leged impaired driving Junebed 11 and

On Sept. approximately 2:10 p.m. didn’t need17toatuse his own breathalyzer asince deputy a man sleeping thecar sidethesaw driver had one inonhis as walk 5400 blockfor of Carpinteria part in ofthe a sentence a previous Ave. DUI The reporting that he’d conviction. Thedeputy man, 20,stated was outside his contacted thenoticeably 62-year-old man earlier in vehicle and unsteady at a Carpinteria Avenue motelhad parking when the day when a report been lot made of the deputy the investigation. The him yelling began at customers in a shopping onboard breathalyzer was beeping, so the area nearby. “At the time,” the deputy man asked the withheld) deputy if he could blow noted, “(name appeared soin itand in order to make it stop. The officer ber no crime had been committed.” allowed man satisfying hungry When hethe saw thetoman asleepthe later on, breathalyzer, and that it registered a 0.0 blood the deputy stated he appeared to be alcoholout level. passed and that there was a strong Since the man seemed intoxicated but odor of alcohol emanating from the man, the device said he hadn’t been drinking, and a nearly empty vodka bottle on the the officer thedeputy man had used ground nextinquired to him. ifThe roused drugs. potmedical once in the manHe andclaimed asked ifhe hetried needed high school, then out of left fieldtomade attention or but needed to be taken the sure the officer was certain he was not hospital. “I’ll put you in the hospital,” using antold obscure non-opiate the manTramadol, reportedly the deputy. The pain killer. The officer asked why the man man stood up and was unsteady. He would be talking about andthe he turned and “puffed outTramadol, his chest,” said it’s because his dad’s a doctor and he deputy reported, “and took a stance as also studying medicine. ifwas he was going to fi ght me.”Additionally, The deputy he had recently been injured in an ATV called for assistance, and when another accident but had not taken Tramadol deputy arrived the man calmed down, even then. according to the report. The man then The man allegedly performed poorly attempted to sit on a five-gallon bucket during field sobriety tests, yet when but fell backwards. The deputy tried to informed he was missing the mark, grab the man’s upper-left triceps to keep argued that he was performing impechim from being injured, but the man told cably, which the officer noted was a sign him to stop touching him. At one point, of profound impairment. the Deputies deputy asked thethe man if he asked man if was theydrunk could and according to the deputy’s report, search his hotel room, and he wouldn’t the man replied, “Well IOfficers should be. I just consent to the search. then ardrank When driving the reporting restedthat himvodka.” for allegedly under deputy placed the in and handcuffs, he the influence of man drugs searched stated that the man then made statements his vehicle, which contained Tramadol with directed at someexpletives evidence marijuana bitsthe anddeputy, empty “but would quickly change moods,” boxes of Swisher Sweets cigars, whichthe the deputy “would tell by memarithat deputynoted, report and noted are kept nothing was personal or state how he was juana users so tobacco can be removed just mad.” The man was transported to and replaced with small bits of marijuana. Santa Barbara County Jail.

Pill wagon A deputy investigated a report of an Lightly grabbing abandoned vehicle with pills on the seat on Rincon Road at 10:20 p.m. on June 12. fiWhen ngers officers arrived, a man, 31, was

On Sept.pouring 19 at approximately 9:30 p.m. clumsily a gallon of gas into its atank. deputy observed a man riding WestA gander into the window revealed bound on Carpinteria Avenue without a pills that were identified by the officer bicycle headlight. When the said deputy made as hydrocodone. The man he didn’t aknow trafficanything stop, he about recognized the 42-yearthe baggy of pills old man from a previous The and later said they belongedarrest. to a friend. deputy stated that the man had several The officer also unearthed a 6-inch dagger open sores on his face, hands and arms, which prompted the deputy to ask when the man had last used methamphetamine. The man said that he did not use drugs, according to the deputy’s report. When the deputy attempted to shine a pen light at the man’s eyes, the man reportedly “kept CVN blinking his eyes and moved his head.” Nevertheless, the deputy noted that he’d observed that the man’s pupils “did not have a reaction to the stimulation of light,” which is consistent with meth use. The deputy told the man that he was going to check his pulse, but the man reportedly said, “I don’t want you checking my pulse.” The reporting deputy stated that he believed the man was under the influence of a central nervous system stimulant, and when a second deputy Larry Nimmer

arrived the reporting deputy arrested the in the vehicle, which the man said he used man and placedAhim in handcuffs. “While for protection. urine test for the man was positive for opiates, andwithheld),” the officer placing handcuffs on (name arrested him for drug being the deputy wrote, “hispossession, fingers were conunder the influence possession of a stantly moving and and would lightly grab dirktoormine.” dagger.The deputy added, “This on is also consistent with someone who is under the influence of a CNS stimulant.” A search of the man’s backpack revealed Officers received phone call and a glass pipefirst with a “whitea crystalline subthen a flag down from a stated knownhe meth user stance” that the deputy believed on June 13 atThe 1 p.m. onwas Via Real. The man, was meth. man also in posses45, told officers he needed them to locate sion of 16 grams of marijuana, which a witch doctor or priest forbe him. Officers the deputy stated would booked for noted his eyes were red and safekeeping. The manextremely said he would not asked him if he’d using meth again. submit to any testsbeen to determine if he was He said no, but officers remembered that on drugs. He was taken to Santa Barbara the manJail. had kept the drug in his walCounty let. He consented to a wallet search that revealed his stash. The man admitted to obtaining the drug a couple of days prior, and heSept. added that he hadn’t slept since. On 21 at approximately 7:48 p.m. Officers arrested him for being under the a deputy was driving on Bailard Avenue influence and didn’t locate a witch doctor. and saw a 40-year-old man riding a bicycle. The deputy knew that the man had a warrant out for his arrest, and yelled theAn man’s name from his driver’s-side officer witnessed a man, 24, allegwindow. The man then began edly stagger down Carpinteria pedaling Avenue faster, fleeing from the deputy. Activatjust before midnight on June 13. The man ing the patrol car’s emergency lights, the told the officer he was walking home deputy pursued the man southbound from the bar and wasn’t doing anything on Bailard the Bluffs parking lot. The wrong. Theto officer begged to differ. Stagman took one ofisthe footpaths acrossThe the gering in public wrong and illegal. meadow and the deputy was unable to man then launched into a tirade and had follow in the patrol car. Another deputy to be coerced to the ground while the drove to blockcontinued. the path at Dump Roadto in conversation According case the man went who the officer, once theEast. manThe wasdeputy in the back began the being chase brought then walked of the car to jailthe forfootpath public and described man he was intoxication, hethe was sleeping in pursuing no time. to a passerby, who that seen When he got to jail,told he him began to he’d weep. the man riding westbound at a high rate of speed. Unable to apprehend the man, the deputy filed charges with the district Burglary:for Hickory Street attorney resisting a police officer. Driving under the influence: Carpinteria Avenue Other reports: Fraud: Casitas Pass Road Vandalism bottle through back car Possession (beer of dangerous non-narcotic windshield): Via Real drug: Via Real Vehicle break-in iPhone Possession of drug (Sunglasses paraphernalia: Casicharger, registration stolen): 8th Street tas Pass Road DUI (golf cart): Via Real Possession of narcotic drug: Via Real Possession of synthetic narcotics: Eleanor Drive Theft: Ash Avenue, Palmetto Way, 8th Street

Meth confessions

One that got away Staggering arrest

Other reports:

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A to the Ed Van Wingerden and theofcrew Ever-Bloom. A reader reader sends sends aa halo halo to California Department Fishover and at Wildlife and the A much readerfor sends a your pitchfork to Friday protestors. “Protest all you want, “Thank you so all of gorgeous blooms, our wedding was that much local vet for working diligently to save the Rincon Beach bear. “It’s a terrible shame but keep to your dancing clown and bull-horn circus to one corner. Getmore beautiful thanks you.” to lose one of these magnificent creatures; however, I wouldn’t want it to suffer to a ting through that intersection watching for bikes and skateboards is bad miserable death.” enough, we have toPost navigate a roadside A reader sends a halo now to Diana at the Office for goingshow.” above and beyond her regular duties to assist me. A reader sends a halo to Bill and Rosana Swing for spending their Saturday taking

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A reader sends a halo to Juan Hernandez (photo on page 14 of June 16 AA reader a for halo to Burlene for the Carpinteria LumberCoastal Viewsends News) being themaking very few graduates who wore a reader sends a halo toone theofSheriff’s Department for posting Nursery area a joy to visit. “Her outgoing personality (Southern hisyard cap exactly like it’s supposed to be, perfectly flat on top. “Teachers deputy in front of Canalino School. “Things move so much more style), friendly conversation and plant knowledge it a pleasure should tell youwhen that.” smoothly you are there. Thank you for make babysitting all us toadults.” visit and shop.” A reader sends a halo to the workers at Danny’s Deli, especially to A reader sendsthe a halo to Sean and beingwere wonderful neighbors and nice girl that works there. “They superfor busy but helping never A reader sends aDayna halo tofor Nathan Dowdall alltoday his years of excelthe reader through another frazzled mom situation. slowed down. They took orders and made sandwiches as the lent and caring customer service at Zookers restaurant. “You will be greatlychamps missed!” they are!” A reader sends halo to to the the City anonymous personand whoallleft $100 donation in the A reader sends aa halo of Carpinteria thea incredible volunteers HELP Carpinteria offiKristin ceamail slot this Sunday, past “Thank you forfor your kindness.” A reader sends a halo to McGuire and week. Catherine Overman their dedicafor theoftriathlon. “What sensational tremendous triathlon you put on. tion andyou!” support to the Carpinteria Library. Thank A reader sends a halo to the Daykas for always being there to help with anything and never complaining. “Many to the neighbors ever. Wesure love dearly.” A sends halo to Rick Dr.thanks Berkenmeier. “You always make am all comfortAreader reader sends aa halo to Joy for his best creation and commitment toIyou the Carpinteria able. You really are the best dentist I’ve ever been to. And Veronica and Kathy you Calendar for the last 15 years. “Thank you, Rick. A lot of readers send this halo. You A reader sends a halo to Tami and John at Robitaille’s for their constant smiles and two are so welcoming it’s truly a pleasure going to the dentist after all these years are the best!” over-the-top customer service. “The wedding favors were loved by all and brought of being nervous.” aAbit of Carpinteria to the SeattleMan wedding!” reader sends a halo to Pizza Dan’s for supporting Aliso School with a funA reader sends a halo to Victoria of Bloom Floral & Foliage. “You are an absolute draiser. talent and sends your blooms beyondLawhon beautiful. Thank you for allSanitation of your help!” A reader a halo are to Lance at the Carpinteria District for helping Kim’s Market. A reader sends a halo to Howard School for putting on a wonderful Grandparents A reader sends a halo to her mom and dad for being the best parents that she could Day celebration where children and grandparents had fun together. “Thank you!” ask for. “Thank for to being the bestQuintero parents ever!” A reader sendsyou a halo Kassandra at The Spot. “When the roof-top flag was twisted and lodged in the rain gutter, Quintero jumpedbouquets into actionfor and A reader sends a halo to the ladies who arrange gorgeous theclimbed altar at A reader sends a halo to the canvasser that stopped byfreely. her house onshow June 7patriotism!” and took up to the roof and untangled it so that it could wave Way to St. Joseph Church every Friday evening and for the flower growers who donated the initiative to help load her kids in the car for an emergency trip to urgent care. “In thedoing blooms. so she lefta something in our Please me with awedding, description of food, the A reader sends halo to Emma andcar. Justin. “It contact was a wonderful great lost item and we’ll get it back to you.” spectacular location and great people! It was moving and wonderful.” A reader sends a halo to Lea Boyd who gives us City of Carpinteria updates, local information, City halo Council agendas and lets usinallSummerland. know what is“You goingare on.an “Thank you!” A toNikki Molly Botanik absolute A reader reader sends sends aa halo to atatHEAT Culinary. “I went to my first class this weekgoddess, we appreciate youthe for best being so incredibly good end withand my sister, who hasyou beensotomuch. four soThank far. I had time! Someone get this Aeverything reader sends a do!” halo to school board member Andy Schaeffer for attending and at you girl a TV show, she should be on the Food Network already.” supporting CEF’s Carp-A-Cabana event. “You truly walk the talk, Andy!”

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Thursday, October 4, 2018  11

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

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school notes

From left, Millie Graber, Ann Matson and Louise Moore create goods at the Crafty Ladies’ Carpinteria Community Church workshop.

Sewing for children around the world CVn

mission possible barbara dunlap Get ready for a burst of color and activity when you walk into the Crafty Ladies room at the Carpinteria Community Church. The space is filled with bright children’s clothes, jewelry, pillows, backpacks, hats and hostess and baby gifts. As for the activity? All through the craft room, women are busy sewing to create this colorful fare. Crafty Ladies sell the handmade wares locally. These sales pay for the group’s many missions, such as providing diapers for infants and dresses and shorts for youngsters in developing countries. The Crafty Ladies began with a number of Carpinteria Community Church women working in their own homes. It became a more formalized group in 2005. Louise Moore, one of the original Crafty Ladies, describes this remarkable group. Q: Crafty Ladies started out small but has blossomed in recent years. How did that occur? A: We progressed from working in our homes to working at the church, but we didn’t have a permanent home at the church in the beginning so we had to pack up our sewing machines and supplies after each sewing day. In 2011, the Carpinteria Community Church provided us with our own room. This was when we expanded our group of church crafters to include members of the community. We now have 35 on our roster. Q: In 2012, Carpinterian Zoe Iverson and the Crafty Ladies joined forces to make pillowcase dresses for girls in Africa. Please tell us about the dresses and shorts you sew. A: The first year we made 239 pillowcase dresses. We have now delivered more than 2,000. It occurred to us that we needed to include boys as part of our outreach, so we started making shorts out of T-shirts. Many of the dresses and shorts go to World Dance for Humanity in Rwanda and the Lighthouse Medical Mission in Gambia and Guatemala. Q: You provide other essentials as well, such as diapers and menstrual kits. What are these items made of, and why are they needed?

A: We sew diapers for the Lighthouse Medical Mission in Guatemala. They’re made of flannel. They’re very simple but are much appreciated. The menstrual kits go to World Dance for Humanity. The idea is to “give back the day” to Rwandan girls who couldn’t go to school during their periods because they had no protection (such as pads or tampons). The kits consist of a shield, five pads made of flannel and a drawstring bag to keep everything together. World Dance for Humanity provides soap and underpants to go with the kits.

Carpinteria Family School students will benefit from the Giovanni pizza booth at Avofest.

Carpinteria Family School slinging pizza at Avofest

There’ll be local pizza available on the strip at the California Avocado Festival, and anyone purchasing the slices provided by Giovanni’s will support school supplies and programs at Carpinteria Family School. Shawn Noormand, owner of Giovanni’s Pizza, said it was an easy choice to supply the discounted pizza to the school. “It’s just the right thing to do,” he said. He will also provide an avocado sauce to go with a margarita pizza special for Avofest. Giovanni’s, which has been in Carpinteria for 22 years, also supports the Summer Reading Program at Carpinteria High School with free pizzas for kids who read the required number of books through the program. Carpinteria Family School’s pizza booth will be open throughout the weekend.

Q: You also make dolly blankets to help comfort children. Please talk about these blankets and who receives them. A: Dollies Making a Difference is a group of women in Pacific Palisades who create one-of-a-kind dollies and teddy bears to send to children all over the world. These children are in need of something special—for instance, they may have lost everything in a disaster. We crochet, knit and sew small blankets to wrap the dolls and bears in. Q: Crafty Ladies supports foster children as well. What do you do to lend a hand to these youngsters? A: Each year, a church in Huntington Beach puts on the Royal Family Kids’ Camp for foster children who have been abused or neglected. We’ve provided 45 kids’ quilts for the children to use at camp and then take home with them. Q: You sell items at three special events in Carp to pay for your supplies to keep the work going. Where and when are these events? A: We sell our handmade goods at the annual Three Church Holiday Bazaar, which will be at Carpinteria Community Church this year. (See details below.) We also participate in the Artists’ Studio Tour sponsored by the Carpinteria Arts Center on Mother’s Day weekend. Usually we sell at the California Avocado Festival, although we won’t this year. Folks can also shop for gifts at the craft room on our workdays—Monday and Thursday mornings from 9 a.m. to noon. Q: What motivates you and the other members of the Crafty Ladies to do this volunteer work? A: It’s the joy you get from doing something for someone else. Our craft room is a creative haven for Samaritans who craft for others. You can help Crafty Ladies welcomes new members. To learn more about volunteering, email dlmoore4@cox.net or call (805) 684-2284.

Anita Betancourt packs avocado brownies with Howard School students Ariel Gonzalez and Zarina Shcheglov at The Food Liaison.

Avofest avocado brownies make dough for Howard School

The Howard School will once again be selling The Food Liaison’s signature avocado brownies at the California Avocado Festival. All proceeds from the sale of the baked chocolaty goodness will benefit The Howard School. TFL’s avocado brownies are “sharing size” and priced at $5. The Howard School students will be at a table in the Avofest strip selling brownies all weekend. The Howard School is a 501(c) 3 non-profit organization located on the Girls Inc. of Carpinteria campus. For more information contact office@thehowardschool.org or (805) 745-8448.

CoastalView.com Comments welcome

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The Three Church Holiday Bazaar will take place from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Nov. 3 at Carpinteria Community Church, 1111 Vallecito Road behind Rusty’s Pizza. Lunch ($6) is available from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Participating churches are First Baptist Church, Faith Lutheran Church

and Carpinteria Community Church. Barbara Dunlap is a journalist and the founder of GrandNannies, a babysitting referral service in Carpinteria. For more information, call (541) 952-9007 or visit GrandNannies.blogspot.com/.

CoastalView


12  Thursday, October 4, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

CVN

Club SCene

CVN

the BOOK NOOK Carpinteria Library Book Club

from seemingly endless discrimination. As Sunja’s children come of age, the novel reveals the complexities of family and national history. The novel questions whether prejudices can ever be overcome, and specifically, whether Korean-Japanese people will one day have a homeland. I did not know much about Korean/ Japanese history. In portraying this one family’s struggle, the novel provides a difficult view of Korean/Japanese history. Sunja’s isolation and dislocation become palpable in Lee’s hands. Reckoning with one determined, wounded family’s place in history, Lee’s novel is a meditation on the generational nature of truly forging a home. —Tara O’Reilly, Carpinteria Library, 5141 Carpinteria Ave.

Friends of the Library Recommends From left, Maya Cooper and Emi Quintero learn about voter rights and civic engagement at Girls Inc. of Carpinteria.

Girls Inc. gets out the vote

As the 2018 midterm election draws near, Girls Inc. of Carpinteria is promoting civic engagement, voting and girls’ aspirations to elected office. As part of the nonpartisan, She Votes® program, Girls Inc. girls participate in activities that introduce them to voting, public speaking, fundraising and campaign advertising. Girls Inc. is also hosting a network-wide “Get Out the Vote Challenge” to combat voter fatigue during this year’s midterm election. The girls have collected 60 voter pledges and hope to collect at least 75 before Nov. 6. The Girls Inc. voter pledge card states: “I understand that voting in the election on Nov. 6, 2018 is an important part of Girls Inc. of Carpinteria girls have my civic duty. Even though it is not a already collected over 60 voter presidential election, the opportunity to pledge cards for their “Get Out the select members of Congress as well as Vote Challenge.” state and/or local officials is significant. I will exercise my right to vote, to make my voice heard on issues I care about and elect representatives who reflect my values.” In the She Votes program, girls learn that during a U.S. federal midterm election, only 40 percent of eligible voters typically cast their ballot on races for senators and representatives, governors, mayors and other local officials. “While our youth cannot cast ballots, elected officials decide policies that affect their lives. We want youth to better understand that process and see themselves as active community members, recognizing that voting is powerful,” said Jessica Wetzel, Girls Inc. of Carpinteria programs director. For more information or to make a voter pledge, contact Jessica@girlsinc-carp.org/.

“Frankenstein” By Mary Shelley The Carpinteria Book Club will be reading Mary Shelley’s “Frankenstein” this month as part of Santa Barbara Reads. Two hundred years after it was published, the book addresses critical issues of the role of science and the misuse of knowledge that are perhaps even more important than when Mary Shelley put pen to paper. It also remains a captivating horror story, prompting our imaginations to reread, and retell.

Carpinteria Library Recommends

“Pachinko” By Min Jin Lee

TINA BALLUE

Ventura Investment staff present United Boys & Girls Clubs of Santa Barbara County, Carpinteria Unit with wish list donations at the club’s Gold Card Ceremony on Sept. 28.

A Korean family’s search for belonging, explores history, legacy and identity across four generations. In Japanese-occupied Korea of the 1910s, young Sunja becomes pregnant and an itinerant pastor offers to marry her and to be the child’s father. Together, they begin a new life in Japan where the Korean family suffers

“Tyrant : Shakespeare on Politics” By Stephen Greenblatt

Stephen Greenblatt’s “Tyrant : Shakespeare on Politics” is an astute and highly accessible analysis of how the Bard spoke truth to the throngs in his audiences in a time of censorship. Like Shakespeare’s work, this fascinatingly layered and expansive book reveals how examining historically destructive patterns through the lens of a remote time and place can teach us about ourselves. In the context of this past week’s highly divisive Ford/Kavanaugh hearings, “Tyrant” resonates in ways that underscore the endless quality of Shakespeare’s work to reach out across centuries and remain relevant. Greenblatt’s work is a brilliantly crafted read of Shakespeare that examines how tyranny comes about, the conditions that leave societies vulnerable to it, the insecurities and ineptitude of the tyrants themselves, those who enable it, and the brave figures who resist it. Despite the deterioration of institutions, the madness of a monarch, the upending of societal norms to the point where overt lies are tolerated, where flattery takes the place of counsel, where anti-intellectualism prevails and impulse takes the place of law, hope resides in the people. —Giti White, volunteer, Friends of the Carpinteria Library

Ventura Investment fulfills wish list for UBGC Carpinteria Unit

The Ventura Investment Company, community supporter of the United Boys & Girls Clubs of Santa Barbara County (UBGC), donated a plethora of wish list gifts to the Carpinteria Unit on Friday, Sept. 28. Ventura Investment was motivated to donate gifts after staff participated in a UBGC Corporate Playdate in August. “Ventura Investment Co. is so proud to give to Boys and Girls Clubs throughout the tri-counties, and to see their outstanding work with our youth,” said Krystle Botwinick, community relations director. Ventura Investment revealed the wish list gifts at a Gold Card Ceremony that honored club members who have attended the Carpinteria Unit for 105 days this year. Club members were thrilled to see the gifts that included a foosball table, board games, arts & crafts and school supplies. “Seeing our club members interact with the staff from Ventura Investment during

the corporate playdate was priceless,” said Michael Baker, CEO for UBGC. “Seeing those same Ventura Investment employees come back a couple of weeks later to present our members with items from their wish list was incredible.” Corporate Playdates are 90-minute events that give companies and community members the opportunity to see their donations and contributions to UBGC in action. Participants are paired up with club kids for activities like team bonding, research projects in the tech center, art activities and games room challenges. “It’s a time for adults to become club kids, mentor them and see firsthand their impact of spending quality time in a club,” wrote Tina Ballue, UBGC director of special events. To learn more about UBGC Corporate Playdates, contact Erynn Wanek at ewanek@ unitedbg.org or (805) 681-1315.


Thursday, October 4, 2018  13

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

Hey Babies!

Open House • Sunday, Oct. 7 • Noon-2pm

Jeffrey and Stephanie Theimer welcomed Jack Saint Theimer on Wednesday, Aug. 22, 2018 at 10:22 a.m. Baby Jack weighed 7 pounds and 13 ounces and measured 21 ¼ inches long.

Christopher and Alexandra Riley joyfully announce the birth of their baby girl Maxine Gray Riley on Aug. 9, 2018 at Santa Barbara Cottage Hospital. Maxine weighed 7 pounds and 1 ounce and measured 19 1/2 inches long.

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14  Thursday, October 4, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Pick your poison

Competitors swim, bike and run to win

Triathletes gathered early on Sunday, Sept. 30, to swim, bike and run in the 2018 Carpinteria Triathlon. Off the beach, through the neighborhoods and along Foothill Road in Olympic- and Sprint-distance races, competitors made the best of the beautiful conditions for fast times across all divisions. For full event results visit carpinteriatriathlon. com/.

Wearing wetsuits for buoyancy and warmth, triathletes run into the water off Carpinteria City Beach.

ChuCk GRaham

Erika Lilley Walker, left, finished first in the Women’s 35-39 division at 2:15, but her daughter Samantha is focusing on her shaved iced treat.

Competitors gather and await the start of the 2018 Carpinteria Triathlon on Sunday, Sept. 30.

ROSana SwinG

17-year-old Caleb Classen’s time in the sprint-distance was 53:36.

ROSana SwinG

Taylor Bleeker took second place in the Men’s 30-34 division with a time of 2:08.

ChuCk GRaham

ROSana SwinG

The oldest competitor was 66-yearold Tom Rizak, with a time of 2:36.

ROSana SwinG

Kent Raymond’s time was 2:30 in the Men’s 30-34 division.


Thursday, October 4, 2018  15

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

SPARK45 now has Indoor Cycling Classes and Combo Classes (Megaformer and bike). First Class $5 Cycle Package: 1O Classes for $125 or $99 unlimited month Megaformer and Combo classes: 1O for $2OO or $169 unlimited month www.spark45.com (with 3 month agreement)

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Carter Cox, high fives the men he passed on the 8th Street foot bridge. Cox, age 12, finished first in Boys 11-12 division with a time of 1:14:43.

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LEFT, Erika Lilley Walker, finished first in the Women’s 35-39 dicvision at 2:15. Her daughter Samantha is focusing on her shave ice treat.

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16  Thursday, October 4, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Carpinteria’s biggest party By Mark Brickley

It’s time for a big helping of peace, love and guacamole. The 32nd annual California Avocado Festival rolls into downtown Carpinteria this weekend (Oct 5-7) offering tempting tri-tip sandwiches, cool avocado ice cream and sides of ska, soul and rock ‘n’ roll. Carpinteria’s Avofest is the southland’s largest free street fair, with entertainment for almost every taste from Latin rhythms to classic country music. Each October over 100,000 locals and guests descend on Linden Avenue to sip suds, savor snow cones and listen to dozens of bands playing on the festival’s four stages. The line-up also includes family friendly acts on the Kid’s Stage, located just off Linden on 7th Street. “The festival is about having fun. I mean, how serious can we be? We’re throwing a party for an avocado!” Entertainment Director Mike Lazaro mused. Seventy-five acts will perform at this year’s festival.

Rock ‘n’ pop

The tight, harmony-driven rock that The Tearaways play has made them a top regional and internationally recognized band. The Los Angeles Times said their haunting original “Jessica Something” was one the 1990’s quintessential pop songs. Each summer during “Beatles Week” The Tearaway’s perform at Liverpool’s legendary Cavern Club. They will play Saturday night on the Main Stage from 7:15 to 8:30 p.m. Carpinteria songwriter Jamey Geston entertains on Friday at 3 p.m. at the Seal Stage. She began her career singing at the Avocado Festival and has evolved into a young touring musician who recently appeared at Santa Barbara’s Soho Nightclub. Geston’s songs have unusual alt-rock textures, cascading melodies and lyrical shadows. Carpinteria City Manager/bassist Dave Durflinger will perform Friday at 9 p.m. on the Seal Stage with rock act South On Linden. Lead vocalist Trish Remley digs deep to help re-create the band’s up-tempo, classic rock covers. Don’t miss Sgt. Pepper, the South Coast’s top Beatles tribute band. They have three great guitarists/vocalists and a dynamic drummer with real singing chops. Sgt. Pepper will perform Lennon & McCartney’s timeless harmonies on Saturday from 2 to 3 p.m. on the Seal Stage.

Ska/reggae

Local ska sensations The Upbeat draw the festival’s biggest crowd. Formed in Carpinteria in the mid-80s, lead vocalist Mike Organista says the band’s Jamaican-

infused music has evolved over time. “We started with the 2-tone sound and were the only band around playing English ska/punk. Reggae is the undercurrent of our musical form but now most of our music is original,” said Organista. Come early to see The Upbeat perform on the Main Stage on Saturday from 5:45 to 6:45 p.m. San Luis Obispo reggae act The Kicks have a laid-back groove. They describe their music as “female led roots reggae with soul and jazz influences and conscientious lyrics, written under the California sun.” Reese Galido is the band’s lead vocalist/rhythm guitarist and is supported by six top musicians. Come sway to their music on Sunday from 5 to 6 p.m. in the Grotto Tent.

The blues

The Crooked Eye Tommy Band is fronted by guitarist/vocalist Tommy Marsh. The band plays original So Cal style blues featuring a double lead guitar attack, steamy Allman Brothers-style organ and a solid brass section. Tommy says their sound is a mix of deep-seeded blues and smoky southern rock. They’re Avofest regulars and perform Saturday from 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. on the Main Stage. Local guitar hero Rick Reeves will handle Main Stage MC duties all weekend. Reeves can stretch notes like Beckham bends soccer balls. He once opened for the late great B.B. King at the Ventura Theater. Reeves and his talented Blues All-Stars will close the festival’s Main Stage on Sunday at 5 p.m.

Ska band The Upbeat performs on Saturday at 5:45 p.m. on the Main Stage.

Folk scene

The Laughing Buddha Song Stars will perform at the Grotto Stage on Friday at 1 p.m. These local songwriters and singers gather each month to exchange new songs. The talented collective will present original and cover tunes in an “in the round” format. Phil Salazar may be the best fiddler on the West Coast. This in-demand musician and session artist has performed at the Alcazar Theatre and is a regular at Avofest. His sound embraces the folk roots of Bluegrass, Americana and Celtic fiddle styles. Watch Salazar’s fingers fly and be bowed over at his 3 to 4:40 p.m. Saturday performance on the Grotto Stage. After a long absence from the festival, Ventura folk-rocker Phil Cody is returning to play Saturday on the Seal Stage from 4:15 to 5:15 p.m. His open tuned originals have early Bob Dylan and Paul Simon influences. Cody’s acoustic guitar and harmonica accompany his haunting melodies.

Latin & soul

Acoustic guitarist Tony Ybarra is one of the area’s finest Latin and jazz influenced musicians. A fixture at local venues and private events, Ybarra will showcase his superb skills at the Grotto Stage on Friday afternoon from 4 to 4:40 p.m. Anthony Prieto’s rich, vibrato-driven vocals are a treat to hear. He may have the festival’s biggest voice. Sometimes Prieto ventures off the stage and sings directly to appreciative audience members. Experience his soulful Latin sound and talented band this Sunday from 1 to 2 p.m. on the Main Stage. Bring your dancing shoes. Other great Latin and soul acts appearing at this year’s festival include Mestizo, Heart & Soul Band featuring Bella, Grupo 805, Laura Cozzi and Soul Machine, Grooveline and Mescal Martini.

Country music

The Tearaways have become an internationally acclaimed act.

Jimmie Ray and Cyndi Cantrell perform the music of Johnny and June Carter Cash. This talented married duo tour the West Coast each year playing hits including, “Folsom Prison Blues,” “A Boy Named Sue” and “Ring Of Fire.” Jimmie’s deep baritone and Cyndi’s soulful renditions will be supported by a band of top local musicians. The Cantrells perform Saturday on the Seal Stage from 5:30 to 6:15 p.m. Carpinteria’s country band the Dusty Jugz will perform twice at the festival’s Grotto Stage. Their first gig is on Friday night from 9 to 10 p.m. and they return Saturday night to play from 8:45 to 10 p.m. This practiced, popular band is known throughout the area for their classic country sound. This summer guitarist/vocalist Nate Latta and his band headlined Rockabilly Night at Las

Latin vocalist Anthony Prieto entertains the audience on and off the stage.

Vegas’ Golden Tiki Club. They also have ongoing residencies at the Maverick in Santa Ynez and Relm Bistro in Camarillo. He describes his sound as “early country with heart” and plays a hybrid of traditional country and folk with a swinging rockabilly beat. Latta plays the Seal Stage on Sunday from 5 to 6 p.m.

Avofest tips Parking

Unless you have a secret spot don’t try to park downtown. Your search for parking will be frustrating and you might get a ticket if you park in the wrong place. Instead, take advantage of the Festival’s Shuttle which leaves frequently from the Carpinteria High School’s large parking lot. It drops you off a block from the festival and the very reasonable parking fee benefits the high school’s athletic department.

Pets

While service animals are allowed inside the festival grounds, all other pets are not. Security will ask you to take your dog to the festival’s free Doggy Day Care Center. It’s located a block from the

Married duo Jimmie Ray and Cyndi Cantr sing Johnny Cash›s hits.


rell

Thursday, October 4, 2018  17

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Bring a hat and sunscreen. Bicycles, scooters and skateboards are not allowed inside the festival. Beer and wine can be purchased at various Avofest booths on Linden, but liquor brought in from the outside is not allowed. Don’t forget to stop by the Carpinteria High School Cheerleaders huge avocado vat and plan on attending the World Championship of Guacamole at noon on Sunday in the Grotto Tent. Have a blast!

Guitarist Rick Reeves embodies the blues.

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18  Thursday, October 4, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

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October 4, 2018

Warriors see red in loss to Cardinals BY ALONZO OROZCO

The Carpinteria High School football team continued Citrus Coast League play, travelling to Santa Paula on Friday, Sept. 28, where they fell to the unbeaten Cardinals, 34-0. The loss puts the Warriors at 1-2 in league play and 4-3 overall, while Santa Paula improves to 3-0 in league and 7-0 overall. The home team scored its first touchdown on a two-yard run by Jacob Barba to make it 7-0 with 2:56 left in the first quarter. The Cardinals tried to add another before the half, but an interception by Carpinteria’s Chris Ramirez put an end to the drive at the Warriors’ 14 yard line. The visiting Warriors received the second half kickoff, and drove the ball to the 49 on a Vance Keiser pass to Will Collins, followed by an Isaac De Alba run off the draw play. The trio led Carpinteria statistically for the game, with Keiser completing five of 13 passes for 30 yards and one interception, while Collins made four catches for 23 yards and De Alba ran 12 times for 21 yards. But the drive stalled there, forcing a punt by Alberto Arroyo that put Santa Paula on its own 20. Jacob Munoz’s 50-yard completion to Victor Duran was a key play in the Cardinals next drive. Santa Paula advanced

to the Warrior 10, where Munoz again connected with Duran—this time for a 10-yard score and a 14-0 lead with 7:52 left in the third period. Once again, Carpinteria was forced to punt and the Cardinals were back in business at their own 37. On the next drive, Santa Paula successfully converted on fourth-and-six, giving them a first down at the Warrior 18. Tim Luna finished off the drive, running wide left for an 18-yard touchdown to make it 21-0 with 2:18 left in the quarter. Santa Paula’s Pedro Pachuca came up with an interception on the next Warrior possession, returning it 40 yards to the house and bringing the score to 28-0 with the quarter coming to a close. “You got to give them credit, they played really well. We hung with them for a half, but we couldn’t generate any offense,” said Carpinteria coach Rick Candaele, whose team was without top receiver Brady Sturdivan in the second half due to injury. The Cardinals added another score in the final stanza on Hector Zuniga’s eight-yard touchdown run to cap off the scoring for the night. The Warriors go back on the road Friday, Oct. 5, as they continue Citrus Coast League play at 6:30 p.m. in Malibu.

Jr. Warriors of the Week

Carpinteria Junior Warriors is a recreational tackle football league serving girls and boys in Carpinteria from ages 6 to 14 years.

Bantam: Raymond “Big Ray” Torres and the entire offensive line had a perfect game blocking and creating huge holes for some great runs. Torres has filled in at center with great ease and improving with every game. We are thrilled with their growth as a line. Bantams snagged a victory 36-12.

S o p h o m o r e : Ta l o n Trumble played a big roll filling in at quarterback in short notice. He also starts on defense at middle linebacker and guides the defense to be in the right place every play. Trumble also had a 20 yard pass for a touchdown. Sophomores were defeated 8-12.

Junior: Dominic Herrera is a third year returning player, comes to practice everyday, works hard and it shows in the games. He has had some key tackles in the last few games and is an important asset to our Junior team. Juniors were defeated 0-42 last Saturday.

Schedule: Saturday, Oct. 6

BANTAMS at Rio Mesa vs. Camarillo at 10 a.m. SOPHOMORES at Rio Mesa vs. Santa Paula at 12 p.m. JUNIORS at Simi Valley vs. Saugus at 2 p.m.

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SHORT STOPS

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CHS Warrior Ben Medina honored at SBART Luncheon Carpinteria High School senior Ben Medina was named the Santa Barbara Athletic Round Table’s Special Olympics Athlete of the Month last week. Medina, a senior, competed at the Summer Games held in Long Beach, CA where he earned a gold medal in the 200 meter dash and silver medals in the 100 meter dash and long jump, representing CHS which has been recognized as a Unified Champion School.

See SHORT STOPS Continued on page 20


20  Thursday, October 4, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Cate beats Milken in LA heat CVN REpoRt

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ON DECK Thursday, October 4

*Carpinteria Girls Tennis vs. Hueneme, 3:30 p.m. Carpinteria Girls Volleyball vs. Hueneme, 6:30 p.m. Carpinteria Girls Golf, League Match Number-three at Hueneme, 2 p.m. *Cate Girls Volleyball vs. Santa Clara, 6 p.m.

Friday, October 5

Carpinteria Football vs. Malibu, 7 p.m. Cate Girls Tennis vs. San Marcos, 3:30 p.m. Cate Boys Water Polo vs. Foothill Tech, 3:15 p.m.

The eyes of the football world were focused on Los Angeles on Thursday, Sept. 27, as the Rams were ready to play in a showdown. Whether you watched the Los Angeles Rams beat the Minnesota Vikings at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum or the Cate Rams beat the Milken Wildcats at L.A. Pierce College, it was a good day to be a Rams fan. The Cate Rams battled through the hot sun for a 77-12 victory, while the L.A. Rams held on for a 38-31 win. It pushes both Rams teams to 4-0. Cate scored early and often in the first quarter, with 43 points in the opening frame. Senior Drew Anastasio had three first-quarter touchdowns, including a 35-yard interception return on the first series of the game. For the second straight game, fellow senior Jack Deardorff scored on the first offensive play from scrimmage on a 20-yard touchdown run. Deardorff also connected with Anastasio and junior Thomas Nettesheim for a pair of scores through the air. Sophomore William Deardorff took a kickoff return

SHORT STOPS

Saturday, October 6

Cate Football vs. Flintridge Prep., 4 p.m.

to the house, before adding two more touchdowns on the ground. Freshman Will Bouma had two running touchdowns of his own. The Cate defense got in on the scoring as well. Not only did Anastasio have an interception return for a touchdown, fellow linebacker junior Callum Casey recorded a pick-six as well. Senior Carson Williams brought down the Wildcat quarterback in the end zone for a safety in the first quarter. The entire Cate defense played great all game long. Juniors Will Anderson, Dalton Phillips, Elliot Tsai, Khadim Pouye, along with juniors Cal Sinclair and Ethan Cassulo all played well from the linebacker spot. Senior Jake Nelson and juniors Scott Holmes and Chris Tarafa, along with sophomores James Marin, Jay Hernandez and Jasper Bennett formed a stout front line that gave Milken very little room to move. The Rams are back on the road at Flintridge Prep on Saturday, Oct. 6, with a 4 p.m. kickoff.

Continued from page 19

Tuesday, October 9

Cate Girls Volleyball vs. Thacher, 6 p.m. *Cate Girls Tennis vs. Thacher, 3:15 p.m. Carpinteria Girls Volleyball vs. Fillmore, TBA *Cate Boys Water Polo vs. Foothill Tech, 3:15 p.m.

Wednesday, October 10

Carpinteria Boys Water Polo vs. Hueneme, 3:45 p.m. Cate Cross Country vs. Carpinteria, 4:00 p.m. *Carpinteria Cross Country vs. Cate, 4:00 p.m. *Cate Girls Volleyball vs. Providence, 6 p.m. *Home Game

search the sports archives Carpinteria High School golfers are, from left, Sydney McCaskey, Ruby Varela, Natali Elizarraraz, Diana Higareda and Daisy Martinez.

CHS golfers get low

The Warrior girls golfers showed great improvement as they shaved more than 20 strokes off their team score at Citrus Coast League Tournament Number-two, held at Elkins Ranch in Fillmore. Although Filmore won the match with a total of 239, Freshman Natali Elizarraraz shot a 67, freshman Diana Higareda shot a 63, freshmen Ruby Varela and Sydney Mcto maintain infrastructure and provide Caskey shot 69 and Daisy Martinez shot 70. For a final team score of 338. a sales tax increase of 1.25% to accomplish

C

arpinteria needs additional revenue essential services, and is proposing this. Is this a sign of financial mismanagement? Not at all. It is because over the years, we have opted for: a nature preserve instead of an oil refinery, and open space instead of a resort hotel on the bluffs; a salt marsh instead of a yacht marina; a new neighborhood instead of a Costco; and preserving the farmland that surrounds our City. All of these and other similar choices we made together, because we value our small beach town, and don’t want Carpinteria to go the way of countless other coastal towns. But each of those decisions meant that tax revenues from that land would be lower or non existent. In the meantime, our streets kept aging, costs for law enforcement kept increasing, and inflation affected all of our city services. We have shaped Carpinteria by our choices, and this modest tax increase is the price we (and our visitors) must pay to keep our town in the shape we all want it to be.

Please vote Yes on Measure X Paid Political Advertisement

Paid for by Carpinteria Valley Foundation, Jim Taylor, Vice President, PO Box 27, Carpinteria CA 93014

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Thursday, October 4, 2018  21

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

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PreP News Carpinteria High School

Boys water polo

September 26 – The Carpinteria High School boys water polo team visited Hueneme in their first away Tri-Valley League game of the season and returned home with a 17-2 win. “Corbin Pampel and Balti Nunez made their varsity debut and were components to the team’s success,” said Warriors assistant Sergio Castaneda. “Corbin created a lot of offensive pressure with two goals to his name, while Balti exhibited great defensive play and offensive positioning,” added Castaneda. Carpinteria improves their league record to 2-0 with an overall record of 7-2. September 28 - The Carpinteria High School boys water polo team challenged the Newbury Park Panthers but came up short in a 10-7 loss. “The Warriors were not without their great performances though—the dynamic duo of Luke and Solomon Nahooikaika set up the team for success on offense and defense, with one goal and two goals respectively,” said Warriors assistant Sergio Castaneda. Carpinteria fell behind to Newbury Park, 5-1 in the first quarter but were able to cut the differential to one goal in the beginning of the third quarter. The Warriors will resume Citrus Coast League play where they are atop the league at 2-0, and are 7-3 overall.

Girls volleyball

September 25 – The Carpinteria High School girls volleyball team swept Malibu, 3-0 with match scores of 25-20, 25-23 and 26-24. “Malibu started off strong every set, however, Carpinteria did a good job of not giving up, and continued to play aggressive,” said Warriors coach Dino Garcia. Starting setter Number-six Mary Sawlaw supplied 28 assists. Outside Hitter Number-14 Yaneli Silva had six kills and eight digs. Libero Number-four Mariela Guerrero helped the Warriors with 22 digs. Carpinteria evens their Citrus Coast League record to 3-3 and overall record moves to 3-5. September 27 – The Carpinteria High School girls volleyball team faced the first place and top-seeded team in the Citrus Coast League, missing their starting setter and Libero, and fell to Nordhoff in straight sets: 25-9, 25-1 and 25-12. “The Warriors attempted to fight back, however, Nordhoff’s hitting ability sealed the deal in set three,” said Warriors coach Dino Garcia. Carpinteria’s league record drops to 3-4 with an overall record of 3-6.

Girls tennis

September 27 - The Carpinteria High School girls tennis team defeated Nordhoff in a battle of unbeaten Citrus Coast League teams, 14-4. Lexi Persoon/Jeannette Carrillo dropped the first game of their first match but that was it, as they won the next 18 games in a row to complete their sweep. “Vivi Torres/Leigh Pluma also played well, as did Amy Perez/Karla Marin who won two sets before Amy paired with Jessica Santillan to win, completing the doubles sweep,” said Warriors coach Charles Bryant. In singles, Josie Gordon went 2-1 for the day. “Sydney Endow had a great start against the Rangers Number-two player before losing a contact,” explained Bryant. Emma Lapidus and Vicky Delk also won a set apiece. October 2 - The Carpinteria High School girls tennis team defeated Santa Paula in a Citrus Coast League match, 18-0. In doubles, Vivi Torres/Leigh Pluma, Karla Marin/Amy Perez and Jeannette Carrillo/Lexi Persoon all had sweeps and each team dropped two or three games each in their three sets. In singles, Sydney Endow went 3-0, Josie Gordon and Vicky Delk each went 2-0, and Emma Papidus went 1-0, as did Jessica Santillan who won a 7-6(4) tiebreaker. Carpinteria is now 12-4 overall and 5-0 in the Citrus Coast League.

Girls golf

September 27 – The Carpinteria High School girls golf team competed in Citrus Coast League Match Number-two at Fillmore’s Elkins Ranch, shooting a team final score of 338. Freshman Natali Elizarraraz shot a 67, freshman Diana Higareda shot a 63 and freshmen Ruby Varela and Sydney McCaskey shot a pair of 69s. Daisy Martinez shot 70. Fillmore won the team crown with a total of 239. Destiny Menjuga shot 44 and Sami Ibarra a 45 to pace the Flashes. Low round individually was shot by Ella Giuliani, a 43, from Nordhoff. Next match is Thursday, Oct. 5, at Hueneme.

Cate School Girls tennis

September 27 – The Cate School girls tennis team won a 13-5 contest against Foothill Tech at Ventura College to remain unbeaten on the season. In singles, Grace Fuss went 2-0 before stepping aside for freshman Ashi Kamra, who completed the line one sweep with a 6-1 victory in the third round-of-play. Carol Cai lost a set to the Dragons Number-two player 7-6 (5), then won her next two sets, including a 6-3 victory over the Number-one player. “Yuki Kobayashi added a win and fought gamely in her two losses on the day,” said Rams coach Trevor Thorpe. Sarah Polowczak and Fritze Mayer move to 17-0 on the season with a sweep at the top doubles line for Cate. A mix of three other doubles combinations added four more sets, including two-of-three from junior Mia Foster and sophomore Madeline Vanica. The Rams are now 6-0, 3-0 in the Tri-County Athletic League. September 28 – The Cate School girls tennis team opened the weekend prep school tournament on Cate Mesa with a 6-1 victory over visiting Stevenson School of Pebble Beach. The sole loss for Cate on the day came at number-one singles, where Grace Fuss faced former International Tennis Federation (ITF) Junior player Eszter Speder. Fuss lost the first set, 6-0 but took the second set, 6-4 and ended up in a 10-point tiebreaker for the deciding set. “That breaker could have gone either way. They were tied at six-all, seven-all, and eight-all,” said Rams coach Trevor Thorpe. “ … I couldn’t be more proud of Grace and it’s clear that she is really hitting her stride at this point in the season,” added Thorpe. The rest of the matches were straight set

wins for Cate with Fritze Mayer, Carol Cai and Yuki Kobayashi dropping six games across six sets of play at singles. The doubles lineup equaled that feat with six games dropped in their six sets. Sarah Polowczak and Aminah Hill took a 6-0, 6-1 victory at the number-one position, while Sydney Burton and Jennifer Soh won 6-1, 6-0 at number-two. Mia Foster and Madeline Vanica won 6-1, 6-3 in the final doubles position. In exhibition play, Kate Tunnell and Ashi Kamra partnered to defeat their Stevenson opponents 6-1, 6-1. September 29 - The Cate School girls tennis team completed a 7-0 victory over Webb today, sweeping both visiting schools in this weekend’s tournament. Playing the Northern California format of four singles and three doubles, Cate dropped eight games across eight sets of play in singles. “Grace Fuss led the charge with a 6-0, 6-0 win, while Carol Cai, Sydney Burton, and Yuki Kobayashi all put in similar performances at the Number two through four positions, respectively,” said Cate coach Trevor Thorpe. In doubles, Sarah Polowczak moved to a perfect 19-0 in her final season at Cate, partnering for the second time this weekend with freshman Aminah Hill. The doubles combinations of Kate Tunnell/Madeline Vanica and Mia Foster/Ashi Kamra blended youth and experience to garner two more straight-set victories for the Rams. “I thought we executed what we’ve been working on in practice better than in this stretch of four matches in five days,” said Thorpe.

Girls volleyball

September 27 – The Cate School girls volleyball team entered the second round of Frontier League play taking on Villanova, beating the Wildcats in four sets, 3-1. Sophomore Grace Johnson recorded five aces and five kills. Junior outside hitter Kenzie Davidson had 10 kills and freshman Elise Guerrand-Hermes had 12 kills. “Going into the match we knew that Villanova had great defense and a good middle attack, so we had a game plan to diffuse the middle and hit around the defense,” said Rams coach Greg Novak. “The problem was, we couldn’t execute that game plan A Cate player drives one to the deck without errors,” added Novak. against Bishop Diego on Oct. 2. Cate had 18 total errors in a firstOverall the Cate team had a .237 hitting set loss, but swept the next three percentage in the game. to improve to 6-0 in League. September 29 – The Cate School girls volleyball team hosted the Fourth Annual Mesa Mixer at Sprague Gymnasium on the Mesa, a four- team tournament designed to provide a lot of play in a short period of time. Dos Pueblos won the tournament in a three-game victory over Oaks Christian. The Rams started the day with a match against Dos Pueblos, scoring 19 and 22 points in a loss to the Chargers. The team then had a match against Laguna Blanca, who they suffered a five-set loss to early in the season. “Cate did a great job of serving and attacking to sweep Laguna,” said Rams coach Greg Novak. The Rams didn’t fare as well against Oaks Christian however, dropping the first set and falling to the Lions, 25-21. Freshman Chidera Chukwumerji hit a .417, had 14 kills off 24 attempts with four errors. She also had 14 blocks, and fellow freshman Elise Guerrand-Hermes passed a 2.20. Juniors Grace Blankenhorn passed a 2.3 and Kenzie Davidson hit .267 a piece. Sophomores Riley Borchardt and Grace Johnson hit a .348 and .357 also. October 2 – The Cate School girls volleyball team had a second-round league match up against Bishop Diego, beating the Cardinals in a victory that has led to a 7-0 streak. Junior setter Maya Blattberg nabbed a couple of kills and sophomore setter Riley Borchardt brought the team to 24, and a Bishop error solidified the set. Freshman hitter Elise Guerrand-Hermes hit a .381 and added three blocks. “Maya Blattberg had a phenomenal night …,” said Rams coach Greg Novak. Blattberg led the team with 11 kills with one hitting error for a .435 hitting percentage, and added one block. The team hit a .237 hitting percentage.

Girls tennis

October 2 – The Cate School girls tennis team posted a 16-2 victory, sweeping the doubles and taking seven-of-nine in singles play against Laguna Blanca. Grace Fuss defeated Laguna Blanca’s Number-one Katherine Monroy 6-2, before subbing out. The number-one Cate doubles pairing of Sarah Polowczak and Fritze Mayer also beat their Owl counterparts before subbing out for the second and third rounds of play. Cate got doubles sweeps from seniors Sydney Burton and Jennifer Soh, and from the junior/sophomore duo of Mia Foster and Madeline Vanica. Freshmen Ashi Kamra and Julianna Forry added two sets for the Rams. “Katherine Monroy proved too strong for Cate singles players Carol Cai and Aminah Hill, but Cai went on to win two sets on the day, while Yuki Kobayashi and Kate Tunnell also added two sets each,” said Rams coach Trevor Thorpe.


Alphabet soup 22 n Thursday, October 4, 2018

IS, ND, EIR, DEIR, CEQA: what do decisions that Coastal are in the community’s View News • Carpinteria, California they mean? How about CDD, ERO, CEG, best interest. ERC? Maybe it will help to see them all So California cities and counties solve used in a sentence: this problem through a process that At the ERC meeting, the ERO (who works strives to develop one set of facts that in the CDD) explained that under CEQA and decision-makers can use to evaluate the CEG, the IS makes project proposals it clear that an ND (because everyone CVN not all these questions are difficult!) would not be sufficient, is not entitled to his and the project would own facts!). Question 4: You have some ideas about require an EIR, so a For a project prowhat should be done with some empty DEIR will be prepared. posal, the results land inside the city. Who do you contact? That explains evof an Initial Study Answer 4: Your timing is excellent. erything, right? (IS) determine what The city is working on an update to its You are probably type of fact-filled General Plan, the document that defines 2018 Annual Benefi t wondering what all document will be the planned use for all undeveloped land prepared. A small MIKE WONDOLOWSKI for Carpinteria this is and if it even inside the city. You should contact the M I K E W O N D O L O W S K I matters. Well, this alproject might recity’s Community Development Director Unified School District phabet soup is at the quire only the minito find out the current status and how core of our local planning and develop- mal analysis of a Negative Declaration best to provide your input (tinyurl.com/ THANK YOU to all of the Recently I heard a Carpinteria resident ment process. It really does matter, a lot! (ND) (more on that in next month’s generous businesses, individuals talk about a measure on the City of Car- CarpGenPlan). Any proposed development project in column). pinteria’s November ballot, referring to the document that and attendees listed below California must go through a process of For larger projects, Question 5: You think the city should the city’s “sewer department” and “water We are honored objective study and analysis. This process contains the facts is the Environmental take better care of the fields at Carpindepartment.” The problem is that Carpinto have your support! is defined by the California EnvironmenImpact Report (EIR). What’s especially teria High School. Who do you contact teria does not have a sewer or water dereview Padaro tal Grill Quality Act (CEQA). In the City of cool about the environmental Giovonni’s Pizza A New Edge about this? partment! These services are provided by the Carpinteria, the way CEQA is applied process that generates EIR is that it is a Pan e Vino Rest. Gonzo’s Bike Shop A-Frame Surf Shop Answer 5: First, we all need to be clear independent special districts: Carpinteria ParadiseisCafe Gray Cat Framing described in the City Environmental completely open process where the public Ace Rivington Jeans that the high school is the responsibility Sanitary District andisCarpinteria Valley Paul Capritto Griffith & Thornburgh, LLC Aja & Joey Forner Coley Candaele ma Guidelines (CEG). involved from the very beginning in the of the Carpinteria Unified School District. PCPA Theatre Guy Harvey Alan & Carol Koch Water District. track and the gridi Why such a strict process? Why can’t scoping of the analysis, through reviewPeter MacDougall CUSD has its own board of trustees and Gym Next Door Alex & Anita Pulido With the election coming up in Nothe 1600M with a n our city council (or any city council) just ing the Draft EIR (DEIR), to commentPetit Valentine Halper Fine Art Amber O’Neill is completely separate from the city. Any vember, this got me thinking about how look at a proposed project and decide to ing on the final EIR. The EIR’s technical Phillip Rendon Hannah Goodfield American Girl input about the high school or any of important it is for all analysis of us to understand Ray Rayapprove Martinez or deny it based Harbor Rest. Andy & Kathy Shaeffer on their judgis done by objective experts, who the other schools in Carpinteria or SumRay Vasquez our government and our community in Harley Davidson Animal Medical Clinic ment of whether it’s a good idea or bad sometimes are employees in the City’s merland should be communicated to the Reynaldo’s Bakery Head to Toe Ann Matson general wemake make our voting decisions. electedasto Community Development Department Richardidea? Finkley A city council isSo, Heat Anthony Brown this month’s column is a “Carpinteria school district (www.cusd.net). Five of the best athletes to Rincon exactly Brewery those types of decisions, so why (CDD), but for larger projects are generHeidi Merrick Arnoldi’s Rest. Resident Test.” ored at the CHS Athletic Ha Rincon the Designs Heritage Supply extra hassle (and time and expense)? ally outside consulting companies hired Audriana Zazueta Question 6: You think many of our Let’s see by how we all Rincon Fitness Holiday Inn Express Avocado Festival at Carpinteria Boys & Girls Consider the following quote the bydo… the city. problems would be reduced if we providRisdon’s Auto Care Center Homestead Antiques Barbara Menne Question 1: You have a huge pothole late U.S. Senator Patrick Moynihan: “EvThe whole process is run by the Envi- of the class of 1974, DeeAn Rob & Janice Thomson ed more support and services for people Hurley Optical Barnaby Gloger in the street in front of your house. Who eryone is entitled to his own opinion, but ronmental Review Officer (ERO), who is ’88, and Coley Candaele, ’90 Rockwell Cleaners IHOP Barry Kaufman with mental illness or drug problems. do you call to get it fi xed? to his own facts.” the Community Development Director or The cost to attend is $40 per Rosananot Swing Indian Summer BEGA Who do you contact to discuss this? 1: in Well, question Roxanne’s Think about that and Answer Island Brewing Company Ben Anderson let it sink a this someone elsejumps in the CDD appointed by will be the first to benefit t Answer 6: Santa Barbara County has Ryan & little. Raquel Zick right into one of the confusing Island Outfitters Ben O’Hara themore director. The ERO chairs the Environ- For more information or to a Department of Behavioral Wellness Sally Green Island Packers Benchmark Eatery things abouta our The City forward de- community. mental Review Committee (ERC), which or call 570-1866. Sally HintonWhen someone puts Islands Burgers Best Western Carpinteria Inn (countyofsb.org/behavioral-wellness) has a reviews relatively compact velopment proposal,ofitCarpinteria is generally draft environmental documents Salon Mirame Jack & Robin Sawaske Beth Cox that provides services in both unincorpoboundary. means of us whopublic Samantha McVee something that they really want toThat build. andmany the associated comments. Jaime Diamond Bluewater Grill rated areas and in cities throughout Santa live in the Carpinteria Valley are actually Sandcastle Time it is their dream house on bluffs Jamie Bray Bob & Amanda George Maybe Whew! That finishes explaining all the County. This isCarpinteria an example of a Santa Barbara Film Festival Jamie Collins Borello’s the city and thereforeNow live goBarbara audiences overlooking the ocean.outside Or maybe it is limit a abbreviations! back and re-read Santa Barbara Museum of service the county provides county-wide Jamie Persoon Botanik theplan unincorporated area controlled officeCenter building thatin they to build the sentence in the second paragraph and tormented minds of three w Natural nice History/Sea Janie Foley Brander Winery to both cities and unincorporated areas. by Santa Barbara County. One way to more “Private Wars” by James M and sell for Company a profit. They might describe see if it makes a little sense. Santa Barbara Trolley Javier Cisneros Brian & Nikki Yamaoka determine if you are inside or outside the weekend and next at Plaza Santa Ynez Kitchen JB & Taffy Balch Brian & Pam Werner the project in glowing terms: “The world Next month: What is in an ND or EIR, Question 7: Someone finds your lost city limit is to enter Sarah Aresco-Smith Jen Gonzalez Brian Falk Acupuncture and will be a better place. Birds will sing and “Carpinteria, and how areCA” thein“facts” presented in directed by Bill Egan, a veter wallet, shows up at your front door to Santa Barbara Zoo Jessica Clark Massage www.google.com/maps. If that you the are inside theSalon sun will always shine.” terms public and decision-makers designer in theaters through Sea Rose Jesus Zamora Broadway Santa Barbara return it, and leaves before even the city, then for a pothole you should Friday,you Nov. 8, atget the local Now picture a city council faced with can understand and evaluate? Seaside Gardens Jim & Ann Gray Brophy Bros. their name. What do you do? contact the Cityproject of Carpinteria Public Works Ave. The curtain will rise on Seastrand deciding whether to approve John & Nell Able Buddha Beach Cottage Answer 7: Send a “Halo” into the CVN, (carpinteria.ca.us/public_works). If youis Communications Seventhor Street John Culbertson Cafe Habana Malibu not.Cottages There would be a presentation Mike Wondolowski Di- 8, 9, 15 and 16, at 7:30 p.m. a and be grateful you live in Carpinteria! Sharon by Dal Pozzo John Wullbrandt Calla Gold are might outsidebethe limit,ofyou should the applicant. There onecityrector the Carpinteria Valley Association at 2 p.m. So how did you do on Youa series Shirley Strickler Jonsie & Barbara Stoops Carolyn Haines contactwho Santa Barbara County’s Public Thethis playtest? blends or more people or groups speak (CarpinteriaValleyAssociation.org), a local Shoreline Restaurant K. Leonard Carp Sports might be glad there isG.I.s no qualifi cation test Works Department (www.countyofsb. teasing, tormenting, against the project declaring, “It will organization dedicated to maintaining the Siam Elephant Kathy Forner Carpinteria Athletic Club before you are allowed to vote. But the org/pwd). Skydivecause Coastalworldwide California Kelsie Crouse Carpinteria Coffee Co. famine. It will cause small beach town nature of our community. each other with light-hearted better you understand the various parts Skydiveour Santa Barbara Killer B’s Fitness Carpinteria Cotton Company concern about the uncertain June Gloom to last for 11 months of In his 25 years of involvement in planning of our government and thethey background Sly’s Kona Ice Carpinteria Nails Question 2: You barely use any water which will soon return will result in un- issues, he has witnessed visionary successes, Soap the year, which clearlybut Krissi Hampton Carpinteria T-Shirt Company on the issues on the sion ballot, the$12 more instill have a huge water bill and want and for students a happy people and obviously an increase as well as decisions that were later widely Social Cycle L’S Salon Carpinteria Valley Lumber formed your vote will be. to complain about the water rates. Who plazatheatercarpinteria.com Sonnia in Sosa crime.” regretted. When not stuck indoors, he can ofLA Beer Hop Carpinteria Wine Company do you contact? Spot BurgerThe city council would LA Chargers Casey & Brianna Balch be stuck trying ten be found enjoying Carpinteria’s treasures 5285 Carpinteria Ave. For mo Mike Wondolowski is President of the Stan & Ellen Froyd Laughing Buddha CATE School 2: Ifand you live east of kayaking Toro Canto sort out all the opinionsAnswer from facts, including and snorkeling along the Carpinteria Valley Association (CarpinteriaState & Fig Linda Ford Channel Islands Surfboards yon, you are looking for the Carpinteria choose which they want to use to make a coast, running or hiking on the bluffs, or “vaStuart Carey Lisa O’Shea Charles Freund ValleyAssociation.org), a local organization Valley Water Districtcationing” (www.cvwd.net), decision. That is not a way to make sound as a tent camper at the State Beach. Sue Harrison Liston Foster Chocolates du CaliBressan but if you are west of Toro Canyon, it dedicated to maintaining the small beach Summerland Beach Cafe Long Beach Aquarium Chris Sobell is the Montecito Water District (www. town nature of our community. In his 25 Summerland Winery Lorena Estrada Christie’s Chateau Susan Allen Lorraine Lim Catering Christina Clayton montecitowater.com). You can see a map years of involvement in planning issues, he Susan Anderson Los Agaves City Pool that shows the exact boundaries of the has witnessed visionary successes, as well as Susan Willis Los Arroyos Cliff House Montecito Water District here: tinyurl. decisions that were later widely regretted. Sushi Teri Los Padres Outfitters Clothesline com/montecito-water. In either case, When not stuck indoors, he can often be found Suzan Cluderay Louie’s Rest. Clyde & Diana Freeman Tennis Shop Lowel Schyler you are likely to find out more than you enjoying Carpinteria’s treasures including Connie Clements Tere Jurado Lucky Llama Coral Sea Sport Fishing wanted to know about the expense of kayaking and snorkeling along the coast, runTessa Nash Lure Corktree Cellars ning or hiking on the bluffs, or “vacationing” getting water to our faucets. Timothy & Virginia Bliss Lynda Fairly Cruz Dance Studio as a tent camper at the State Beach.

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Curtis Lopez Cyndi Connolly Dale & Carolyn Frary Dan & Kim Runhaar Deb Aresco Diana Rigby Dick Carty Disneyland Dos Carlitos Ed & Lynn George Edward & Melinda Wittwer EJ Harrison & Sons El Capitan Canyon Enterprise Rest. Evolutions Medical & Day Spa Farmer Boy First & Oak Food Liaison Frank & Kristin Isaac Frank Garrison Garden Market Gary & Geri Campopiano George Thompson Diamond Co. Geraldine Lea Gerardo Cornejo Getaway2Give

Mac & Debbie Brown Mac Brown Excavating, Inc. Magic Mountain Malbec Adventures Malibu Wine Safari Maricio & Kim Ortega Marilyn Arnbrister Mary Keane-Gruener Mary Zeoli Matson Industrial Finishing Meredith Abbott Mesa Burger Michael & Marni Cooney Michelle Fox Mike & Jessica Isaac Mont. YMCA Montecito Bank & Trust Mountain Air Sports Moxi Murphy & Barbara Kuhn Norm Arnold Nugget Summerland Ocean Ranch Olio E Limone On the Alley Pacific Health Foods

Tinker’s Toine & Kandie Overgaag Toni & Pete Thompson Traveling Pants Tre Lune Tyler Powell Tyson Willson Ultimate Escape Rooms Uncle Chen Upham Hotel & Country House USSD Karate Valerie Pampel Valerie Powdrell Via Vai Rest. Waterfront Grill Westerley Orchids Will & Sarah Brown Win Van Wingerden Wyatt Stevenson Zookers Zodo’s

Many thanks, we couldn’t do it without you!

Question 3: What is the best month to visit or live in Carpinteria? Answer 3: Any answer is correct! (See,

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Thursday, October 4, 2018  23

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

The uses and abuses of nostalgia Cvn

the summerland shore f r a n d av i s

Every fall when I get a catalog from the Vermont Country Store I curl into a warm fuzzy ball. Paging through their seasonal offerings tosses me right back into my childhood. This year it’s Halloween candles designed in the ‘40s—ghosts and witches with sweet faces. Plus, orange and black gum drops. The Vermont Country Store calls itself a “purveyor of the practical and hard to find.” Some of the items they sell are dredged out of the past, my past anyway, like the Bit O’Honey candies, the kooky cat clock with moving eyes, and Lanz flannel nightgowns. I noticed that once I’d gone through the catalog this year, I kept it on the kitchen table where I could glance at the cover, a green-eyed cat poking up from inside a merry pumpkin. It made me feel good. Old fashioned and right. I knew I was bathing in nostalgia, longing for a childhood long gone and thoroughly over. I recognized the sweetsad mixture for what it was, but the sweet had a more powerful hold than the sad. In fact, nostalgia researchers have found that engaging in fond thoughts of the past actually increase a person’s sensation of warmth. It turns out there’s been quite a lot of research on nostalgia. The word was coined in the 17th century to describe the condition of seamen who had to be away from home for long periods. It comes from the Greek nostos, homecoming, and Latin algos, pain or ache. Initially, nostalgia was considered an illness, a symptom of psychic and physical distress. But 20th century psychologists have had a field day with it, discovering all kinds of positive effects derived from feeling nostalgic. Aside from creating actual perceptions of warmth, a bout of nostalgia can supposedly help with developing coping strategies, especially during stressful or challenging times. It’s grounding, strength building. The feel-good times of the past feed a sense of present wellbeing. My gym friend Karen Wilson described nostalgia as “going back to the past as a place to move forward.” Which is exactly what many of us do—revisit those especially good times, places of comfort, to gather strength for whatever we’re facing in the present. I read that people engage in nostalgic thoughts an average of once a week. I don’t know about others, but for me the holidays always arrive with a big bundle of wistfulness. Nostalgic feelings can be triggered by music (all those carols), smells (cinnamon and pine), touch and even weather. A trip to the snow brings memories of my 16-year-old self on bus rides up to the slopes with the ski club. While generally regarded as helpful, nostalgia can also have a negative side. In addition to personal nostalgia, there

is also something called collective nostalgia. That kind of nostalgia, shared by a group, looks to the past as a simpler, more contented time—kind of a golden age. Things were better then, the thinking goes, when our differences weren’t as apparent. Things like religious differences, sexual preference and skin color didn’t intrude as much. Our place in the world, our nation’s place, was more secure. It’s easy and comforting to see past times as better than the present. But those hankering after the good old days of yesteryear often conjure up only selective slices. The good parts. The time when we were united, and everyone was happy. Backyard baseball and bar-b-q’s, Mama’s cooking, family gatherings, fishing trips. Factor in the Vietnam war, an arms race, the assassination of two Kennedys and Martin Luther King, the Watts riots, and that past doesn’t look so rosy. In fact, it looks a lot like the present, full of turmoil and uncertainties. Politicians both past and present have capitalized on collective nostalgia. They use peoples’ dissatisfaction with the changing complexities and moral ambiguities of the present to stoke our fears. Be afraid, they say, man the walls. Criminal immigrants are flooding in, gangs and drugs. Beware of those wearing hijabs and head coverings; Muslims want to plant the flag of Islam in our churches. Gays are perverting our children. Fear is a powerful tool. Exploited fully, it can be used to get people to do anything, give up their freedoms, surrender their free will, turn on their neighbors. Senator Joseph McCarthy, author of the “red scare,” did it very effectively in the 1950s. He scared Americans so thoroughly they let him run rampant, ruining lives in the media, universities and the government for years until he was stopped by his own incompetence and mania. We were greater then, America was greater then, we think, turning our backs on today’s challenging reality in order to retreat to the comforts of our reimagined past. Our collective nostalgia, longing for those simpler, better times can blind us to how we are being manipulated by today’s politicians to do their will. They make us fearful, turn our longings into battering rams, change our warm thoughts and wistfulness into distrust of those who don’t share that same past. Ambitious politicians stoke our worst fears to gain power. Fear is a great tool for amassing power according to our president, who in 2016 said, “Real power is, I don’t even want to use the word: Fear.” “The only thing we have to fear is fear itself,” FDR wisely told us during a dark time in our nation’s history. As the holidays approach, let’s try to rise above the fearful clamoring. Let’s grow braver and more thoughtful. We can, as Karen suggested, visit the past as a place to move forward. We can mine the strength, richness and stability we find in our own individual past lives to help us confront and cope with the ever-changing and challenging present. “The good old days” may never really have been as good as our recollections. As the humorist Will Rogers quipped, “Things ain’t what they used to be and probably never were.” One good thing: Heavy morning mists melting away to dreamy fall days. Fran Davis is an award-winning writer and freelance editor whose work appears in magazines, print and online journals, anthologies and travel books. She has lived in Summerland most of her life.

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NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING OF THE

TREE ADVISORY BOARD

Notice is hereby given that a special meeting of the City of Carpinteria Tree Advisory Board will be held on Saturday, October 20, 2018 at 7:30 A.M. in the City Hall Council Chamber, 5775 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, California. A tour of proposed trees requested to be replaced will follow. Discussion regarding the Board’s findings will be heard at their regularly scheduled meeting on Thursday, November 8, 2018 (separate notice will follow). The following is a list of tree replacement requests: •

1287 La Pala Lane – Weeping Bottlebrush

1539 Casitas Pass Road – Carrotwood

Parking Lot No. 3 – Eucalyptus

5750 Via Real Unit 200 – Pine

4495 La Tierra Lane – Southern Magnolias Side 1 & 2

830 Arbol Verde – Liquid Amber Side 1

1492 Andrea Street – Brazilian Pepper

4596 El Carro Lane – Southern Magnolia Side 1

4496 El Carro Lane – Southern Magnolia

The files for the above referenced matters are available for public inspection at the Department of Public Works, City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, California 93013, prior to the start of the public meeting. All interested persons are invited to attend, participate and be heard. Written comments should be sent to the Department of Public Works, 5775 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, California 93013. In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, if you need assistance to participate in this meeting, please contact Paul Medel at (805) 755-4443 or the California Relay Service at (866) 735-2929. Notification of two business days prior to the meeting will enable the City to make reasonable arrangements for accessibility to this meeting.

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24 n Thursday, October 4, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

2018

John & Christine Frontado Gene & Dee Funkhouser Marguerite T. Gamo Steve & Ann Garcia Kaydance & Kenzington Gardner Doug & Nancy Garrison Gaynor Ranch Roberta Germanetti Jeremy & Calla Gold David & Annie Goodfield Llew & Marilyn Goodfield Eric & Terry Graf Bill & Sharon Green Lisa Guravitz & Fred Shaw Charles B. Hamilton E. Handall Margo Handelsman Louise Hansen & Jim Reginato Peter Haslund & Bets Wienecke Nancy Haviland Chris Hecox In Memory of Bob Henry Kathy Henry Bella Bad Dog Lynda Hershey Hilltop Flowers, Inc. Suzi Hopkins Evelyne M. Houdek Julia Hoyt Rob & Christi Hudson Virgil & Lee Huelskamp Diane M. Huerta Barbara Hurd Robbie & Ed Hutto Kim Ishida Zoe Iverson & Gib Johnson Donna & Bob Jordan Kathy Kaura Wilma Kirk Brian F. Klinge Alan & Carol Koch Jim & Roz Kohute Craig & Denise Kono Ron Lafrican & Luzzie Hernandez Alice Larsen Las Palmalitas Ranch Laughing Buddha Roberta & George Lehtinen Fred & Donna Lemere Mary Lewis John Litsinger Alice Lo The Lou Grant Parent-Child Workshop Paula J. Lund Glenna & Thomas Luschei The Luthard Family Wendy & Tim MacMurray Bill Mahlke & Bonnie Curtis Charlene Maltzman Mr. & Mrs. George Manges Peter & Elizabeth Mann Harry & Patricia Manuras Gail & Rocky Marshall Bill & Ann Matson Mariko Matsuyama Marianne & Kevin McCarthy Ron & Barbara McClain Joan McCoy Barbara McCurry Jim & Jennifer McIntosh Amanda McIntyre

Duncan & Meredith Abbott The Abe Family John & Nell Able Rick & Kathy Abney Cliff & Gayle Adams Glenn & Valerie Alger Ken & Sue Anderson Hank & Pat Arellanes Virginia Ashford Andy & Carol Bailard Jim & Jean Bailard Kevin & Donna Baird Alterio A-G Banks Randy & Muffy Barnard Virginia Barrison Marianne Bartholomew Jane Benefield Don & Vera Bensen Jack Bevilockway Bill’s Coins Christie & Jeff Boyd John & Arida Brand Betty Brown Sally Ann Camp Gary & Geri Campopiano Jim & Valerie Campos Lois Capps The Caratan Family Carpinteria Beautiful Carpinteria Cotton Co. Carpinteria Seal Watch Carpinteria Valley Association Anna & Gary Carrillo Pamela Christian Larry & Debi Clark Jeff & Gayle Clay Jim & Jolene Colomy Jim & Mary Ann Colson James Conger Bruce & Judi Conroy Jane Craven & Don Higley Frank & Sandy Crowe T. Culver Maria J. D’Angelo Cullen & Dottie Deck Ellen & Rob Denholtz Betsy Denison Mark & Kathryn DiRado Arthur & Carole Dobreski Melissa Doyle Glenn & Kathy Dubock Paul Dunham Sally & Terry Eagle Rae & Dan Emmett Lynda Fairly The Faoro Family Art & Louise Fisher Sherrie Fisher Paul & Mary Foley Barbara Ford Bob & Elene Franco Anne Fraser & Robert Lehmann David & Elizabeth Freed Clyde & Diana Freeman N KIM BEtoRLI SOLD! SH IRL EY thing I list turns l.com Every

805-886-0228

skimberlin@ao

on the back page This week’s listings

Coastal CA RPI NT ER IA

Vol. 23, No. 44

st 2, 2017

July 27 - Augu

coa stalv iew. com

View News

t School distric supe welcomes new

4

“Fools” makes crowd LOL

Viva La Fiesta!

CARPINTERIA

Flamen co With her fiery dazzlin g smile, dancing and of Fiesta this year’s Spirit ga captiNorma Escarce ants vates the particip of s of the Friend Fiesta the Library’s was event. This event 22 y, July held last Saturda an anand is at Seaside Park ’s for Santa Barbara nual precursor ion, held celebrat Days Old Spanish ga will also to 6. Escarce unof’s from Aug. 2 Sunday at this wow the crowds Recepción del to Fiesta, La of Fiesta, ficial kickoff the 2017 Spirit Presidente. As of the charm embodiment an is ga Escarce her stunning Days through of Old Spanish character. dancing and

q

11

n Garden colum goes on the road

Honor Roll

16

MAGAZINE SUMMER2018

Fur balls learn the ropes

26

Coastal View News recently celebrated 23 years of local news—a milestone we reached thanks to the support of the community. On the first Thursday of each month CVN publishes the Honor Roll to thank readers and advertisers for their generous support. Since 2009, this support has played a critical role in keeping CVN in the stands each week and full of local news that cannot be found in any other news media. The outpouring of support inspired by the Honor Roll has established a deeper connection between the newspaper and its readers. Additionally, the hundreds of names that appear in the Honor Roll have also sent a message to advertisers—Carpinterians are dedicated to their local newspaper. In turn, the staff of CVN is dedicated to its readers. As the publishers of this community newspaper, we appreciate the relationship we have with you, our readers, and we pledge to keep bringing you all the news of the Carpinteria Valley. Carlena McKnerney Paddy McMahon & Heidi Chesley Steve & Laurie McMahon Chuck & Dolores McQuary Greta Meaney Norma Migliazza Bradley & Emily Miles Maria & Breck Mitchell Judy & Mike Modugno Dave & Louise Moore Terry & Dianne Moore Pat Moorhouse Judy Mulford Peter & Ann Mullins Donnie Nair Andy & Yvonne Neumann Langdon & Linda Nevens Anh & Ha Ngo Carol & Peter Nichols John & Virginia Nickelsen Nola Treloar Nicklin Weldon & Ann Nomura Peggy Oki - Origami Whales Project Rick & Trudy Olmstead Alonzo & Amy Marie Orozco Mary Ota & Family Wendy & Jerry Paley Lou & Susie Panizzon Marty & Nan Panizzon Steve & Judy Pearce Tony & Linda Perez Gail & John Persoon The Piltz Family Doris Pimental Betty Popnoe Valerie & David Powdrell Anita & Alex Pulido Mimi & Greg Putnam Lynn Ransom Phil Rastatter & Megan Shannon Ted Rhodes & Joan Pascal Kit & Becky Richardson Elizabeth Risdon Greg & Laura Robinson Theresa & Jay Romais James & Carolyn Rory Steve & Susan Ruthven Saito Family Theodore Sampson Ernie & Sally Sanchez Wally & Janice Schilling Nancy & Wayne Schoenfeld Stan & Terry Scrivner Arlene & Jack Sega

Marty Selfridge Rick & Trish Shade The Skenderians Barbara & Sanderson Smith Bob & Marcy Smith Brad & Barbara Smith Nancy M. Smith Chris Sobell John & Marge Soper The Sprigg Family Kim Stackpole & Ken Gluck Terry Stain Gordon & Barb Statler Rebecca Stebbins Brad & Carla Stein Michael & Susan Stephens Cherry Stockton Fred & Shirley Strickler Tom & Brenda Sullivan Eric & Jane Swain Jim & Donna Swinford Hisaye Takahashi Diane Thackeray Ted & Mary Anne Theilmann Dorothy Thielges Bob & Chris Thompson Diana & Don Thorn Jeff Thuner John Tilton Ruthie Tremmel Danel Trevor Elise Unruh Steve Urbanovich Susan & Scott Van Der Kar Robert & Elizabeth Van Eyck Harry & Michele Van Wingerden The Winfred Van Wingerden Family Joe & Alice Vazquez Christiy & John Venable Becky & Eric von Schrader Gayle Ward Paul & Nancy Warner Jerry & Brenda Watkins Tom & Mary Watts Al & Sandy Weil Alan Weiss & Cheryl Smith Woody & Vi White Tyson & Betty Willson Leslie & Carla Wilson Jilla Wolsey Mike & Diane Wondolowski Grace Young Donna Zehrung Dr. & Mrs. D. Ziehl

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Thursday, October 4, 2018  25

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MAN ON THE STREET LARRY NIMMER Larry’s comment:What my new trainer has to teach me about achieving a healthy back and core.

Physics because it seems interesting. -Joaquin Ramirez

About the Carpinteria City Council because I’m interested in running some day. -Danny Tubbs

How extinction happens and its relevance to humans. -Julia Jackson

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More languages. Spanish and Dutch. -Ulla Tucker


26

 Thursday, October 4, 2018

Public Notices FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as Carved Coast at 410 W. MIChElTOrENA ST. ApT #2, SANTA BArBArA, CA 93101. Full name of registrant(s): CArvEd COAST llC at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by: an Limited Liability Company. This statement was filed with the County 8/29/2018. The registrant began transacting business on: NA. Signed: Miles Curran. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. holland, County Clerk (SEAl) by NA, deputy County Clerk, recorder and Assessor, No. 2018-0002411

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAl) by Sandra E. rodriguez, deputy County Clerk, recorder and Assessor, No. 2018-0002438

on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Jazmin Murphy, deputy County Clerk, recorder and Assessor, No. 2018-0002345

publish: Sept. 13, 20, 27, Oct. 4, 2018 _______________________________ order to sHow Cause for CHaNGe of Name Case No. 18Cv04261

publish: September 6, 13, 20, 27, 2018 _______________________________ order to sHow Cause for CHaNGe of Name Case No. 18Cv04029

TO All INTErESTEd pErSONS: petitioner: Teresa lopez Tinoco at 536 W. Ortega Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93101, for a decree changing names as follows:

TO All INTErESTEd pErSONS: petitioner: rIChArd r. ShArp, 5425 Carpinteria Ave. #622, Carpinteria, CA 93014, for a decree changing names as follows:

prESENT NAME: aLoNdra marLeN Heras LoPez

prESENT NAME: LuCas orioN sHarP

ThE COUrT OrdErS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court on October 24, 2018 at 9:30 am to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted.

prOpOSEd NAME: duke orioN sHarP ThE COUrT OrdErS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court on October 17, 2018 at 9:30 am to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. The address of the court is 1100 Anacapa Street, dept. 6, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Filed at Santa Barbara Superior Court on August 20, 2018, by Terri Chavez, deputy Cerk for Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer. /s/ Donna D. Geck, Judge of the Superior Court

publish: Sept. 13, 20, 27, Oct. 4, 2018 _______________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as Pibu at 5944 TrUdI drIvE, GOlETA, CA 93117 (MAIlING AddrESS: pO BOx 50447, SANTA BArBArA, CA 93117). Full name of registrant(s): hAyES FAMIly hOldINGS, INC at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by: a Corporation. This statement was filed with the County 8/27/2018. The registrant began transacting business on: NA. Signed: Mike hayes. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Jazmin Murphy, deputy County Clerk, recorder and Assessor, No. 2018-0002393

publish: Sept. 20, 27, Oct. 4, 11, 2018 _______________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as kiNd CuP (1), wevotoPia (2) at 5425 CArpINTErIA AvE. #1146, CArpINTErIA, CA 93013. Full name of registrant(s): WEvOTOpIA llC at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by: a Limited Liability Company. This statement was filed with the County 8/24/2018. The registrant began transacting business on: NA. Signed: Christine Brown. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Jazmin Murphy, Deputy County Clerk, recorder and Assessor, No. 2018-0002374

publish: Sept. 13, 20, 27, Oct. 4, 2018 _______________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as yamaoka fLowers at 1552 CASITAS pASS rd., CArpINTErIA, CA 93013. Full name of registrant(s): (1) yAMAOkA, BrIAN, (2) yAMAOkA, MAMOrU (3) yAMAOkA, rUTh. at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by: a General Partnership. This statement was filed with the County 8/21/2018. The registrant began transacting business on: 7/01/2003. Signed: N/A. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement

publish: Sept. 13, 20, 27, Oct. 4, 2018 _______________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as Gary Porter aCCouNtaNt at 1420 SyCAMOrE CANyON rd. SANTA BArBArA, CA 93108 (MAIlING AddrESS: pO BOx 177, SANTA BArBArA, CA 93102). Full name of registrant(s): pOrTEr, GAry at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by: a individual. This statement was filed with the County 9/4/2018. The registrant began transacting business on: 9/4/2018. Signed: Gary porter. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy

prOpOSEd NAME: aLoNdra marLeN LoPez tiNoCo

The address of the court is 1100 Anacapa Street, dept. 6, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Filed at Santa Barbara Superior Court on August 31, 2018, by Terri Chavez, deputy Cerk for Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer. /s/ Pauline Maxwell, Judge of the Superior Court publish: Sept. 20, 27, Oct. 4, 11, 2018 _______________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as (1) CoLLeGium Press (2) tHe siLeNt movie eNsembLe at 160 ASh AvE #4, CArpINTErIA, CA 93013. Full name of registrant(s): hANNINGTON, rIChArd lUkE at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by: an individual. This statement was filed with the County 9/06/2018. The registrant began transacting business on: 8/01/2018. Signed: N/A. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Sandra E. rodriguez, deputy County Clerk, recorder and Assessor, No. 2018-0002466 publish: Sept. 20, 27, Oct. 4, 11, 2018 ________________________________ summoNs (family Law) Case Number 17fL00305 NOTICE TO rESpONdENT: JeovaNi aLPizar moNdraGoN you are being sued. NOTICE TO ThE pErSON SErvEd: you are served as an individual. petitioner’s name is: aNGeLiCa fLores you have 30 calendar days after this Summons and petition are served on you to file a Response (form FL-120 or FL-123) at the court and have a copy served on the petitioner. A letter or phone call will not protect you. If you do not file your Response on time, the court may make orders affecting your marriage or domestic partnership, your property, and custody of your children. you may be ordered to pay support and attorney fees and costs. For legal advice, contact a lawyer immediately. you can get information about finding a lawyer at the California Courts Online Self-help Center (www.courtinfo. ca.gov/selfhelp), at the California legal Services Web site (www.lawhelpcalifornia. org), or by contacting your local county bar association. NOTICE: The restraining orders are effective against both spouses or domestic

partners until the petition is dismissed, a judgment is entered, or the court makes further orders. These orders are enforceable anywhere in California by any law enforcement officer who has received or seen a copy of them. FEE WAIVER: If you cannot pay the filing fee, ask the clerk for a fee waiver form. The court may order you to pay back all or part of the fees and costs that the court waived for you or the other party. Starting immediately, you and your spouse or domestic partner are restrained from 1. removing the minor child or children of the parties, if any, from the state without the prior written consent of the other party or an order of the court; 2. cashing, borrowing against, canceling, transferring, disposing of, pr changing the beneficiaries of any insurance or any other coverage, including life, health, automobile, and disability, held for the benefit of the parties and their minor child or children; 3. transferring, encumbering, hypothecating, concealing, or in any way disposing of any property, real or personal, whether community, quasi-community, or separate, without the written consent of the other party or an order of the court, except in the usual course of business or for the necessities of life; and 4. creating a nonprobate transfer or modifying a nonprobate transfer in the manner that affects the disposition of property subject to the transfer, without the written consent of the other party or an order of the court. Before revocation of a nonprobate transfer can take effect or a right of supervisorship to property can be eliminated, notice of the change must be filed and served on the other party. you must notify each other of any proposed extraordinary expenditures at least five business days prior to incurring these extraordinary expenditures and account to the court for all extraordinary expenditures made after these restraining orders are effective. however, you may use community property, quasi-community property, or your own separate property to pay an attorney to help you or to pay court costs. saNta barbara CouNty suPerior Court 1100 ANACApA STrEET p.O. BOx 21107 SANTA BArBArA, CA 93101 The name, address, and telephone number of petitioner’s attorney, or the petitioner without an attorney are: aNGeLiCa fLores 5390 FOOThIll rOAd CArpINTErIA, CA 93013 date: 02/08/2017 Filed by Terri Chavez, deputy Clerk, for Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer. publish: Sept. 20, 27, Oct. 4, 11, 2018 ___________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as (1) keviN JoyCe draPeries (2) keviN JoyCe iNteriors at 2330 vArlEy ST., SUMMErlANd, CA 93067. Full name of registrant(s): SChErMAN, GrEG at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by: an individual. This statement was filed with the County 9/07/2018. The registrant began transacting business on: 9/07/2018. Signed: N/A. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAl) by Sandra E. rodriguez, deputy County Clerk, recorder and Assessor, No. 2018-0002472 publish: Sept. 20, 27, Oct. 4, 11, 2018

________________________________ summoNs (family Law) ameNded Case Number 15fL01014 NOTICE TO rESpONdENT: miCHaeL steveN moreLLo you are being sued. NOTICE TO ThE pErSON SErvEd: you are served as an individual. petitioner’s name is: eLizabetH moreLLo you have 30 calendar days after this Summons and petition are served on you to file a Response (form FL-120 or FL-123) at the court and have a copy served on the petitioner. A letter or phone call will not protect you. If you do not file your Response on time, the court may make orders affecting your marriage or domestic partnership, your property, and custody of your children. you may be ordered to pay support and attorney fees and costs. For legal advice, contact a lawyer immediately. you can get information about finding a lawyer at the California Courts Online Self-help Center (www.courtinfo. ca.gov/selfhelp), at the California legal Services Web site (www.lawhelpcalifornia. org), or by contacting your local county bar association. NOTICE: The restraining orders are effective against both spouses or domestic partners until the petition is dismissed, a judgment is entered, or the court makes further orders. These orders are enforceable anywhere in California by any law enforcement officer who has received or seen a copy of them. FEE WAIVER: If you cannot pay the filing fee, ask the clerk for a fee waiver form. The court may order you to pay back all or part of the fees and costs that the court waived for you or the other party. Starting immediately, you and your spouse or domestic partner are restrained from 1. removing the minor child or children of the parties, if any, from the state without the prior written consent of the other party or an order of the court; 2. cashing, borrowing against, canceling, transferring, disposing of, pr changing the beneficiaries of any insurance or any other coverage, including life, health, automobile, and disability, held for the benefit of the parties and their minor child or children; 3. transferring, encumbering, hypothecating, concealing, or in any way disposing of any property, real or personal, whether community, quasi-community, or separate, without the written consent of the other party or an order of the court, except in the usual course of business or for the necessities of life; and 4. creating a nonprobate transfer or modifying a nonprobate transfer in the manner that affects the disposition of property subject to the transfer, without the written consent of the other party or an order of the court. Before revocation of a nonprobate transfer can take effect or a right of supervisorship to property can be eliminated, notice of the change must be filed and served on the other party. you must notify each other of any proposed extraordinary expenditures at least five business days prior to incurring these extraordinary expenditures and account to the court for all extraordinary expenditures made after these restraining orders are effective. however, you may use community property, quasi-community property, or your own separate property to pay an attorney to help you or to pay court costs. saNta barbara CouNty suPerior Court 1100 ANACApA STrEET SANTA BArBArA, CA 93121-1107 The name, address, and telephone number of petitioner’s attorney, or the petitioner without an attorney are: eLizabetH moreLLo 1209 qUINIENTOS STrEET SANTA BArBArA, CA 93103 Original date: 10/08/2015 Amended date: 6/30/2015 Filed by Jessica Vega, Deputy Clerk, for Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer. publish: Sept. 27, Oct. 4, 11, 18, 2018

_______________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as tHe atomiC HouNd at 5935 BIrCh STrEET ApArTMENT #2, CArpINTErIA, CA 93013. Full name of registrant(s): drOST, MEGANN at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by: an individual. This statement was filed with the County 9/27/2018. The registrant began transacting business on: 7/16/2018. Signed: N/A. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. holland, County Clerk (SEAl) by Margarita Silva, deputy County Clerk, recorder and Assessor, No. 2018-0002653 publish: October 4, 11, 18, 25, 2018 _______________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as iNdiGo bay braNdiNG aNd merCH at 410 pAlM AvE #A15, CArpINTErIA, CA 93013. Full name of registrant(s): (1) AkErS, JAMES bARAk (2) bAyOuTH, MICHAEL at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by: a General Partnership. This statement was filed with the County 10/01/2018. The registrant began transacting business on: 9/01/2018. Signed: N/A. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. holland, County Clerk (SEAl) by Sandra E. rodriguez, deputy County Clerk, recorder and Assessor, No. 2018-0002682 publish: October 4, 11, 18, 25, 2018 ________________________________ order to sHow Cause for CHaNGe of Name Case No. 18Cv04433 TO All INTErESTEd pErSONS: petitioner: lINdSAy ANNE BUChANAN for a decree changing names as follows: prESENT NAME: isaaC buCHaNaN LaPiNski prOpOSEd NAME: isaaC JosePH buCHaNaN ThE COUrT OrdErS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court on November 7, 2018 at 9:30 am to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. The address of the court is 1100 Anacapa Street, dept. 6, Santa Barbara, CA 93101. Filed at Santa Barbara Superior Court on September 12, 2018, by Judge Pauline Maxwell. publish: October 4, 11, 18, 25, 2018

Fictitious Business name PuBLication

$40

for 4 weeks

DEADLINE: Mondays, 5 p.m. Today’s Date Name Category:

# of Weeks to Run

Phone Email  Employment  Situations Wanted  Notices  Services  Opportunities  Health & Fitness  Autos  Misc. for Sale  Art  Collectibles  Lost & Found  Wanted  Pets  Yard Sale  Rentals Wanted  Rentals  Real Estate

20 Words $15

.50¢ each word after

PAYMENT REquIRED BEFORE PuBLISHINg # Weeks  Cash

 Check

 Visa/Mastercard #

x $ per week = Total $ exp. code

DEADLINE: Mondays, 5 p.m.


Thursday, October 4, 2018  27

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Carpinteria Valley Chamber of Commerce Business Resource Coordinator Part Time 20 hours per week Send Cover Letter & Resume to: joyce@carpinteriachamber.org View Full Job Description at www. carpinteriachamber.org CENTER ASSOCIATE WANTED to join the UPS STORE TEAM in Carpinteria. Part time position available. Must be a good listener with customer service skills. Email resume store3166@theupsstore.com or come in person. Full time barber wanted. Carpinteria Barber shop. Call (805) 684-0034m

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calendar hindsight THROWBACK THROWBACK THROWBACK hindsight THURSDAY THURSDAY

20  Thursday, October 6, 15,2016 2015 26

CoastalView ViewNews News• •Carpinteria, Carpinteria, California California Coastal

Thursday, October 5, 2017  23

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

28  Thursday, October 4, 2018

The Weekly Crossword Crossword The Weekly Crossword 5 11 22 33 44

66 6 15

77 7

8

89

byMargie MargieE. E.Burke Burke by by Margie E. Burke

10 11 11 12 12 13 13 10 10 11 12 13 16 Margie E. Burke

ACROSS ACROSS 1 2 3 4 8 ACROSS VeryWeekly virile 11 Zodiac symbol Crossword 14 The 14 15 16 by 1 Like Top of heap 14 thethe Sahara 15 16 56 Well-chosen 3 4 5 618 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 19 5 Play Crumbly cheese 11717 2 ACROSS 18 10 group 8 Unshaken 17 18 19 9 As a rule 1 Like 14 Coola fabled Thursday, March14192014 nerve 15 16 21 22 20 21 14 piper A question of 15 Sandpaper grit 20 14 Coat-of-arms 21 a.m., Carpinteria 22 library, 23 Library preschooler story time, 10:30 5141 Carpinteria timing charge 25 23 24 24 17 18 19 5 Depth 22 23 25 26 27 28 16 Hideous system Ave., 684-4314 15 target By and by 24 25 26 17 Piece of turf 16 Settle 26 30 27 p.m.,32 28 29 30 31 20 21 22 Park Community Rotary Club of Carpinteria 11:45 a.m.-1:15 lions 29 meeting, 31 33 16 Club Easily 10 atduped a club 18 First-rate beforehand 27 non-members 28 29566-1906 30 31 32 Building, 6197 Casitas Pass road, rSVP to 17 Italian group auto 14 33 34 34 35 35 36 26 37 2332 24 25 36 19 Troop Binge 17 Small hourglass Bingo, 1 p.m., Veterans Building, 941 Walnut Ave. maker 15 Power glitch 33 34 35 36 37 38 20 Like Lying, maybeand Arts arctic 18 38 38 39Fair, 3-6:30 40 41 downtown, Farmers Market & Crafts p.m., linden 37 39 41 27 28 40 Ave. 29 30 Craft 31 18 Snap-together Gerard Butler, 16 21 Drive winters 39 40 41 42 fair: 684-2770 for one toy 42 33 43 44 44 45 42 43 45 32 34 35 46 23 Hotel 19 Amy ofroom theone Veteran’s Free Stress Relief Acupuncture Clinic, 6-7 p.m. drop in, 4690 Carpinteria 19 Xeriscape Adorable 17 option 44 45 46 43 amenity Indigo 46 47 37 48 49 50 Ave. Ste.Girls A, 684-5012 20 Falsehood 47 48 49 51 36 38 39 19 Cooking fattuber 25 Hawaiian 20 Cher, et. al. 49 50 47 48 Karaoke, 8 p.m., Carpinteria & linden Pub, 4954 Carpinteria linden Ave. 22 Chilled 20 Look of 50 51 52 55 53 54 57 55 52 53 56 26 American 42 43684-3811 40 41 Palms,54 Porcelain piece Night, 21 24 contempt Kind of cake Dusty Jugz Country 9 p.m., the 701 linden Ave., 51 52 53 54 55 56 symbol 22 Knight fight 56 57 58 58 59 60 62 25 Do 1040 entry 59 60 61 45 44 21 goo 28 Frozen water 24 Bite 27 Perspective 57 58 59 60 61 Friday, March 156361 64 22 Delhi dough 62 63 66 65 spike Woeful expres26 46 47 48 49 50 29 CBS Candle type 23 symbol CVCC Lunch & Learn, 929 linden Ave., 62 noon-1 p.m., Curious Cup, 63 64 65684-5479 x10. 32 Billboard listing sion of old 33 Louver piece 64 65 66 67 68 24 Professor _____ 51 52corner 53 of linden & Carpinteria 54 The Peace Ave. 55 56 35 Popeye, e.g. 5-6 p.m., 29 ofVigil, miss 36 Kind Former network 66 67 68 27 Figure skater 67 68 Music intube our a Schools 69Month Concert, 7:30 p.m., CHS 4810 70 cafeteria, 69 71 foothill road, 37 ___ Dog with 31 anchor 57 58 59 Johnny 684-4701 69 70 71 blue-black 33 Water 38 Johnnytester Bench Copyright2016 2015by byThe The Puzzle Syndicate 28 Cigarette flavor 60 Palms, 701 linden61 Copyright Back Track, Ave., 684-3811 62 Puzzle Syndicate tongue 34 Bankrupt was one9 p.m., the Copyright 2017 by The Puzzle Syndicate 32 Compassionate 38 34 "Groovy!" 53 Metamorphose Decree Accused's Debut of Kind of duty 39 Bad Frog's perch 36 habit, so to 6332 Like some socks 37 50 64 65 35 Type of agent 40 54 Jam need March 3, 1923 Archetype 41 speak Soon, in old DOWN Margarita fruit 521956 Wander 416 Halloween 3834Pun reaction, 51 sci-fi flick, Saturday, March 36 Impassioned 41 Who 31decoration 55 timesputs Bad ofled 35 Manye.g. aCopyright homeaimlessly Paris bisector Group 13 tours,36 Rust, Crowded 2018 by"Forbidden The Puzzle Syndicate Baby 37 Carpinteria Salt Marsh docent 10perhaps a.m., free walks start from the park 37 Indian yogurt dip 43 Down Under 2 Fine dinnerware coming attendee 54 Felipe's farewell 42 4 39 56 Exec's note Top with a top Cave in ___ du jour in a corner 5 Ticket word 39 Producing _____" 684-8077 39sign, Miles away 4 TV's Dick Van 33 State confidently 49 "Gladiator" bird 3 Rich in content 37 Medicinal herb 55 Figure, as a 43 5 41 57 Come to pass Frequently, to The Amish, e.g. Eagle's nest Glacial mass Finish on top offspring Wild enthusiasm 40 6 53 Magicarp Pokemon League, 929 linden Ave., setting (619) 972-3467 40 Applicable ____11 a.m., Curious 34Cup, Get to 44 Allow 4 Petition 40 Contrite sum 45 43 58 PartBalancing, of abread price 2-4 7p.m., Frost Handkerchief Light 42 Belgian Cause for Cup,41 Philandering Carried Energy Curious 929 free5550 42 with sting5 Certain "Suits" network 35 linden On, as aAve., lamp Late for class 46 Plant Get the pot protest 42 Generous gifts 57 56Special Grinding 46 65revolution 59 Spanish dish 8 p.m., Great beyond fabric "Tosca" tune 43 Square root fellow “The Quiet Man,” Plaza Playhouse theater, 4916 Carpinteria Ave.,edition $5 ing leaves 6 Fast food 38 Poison remedy 51 Antares, for one going out 6Basilica Taqueria treat 44 45Queen, Chesapeake, material 48 7 44 63 Bring Brawl Buggy terrain Anita sign section maybe Barely beat 8 59 The Groovie Line, 9 p.m.,favorite the Palms, 701 linden Ave.,find 684-3811 52 Mah-jongg piece 44 Box with a bow 41 Miner's 47 Crackerjack Price factor Before-long link 45 e.g. to scene Shell denizen food? 50 47 Shoebox Gobs Keyboard Place park Brookner's 47 987From the 6157Forest 45 of sand 7 Monkey Judge's 43 Clothing Follow as a 53 Stop Margin 49 Mound Tree with 8 48 suckling 52 49 Bromo functionsay With little effort 6358Close "Hotelone du ___" It's often blue 1930's, Depraved 48 46 46 Cold-hearted issuance result 56 Showy Flock member Monday, 18 catkins March 10 business 50Dressed, Something to 9 Carpenter's 51 ingredient Lack of hope Tangle 49 Eyesore 48 so to 6459Bowl overflower 48 morsel 21, at a casino, 45Girls Stripinc. bareof Carpinteria, 58 Nothing Give thebut 51 Granola Hand-color, 9 811:30 Again lend Women of Inspiration, a.m.-1:30 5315 56 Region of in a 10 Have no effect p.m., speak 52 Motif device 6661Yak it up foothill 51road, Back of a 684-6364 boat say 47 Diminish, as rain 64 Mangy go-ahead way 10 Source of leaks mutt $70, 11 Like Germany Ancient of the "Aida" 54 ___ 11 to Last3950 Week's 54 Cozy room1 p.m., Sandpiper 9 One Royalofflush cardVillage 48 Answer Sleek swimmer 59Crossword: "I told684-5921 you so!" 53 Marble 11 the Basic Bridge, Mobile clubhouse, Via real, 60 Unknowns 12 Damage Fries, maybe Smeltery refuse 12 Answer toALast Week's Crossword: 55 10 Jackson Give an example toBLast Week’s 57 ____-violet Social 5 Village B Aclubhouse, L Answers M BVia O T Crossword: P A S T Mah Jongg, 1beast p.m., Sandpiper Mobile 3950 real, 729-1310 61 13 Word Clear anetwork hurdle Apprentice 56 Stubborn 13 used G A G A G R A M T 57 It comes and 11 Pear anagram Answers to Last Week’s Crossword: S W A T S P R I G S CW 60 Yawn inducer 12 Dark doings O B O E R O U G E O NA A CS P E Bingo, 1 p.m., Veterans Building, 941 Walnut Ave. 62 Carplike 21 twice Delhi wrap Around 58 fish in athe 60's AA CM R IT DLI UAATR UEA R A S PT O AG LE E EL goes 12 Storybook villain C R E T A L E C 62 High spot 13 Requirement S L U M C A D R E L O A N Celebrate Recovery (Hurts, Hangups, Addictions), 6 p.m., first Baptist Church, 5026 63 Odor Energize bendand film 60 anagram play S H I R E L I M N N A A N 58 Mythological 13 Coffee Connecting H R U B L A A 63 Desktop item 21 ___ point HA ER M S R UE SP EE RR T HOE I A RV E foothill 684-3353 EE 64 22 title Kind woe ofrd., dealer Parenthesis, April P E G N T AR GDO EN N P E I T DI LT E 62 daydreamer 18 Type of energy A M O K N E A R M I S S E 65 Something to 23 Like a ConesR E S T R I C T G O I T E R CVCC’s Cuba 6-8 p.m., Carpinteria library 5141 I Multi-Purpose DD E YS C OC room, RCO EN P E T R U D A TS 65 Like 63 some Trip Meeting, 15 Ceiling Beethoven's essentially 60Carpinteria Pond scumAve., 684-5479 22 toga Mystical mark M O N E Y E D I N T E N T build on wagon C E D E F O W L F L A M E T H R O W E R x10 S E S A M E U G L Y 24 Social expressions no-no "Archduke ___" 23 Strong fiber 61 Musical exercise 25 Wandering TE L SY P E RL E SV E T S ALAPY 66 Memorial 26 Fishing aid I V E N C T R I G C L A E E C T A65 Community Toolbox: How Serve theHDepressed with A U N TPerson S P R Understanding, E E M O O Conceited 66 27 Animal 25 Cover A-list towith A L E E S D TS I ITSMOCAO ED TA V DI O Z 627-8:30 Do some darning worker stonepile 28 Barcelona R N S R E L TRE p.m., Carpinteria Woman’s 1059 road, 684-2509 T O G A C OF H R E N SI Vallecito IPE 67 Shade 29 curved 67 provider hornsClub,O Printing block "My Three Y R E S E E R I E S C A N E M I T A F I ELR R E 67 Cattail, Roll up,e.g. as a 63 26 bigwig Rusty nail U N D E R T H E W E A T H 68 Hall Brio & Oates hit 27 Drug-yielding Sons" son 68 W E T E LV AA SPDEAERTP RNFI ALN TTA AEI RLR O R S T flag dwelling 30 Something to 64 Plains danger E W G O T H WR OU RP N R UT FR F E S S S LC E R E 69 30 69 Emissary plant Repeated "The ___ E Tuesday, March 19 A D I E U A B EF T I NA EL LS YO 68 Farm Whiskey 65 call ___ 27 pump Sweeping A L U M N A D O G D L O N E A W N H E TA 70 relative 28 Hoard sequence Ranger" S TB Carpinteria R S S T R I ON TMI RR SE E EL E DO S Coffee with Cops, Crushcakes, 69 Stout Beginning stage9-11 31 Opening 29a.m., Dagger handle 4945 NL OL684-5405 O O N ROEDx437 D E M A N B EL AAve., U G Y L of taker blocker Brave opponent 31 71 30 Ablutionary ACarpinteria R I A DN LO library G I E BA LIL CEE EI VN CETAmultipurpose EAN N 70 Kind Deuce 32 spot Carpinteria Writers’ Group, a.m.-noon, DOWN 30 Drop-off Like10some T T AR M Lroom, R O A N S G C A NC L O U C O P Y E D I T 32 Colossal DOWN vessel L P E C R U DN OE A SD PE N I R L G Y R T E E R GPO A R A 71 Notice 33 684-7838 Downhill Carpinteria Ave., 15141 Dissect, in a vaccines racer A R C H B I S H O P G I R O Stringed instruDOWN 35 1 32 Palindromic Cord fiber A P S E L O N E R L A N DT B L O R H E T O R I C A L Sandpiper Duplicate 31 Bridge Club, 1 p.m., Sandpiper Mobile Village Clubhouse, way Orpheus' G E A S R E SU K RA OS I E L AL VO IS DE 13950 Pale gray flint ment of old 33 address "The very ___!" M O D E E R E N T R Y E D G Y Via real, 2 Literary device684-5522instrument S A G E R EM I ET DE DR Y PE EW SE OR 2 Get back 36 Soft palate S T O Battle of the 3:30 p.m., 3 Roast hostBooks club, 32 Bony fish 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 Sudoku Puzzle by websudoku.com ESL Class, 7 p.m., first Baptist Church, 5026 foothill road, free, 684-3353 5 5

9 9

CVN CVN

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

CVN

Editor’s note: Hey readers, would your house be a good fit for Throwback Thursday? If you have an old photo of your home that we can share, please contact Lea at lea@coastalview. com or 684-4428. We’re happy to take a contemporary photograph of your house to pair with the slice of history you have.

THEN

CArPiNteriA VAlley MuSeuM of HiStory

As the nation gears up for March Madness (starting March 19), CVN thought it would be appropriate to stoke the fire of excitement with an CArPiNtEriA VALLEy MusEuM of History image of Carpinteria’s version of highly competitive basketball. Sports CARpinTERiA VALLEy MusEuM of HisToRy rivals Carpinteria and Bishop Diego high schools vie for a piece of the Early Linden served the site of beach the 1917 fair, a one-time Fun andAvenue games atasLinden ball at this Feb. 7, 1978 game. event that raised $2,000 to rebuild the town hall after a fire.

Carpinteria Valley MuseuM of History

Readers– Rewind 100 years to Carpinteria’s first big festival • Caption this photo • Carpinterians may have celebrated the avocado for 31 years and counting, but Movin’ on up Before the avocado long before the green-fleshed fruit claimed the spotlight, were throwing festi-a Terri Simper’s house first arrived in Carpinteria in 1920.locals The structure, originally He said, With the 32nd annual California avocado festival on deck this weekend,Herald it’s difvals as fundraisers. Recently artist John Wullbrandt old Carpinteria military barracks in Oxnard, landed at 4921 Dorrance found Way asan the beach neighborhood ficult to imagine a time before Carpinteria Valley fell in love with the avocado. But article by Albertine Rodriguez, whose regular column “Las Memorias de Tina” she was beingsaid developed. Evelyn and Gerard Simper, who regularly visited Carpinteria in the valley’s rich soil has nurtured the roots of many major agricultural products, from In 1912, 900 acres of Carpinteria Valley were planted in walnuts, and the crop brought in about $150,000 each year—big money for Carpinteria’s early farmers. Carpinteria Valley MuseuM of History

covered the old-timer’s recollections Carpinteria. This one,son, entitled “How the 1950s, purchased the house on one of of early their camping trips. Their Earl, and his Bring the funny! beans toon lemons to on walnuts. they paid the debt the Town Hall,” includes references to a Carpinteria festival wife, Terri, bought it in 1987 and began an extensive remodel. They added a second InSend 1912, the walnut was king of the According to an annual produced by the your best(Editor’s caption for this held 100 us years ago. note: Thecrops. errors below are from the original printing.) story and improved theofentire structure. The original walls remained, however, and Carpinteria Chamber Commerce that year, the 900 acres of locally grown walnut photo by Monday, March 25. the house still sits on blocks instead of a foundation. The first View townan hall was built in get Old by the“Did Knights Pythias lodge. was lo- of trees produced average of 500 tonsTown annually. youofever dream thatItan acre Coastal News is ready to cated next to the Santa Monica creek bridge across from Town and Country Trailer park on 20 walnut trees would produce a ton of nuts? Well they do it in Carpinteria.” a little silly with Carpinteria history, Carpinteria avenue. They built it as their meeting place but they let everyone else use it. It Walnut were to priced from and we’d groves like readers join us by $800 to $1,000 an acre “and upward,” accordwas used for a school building, community dances and stage shows were put on by the Old ing to theup annual, whichcaptions adds that coming with clever forprices were significantly higher in other areas of Timers. John W.past. Young, of population Max Young, had was aclimbed teacher there. California. By then, Carpinteria’s to 500 and was growing photosMr. from the Atfather the end When The the town moved publication to its presentshamelessly location a new town hall was built in thetoearly steadily. Chamber’s promoted farming in order draw of each month we’ll publish our 1900’s on Linden avenue where Westland Savings has its building. This hall was a wooden new residents to the productive valley. “It is like owning a bank or a gold mine to favorite caption submissions from building.a All the fraternities used the building for meetings. They held dances, stage shows possess ranch here.” readers. and put on big dinners to Franklin raise money to pay the debt. Whenwalnut the building burned down Ben and B. were the off valley’s largest growers at the time, GetBailard creative, getC.goofy, but keep in 1911 this was aacres greatin loss to our community. with 90 and 80 production, respectively. The Carpinteria Walnut Growers comments brief and don’t expect Dancing was of ourin main entertainments in thoseabout days. half We surely a lot ofwalnut fun Association hadone formed 1909 and was handling of thehad valley’s CVN to print any inappropriate lanat the dances.“It Everyone other so it was likeled oneby bigwide happyawake family.and Friends came production. has itsknew owneach packinghouse and aggressive guage or innuendo. All submissions men,” boasts and the Santa Chamber annual. from Ventura Barbara to join in the fun. At midnight we had a big supper. will be edited for grammar, punc“Go andwas seethe forstart yourselves, feel the of effect it has overfire you,” states This to hallCarpinteria burning down of an organization the Carpinteria district. tuation, length and content. Please the publication. will feela that you fire are house welcome.” It took some time “You but look what beautiful we have today. send captions to news@coastalview. The town hall was rebuilt by the Town Hall Association. This was a red brick structure. com. Caption writers selected for CArPiNtEriA VALLEy MusEuM of History To learn more aboutand Carpinteria’s unique and interesting visitfloor the Carpinteria Valley The public library the Carpinteria Woman’s club used past, the upper which they paid publication will receive the followMuseum of History, openwas Tuesday through Saturday 1 to I4can p.m.remember at 956 Maple rent for. The lower floor used for public. Many isfrom the day takingAve. out ing grand prizes: bragging rights, three babies to the dance. Everyone did it. At the time of the First World War the Red Cross name in lights (well, black ink) and and the Carpinteria Constabulary used the building without charge. a free copy of Coastal View News Mr. H.W. Campbell was appointed chairman of the Town Hall Association. He called the from inbest Carpinteria Valley. Sendany usrack your caption for this photo by Monday, October 26. together to discuss how they couldand raise money topast, pay off thethe debt. They decided to Totrustees learn more about Carpinteria’s unique interesting visit Carpinteria Valley put on a street fair which was some fair for a little town like Carpinteria. Everyone in the Museum of History, open through Saturday frompast, 1 tovisit 4 p.m. 956 Maple Ave. To learn more about Carpinteria’s interesting theat Carpinteria Valley Coastal View News isTuesday ready tounique get a and little silly with Carpinteria history, and we’d valley helped to clean up Linden avenue and they erected booths all up and down the street. Museum of History, open through from 1 for to 4photos p.m. atfrom 956 Maple Ave. like readers to join us by Tuesday coming up with Saturday clever captions the past. At Some people loaned tents which were set up. The Santa Barbara Gas and Electric company us about your pet and send the end of each month we’ll publishTell our favorite caption submissions from readers. wired the area free and gave special rates for street lighting. Japanese lanterns were strung Get creative, get goofy, but keep brieftoo. and don’t expectsnacks, CVN to print uscomments a picture, Favorite over the street and they looked very beautiful. any inappropriate language or innuendo. All submissions will be edited for gramRev. Jerome Tubbs, who was president of the Chamber of Commerce, openedlet theall fair with special nicknames, mar, punctuation, length and content. Pleasetricks, send captions to news@coastalview. an address. The Daily News put a piece in the paper telling the people of Santa Barbara and com. Captionthewriters selected for publication will receive following Carpinteria knowthe about yourgrand Thursday, 14 Ventura aboutMarch fair. Many came fromofboth places. prizes: bragging rights, name in lights (well, black ink) and a free copy of Coastal Flying A Studio of Santa Barbara constructed a booth for5:30 the Carpinteria Camber of CityThe of Carpinteria Architectural Review Board meeting, p.m., Chamfurry, feathered orCouncil View News from any rack in Carpinteria Valley. Commerce all theAve., fruits684-5405 and vegetables grown in the Valley. They also bers, Citywhere Hall,they 5775displayed Carpinteria scaly family member. furnishedMarch flags, pennants and decorating material for all the booths. Friday, 15 ToThey learnhad more aboutshow Carpinteria’s and interesting Valley a baby and manyunique other events. They putpast, on a visit nice the mealCarpinteria as Capinteria has Email news@coastalview.com Museum of History, open Tuesday through Saturday from 1 to 4 p.m. at 956 Maple SB S. County Architectural Board of Review meeting, 9 a.m., 123 e. Anapamu St., always been noted for its good cooks. Of course the head of the dinner was none other Ave. than rm. 17, Santa Barbara Mother Doerr as everybody called her. She was always there to help the cause. START: a new way expressing Monday, March 18 Santa Barbara auto dealers showed their latestof machines in the new Rincon Garage run yourself through DRAWING byCounty Frank Stewart andAdministrator Walter Dowling. Martin Westcott beautiful collection of SB Zoning meeting, 9:30 a.m.,showed 123 e.his Anapamu St., rm. 17, Indian There was a large display of relics of early Carpinteria history. Santarelics. Barbara, 568-2000 EXPLORE: secret art to inplay. Santa Barbara There were lots of different gamespublic for everyone I remember winning the nail Tuesday, March 19 Tell us about petwas and driving contest. There was a big dance on Saturday night. Before your the dance over two SB County Board meeting, 9 a.m., Board of Supervisors Conference LEARN: to of make holiday earrings for yourself or friends hundred cars came toSupervisors Carpinteria around seven o’clock. Everyone was waving send us a picture, too.flags and rm., 105 e. horns. Anapamu St., Santa 568-2000 honking their This was a lot ofBarbara, cars in those days. I am sure everyone had a good time Favorite special PAINT: with luscious watercolors Carpinteria-Summerland Fire Protection District Board snacks, meeting, 6:30 p.m., Council as there was something for everyone to do. tricks, nicknames, let all thousand of Chambers, City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria Ave., 684-5405 This fair saved the old Town Hall in August 1917. They cleared around two EXPLORE: the interaction between art, know your dollars. Later the Masons bought this hall andCarpinteria owned it until they builtabout their new quarters & furniture Ongoing in the post office building. architecture The Masonic fraternity was started here in 1913. furry, feathered or Recently I read anSalud articleCarbajal in the newspaper werefriday, wondering how they County Supervisor drop inwhere officethey hours, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.,could Carscaly family member. make Linden avenue more I hope little story shows you what can be done Go toattractive. CarpinteriaArtsCenter.org pinteria Children’s Project at Main, 5201this 8th St. rm. 101, 568-2186 when you set your heart toclick it. If everyone works together they can surely give it new life. programs or visit Maybe it will be as pretty as it was on those few nights in the gallery, at 1917.

7 6 1 He said, she said NOW Morning Rotary meeting with Cyndi Macias, The Gym Next Door, 7-8 a.m., 1 8 4 6 2 Bring on the funny! Woman’s Club, 1059 Vallecito rd., $10 Meditation, 10:30-noon, Carpinteria Woman’s club, 1059 Vallecito 8 rd., 847-208-6520 7 9 Knitting Group, 1-4 p.m., Veterans Memorial Hall, 941 Walnut Ave., free, 684-8077 Car • PET • teria Fighting Back Parent Program, 5:30-7 9 Canalino School,214808Carpinteria 5 Ave., 7 p.m., 963-1433 x125 or x132 Each Sudoku has a Kiwanis Meeting, 6 p.m., Veterans 6 5 4Memorial Hall, 941 Walnut Ave., 3 368-5644 uniqueClub solution that can Coastal View Book Club meeting, 7:30 p.m., Carpinteria Branch library, 684-4428 be reached logically with7 Ave. 3 & linden 8 Pub, 6 4954 Carpinteria4linden 8 Ball 7:30digits p.m., Carpinteria out Tournament, guessing. Enter Civic from 1 to 9 into the blank 8 2 5 spaces. Every row must contain one of each digit. ONGOING 6 7 4 2 8 So must every column, as Lani Garfield photography show, island Brewing Co., 5049 6 St., 745-8272 must every 3x3 square. Michael Fisher Fish art show, Corktree Cellars, 4 910 linden 8 Ave., 684-1400 6 Level: Easy

Wednesday, March 20

th

LizLevel: Brady Hard art show, Porch, 3823 Santa Claus lane, 684-0300 Puzzle by websudoku.com Arturo Tello art show, friends of the library used Bookstore, 5103 Carpinteria Ave., Last week’s answers: 566-0033 8 5 4 2 9 1 3 6 7 684-7789 “SPACE” exhibit, 855 At the Arts Gallery, 855 linden Ave., 5 1 3 6 8 9 4 7 2 Carpinteria Plein Air Painters art show, lucky llama, 5100 Carpinteria Ave., 684-8811 2 9 4 3 7 1 5 6 8 Imagination & Inspiration show, Curious Cup, 929 linden Ave., 220-6608 4 5 2 1 3 8 6 9 7

9

6 4

9 2

3

1

8 4

9

3 7 9 5

1 6 4 8

8 4

8

6

2 7

6 5

3 1

Puzzle by websudoku.com

1 9 3 8 7

3 8 4 2 6

6 7 5 1 9

7 4 2 9 8

9 2 6 5 1

5 6 7 4 3

8 3 1 7 2

2 5 8 3 4

4 1 9 6 5

2 1 8 5 7 4 6 3 9

4 7 9 3 6 8 1 5 2

6 3 5 2 1 9 7 4 8

9 5 6 7 8 1 4 2 3

1 8 7 4 3 2 9 6 5

3 2 4 6 9 5 8 1 7

7 9 2 1 4 3 5 8 6

8 4 3 9 5 6 2 7 1

5 6 1 8 2 7 3 9 4

Puzzle by websudoku.com

Puzzle by websudoku.com

Car • PET • teria

Got questions about life, love or manners?

Need some Good advice?

Let coastal view News advice columnist donnie Nair share her witty wisdom with you.

Email news@coastalview.com email donnie@coastalview.com with your questions. 855 Linden Ave. Advice seekers will be kept anonymous and confidential.


Thursday, October 4, 2018 n 29

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

STAGE 2 DROUGHT, CONSERVE WATER

Water Saving Gardening Tips For Fall • Replenish mulch. Soil is usually low in moisture this time of year; mulch will help the soil retain as much water as possible. • Visually inspect irrigation systems. Fix leaks and breaks, check water pressure, clean filters, and stop run-off. • Use the Watering % Adjust or Watering Calculator at WaterWiseSB.org to change irrigation controller watering schedule as the weather cools and plants needs decrease.

Call Rhonda at 684-2816 ext. 116 for a free water check-up. The District is here to help. For more information, visit www.cvwd.net Stage2_ConserveWater_100418.indd 1

10/1/2018 11:54:53 AM

Public Notice A lot of surfers, not a lot of waves—but the water sure is nice.

CVN

City of Carpinteria Architectural Review Board Regular Meeting 5:30 p.m., Thursday, October 11, 2018 City Hall - Council Chamber

BEAMISH

Chubasco time

IT’S ALL SURFING CHRISTIAN BEAMISH

Everyone is from somewhere

My wife and I jokingly say we’re “Pan-Californians.” I was born in Laguna Beach and grew up in Newport and Natasha was born and raised in Hollywood, but we’ve both lived in Northern California for long stretches and met in North County San Diego—so we’ve migrated a bit, and more-or-less ended-up in Carpinteria when a place came up for rent after our daughter was born and we wanted to live closer to my mother in Santa Barbara. What a revelation, this town. Being a “Pan-Californian” has its upsides like getting to know new regions and new groups of people, but the true home coordinates of one’s birthplace are significant—a marker of family origins and life circumstances. Where we’re from says a lot, but as someone groovy once also said, “It’s not where you’re from, it’s where you’re at.” So, when I start feeling anxious in a crowded surfing situation it’s tempting to think about hierarchies of place, and wonder if that gal with the shiny new board over there came out from Duluth with an advanced degree to work at one of the fancy global corporations that operate locally. No doubt she’s added surfing to her work-out routine, my stinking-thinking goes, and now she’s gliding across the face of a wave that I would otherwise be riding. Of course, playing the California generations game—particularly for someone of European descent—is as short-sighted as it is self-serving. I love the story of my great grandmother being born on the ship rounding Cape Horn from Denmark in the 1800s, en route to her family’s eventual home in Antioch, California. But our first neighbor here in Carpinteria, the patriarch of a family of three strong recent Carpinteria High School athlete/ graduates, pointed to Romero Canyon in the mountains just west of town and said, “That’s where our people are from,” referring to the coastal Chumash band. The other side of his family were Californios, so yeah—they’re from California.

Summer in Carpinteria

The ocean lays flat for months on end, “The World’s Safest Beach” a paradise for building sand castles and getting children

into the water. But surfing is pretty much off the agenda with the exception of the occasional wind swell/high tide evening combo, which on the right board can be plenty fun. It’s a relief actually, not having to worry if you’re missing good waves. Then a Pacific hurricane develops off Mexico, spins Northward along the coast of Baja and the calls go out: “How’s the swell looking, where are you going to go?” It’s the local surfing grounds naturally, a few hours away from the Protestant work ethic, then home for dinner. And the joy is largely in seeing the ocean come to life, the water swimming-pool clear with a deep south swell, the colors of rock reef and eel grass playing shades of green and shadow under a shimmering blue sea. Because man, is it crowded out there, people from all over it seems—including the woman from Duluth on that wave that should have been “mine.” Yet within the crowd is a nucleus of the local surfing community, their relationships running decades back and further back in time with families rooted to the land here. And I’m fortunate, through surfing, to be getting to know some of them. The poet Gary Snyder writes about a notion of “new natives” in his book of essays, “The Practice of the Wild,” first published in 1990. In almost any other writer’s hands, the idea of “new natives”—people who are not indigenous to North America, but who come to a kind of understanding of the land here—would quickly descend into cultural appropriation. But Snyder walks a line that coaxes a Native American spirit, all the while acknowledging the calamity brought upon the original people by Westward expansion. Surfing is an artform for “new natives,” for people who would read the water as if divining signs of how to move in the natural world. Carpinteria’s top shapers, Matt Moore (Rincon Designs) and Al Merrick (Channel Islands Surfboards), have done that—crafting surfboards at the highest level, informed by the particulars of the ocean environment in their long-ago adopted homeland. The crew here generally ride one or the other label (unless, like a few of us, they shape their own). Reverence is essential, impressions from the surroundings finding expression in Chumash design incorporated on MM’s surfboard logo, and in the collective experience of the local surfing community.

The surf/skate connection and a reckoning

On Sept. 22, Doug “Papa G” Galati, Peter Bonning and Jason Lesh of the Carpinteria Skate Foundation showed the documentary of the late three-time World Champion Andy Irons, “Kissed by God,” generously hosted by the Alcazar Theatre. Donations in lieu of admission tickets went towards the realization of

The Architectural Review Board will consider a request of Erinn Peterson, GPA Environmental, agent for California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) to consider Project 18Public Notice 1920-CUP/CDP for preliminary/final review of a proposal to City of Carpinteria Architectural Review Board Regular Meeting construct High Occupancy Vehicle 5:30 p.m., Thursday, October(HOV) 11, 2018 lanes within the City Hall Ð Council Chamber existing US 101 freeway right-of-way between the Bailard Avenue Overcrossing at PM 1.4 and the City/County of Santa TheBarbara Architectural Review Boardatwill consider of Erinn Peterson, GPA Environmental, boundary PM 4.59.a request The proposed project will proagent for California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) to consider Project 18-1920vide six total travel lanes (three northbound and three southCUP/CDP for preliminary/final review of a proposal to construct High Occupancy Vehicle bound) as well as 10-foot medians and shoulders. All highway (HOV) lanes within the existing US 101 freeway right-of-way between the Bailard Avenue Overcrossing at PM 1.4 and the City/County of Santa Barbara boundary at PM 4.59. The improvements will be constructed within the existing limits proposed project will provide six total travel lanes (three northbound and three southbound) as 101 andand within State right-of-way (ROW). The project wellof as US 10-foot medians shoulders. All highway improvements will be constructed within the is existing limits of US 101 and within State right-of-way (ROW). The project is identified identified as Segment 4A within the larger Caltrans Southas Segment 4A within the larger Caltrans South Coast 101 HOV Project. Segment 4A is Coast 101 HOV Project. Segment 4A is approximately 3.10 approximately 3.10 miles in length. miles in length.

a long-held vision for a skate park in Carpinteria. The skate park is essential for youth development here, not only for the flow-state-inducing practice of skateboarding—an activity that gives those who might not be interested in more conventional sports focus and goals—but also a very real training opportunity for the kids in the community who want to push their surfing to the highest levels, as wave riding and skateboarding are inextricably linked. Conceptual plans are on the Foundation’s website; consider donating to the next generation of shredding girls and boys at carpskatepark.org/. “Kissed by God” wasn’t a surf film as much as it was a look at the ravages of untreated bi-polar disorder and unchecked drug use. Andy Irons was a phenomenal

surfing talent, but he died alone in a hotel room of a drug overdose in 2010. The film is heartbreaking as his family and friends share memories of him, trying to puzzle out what they could-have or should-have done differently. But as anyone who has had a family member or friend in the grips of mental illness or addiction knows, intervention is a fraught path. Christian Beamish is an Editor at the Coastal View News. He is also the former Associate Editor of The Surfer’s Journal and author of “The Voyage of the Cormorant” (Patagonia Books 2012) about sailing into Baja aboard his self-built, 18-foot beach boat by sail and oar. He lives in Carpinteria with his wife and two young children.


30  Thursday, October 4, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

SHARE A SMILE! AN IHOP ® GIFT CARD IS A FUN AND DELICIOUS WAY TO CELEBRATE! JOIN THE E-CLUB

EXPIRES 10/31/18

Carpinteria Arts Center exceeds $3.1 million goal

Carpinteria Women for Agricuture will be selling real avocado jewelry in the Avocado tent at Linden and Carp Ave.

CVN RePoRt

All procedes go to the Agricultural Educational program

Join the conversation.

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MIgueL BernAL

At the Carpinteria Arts Center, from left, Board Members David Powdrell and Lynda Fairly celebrate the organization’s close to a successful threeyear capital campaign that raised $3,499,938. Fairly donated $1 million.

SSL203-01.01bw 100418

At a fundraising celebration, on Saturday, Sept. 29, Lynda Fairly presented a check for $1 million to the Carpinteria Arts Center, bringing the three-year capital campaign to a close having raised nearly $400,000 more than the $3.1 million goal. The money will be used to purchase and renovate the former Cajun Kitchen restaurant at 865 Linden Ave. “Lynda’s generous contribution staggered the community,” said Arts Center Board Member David Powdrell. “Her donation to the Carpinteria Arts Center brings total cash and check contributions to $3,499,938. In addition, dozens of contractors, designers, sub-contractors and local tradespeople have donated $401,050 in in-kind donations… It’s a modern day barn raising!” Because of the community support, the Arts Center has paid off its purchase-loan three years early, reducing allocated interest expenses by $123,773. The campaign began in December 2015 with leadership gifts from the Board of

Directors and other volunteers. Since then, more than 250 donors made gifts and pledges. The new facility, expected to open in early 2019, will feature a professional storefront gallery featuring local and regional artists and multiple workshop spaces for visual arts, music, crafts, ceramics, and other classes. There will also be a serving kitchen and integrated open courtyard space, ideal for holding both private and community-wide events as well as art programs, concerts, films, dance and more. executive Director rebecca Stebbins noted “We are so grateful for our Board of Directors and the more than 150 volunteers who are the lifeblood of our organization. Our staff and volunteers are second to none.” She noted that the Carpinteria Arts Center has received a Certificate of Special Congressional Recognition from the u.S. Congress, as well as a resolution from the Carpinteria City Council to celebrate this outstanding accomplishment.

CVN

artcetra Pazderka to give drawing and painting workshop

Santa Barbara-painter Tom Pazderka will lead a beginner’s course on the basics of using simple techniques like grids and projections to copy and enlarge photos, creating unique hand drawn renditions that are more true to life than sighting and sketching. The workshop will cover basic drawing and painting materials, tools and techtom Pazderka, “Angels of the New Light,” niques needed to execute an 2017 elegant drawing of a photograph. Participants will learn how to copy, transcribe and render from virtually any image available. Pazderka’s workshop will be given over three Saturdays, Oct. 13, 20 and 27, from 1 to 4 p.m. The registration fee is $247 for nonmembers and $225 for members. For more information or to register, contact info@carpinteriaartscenter.org or (805) 684-7789.


Thursday, October 4, 2018 n 31

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

CVN

ON THE ROAD

Cruising the Danube with CVN

Longtime Carpinteria State Beach campers Doug and Karen Stevenson (and lovers of the best coastal town around) brought the Coastal View News in honor of their home-town-away-from- home as part of a 12-day Europe tour starting in Prague, Czech Republic, and continuing with a Danube cruise through Germany, Austria, Slovakia and Hungary, where they visited Buda castle, pictured. The guy with the selfie-stick left his CVN back at the hostel.

Going on the road?

Snap a photo with your Coastal View News in hand and

email it to news@coastalview.com. Tell us about your trip!

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32  Thursday, October 4, 2018

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Buying or selling a home with us is like a walk on the beach!

Seascape Realty Shirley Kimberlin

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And, her complete representation for Buyers can help you realize the perfect home to meet your needs.

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View our properties for sale at Look4Seascape Realty.com (805) 448-8882

www.santabarbaraconnection.com - sylvia@sanbarb.com

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Sylvia's reputation for outstanding customer service makes her -

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E IC D! PR UCE D RE

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BEST BUY… Lowest Priced in Sandpiper Park. Move-in Condition 2BD/2BA: Large Living Room w/ Mtn Views; Dining Rm; Mstr Bedrm w/Ensuite Bath; Family Room, Expansive Deck. Park Amenities: Heated Swimming Pool/Spa, Tennis Courts, Gym. Close to Beaches, Shopping, Dining, & Family Fun Entertainment. REDUCED TO $259,000 WWW.CARPINTERIAMOBILEHOMES.COM Please call Sylvia Miller at 805-448-8882

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GREAT CORNER LOCATION. . . with access from 2 streets. Three bedrooms, two baths, PLUS detached studio with 3/4 bath. Living room features vaulted ceiling. Convenient kitchen with newer appliances and Cortez countertops. Beautiful laminate flooring and carpet throughout. Room for RV parking. Attractive vinyl fencing and tidy hedge border the property. PRICE REDUCED TO $829,000 Please call Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228

E IC D! PR UCE D RE ONE-HALF BLOCK TO THE BEACH...Delightful condominium just one-half block to the sand at Ash Avenue Beach and across the street from the Salt Marsh Nature Park. Upgraded one bedroom, one bath with Travertine flooring, granite counters, newer appliances, and plantation shutters. There is a one car carport with private storage. Perfect as a beach retreat or full time enjoyment. Take a short stroll to charming downtown Carpinteria with great restaurants, shops, and more! PRICE REDUCED TO $549,000 Please call Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228

LE G! SA DIN N PE AN UPDATED HOME SURROUNDED BY BEAUTIFUL GARDENS. . . Two bedrooms, one bath, plus an enclosed sun-room that’s perfect for a home office, game room, guest, etc. Dual pane windows, tankless water heater, Drywall finished walls and ceilings throughout, yard sprinklers and fruit trees. Rear patio opens to a greenbelt area. OFFERED AT $259,000 Please call Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228

2 BLOCKS FROM WORLD’S SAFEST BEACH… Large Concha Loma 3 bedroom, 2 bath home boasts vaulted ceilings, paneled garage, plenty of storage and closet space and a wood burning fireplace. Pelican water system, lap pool and plenty of space for family get togethers. 2035 sq. ft. makes this beauty 40% larger than most homes in the neighborhood. OFFERED AT $1,125,000 Please call Nancy Branigan at 805-886-7593 or call Terry Stain at 805-705-1310

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BEAUTIFUL HOME IN THE MEADOW...Lovely four bedroom, two and one-half bath in a wonderful development. First level master bedroom with a private patio, vaulted ceilings, three bedrooms and bath upstairs, spacious living room with a fireplace, family room, dining room with adjacent enclosed patio, and two car attached garage. Amenities include: Pool, Spa, and Clubhouse. Approximately one-half mile to charming downtown. One-half mile farther and you will be at the “World’s Safest Beach”. OFFERED AT $985,000 Please call Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228

LE G! SA DIN N PE COMFORTABLE, COZY HOME IN A BEAUTIFUL ALL AGE PARK... A lovely garden area with a sparkling fountain, mature trees lead into this two bedroom, two bath home. Beautiful mountain views. Both bathrooms upgraded. Adding to the living space is a wonderful room perfect as a library, music room, sun room etc. Sandpiper is an all age park with amenities including: Pool, Clubhouse, Gym, Tennis Courts, RV Parking and a dog park. Two pets (less than 30 lbs. each) are allowed. RECENTLY REDUCED TO $254,000 Please call Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228


PLATINUM SPONSOR Pacific Beverage GOLD SPONSOR Bliss Family SILVER SPONSORS Montecito Bank & Trust Union Bank California Avocado Commission Armand Hammer Foundation Ventura Party Rentals Ever-Bloom Carp Growers PRESIDENT’S PARTY SPONSOR Challenge Asphalt DOGGIE DAYCARE SPONSOR Carpinteria Veterinary Hospital

Cox Communications Coastal Bi-Products Coastal View News Energy Freedom Foster’s Freeze Gary and Susan Gulbransen Giovanni’s Nursery Santa Barbara Independent Hilltop Flowers Holiday Inn Express Joy Equipment Protection KEYT KJEE KLITE KTYD Mac Brown Excavating Mission Linen Myriad Flowers Perfect Balance Bookkeeping Pizza Man Dan’s

View News

A very special “Thank You” to EJ Harrison for their invaluable service of achieving our goal of being a “zero waste” festival!

Sheriff’s Department Sandy Paws Scoops Scott Smigel Smart and Final Spencer Makenzie’s Suncoast Rentals The City of Carpinteria The Storage Space

Rebecca Brand Recipes Santa Barbara News Press Santa Barbara County

Coastal

2018 Sponsors

FRIEND OF THE FESTIVAL Del Ray Avocado Company DAC International Index First Marborg Industries Serigraph Resort Wear IN KIND SPONSORS AM 1290 Albertsons Around the World with Arthur Von Wiesenberger Carpinteria Public Works Carpinteria High School FFA Carpinteria Unified School District Carpinteria Woman’s Club Carp Events Classic Party Rental Channel Islands Janitorial CHT LLC

32nd Annual

California Avocado Festival

October 5th, 6th and 7th 2018•Carpinteria, CA

www.avofest.com


Yoga w/Dominique Cavalli Mescal Martini Mestizo Tommy Marsh Band One Two Tree Cornerstone The Upbeat The Tearaways La Boheme* Heart & Soul w/Friends

MAIN STAGE • • • • • • • • • •

(Linden Avenue at 9th Street)

9 am 10 am 11:45 am 1:30 pm 3 pm 4:20 pm 5:45 pm 7:15 pm 8:30 pm 8:45 pm

JAMS & Friends Jamey Geston Strong Competition Senior Woman* Strong Competition Senior Man* Strong Competitions Woman’s* Strong Competitions Men’s* Sophia Sgt. Pepper Band 12 Stories Phil Cody Jimmy Ray & Black Train The Youngsters Superstoked Echoswitch

SEAL STAGE • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

(800 Block of Linden Ave. at Fountain)

10 am 11 am 12 pm 12:10 pm 12:20 pm 12:30 pm 1 pm 2 pm 3 pm 4:15 pm 5:30 pm 6:30 pm 7:45 pm 8:30 pm

sunday, Oct. 7th

GUAC & GROTTO STAGE • • • • • • • • • •

Beau Wilding Brent Franklin RAJ The Traveling Hurtados The Brian Titus Band Phil Salazar Kings Revenge Matt Armor & The Open Road CRV Dusty Jugz

(Linden Avenue at 8th Street)

10 am 11 am 12 pm 1 pm 2 pm 3:15 pm 4:30 pm 5:45 pm 7 pm 8:45 pm

GUAC & ROLL YOUTH STAGE (Linden Avenue at 7th Street)

• • • • • • •

12:30 pm • Sofia Guerra

11:30 am • Melody Hope 12 pm • Leanne Roth & her Tortoises

11 am • *Destined Dance & Performing Arts

(Linden Avenue at 7th Street)

GUAC & ROLL YOUTH STAGE

* Dance Floor Acts

11 am • Leanne Roth & her Tortoises 11:30 pm • *Destined Dance & Performing Arts Santa Barbara Sings Porter Musicology SB Amplified Seacliff The Alive Santa Barbara Youth Music Academy 12 pm 1:30 pm 2 pm 2:30 pm 3 pm 3:40 pm 4:30 pm

GUAC & GROTTO STAGE (Linden Avenue at 8th Street)

11 am • Guacamole Contest Drop off

3 pm • Spoonful

12 pm • Guacamole Contest

4 pm • Skamakazie!

1:15 pm • *Goleta Valley Junior High Dance 1:30 pm • Electric Fizz

2 pm • Soltree

5 pm • The Kicks 3 pm • Claude Hopper

3 pm • Detar Music

2 pm • SOPA & DMK Studio 4 pm • Grooveshine 5 pm • Nate Latta Band

2 pm • Beachgrass String Band

1 pm • Tao Jonz Band

10 am • Billy’s Gospel Review 11 am • Xenia & Jonathon 12 pm • Roger Len Smith Band

(800 Block of Linden Ave. at Fountain)

SEAL STAGE

Laughing Buddha Coastal Folk Trio Jason Paras CLOSED FOR PRIVATE PARTY President’s Party Dusty Jugz

saturday, Oct. 6th

Awesome Vibes Friday, Oct. 5th The Storytellers Boilerhouse Cheyenne Skye Cate School All-Stars Afishnsea Soul Biscuit Out of the Blue Redfish

MAIN STAGE • • • • • • • •

(Linden Avenue at 9th Street)

1 pm 2 pm 3 pm 4 pm 5 pm 6 pm 7:15 pm 8:30 pm

SEAL STAGE (800 Block of Linden Ave. at Fountain)

1 pm • Trent Summar 2 pm • Bruce Goldish 3 pm • Marika and The OHMS 4:15 pm • Johnny & The Giants 5:30 pm • OFFICIAL OPENING CEREMONY 6:30 pm • Lefty & The Aces 7:15 pm • Elements 9 pm • South on Linden

GUAC & GROTTO STAGE • • • • • •

(Linden Avenue at 8th Street)

1 pm 2 pm 3 pm 4:40 pm 6:30 pm 9 pm

MAIN STAGE

9 am • Yoga w/Dominique Cavalli

(Linden Avenue at 9th Street)

10 am • Groupo 805 11:30 am • Gooveline 1 pm • Anthony Prieto 2:30 pm • New Vibe 3:45 pm • Spencer the Gardener 5 pm • Rick Reeves All Star Jam

* Dance Floor Acts

Avo Ale

The official beer of the California Avocado Festival is a crushable amber ale from Rincon Brewery, tapping in at 4.6 percent alcohol by volume. Avo Ale is brewed with toasted avocado pits, select German malts and domestic Tettnanger hops, featuring a light body with up-front graininess, flavors of toasted bread and a slight nuttiness from the toasted avocado pits. Restrained hopping rates lend just enough bitterness to balance Avo Ale’s malty backbone and leave pleasant notes of earth and spice on the finish. Avo Ale can be found on draft at all festival booths and available on draft or in limited edition commemorative bottles at Rincon Brewery.

2010

2011

2012

2013

2014

2015

2016

2017

2018

Scott & Susan Van Der Kar

Mac & Debbie Brown

Rick & Trish Shade

Duncan & Meredith Abbott

Will Carleton

Tim & Wendy MacMurray

Peter and Carol Nichols

Tim & Ginny Bliss

Marnie LeLande

Ed & Nadia Van Wingerden

2000

2001

2002

2003

2004

2005

2006

2007

2008

George & Margie Bliss

Ralph & Betty Brown

Doris McClosky

Martha Hickey

Ed & Nancy Rubio

Andrew & Carol Bailard

Chuck & Connie Thompson

Angelo & Marie Granaroli

Bradley & Emily Miles

past honorary chairs

2009

Contests

BEST DRESSED AVOCADO CONTEST

Come out and test your strength! Current record is 2 minutes and 21 seconds! Check-in 1/2 Hour before contest at Seal Stage Prizes for all 4 Categories! Commemorative Trophy, 2018 Festival T-Shirt, 2018 Festival Poster, & 1 Month Membership to Rincon Fitness. Judges include: Kevin Twohy, the owner of Rincon Fitness USA, Kevin & his family have been in Carpinteria for 15 years and loves our small town feeling with big hearts! Leah Harding - Leah is a licensed fitness professional for the past 17 years, certified as a CrossFit Trainer, CrossFit Gymnastics, and CrossFit Weightlifting. Gilbert Martinez - is an employee for Rincon Fitness USA, and a strong advocate for health and wellness. LT. Brian Thielst - New Carpinteria station LT. Has been if L/E for the past 32 years. He enjoys outdoors activities and tries to stay semi-fit.

Senior Woman (60+) Competition October 6th at 12:00pm Senior Men (60+) Competition October 6th at 12:10pm Strong Woman Competition October 6th at 12:20pm Strong Man Competition October 6th at 12:30pm

How long can YOU hold a 10 lb. bag of avocados??

STRONG ARM COMPETITION

Starting Saturday morning you can stroll over to the Children’s Area to the Best Dressed Avocado booth. Children can show their creativity using all kinds of fabric, stickers, eyes, pipe cleaners, gems, and glitter and anything you can think of in dressing up an avocado. They are welcome to take their avocado with them or leave for viewing until the judging Sunday, Oct. 7 at 2 pm. A special thanks to our sponsor Rancho Santa Cecilia for supplying the avocados!

THE OFFICIAL GUACAMOLE CONTEST OF THE CALIFORNIA AVOCADO FESTIVAL HOSTED BY JOHN PALMINTERI

A contest for all ages! If your most requested recipe is to “bring on the guacamole,” join the fun and festivities at the festival. When it comes to guacamole, you’ll find the “quest for the best” in seaside Carpinteria. Be creative with the presentation! Food enthusiasts and south coast chefs are invited to enter their favorite version of the green stuff and see how the recipe measures up to the competition. “The taste” is only one criteria for winning; presentation, texture and originality will play an important part as well. Taste-Presentation Prizes will be awarded to the first-place winners at the Guac & Grotto Stage on Sunday, Oct. 7th. Sub-missions are due by 11 am; judging starts at 12 pm. Applications can be found on www.avofest.com under contests.

BRING IT ON!

LARGEST AVOCADO BY WEIGHT

Who has the largest avocado in the land? The annual California Avocado Festival is putting out a call for the largest avocado in the kingdom! Participants are encouraged to take to the avocado orchard and seek out the oversized fruits of their labor and join in the competition. There are no limits to the number of entries. Avocados become the property of the festival and will be auctioned off at the Guac & Grotto Stage on Sunday at noon. Proceeds benefit the Carpinteria Future Farmers of America (FFA). Applications can be found on www.avofest.com under contests. Deadline is Saturday, Oct. 6, at 10:15 am with avocado at the George Bliss Expo tent (corner of Carpinteria Ave. & Linden).


Welcome! gary dobbins, president local entertainment. The 32nd annual festival will feature over 75 music acts that have deep roots in Carpinteria. Our four stages will feature not only music, but also the Avocado Strong Arm competition on our Seal Stage (Saturday), dance groups on the Main Stage (Saturday), our World Famous Guacamole Contest in our Guac and Grotto Tent (Sunday), and our Best Dressed Avocado in the Children’s Area (Sunday judging). Our food booths will feature avo-centric items like fried avocados and our official Avocado Gelato Ice Cream! Pacific Beverage Company will provide a wide selection of beer on Linden Avenue and in our Grotto Tent. For the past five years, the festival has earned a Zero Waste designation. We have also been using biodiesel fuel in our generators, and LED lighting for most of our venues! The board’s hard work strives to provide a safe, family environment. On behalf of our all-volunteer Board of Directors, office staff, our dedicated volunteers, and our very generous sponsors, we thank you for attending the 32nd Annual California Avocado Festival!

2018 California Avocado Festival T h e 3 2 nd California A v o c a d o Festival is upon us! For three decades, the community of Carpinteria has come together to create one of California’s most outstanding events. Enjoy the flavors, sights, and sounds of the avocado with three days of Peace, Love, and Guacamole! We are proud to announce that the tip money from last year’s beer booths funded five scholarships for local college-bound students, and we hope to exceed that number for 2018! Since the festival’s inception in 1987, it has been a great fundraising opportunity for our scholarship program as well as other local non-profit and service organizations. In the past three years, those organizations have raised over $200,000 in fundraising dollars, including $3,000 donated by the Avocado Festival to the local FFA Program. Avofest stimulates the local economy and has been an outstanding venue for

Thank you volunteers Board of directors PRESIDENT

Gary Dobbins Mike Lazaro • Gregg Carty Emily Miles • Richard Tinkstrom Anthony Staal • Eydie Kaufman Executive Administrator Rena VanKirk Administrative Assistants

Marcella Franklin • Steve Sullivan

Geri Carty

EVENT COMMITTEE CHAIRS Chief Administrative Chair Poster Contest/President’s Party/ Guacamole Contest Children’s Venue Sheila Hess

Ferris Wheel

John Nicoli and Steve Sullivan

Finance

Kim Homan

Food Venue

Marybeth Carty

Grotto Bar

Stephanie Medel

Ice Cream

Carie Smith

Merchandise

Annette F isher

Volunteer

Darci Diage

GUACAMOLE CONTEST JUDGES John Palminteri • Drew Wakefield Alan Parsons • David Durflinger Rebecca Brand • Jana Gonzalez Carson Peterson - Top Chef Junior Arthur Von Wiesenbürger Tony Arroyo • Evangelica Cervera Catherine Remak

2018 Honorary Chairs

graphic design, having worked for over a decade in the newspaper industry in Mexico. Today, she is a specialist for the nonprofit Children’s Resource and Referral in Santa Barbara and a freelance graphic designer based in Carpinteria. What is Cervera’s favorite way to eat avocados? She likes to eat them with just a little bit of salt, and that’s it. “I’m from Mexico and you know, we love avocados. October 5th, 6th and 7th 2018•Carpinteria, CA We eat about six avocados www.avofest.com a week between the Festival will make the avowhole family.” Another favorite way for Cervera to eat celebrating poster design avocados is “in guacamole available to the public in a variety of forms, including posters, T-shirts and tacos, obviously.” The California Avocado and other merchandise.

California Avocado Festival

32nd Annual

Nadia is of Ukranian-Canadian descent and while you might see her slinging avocados at the Santa Barbara Farmer’s Market, she is also the founder and owner of Sage Hill Farm, a small organic poultry farm. “I have chickens, turkeys, heritage turkeys, rabbit, ducks, quail and Guinea fowl,” said Nadia. “I’ve been at the farmers market for over 30 years. I started selling flowers, then certified organic avocados, and then as the business grew, my poultry products.” Nadia is also an English as a Second Language teacher at the Children’s Project of Carpinteria. “I’ve always been a teacher. I used to teach Spanish and now I’m so honored to be able to serve what I have considered the marginalized in the community, helping people to have more control of their lives through language,” said Nadia. “It’s a complete balance. Teaching and market.” The honorary chair title was a surprise for Nadia. “It came out of nowhere,” she said. “It will be interesting to participate and get an inside view of the nuts and bolts of the festival.” Nadia is also looking forward to promoting the Avocado Festival with the Latino and Hispanic population in Carpinteria. The VanWingerdens know Carpinteria avocados well. “Carpinteria avocados are special,” said Ed. “We can leave them on the trees longer than most areas, especially compared to warmer climates like San Diego. So they have a higher oil content and it’s a more flavorful piece of fruit.”

Ed and Nadia VanWingerden

Ed and Nadia VanWingerden have built a life around family and agriculture in the Carpinteria Valley. This year, the VanWingerdens will be the 32nd Annual California Avocado Festival’s honorary chairs. “I’m honored, by all means,” said Ed. “Avocados are a big part of Carpinteria and it’s great to be amongst past honorary chairs.” The VanWingerdens planted their first five acres of avocados in 1980 as a buffer for their flower nurseries. Today, they grow 50 acres of commercial avocados, 45 of which are certified organic. Originally from Holland, Ed immigrated to Carpinteria in 1967 at the age of 11. His Dutch family members were lettuce and tomato farmers in greenhouses in Naaldwijk for 300 years. The family relocated to Carpinteria seeking more opportunities in what Ed described as “a country with less bureaucracy and more opportunities to grow.”

nearly 40 entries, according to California Avocado Festival President, Gary Dobbins. “I just wanted to express what Carpinteria is for me,” said Cervera who moved to Carpinteria two years ago and was immediately smitten by the beauty of the city and the easygoing nature of the people. “It’s the sea, earth, mountains and avocados. Carpinteria is special.” The Avocado Festival’s poster was an opportunity for Cervera to show the affection she has for her adopted city with a fanciful, clean-lined design that stays true to her modern artistic style. “And the colors fit Carpinteria too,” added Cervera. “The poster has an avocado color palette.” Cervera’s background is in

An avo-infused poster Growing up in Hermosillo, Sonora, Evangelina Cervera ate avocados daily. “They were part of my diet since I was born, I love them,” she said. Here in Carpinteria, Cervera gets a taste of home every time she has a bite of a Carpinterianative avocado, which she says taste just like the ones grown in her native town in northern Mexico. This year’s 32nd Annual California Avocado Festival poster, designed by Cervera, is a celebration of life in Carpinteria—the layered mountain-scape, the rolling ocean waves and the everpresent sun. At the center of it all is the avocado. Cervera’s design was selected by silent ballot from


mountains Guichos

MAIN STAGE

Because of Hope - beaded necklaces

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Happy Rainbow Artistic Face Painting Babes in Fairyland – Fairy Wings Cruzin’ Bob - Slot Cars Captain Rokk Magician Island Goddness Penelope’s Hot dogs

Tiffinay’s House, Inc. - Jewelry

• Pretty Things Jewelry

Quest by Magdalena - Clothing 3

J F Lin Creations – Wood Crafts

• Natural Body & Bath Soy Candles • Your Needs Company – Leather Goods • La Logo Clothing – Tote Bags

Artisan By Day – Wooden Boxes

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Gallery Drinkware 11

S.B. Woods – Wood Bowls

• Katrina’s Jewelry

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Maria Moncayo – Kids Clothing 12

• Body Scentsations – Soaps • 4 Day Woodworx - Cedar Flags • Ela Mella - Artwork • Hide and Stone – Leather Jewelry 15

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Ramina Richard – Pearl Jewelry

• Ring Around The Toezees – Toe Rings

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Gemtera Co. - Lip balms and Oils

• Bali Prema – Clothing

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beach

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We LOVE our Volunteers!

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• Metalsouls – Metal Art

Tsunami Surf Signs - Signs

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Personal Touch Designs – Jewelry

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Maria Moncayo – Kids Clothing

Exotika Fashion – Jewelry

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• Johnny on the Spot - Surfer Rash Balm

Sun Lovers Place – Metal Art

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• Spirit Spa - Soaps / Oils

Spunky Punker – Jewelry

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Keeper of the Rainbow Batik – Clothing

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• Michele’s Designs - Stones / Tiles • California Wind Chimes & Bottles

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Mr. M’s Handmade – Wood Cutting Boards

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Mrs. M’s Handmade – Lotions/Soaps

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GUAC & ROLL YOUTH STAGE

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Sly’s

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Linden Ave.

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Pizza Man Dan’s

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The Palms

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CHILDRENS Vendors

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Carpinteria/Summerland Fire Carpinteria Police Beach Liquor

Carpinteria Middle School Avocado Diorama Display Linden House

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SEAL STAGE

Rite Aid

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ARTS AND CRAFTS Vendor

Guacamole Contest 2 Largest Avocado Auction 3 4 5 6

GROTTO STAGE President’s Reception

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Opening Ceremonies & Strong Arm Competitions

Linden Ave.

Two Tree Designs - Bags Friends of Bates Beach JBC - Wooded signs JBC - Wooded signs Nite Owl - Apparel Khausak - panchos/sweaters El Colibri - bead work The Slivermine - jewelry The Silvermine - jewelry Yankee Doodle - Avocado Tea Cakes anantara - Tie dye clothing La Catrina - Mexican Folk art Christine ly - Mini Flower Jewelry T’ayas LLC - shell jewelry Parasols in Paradise - parasols Brooklyn Charm - jewelry Cutco Cutlery

38 & 39 Dash Hemp Santa Cruz - Clothing

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Heart to Hands Henna

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Senor Frog’s

Reynaldo’s

GO Vertical, Inc. - pots /garlic graters

Alex and Ani - Jewelry

Habitat for Humanity

Bella Vado - lotions /Oils

Fashion Eye Tech - SOS Eyewear

Kumana, Inc. - Avocado Sauces

Lobos Del Mar - hand loomed clothing

Lobos Del Mar - hand loomed clothing

Carp Growers

The Avocado Tree - Avocado Hats

Planet Cookies

Chocolates du Calibressan

Everywear - Clothing

MJ Barnes -Hats and Aloha shirts

COMMERCIAL Vendors

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Jorge’s Habit - habanero sea salt

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Touch of Love - informational

J&S trading co - Pinwheels and Garden Sticks

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Robitaille’s

Wullbrandt Way

Silly Yeti - graphic tanks and onesies

Festival Merchandise Lost and Found

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Restrooms First Aid 1

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Informational Booth

First Aid

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Tables/Chairs

Food Vendor Commercial Vendor

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Arts & Crafts Vendor

Children’s Area

Ferris Wheel

Tables/Chairs Stage

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Restrooms Food Vendor

Coffee Bean

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Free Speech

Simple Living - wood picture frames

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Best Dressed Games Avo

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9th St.

Carpinteria Ave.

Coastal View News • October 4, 2018  

Free weekly newspaper for the Carpinteria Valley.

Coastal View News • October 4, 2018  

Free weekly newspaper for the Carpinteria Valley.

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