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

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CARPINTERIA

Vol. 26, No. 11

December 5 – 11, 2019

coastalview.com

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Graf takes helm at Alcazar Theatre

3

“A Christmas Carol” readies for 29th season

13

‘tis the season for giving

19

Santa Claus comes to town

25

Scouts pull together

Starting off the Christmas season in Carpinteria on Saturday, Nov. 30, Boy Scout Troop 50 and Cub Scout Pack 50 unloaded a truck-full of trees shipped down from Oregon. From left, Corbin Bray and Koa Zertuche team up to move a fresh-cut fir, while Juan Valtierra shoulders one himself. Troop 50 and Pack 50 scouts and parents will be at the lot on the St. Joseph Church field at 1532 Linden Ave. selling trees Monday to Thursday from 3 to 8:30 p.m., Friday from noon to 8:30 p.m. and Saturday and Sunday from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. until the trees are sold out. KARLSSON

BRE#01383773

805.452.3052

Nhussey@ColdwellBanker.com


2  Thursday, December 5, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

CVN

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Free sandbags available at City Hall

To help residents prepare for future storms, free sandbags are now available at City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria Ave. Residents can fill up to 20 sandbags per household while supplies last at the Public Works Yard, Monday through Thursday from 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Fridays until 3 p.m. To allow your sandbags to stack properly and keep the weight reasonable, fill them only halfway. For more information, contact Public Works Supervisor Robert Howard at (805) 755-4443.

Craft market moved off Linden to 8th Street

The Carpinteria Creative Arts craft market that regularly occurs on Thursday afternoon on Linden Avenue and 8th Street next to the Farmers Market will no longer set up in the Linden Avenue intersection but will now have all their booths on 8th Street. The change was negotiated between Public Works Director John Ilasin and Louise Sciutto, a representative of Carpinteria Creative Arts, when the group applied for their yearly permit. Craft vendors in the Linden intersection raised serious issues from a public safety perspective, according to City Manager David Durflinger. Initially, the craft market was issued a permit for City Parking Lot 3, near the Amtrak Station. However, after one week in the new location, craft vendors requested to move back, closer to the Farmers Market. Ilason and Sciutto met and agreed to move the craft vendors back to 8th Street, but without access to the Linden Avenue intersection they had previously occupied. A new permit has been issued, and craft vendors will be back on 8th Street, adjacent to Rite Aid, on Thursday, Dec. 5.

Carpinteria Woman’s Club starts chapter for Women’s Fund of Santa Barbara

The Carpinteria Woman’s Club has formed a new group that will contribute to the Women’s Fund of Santa Barbara. The Women’s Fund has 1,000 members, each contributing $275 into a collective pool to provide grants to Santa Barbara County nonprofits. Grant sums start at $50,000. The Carpinteria Woman’s Club will hold a general information meeting on Monday, Dec. 9, at 5 p.m., at the Woman’s Club. Any interested women are invited to attend. RSVP to Mbcarty @cox.net or (805) 453-0461.

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Notice of Availability of Final Environmental Impact Report and Notice of Board Hearing for Carpinteria Advanced Purification Project A Final Environmental Impact Report (EIR) has been prepared by Carpinteria Valley Water District (CVWD) for the Carpinteria Advanced Purification Project (CAPP). The EIR addresses all of the resource areas mandated by the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA). The CAPP is located in Carpinteria, approximately 12 miles south of downtown Santa Barbara, in Santa Barbara County, California. The Study Area includes portions of CVWD’s service area within the City of Carpinteria and unincorporated Santa Barbara County adjacent to the City. The CAPP would construct an advanced water purification facility, injection wells, and pipelines to create up to 1.2 million gallons per day (mgd) of new water supply suitable for groundwater recharge and later recovery for potable use. Project components include additional treatment facilities at the Carpinteria Wastewater Treatment Plant (WWTP), pipelines, injection and monitoring wells, pump stations, storage tanks, and other facilities to create advanced treated recycled water and recharge it into the Carpinteria Groundwater Basin. The CAPP footprint covers an up-to-40-foot wide corridor that follows the conveyance pipeline, the WWTP site, 10,000 square feet at each of up to six injection well sites, 5,000 square feet at each of three monitoring well sites, and the immediate area around the existing ocean outfall. The pipelines would generally be constructed within roadway right of ways, and would cross U.S. Highway 101 at the Linden Street Overpass.

CVWD’s Board of Directors will consider certification of the Final EIR at a public meeting held as follows:

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Wednesday, December 11, 2019 at 5:30 p.m. Carpinteria City Hall 5775 Carpinteria Ave. Carpinteria, CA 93013

Questions may be directed to Mr. Robert McDonald, Carpinteria Valley Water District, 1301 Santa Ynez Ave, Carpinteria, CA 93013; Phone: (805) 263-4826; E-mail: bob@cvwd.net.

The Final EIR is available for public review: Project Website: http://cvwd.net/capp/ Carpinteria Valley Water District Office, 1301 Santa Ynez Ave, Carpinteria, CA 93013, (805) 684-2816, Open 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday. Carpinteria Sanitary District Office, 5300 Sixth Street, Carpinteria, CA 93013, (805) 684-7214, Open 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday. Carpinteria Library, 5141 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, CA 93013, (805) 684-4314, Open 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday and Wednesday, 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday, Friday, and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday.


Thursday, December 5, 2019  3

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

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Among the Montecito Bank & Trust dividends program participants are, clockwise from left, Jana Ransom (The Howard School), Teresa Alvarez (Carpinteria Children’s Project), Karen Arreola (Montecito Bank & Trust), James Campos (Friends of the Carpinteria Library), Judy Goodbody (HELP of Carpinteria), Daniel Estrada (Montecito Bank & Trust), Alan Koch (Carpinteria Valley Arts Council), Pamela Werner (Carpinteria Education Foundation, Inc.), Lachlan Hough (Montecito Bank & Trust) and Lisa Thomas (Casa Dorinda).

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Montecito Bank & Trust honors local nonprofits

On Nov. 25, Montecito Bank & Trust kicked off the holiday season with their annual Community Dividends awards luncheon. Now in its 17th year, this unique giving program has granted a total of $17 million to nonprofits in Santa Barbara and Ventura counties. Carpinteria nonprofits that received donations this year included Carpinteria Children’s Project, Carpinteria Education Foundation, Inc., Carpinteria Valley Arts Council, Friends of the Carpinteria Library, Girls Inc. of Carpinteria, HELP of Carpinteria and The Howard School.

Karen Graf

Carpinteria-native Karen Graf has been named the Alcazar Theatre’s Board President. Graf has always had a soft spot for Carpinteria’s local theater. Since relocating back home to Carpinteria in 1996, Graf has been the lead on many fundraising events for local clubs and her daughter’s schools. Graf has been a board member at the Alcazar for two years and held the position of secretary. She is regularly involved in events, fundraisers and day-to-day tasks at the Alcazar. She is also a board member of the Carpinteria Valley Chamber of Commerce and was Carpinterian of the Year in 2009. Graf and her husband Lin have one daughter, Lauren, who attends Cal Lutheran University. Together with her parents, John and Vera Welty, the Grafs run a Carpinteria cut flower business, Hilltop Flowers. Along with Graf, the 2020 Alcazar Board of Directors includes Michael L. Avery, Geri Carty, Michael Lazaro and Asa Olsson.

a i r e t n Carpi s t u o c Boy S

CHRISTMAS TREES

CARPINTERIA AVE.

EL CARRO LANE CHRISTMAS TREE LOT

LINDEN AVE.

Graf named Alcazar Theatre president

ST. JOSEPH’S FIELD 1531 Linden Ave.


4  Thursday, December 5, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

FAMILY ADVOCATE SERVICES City calls on Air Pollution Control for more oversight of cannabis The Mental Wellness Center’s Family Advocate is available to meet with family members and caregivers of loved ones living with mental illness. She will be available to provide onsite community resources and support once a week. Drop in and chat with the Mental Wellness Center’s Family Advocate every Tuesday !

THE FAMILY ADVOCATE CAN HELP WITH:

• Identifying a therapist or psychiatrist • Understanding the mental health care system • Options of caring for someone exhibiting stress-related difficulties • Concerns of mental health distress • What to do when your loved one is in jail • Identifying housing services or shelters for displaced individuals with mental health issues And, so many other situations relating to mental health disorders.

Visit CARP CONNECT Tuesdays thru Dec.17th 9 -11am

941 Walnut Ave., Carpinteria, CA (Ground floor of the Veteran’s Building)

For more information contact:

Ramona Winner, Mental Wellness Center Family Advocate

805-884-8440 ext. 3206 • Ramona@mentalwellnesscenter.org Se Habla Español

Mental Wellness Center www.mentalwellnesscenter.org

The Carpinteria City Council acted on a series of issues in sweeping votes at its Nov. 25 meeting. In a unanimous vote, City Council agreed to send a letter to the Santa Barbara County Air Pollution Control District requesting active regulation and monitoring of commercial cannabis cultivation. The letter states that the Air Pollution Control District should coordinate with the county of Santa Barbara “to identify stationary sources of emissions and ensure the safety of odor control systems.” The stated interest of the city is to ensure that Carpinteria Valley’s emerging cannabis cultivation industry is conducted safely with minimal public health risks. The letter moreover requests that local governing bodies do more to advocate for state legislation that would give local air pollution control districts greater regulatory authority over cannabis cultivation activities.

Mobilehome park ordinances adopted

home parks. Mayor Nomura abstained. The first is the Mobile Home Park Rent Stabilization Disclosure Ordinance, which aims to ensure prospective tenants/mobile home owners are fully informed of their options to sign space leases subject to the city’s Rent Stabilization Ordinance. The second is the Mobile Home Park Closure Ordinance, which seeks to address the substantial hardship that residents could face when a mobile home park closes.

Consultant to evaluate library reorganization

City Council unanimously approved a Memorandum of Understanding outlining terms for the city of Carpinteria, Friends of the Montecito Library and Friends of the Carpinteria Library to hire and manage a consultant to study the feasibility of creating an independent library zone and other options for the two libraries.

Money allocated to dog park

In a 4-0 roll call vote, City Council ad617 Garden Street • Santa Barbara, CA 931O1 • 8O5.884.844O design opted two ordinances related to mobile FAMILY ADVOCATE SERVICES An appropriation of $30,000 was approved in a 5-0 vote by City Council to The Mental Wellness Center’s Family Advocate is available to meet with family members fund professional design and engineering and caregivers of loved ones living with mental illness. She will be available to provide on- services for off-leash dog park projects at site community resources and support once a week. Drop in and have a chat with the MentalEl Carro Park and the Lagunitas property. Wellness Center’s Family Advocate every Tuesday in May! The design services will provide the city with required information to analyze and Tuesdays from 9:00-11:00 am determine the best site for a dog park. —Debra Herrick Carp Connect

941 Walnut Ave., Carpinteria, CA (Ground floor of Carpinteria Veteran’s Building)

The Family Advocate can help with: • Identifying a therapist or psychiatrist • Understanding the mental health care system • Options of care for someone exhibiting stress-related difficulties • Concerns of mental health distress • What to do when your loved-one is in jail • Identifying housing services or shelters for displaced individuals with mental health issues And, so many other situations relating to mental health disorders. For more information contact: Ramona Winner Mental Wellness Center Family Advocate 805-884-8440 ext. 3206 Ramona@mentalwellnesscenter.org Se Habla Español

617 Garden Street • Santa Barbara, CA 93101 • (805) 884-8440 •

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Water purification project in final stages of review

Carpinteria Valley Water District’s Board of Directors will consider certification of the Final Environmental Impact Report for the Carpinteria Advanced Purification Project at a public meeting held on Wednesday, Dec. 11, at 5:30 p.m. at Carpinteria City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria Ave. The Final EIR is available for review w w w.mentalwellnesscenter.org at cvwd.net/capp. Hard copies can be found at the CVWD Office, 1301 Santa Ynez Ave., Carpinteria Sanitation District Office, 5300 6th St., and Carpinteria Library, 5141 Carpinteria Ave.

Looking for related stories? Search the archives at CoastalView.com CoastalView.com


Thursday, December 5, 2019  5

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

Bluff office concept receives favorable review

Architect Barton Myers presented an office building concept to be located on the Bluffs between S & S Seeds and PlanMember Services. num windows and doors. During the meeting, some concerns were raised about the number of parking spaces planned, given that parking demands for offices have grown in recent years beyond the city’s existing requirements. The city requires 88 spaces, which the proposal exceeds by 50 spaces. Other concerns included the building’s proximity to neighbors, the orientation around geologic fault lines, the configuration of the bluff-top trail connection, and the height of the elevator tower.

On Nov. 25, the Carpinteria City Council and Planning Commission held a conceptual review for a proposed office development on a 3.62-acre vacant lot located on the Bluffs at 6175 Carpinteria Ave. Conceptual plans for the property, located between S&S Seeds and PlanMember Services, were generally well received by the decision-makers. Plans consist of a two-story, 43,644-square-foot office building with a rooftop deck and a 133-space surface parking lot. The applicant’s architect, Barton Myers, initially designed an office project for the property that was approved in 1998 but never built. In recent years, the applicant has proposed projects that were less favorably received, mainly for the inclusion of residential units and the scale of the development. Members of the City Council and Planning Commission provided predominantly positive feedback on the design. Conceptual reviews are often held for larger development projects prior to submission of a formal development application. They provide the applicant with an opportunity to collect early input from city decision-makers and members of the public. Conceptual plans for the Bluffs office building include an east and west wing connected by a central atrium/plaza. The maximum building height is 28 feet, with two stair towers reaching 30 feet and a 42-foot tall central elevator tower in the atrium. In large part, the front and rear facades would be comprised of glass, and the central atrium/plaza would feature floor to ceiling glass at both ends. Plans also include sandstone color siding and grey anodized/alumi-

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CARPINTERIA

HOLIDAY SPIRIT PARADE DECEMBER 14, 2019

3:00 PM Holiday Spirit Parade 9th Street & Linden

5:30 PM h

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Hospice Tree Lighting Seal Fountain on Linden

Stroll Linden and Stop By The Lion’s Club Festival of the Trees & The Art Center for more holiday festivities

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Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Obituaries

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Letters to Santa Hey, Kids!

It’s the time of year when Santa Claus is making his list and checking it twice. The Coastal View News editors heard from Santa’s most reliable helper that he and Mrs. Claus will be reading CVN for letters before stocking the sleigh on Christmas Eve. So any of you good girls and boys who want Santa to read your wish list should send them for publication in the Dec. 19 issue.

Keep letters under 75 words and include the writer’s full name and age. Letters must be received by Monday, Dec. 16.

Mail or drop off letters to 4856 Carpinteria Ave. or email news@coastalview.com.

Jessie E. Dominguez 6/12/1922 – 11/22/2019

Thomas Eberle Honeyman 3/6/1945 – 11/20/2019

At 97, Jessie E. Dominguez, a long time Carpinterian, died peacefully at her home in Carpinteria on Nov. 22, 2019. In 1923, when she was a one-yearold baby, Jessie was brought to the United States from the state of Durango, Mexico, by her parents. They lived in Ventura, California, and moved to Carpinteria when Jessie was seven. Jessie attended local schools, including Aliso Elementary School, and she was a proud graduate of Carpinteria High School. Jessie was a devout catholic and supporter of St. Joseph Catholic Church. She volunteered an endless number of hours working at the enchilada booth at the St. Joseph Festival each summer. Jessie worked at the Lemon Packing House in Carpinteria for several years after which she was employed as a lead assembler of graduation class rings at Jostens Inc. for 28 years. Jessie is survived by her nieces and nephews: Joseph G. Escareno, Barbara (Tom) Siddle, Pat (Bob) Carroll, Teresa Spaulding and Carolyn (Pete) Espandola; and numerous distant nieces and nephews. She was predeceased by her husband of 55 years, Ralph Dominguez. The family would like to extend its sincere thanks to Visiting Nurse and Hospice Care of Santa Barbara, Dr. Eric Trautwein and Dr. Thomas Beamer, her primary physician. Special thanks to her long-time caregiver, Guadalupe Damas, for her kind support and comfort for Jessie. The Funeral Mass will be celebrated on Thursday, Dec. 5, 2019, at 1 p.m., at St. Joseph Catholic Church, followed by the graveside service at Carpinteria Cemetery. A reception venue will be announced at the service. Arrangements entrusted to Pueblo del Rey Funeral Services.

Thomas Eberle Honeyman was born in Santa Barbara, California, on March 6, 1945, to Boyd Felton Honeyman, Sr. and his wife, Stella Ruth Brown Honeyman. He passed away on Nov. 20, 2019, in Amarillo, Texas, at age 74. Tom, known to family and friends as “Tommy,” was predeceased by his parents and his sister-in-law, Sheila Moriarity Honeyman. He is survived by his brother, Boyd Felton Honeyman, Jr. (Karen) of Fillmore, California; nephews, Robert Eugene Honeyman of Shasta, California, and Michael Thomas Honeyman (wife Anna); and grandniece, Stella Alise Honeyman of Ventura, California. Tom had extended family in Texas where he made his residence since 2006. He is survived there by aunts, uncles and cousins, including Ruby and Ralph Amparano of Amarillo who were his loving caregivers in the last years of his life. Tom grew up in Carpinteria and was a longtime resident of that city, where he oversaw the care of his late parents. Following his service with the U.S. Army in the 1960s, Mr. Honeyman was employed by the Carpinteria Water District until his retirement. Along with his family, he was a member of the Carpinteria Methodist Church and participated in its youth groups. Following a visitation at the LaGroneBlackburn Shaw Funeral Home on Nov. 22, a graveside service and burial was held at Llano Cemetery in Amarillo on Nov. 23, 2019.

Previously published obituaries may be read online at coastalview.com

Non-Denominational Church

THE CARPENTER’S CHAPEL Join us for worship each Sunday at 10:30 AM

805-684-2710 4951 9th Street

Providing local news and information for the Carpinteria Valley Managing Editor Debra Herrick Editor Christian Beamish Graphic Designers Kristyn Whittenton, Robin Karlsson Sports Reporter Alonzo Orozco Advertising Account Manager Karina Villarreal 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.


Thursday, December 5, 2019  7

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

Paragliders support the Rincon Trail and their flying spot

The current plans for the CarpinteriaRincon Trail project will impact paragliding and hang gliding in the Carpinteria, Santa Barbara and greater SoCal areas. I am a representative of the paragliding and hang gliding community in Santa Barbara County, and myself and other members from this community recently attended a Carpinteria City Hall meeting where we were sad to find that the new plans for the trail will involve significantly cutting into Bates Ridge, which would effectively end paragliding and hang gliding in the area. We are asking the city to consider putting the trail on the north side of Bates Ridge (between the highway and the ridge), rather than cut into the oceanfacing side where the lift for flying is generated. The planned grading profile on the ocean-facing side of the ridge will decrease the steepness of the ridge, reducing or eliminating the strong upward draft necessary to fly. The grading will also decrease the distance between pilots and pedestrians/obstacles/the ground, making for dangerous conditions. Additional grading shelves will likely disrupt airflow and/or make it too turbulent. Ninety percent of the flying at Bates occurs on this ridge, which is one of only three ridges available for flying between San Diego and Big Sur. Hang gliders and paragliders have been flying here for 30-plus years—it is a historic site with hundreds of pilots flying here every year. Pilots have moved to Carpinteria specifically for the flying. Many paragliders and hang gliders are also cyclists, rollerbladers or runners—we think the bike path is a great idea. We would like to work with the city to find an option that does not destroy this beautiful, historic site.

Angela Findley Santa Barbara

CVN

Letters “Hang gliders and paragliders have

been flying here for 30-plus years— it is a historic site with hundreds of pilots flying here every year. ”

––Angela Findley

Not feeling Capps’ strategy

I understand that Laura Capps is running for County Supervisor as a campaign ethics reformer. If only her deeds matched her words. I recently saw an email that originated from the Capps campaign, informing supposed “supporters” that they need to let the campaign know if they do not want to be on her list of endorsers. In other words, they have to actively “opt out,” even if they have not explicitly endorsed her—even if they don’t actually support her. This is not standard campaign practice: candidates are supposed to actively request endorsements, and many go so far as to get written authorization from endorsers to ensure that they don’t claim support they don’t have. Indeed, several people I know have already objected and asked to be removed, both because they have not endorsed and because they are concerned about the ethics of using an “opt out” process. Bottom line: it is unethical to claim sup-

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 letters online at coastalview.com

port from people who have not explicitly given it, and then expect them to find out about it and request a correction. Oh, and you might want to check and make sure you aren’t listed without having given permission.

Margaret Lazarus Santa Barbara

Wary of recycled water

Carpinteria is well served by our two water-related agencies, but we are also dependent on governmental agencies external to our direct control. I worked for the Office of the California Legislative Analyst (LAO) and did forensic audits/ analyses on many state and local agencies and their programs. Recently, based on my LAO training, I did an analysis of the capacity of county and local governments to review and work with water districts to meet the recommendations of the state’s Expert Panel Final Report on Recycled Water. In particular, I looked at the recommendations for dealing with the use of recycled water and its potential for carrying antibiotic resistance, resistancegenerating bacterial genes and other pathogens. The state’s expert panel recommended that any water district contemplating the use and delivery of recycled water should develop a well-considered tracking/ monitoring system for rapidly ascertain-

ing disease outbreak. This would seem to require direct coordination with local public health agencies—most probably including County Public Health and County Environmental Health. In reviewing both of these county health-related agencies, their response was that such a coordinated program with water agencies was beyond their capacity, interest and jurisdiction. Further analysis demonstrated that they did not have the lab equipment, funding, or staff to accomplish the recommendations of the Expert Panel. Since neither the Carpinteria Valley Water District nor the sanitary district is set up to coordinate with public health agencies, the citizens of Carpinteria may be at considerable risk. I brought this deficit and policy flaw to the county board of supervisors some time ago, but answers to this and any panel discussion seems also to have been kicked down the road. The issue needs to be addressed, but with the level of nonaction by public agencies where will the can, as being kicked down the road, stop?

Dr. Edo McGowan Carpinteria

Cannabis: same as it ever was

As a local mom, I’ve thought a lot about cannabis farming in Carpinteria. It’s now a fact of life that cannabis is legal. I never thought cannabis was a big deal, because it has been around in Carpinteria ever since I was a kid and before that. It’s funny that now that it’s legal it has now become a big issue for some people, as if the plant being around is some huge change. Whether you can smell it sometimes or see advertising for it on billboards in LA, it’s the same cannabis that has been everywhere as long as I can remember. Being open about it is much better than being weird and secretive about it. I don’t personally see cannabis farming locally as a big deal for myself or my family. In fact, CARP Growers supported our youth football program, which made it affordable for every family. Frankly, it’s frustrating to see people attacking the local farmers for growing a different plant.

Vanessa Real Carpinteria

Tomol Park gets the Rotary treatment SATURDAY, DEC. 7 CONCERT

TONY YBARRA & FRIENDS

7:30 PM $20 Advance $25 Door SUNDAY, DEC. 8

THE MUPPET CHRISTMAS CAROL 3 PM • $7

DEC. 12, 13,14 • 7 PM DEC. 15 • 2PM & 5PM THE PLAY

A CHRISTMAS CAROL

Rotary club members and volunteers spent Saturday, Nov. 23, giving the Tomol Interpretive Park on Linden Avenue a fresh look by trimming trees, weeding and spreading mulch and wood chips. The park was created by a unique partnership between the Rotary Club of Carpinteria, the city of Carpinteria and the state of California.

$15 General $12 Seniors/Students • $5 6 under


8  Thursday, December 5, 2019

20  Thursday, August 31, 2017Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

COMMANDER’S RECAP

Reports from the Santa Barbara County Sheriff’s Office

COASTAL BUREAU OPERATIONS NOVEMBER 17 – 30

Sunday, Nov. 17

5:42 a.m. / Burglary / 800 block Linden Avenue

An unknown suspect used a metal umbrella stand to shatter the front window of a drug store. The suspect then entered the business and stole two cartons of cigarettes, valued at $171.60. The suspect was only described as a male wearing dark pants, black shoes with white laces, black gloves and a grey sweatshirt with a small black logo on the rear neck area under the hood.

Monday, Nov. 18

9:16 a.m. / Theft / Maple and Carpinteria avenues

A caller reported that on Nov. 16 an unknown suspect stole the rear license plate off her vehicle.

10:03 a.m. / Suspicious Activity / 4100 block Via Real

A woman came into the station to report that she believes her neighbor is spraying aerosol gas into her home trying to poison her because she smokes cigarettes on the balcony.

10:41 a.m. / Assault / 4100 block Via Real

Wednesday, Nov. 20

8:29 a.m. / Theft / Holly Avenue

A caller reported that between Nov. 18 at 7:30 p.m. and Nov. 19 at 4:30 a.m., an unknown suspect entered his unlocked vehicle and stole his wallet. The suspect made approximately $1,500 in unauthorized purchases, which were cancelled. Investigation is on-going to collect surveillance footage.

11:39 a.m. / Assault / Foothill Road

The victim works at the above location and got into a fight with the suspect. The victim was battered by the suspect but did not desire prosecution.

Thursday, Nov. 21

8:23 a.m. / Warrant Arrest / Via Real

A man requested deputies for a disturbance. Deputies were unable to assist him with his request, because the other party was not home. A records check revealed that the man had a warrant out for his arrest. He was arrested and booked at Santa Barbara County Jail.

Friday, Nov. 22

10:40 a.m. / Stalking / Via Real

A man came into the station and reported that a coworker hit him and pushed him to the ground during an argument. The man did not request prosecution for the above violation. Events documented in offense report.

A caller reported that he recently ended a “dating” relationship with someone he met online. The female didn’t take the break up well. She has repeatedly called and sent text messages to the man, along with other things. The case will be sent to the DA’s office for review on stalking charges.

12:56 p.m. / Burglary / Foothill Road

1:31 p.m. / Vandalism / Aragon Drive

An unknown suspect entered the victim’s residence and stole two iPads, a purse and a watch.

Overnight, an unknown suspect (caught on video) slashed the victim’s tires.

8:27 p.m. / Warrant Arrest / 1000 block Casitas Pass Road

2:49 p.m. / Fraudulent Use of Credit Card

Deputies were dispatched for a subject that had been in the bathroom for over 90 minutes. A woman was contacted and initially lied about her identity. Her true name was eventually discovered and she had five outstanding warrants for her arrest, all for narcotics violations. She was also charged with using another person’s identity. The woman was booked at Santa Barbara County Jail.

Tuesday, Nov. 19

11:15 a.m. / Vehicle Code Violations / 5400 block Carpinteria Avenue

A traffic stop was conducted for false tabs and an expired vehicle registration. The driver was also driving on a suspended license. She was issued a citation.

10:46 p.m. / Possession / 5600 block Carpinteria Avenue

An anonymous tip came in via the Sheriff’s Tip-Line regarding a subject possibly living in his vehicle dealing drugs. A deputy found the vehicle at the above location and he consensually contacted a man inside. The vehicle was not registered and had a non-operable status. A strong odor of marijuana was detected and during a vehicle search, meth and paraphernalia were located. The man was arrested and booked at Santa Barbara County Jail.

A man came to the station to report that he feels his nephew has been stealing his credit card(s) and using them without his permission.

10:48 p.m. / Warrant Arrest / 800 block Linden Avenue

Deputies contacted a man while walking the Linden Avenue area. A records check revealed that he has a warrant out for his arrest. The man was arrested and transported to Santa Barbara County Jail.

11:09 p.m. / Public Intoxication / 1100 block Casitas Pass Road

A deputy contacted a man who was in possession of an open wine bottle in the parking lot of a fast food restaurant. The man was intoxicated and unable to care for his own safety. He was arrested and transported to Santa Barbara County Jail.

Saturday, Nov. 23

11:23 a.m. / Possession / Linhere Drive

A man was contacted for suspicious behavior at the request of a family member. During a consent search two one-dollar bills with methamphetamine residue were located inside the front pockets of the man’s pants. A small baggie of meth was located within arm’s reach of him, which he admitted was his. The man was arrested and transported to Santa Barbara County Jail.

Halos Pitchforks

&

A reader sends a halo to Kerry at Jazzercise for always being A reader sends a halo to Burlene for making the Carpinteria Lumberthere for her clients. “She brings her beautiful smile and keeps yard Nursery area a joy to visit. “Her outgoing personality (Southern us moving.” style), friendly conversation and plant knowledge make it a pleasure to visit and shop.” A reader sends a halo to the nice man who picked up the reader’s groceries her shopping cart in the supermarket parking lot, A reader sends a halo to Seanfrom and Dayna for being wonderful neighbors and helping and carried them out to her car parked on the street. the reader through another frazzled mom situation.

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A folks whoperson helpedwho withleft anda signed the petition to A reader reader sends sends aa halo halo to to all thethe anonymous $100 donation in the keep Carpinteria Creative Arts alive and back on the street during Farmers Market. HELP of Carpinteria office mail slot this past week. “Thank you for your kindness.” “You rock, Carp.” A reader sends a halo to the Daykas for always being there to help with anything and A reader sends a halo to Marion atto CVS expertise andWe extraordinary patience never complaining. “Many thanks the for besther neighbors ever. love you all dearly.” as she helped two customers overcome difficulties printing their photographs. A reader sends a halo to Tami and John at Robitaille’s for their constant smiles and reader sends a pitchfork to the cars racing Avenue, over-the-top A customer service. “The wedding favors weredown lovedCarpinteria by all and brought completely the pedestrians waiting at the crossings. “Just bea bit of Carpinteria to theignoring Seattle wedding!” cause there aren’t stop lights does not mean it’s a freeway. You could kill asomebody.” A reader sends halo to Lance Lawhon at the Carpinteria Sanitation District for

helping Kim’s Market. A reader sends a pitchfork to the car that tailgated the reader in the carpool lane on aHighway 101 near Bailard Avenue. “Get a clue. It’s the the roof-top carpool lane, A reader sends halo to Kassandra Quintero at The Spot. “When flag Iwas don’t have and to speed. You have a passenger in your car!” and climbed twisted lodged in didn’t the raineven gutter, Quintero jumped into action up to the roof and untangled it so that it could wave freely. Way to show patriotism!”

Halos & Pitchforks coastalview.com. A readerSubmit sends a halo to Emma and Justin. online “It was aat wonderful wedding, great food, spectacular location great people! It was moving and wonderful.” Alland submissions are subject to editing. A reader sends a halo to Nikki at HEAT Culinary. “I went to my first class this weekend with my sister, who has been to four so far. I had the best time! Someone get this girl a TV show, she should be on the Food Network already.” A reader sends a halo to the California Department of Fish and Wildlife and the local vet for working diligently to save the Rincon Beach bear. “It’s a terrible shame to lose one of these magnificent creatures; however, I wouldn’t want it to suffer to a miserable death.” A reader sends a halo to Bill and Rosana Swing for spending their Saturday taking photos for Junior Warriors Football. “We appreciate all you do for our families, players and program. You rock!”

and a deputy went to ask the man book8:10 p.m. / Hit and Run / Ogan A reader sends a halo to DJ Hecktic for coming early Saturday to support ingout questions, but themorning man spat through Road

theAJunior Warriors. “It made the kidsveso happy hear you say their the to window striking thenames—you’re deputy in the driver rear-ended a parked a local celebrity to them!” hicle causing major damage and fled the face with saliva which also got into his scene. Deputies located a debris field eye. Medics responded and flushed out A reader sends to Diana Rigby, and Debra the deputy’s of eyeschools, with a sterile saline Hersoluand tracked thea halo vehicle to a ranch onSuperintendent rick, director of BoysRoad. & Girls Club, for removing the toxic fireand sticks from tion. The man Euphorbia was arrested charged Livingston Canyon The suspect’s the potshad andmajor landscape. vehicle front-end damage and with battery on a peace officer, two counts was abandoned by the driver. The vehicle of vandalism and public intoxication and was towed and the driver was never lo- transported to Santa Barbara County Jail. cated. Investigation is on going and will RECORDS • POSTERS • VINYL WALL ART • THEMED APPAREL & MORE! be conducted by patrol. Monday, Nov. 25

Sunday, Nov. 24

MURPHY’S

Patrol was kept busy with alarm calls and a unit was sent to assist with fire patrol duties.

VINYL SHACK

8:11 a.m. / Vandalism / Via Real

An unknown suspect threw a metal Master lock through the window of a Tuesday, 805-318-55O6 Avenue •Nov. 5285 Carpinteria 26 house and shattered the window. 10am-4pm Sun: • Mon-Sat: 10am-8pm 11:17 a.m. / Found Property / 4100

11:59 a.m. / Resisting Arrest / Linhere Drive

block Via Real

Found property was turned into the station and booked.

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A man who had been arrested for meth on Saturday, Nov. 23, failed to comply with deputies’ commands while investigating a trespassing issue, and was acting in an aggressive manner. When the man was being detained he pulled away and resisted being placed in handcuffs, resulting in him being taken down to the ground and placed in handcuffs. The man was arrested and transported to Santa Barbara County Jail.

12:20 p.m. / Theft / 6400 block Via

Real DRIVEWAY! JUST DOWN THE Two license plates were stolen from

6:49 p.m. / Battery, Public Intoxication and Vandalism / 1000 block Casitas Pass Road

Deputies were dispatched to a supermarket for a male subject destroying property. Upon arrival, a man threw a portable AM/FM radio at the deputies CARPINTERIA and it4850 hit theAroof of the patrol car AVE. causBehind Cleaners ing a small dent. Rockwell The man was extremely intoxicated and was having trouble maintaining his balance. He was taken into ROCKPRINT.COM custody and placed in the backseat of the patrol car. The window was slightly open

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Thursday, December 5, 2019  9

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

School Board continues with Bailard property sale By William armshaW

Members of the Carpinteria Unified School Board met Tuesday, Nov. 26, to approve the first step in the $4.2 million sale of district property on Bailard Avenue to the county of Santa Barbara Housing Authority. Despite some concerns voiced by Trustee Rogelio Delgado, the board voted unanimously to continue the process. Members also heard from Superintendent Diana Rigby, who described events in the Aliso Elementary robotics program, as well as the inaugural year of the district’s new Destination College Advising Corps. District legal counsel Craig Price presented the board with an update on the $4.2 million sale of the Bailard property to the Santa Barbara Housing Authority. “Obviously, this has been a long time coming,” said Price, noting the importance of adding “much-needed affordable housing for Carpinteria.” Price described the property sale as “being for a good purpose,” and noted the $4.2 million price is well above the property’s $3.9 million appraisal. Trustee Rogelio Delgado argued that parking is already limited in the area, that he is afraid of construction noise, and that “crime will go up.” Price responded that “the city and the planning commission and the council are very attentive to the

CVn

the lay of the land mike wondolowski Last week on the news I heard about a new United Nations report on progress towards globally agreed climate goals. For a decade, this annual “Emissions Gap Report” (tinyurl.com/UNGapReport) has documented the gap between actual greenhouse gas emissions and what they need to be to limit global temperature increases to the 1.5- to two-degree Celsius range. This is the limit for how much temperatures can rise and not cause devastation, even though impacts will still be severe. How does this year’s report look? Not good. Worldwide greenhouse gas emissions last year were higher than any year in history. Even if all commitments under the Paris Agreement are implemented (which is not a slam-dunk), we are still on course for a 3.2-degree Celsius temperature rise. The report states, “Our collective failure to act strongly and early means that we must now implement deep and urgent cuts.” But aren’t we just learning about this issue? Isn’t there more to figure out? How could we have acted earlier? I did a little research on this, and here are just a few tidbits I found… In 1859, an Irish physicist named John Tyndall found that carbon dioxide absorbed heat and that variations in the composition of the atmosphere could create changes in climate. Inspired by that finding, Svante Arrhenius, a Swedish chemist and future Nobel laureate, deduced in 1896 that the combustion of coal and petroleum could raise global temperatures. Arrhenius calculated this warming would become noticeable in a few centuries, or sooner if consumption of fossil fuels continued to increase (which it very much did). In 1957, scientists from Humble Oil

impacts that are associated with any development” and reflected on the city’s rigorous approval process for new housing growth projects. Board President Andy Sheaffer added his strong endorsement to the proposal, reminding the board of Carpinteria’s long-running struggles with maintaining affordable housing stock, and noting that parking concerns will be at the top of the list of concerns of local government agencies. Superintendent Rigby, in her regular report, praised the elementary students in the Gifted and Talented Education (GATE) program, led by coordinator Teresa Koontz, who demonstrated their robotics projects to representatives from oil giant Chevron and the Carpinteria Education Foundation. The students showed off their work in the school’s Innovation Lab. The robotics program is the brainchild of Project Lead the Way, a national STEM education organization. The Superintendent introduced the district’s new Destination College Advising Corps (DCAC), a program designed to support college goals for low income, minority and first-generation students. Carpinteria High School is one of the first five schools in the state to participate in the inaugural year of the program, which is a result of a partnership between the University of California Santa Barbara and

Legal counsel Craig Price described the property sale as “being for a good purpose,” and noted the $4.2 million price is well above the property’s $3.9 million appraisal. the College Advising Corps. Rigby praised the work of CHS’s new college adviser, Leslie Perez, and announced an ambitious goal of 100 percent of the graduating class pursuing four-year, community or technical college education. The trustees unanimously approved a host of updates to board policy on such topics of tuberculosis testing and probationary periods for new hires. Board members also voted to pursue a competitive grant for matching funds for Career and Technical Education facilities. The goal is to modernize the former wood shop at CHS, a space that has not been used for teaching purposes for over 20 years. Under Rigby’s plan, the state would supply $1.2 million in matching funds while Measure U funds would cover the rest. Both Rigby and Sheaffer praised CHS principal Gerardo Cornejo

for developing the grant proposal and identifying creative avenues for increasing investment in Carpinteria schools. In a sign of its increasing importance, the district’s Special Education Office has relocated from outdated portables on the CHS campus to the site of the former Rincon school on Foothill Road. Special education spending has risen at a notable clip over the past decade, mirroring trends throughout California and nationwide. The board also approved contracts for completed Measure U construction projects, including campus modernization at Canalino Elementary. There will be a Measure U comprehensive update at the board meeting on Jan. 14, 2020. Finally, both Rigby and Sheaffer extolled coach Sergio Castaneda of CHS for being named Coach of the Year by the Citrus Coast Water Polo League.

We cannot afford to fail

(later renamed Exxon) published a study tracking “the enormous quantity of carbon dioxide” contributed to the atmosphere since the Industrial Revolution “from the combustion of fossil fuels.” In 1958, prime-time television aired “The Unchained Goddess,” a film about meteorological wonders, warning that “man may be unwittingly changing the world’s climate” through the release of carbon dioxide. “A few degrees’ rise in the Earth’s temperature would melt the polar ice caps.” The film was shown in science classes for decades. A 1968 study by the American Petroleum Institute conducted by the Stanford Research Institute concluded that the burning of fossil fuels would bring “significant temperature changes” by the year 2000 and ultimately “serious worldwide environmental changes,” including the melting of the Antarctic ice cap and rising seas. In 1974, the C.I.A. issued a classified report that concluded that climate change had begun around 1960 and had “already caused major economic problems throughout the world.” The future economic and political impacts would be “almost beyond comprehension.” The first World Climate Conference was held in Geneva in 1979. In 1989, in his first speech as secretary of state, James Baker (previously Ronald Reagan’s chief of staff) said, “We can probably not afford to wait until all of the uncertainties about global climate change have been resolved. Time will not make the problem go away.” Every US President since Kennedy has explored the politics of acting on climate policy after being advised on the technical realities. Congress has been holding hearings for 40 years. So, no, we are not just hearing about this now. There is nothing more we need to figure out before taking action to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. Deep and urgent cuts in emissions are needed right now. That means we must support national and statewide efforts, as well as act locally. We each need to reduce our carbon footprint and ensure our local community does everything it can. As a coastal community, Carpinteria is

BOYD FILE PHOTO

In January 2018, floodwaters slammed through Carpinteria Valley, leaving a barrage of mud and debris on Carpinteria State Beach. also on the front line of impacts, primarily sea level rise. (Although the impacts from extreme weather events, drought and wildfires hit close to home too.) But the effect of sea level rise is clearly the most fundamental threat we face, and cleareyed planning and adaptation is critical. Fortunately, this process has begun with the city’s General Plan Update, and as that process proceeds, the entire community must engage in it fully. This excerpt from last week’s Emissions Gap Report summarizes our task: “We have to learn from our procrastination. Any further delay brings the need for larger, more expensive and unlikely cuts… The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change has warned us that going beyond 1.5-degrees Celsius will increase the frequency and intensity of climate impacts, such as the heatwaves and storms witnessed across the globe in the last few years. We cannot afford to fail.” Mike Wondolowski is president of the Carpinteria Valley Association (CarpinteriaValleyAssociation.org), a local organization dedicated to maintaining the small beach town nature of our community. In his 30 years of involvement in planning issues, he has witnessed visionary successes, as well as decisions that were later widely regretted. When not stuck indoors, he can often be found

enjoying Carpinteria’s treasures including kayaking and snorkeling along the coast, running or hiking on the bluffs or the Franklin Trail, or “vacationing” as a tent camper at the State Beach.


10  Thursday, December 5, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Wildlife corridors and connectivity: lessons in urban ecology CVN

FIELD NOTES

EXPLORING THE VALLEY’S WILD AND CULTIVATED SPACES

ALENA STEEN NatIoNal Park ServICe

I recently crossed paths with one of the biggest and most beautiful coyotes I’ve ever seen while walking my dog on the Bluffs just after sunrise. It was tall and sleek, with a thick, shiny coat and direct stare. We walked towards one another until I turned so as not to trap it in a narrow space with thick plant growth along both sides of the path. Walking away I continued to glance over my shoulder, marveling at this animal’s size and beauty until it slipped through a break in the undergrowth and vanished. Wildlife sightings are not unusual in Carpinteria. We are fortunate to be surrounded by a vast and still wild mountain range, with healthy chunks of coastal

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Coyotes are an important part of Carpinteria’s urban ecosystem, serving as a keystone species to keep small rodents and mammals in check. bluff and salt marsh on either side of town. Great blue herons, kites, osprey, hawks, foxes and coyotes hunt abundant small mammals along the coastal bluffs. I often hear the shrill warning calls of ground squirrels, looking up just in time to see a hawk with wings outstretched diving towards earth, or a heron grasping a wriggling gopher in its thin beak. across town from the coastal bluffs, the Carpinteria Salt Marsh is home to more than 190 bird species, including solitary black crowned night herons and several state-listed threatened or endangered birds, as well as migratory water fowl stopping briefly during their long journey to northern breeding grounds to rest and forage in tidal channels and salt flats. Coyotes prowl the high, dry berms of the salt marsh as well, seeking fish left gasping as the tide recedes. Here at the Carpinteria Garden Park, where a wild abundance of thorny native roses and arches of elderberry grow a tangled thicket of protection, roadrunners, warblers, sparrows and thrushes now feel safe enough to forage on the ground for food. While I have yet to see a coyote within the community garden, long-fingered racoons often leave their crisscrossing steps on the front porch. the coyote I saw is one of many which call the coastal bluffs, salt marsh and neighborhoods of Carpinteria home, a keystone predator responsible for maintaining balance. keystone species are named after the keystone of an arch—if removed, the arch collapses. Similarly, animals or plants which are keystone species in their environment are central to the health of their world and have an outsized effect on ecosystem balance. keystone species vary widely with the terrain. In the forests of the North Coast, one single old-growth redwood is home to thousands of other plants, animals, birds, invertebrates and even aquatic organisms, since there can be year-round pools of water holding fish and amphibians in the crooks of ancient branches. In the environment of the deep ocean, a whale carcass floating down to settle in an ocean trench will become food and shelter for countless deep-water organisms which rely on marine debris for survival. Here in Carpinteria, coyotes are one of our keystone species. left unchecked, gophers and ground squirrels are devastating to plant life which is the backbone

Wildlife biologists have petitioned Ventura and Los Angeles County supervisors to construct wildlife corridors over and under Highway 101 to allow safe passage between the mountains and the coast for these essential predators to find food and mates. of every ecosystem. In other parts of the country, coyotes have found myriad other ways to eat. they are famously clever and adaptable, making them uniquely successful in developed landscapes. Coyotes have expanded their range from an original locus in the desert Southwest to both coasts and have pressed far into cities such as los angeles and New York City. Birds, small mammals and predators such as coyote, fox and raccoon are able to thrive within our lushly surrounded urban area thanks to the ideal connectivity of our town. Humans can easily move between the estuarine habitat of the salt marsh along the coast to the tall bluffs ringing rincon Point. other animals, especially larger predators such as coyotes, require this same freedom and flexibility of movement to satisfy their needs for food, shelter and mates. Wildlife biologists and ecologists are beginning to appreciate and develop the connectivity and suitability of urban environments for biodiversity as more and more wild lands are developed and fragmented. this is not to say that urban sprawl is acceptable as long as wildlife corridors are maintained. Future growth into wild spaces must be smarter and more conservative to preserve what natural habitat remains. However, there is an increasing recognition that urban areas can and should be designed to better

accommodate the other-than-human world. the idea of “wildlife corridors” is a hot topic in wildland science—spaces where animals can pass freely and safely through their traditional range. Carpinteria is fortunate to have preserved enough green space that these wildlife corridors naturally occur. encountering that early morning coyote along the bluffs was a happy sign from another species—a reminder that we share space with so many other beings that deserve to feel at home. Alena Steen is coordinator of the Carpinteria Garden Park, an organic community garden located at 4855 Fifth St., developed by the city’s Parks and Recreation Department. Community members rent a plot to grow their own fresh produce. The garden is also a center for public education, with classes on organic gardening, nutrition and sustainability. For a complete schedule or more information, visit carp-garden.com or follow the garden on Instagram @carp_garden.

Read more columns by Alena Steen at

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


Thursday, December 5, 2019  11

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

Scouts Christmas tree lot opens PhOTOS By ROBIN KARLSSON Carpinteria Boy Scouts and Cub Scouts unloaded 1,000 trees from Oregon for their annual Christmas tree lot fundraiser, and their teamwork brought in their highest weekend sales ever. Don’t have a tree yet? Not a problem. The Scouts tree lot is open every day until the trees are gone. The tree lot is in the field next to St. Joseph Catholic Church, 1532 Linden Ave. All proceeds from tree sales go to Carpinteria’s Scout programs.

The troop’s tree crew, from left to right, back row are Boy Scouts Joel Occhipinti, Jinming Wang, Evan Gregg, Ian Thomas, Anders Johnson, Matt Lamberti, Jake Ehlers, Micah Smith and in the front row, Cub Scouts Noah Oliver, James Melton, Phoenix Nash, Aiden Alvarado, Ashton Nystrom, Gunner Pampel, Koa Zertuche and Corbin Bray.

When the fragrant firs arrive, it’s all-hands-on-deck. Kether Acevedo, left, and Juan Valtierra, right, unload a stout tree.

Stephanie, Nolan and Daniel Chamlee take a break near the Scouts’ tree lot headquarters.

Submit your arts news at

CoastalView.com James Melton is enveloped in the Christmas pines.

CoastalView.com CoastalView .com 9

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SHARE A SMILE! AN IHOP ® GIFT CARD IS A FUN AND DELICIOUS WAY TO CELEBRATE! hauling a fresh tree off the truck are Phoenix Nash, left, and Noah Oliver, right.

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12  Thursday, December 5, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

CVN

artcetra Merry makers from the Carpinteria Arts Center brought plenty of spirit to the Holiday Spirit Parade in 2018, and they’ll surely do the same in 2019.

Jazz and tamales cooking up downtown

The Lynda Fairly Carpinteria Arts Center will host a holiday Jazz and tamales party on Saturday, Dec. 14, after the Holiday Spirit Parade concludes at 3:30 p.m. The Cate Jazz band will play holiday tunes, and tamales, cookies and a variety of beverages will be available until the Hospice Tree Lighting event begins at 5:30 p.m.

Girls Inc. members focus on dance skills with champion instructor Mariia Usanina.

CoastalView.com CoastalView.com

Dance comes to Girls Inc.

Girls aged three to seven at Girls Inc. learned how to polka, cha-cha and disco with guidance from California Gold Ballroom champion instructor Mariia Usanina and owner Diane Meehan. After practice sessions, the girls performed a showcase for their parents. Continuing dance classes for girls aged three to seven will be offered on Saturdays at 10 a.m. and Mondays at 4:45 p.m. at California Gold Ballroom, 4647 Carpinteria Ave. For more information, call (805) 705-9090.

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Historic Veterans’ Memorial Ballroom at the Beach on Cabrillo Blvd.

Bonnie Kelm has jewelry designs on display and for sale at the Santa Barbara Museum of Art Store.

From La Conchita to State Street (with a number of stops in between)

La Conchita artist Dr. Bonnie Kelm’s line of jewelry—Bella Kaye Designs—will be featured in the Santa Barbara Museum of Art Store on State Street in Santa Barbara. A retired art history professor and museum director, Kelm began her “second act” in 2007 writing, making art and creating jewelry with antique and vintage elements after serious health challenges forced her in new directions professionally. Her jewelry has been sold in upscale boutiques on the East Coast and locally in places like Barbara’s Concierge Consignment and Renaissance on State Street, Ojai International and Antiques on Main in Cambria. Currently, Kelm has works at the Lotusland Gift Shop and the Beatrice Wood Center for the Arts. The Santa Barbara Museum of Art Store will showcase Kelm’s work on Santa Barbara’s First Thursday, Dec. 5. For more information, email the artist at bellakaye@icloud.com, or call (805) 815-5198.


Thursday, December 5, 2019  13

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

Depictions of the Wardholme Torrey Pine by artists, from left, Brian Tepper, Lety Garcia and Ted Rhodes.

Reception kicks off Art for a Cause

Carpinteria Magazine and Friends of the Carpinteria Library have teamed up with three local artists to introduce Art for a Cause, a fundraiser to benefit Carpinteria Library. Artists Brian Tepper, Lety Garcia and Ted Rhodes have donated artworks depicting the Wardholme Tor-

rey Pine in their distinct styles and media: geometric abstractions on canvas, realism in painting and experimental photography. A drawing will be held in February for each art piece, and tickets are now on sale for $5 at the Friends of the Library Used Bookstore, 5103 Carpinteria Ave.

The fundraiser will kick off with a reception on Thursday, Dec. 5, from 4:30 to 6 p.m. at the Friends Used Books Store. Members of the public are invited to attend the reception, where the artists will be on hand to discuss their work. Tickets

for the drawing can be purchased during the reception or during normal bookstore hours, Monday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. To find out more, pick up a free copy of Carpinteria Magazine in news racks throughout Carpinteria.

Olsson’s production of “A Christmas Carol” will close after 29 seasons

This year’s production of “A Christmas Carol” at the Alcazar Theatre will mark director Asa Olsson’s 29th and final year directing the show. olsson says that by stepping down she is “leaving room for a younger generation of directors to choose how they would like to delight our audiences in anticipation of the holidays.” The production will show for only one weekend this year, with performances at 7 p.m. on Dec. 12, 13 and 14, and at 2 and 5 p.m. on Dec. 15. olsson has been involved with the Alcazar Theatre, formerly the Carpinteria Community Theatre, since 1982 as a board member, director, set builder, light and sound technician, costumer and more. Her production of Charles Dickens’s tale debuted in 1990 and has become a well-loved Carpinteria holiday tradition. “not a year has gone by when I haven’t been approached by community members about when the opening night would take place,” olsson said. “It has become a tradition for many families to be a part of the production as cast, crew or simply as audience.” Many of the show’s actors have returned each year, with olsson giving them a chance to try out different characters. She says that she has watched the children in the show grow up right before her and return year after year as they pursue their love of theatre. “I will miss it greatly, working with a cast of all ages, walks of life and various theatrical experiences,” olsson said. “It has been a work of true passion, and a need to keep live theatre as an integral part of our community. our open auditions have brought people out of the

KARLSSon

Asa Olsson stands before the cast of the 2019 production of Charles Dickens’ “A Christmas Carol” during a dress rehearsal on Monday, Dec. 2. She will step down as director of the show after this year’s performance, but plans to remain active with the Alcazar Theatre. woodwork, realizing dreams from their youth of being on stage.” The cast will also participate in the annual Carpinteria Holiday Spirit Parade on Saturday, Dec. 14 for those hoping to catch a glimpse of Ebenezer Scrooge and his friends. “I can’t imagine getting ready

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

for the holidays without ‘A Christmas Carol,’ but I am looking forward to see what next year will bring,” olsson said. For more information about tickets and show times, contact the Alcazar

Theatre at info@thealcazar.org, or call (805) 684-6380. Tickets for “A Christmas Carol” can be purchased in advance at thealcazar.org.


14  Thursday, December 5, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

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Italy: PANETTONE Dome shaped sweet bread

France: BUCHE DE NOEL Yule cake log

Estonia: PIPARKOOGID Spicy pepper biscuit, similar to ginger snap

Serbia: CESNICA Plain white bread with a cross design on top

Sweden: SAFFRANSBULLAR Sweet saffron bread shaped like a “figure 8”

Belgium: COUGNOU Brioche in the shape of “Baby Jesus”

Lithuania: SAKOTIS Tree shaped cake made over an open fire

Croatia: FRITULE Fried pastry balls

Germany & Austria: STOLLEN Fruit bread

Finland: JOULUTORTTU Windmill-shaped pastry

Czech Republic: VANOCKA Sweet braided bread

Spai REYE Ring

Jama Cake dried

Baklava

My maternal great-grandparents were born in Istanbul and immigrated to New York City in the early 1900s. Growing up in New York’s Catskill Mountains, I remember over the holidays visiting my grandfather’s apartment in Manhattan. After the long drive, we’d cross the George Washington Bridge, and our first stop was a tiny Iraqi restaurant near Gramercy Park, a neighborhood brimming with the culture and people of Lebanon, Syria, Jordan, Iraq, Israel and Palestine. After dinner, my mother sipped Turkish coffee, and my father, brother and I devoured Middle Eastern confections. We coated our fingers in honey, grabbing sticky baklava triangles. We savored rich bites from fresh bars of halva. Golden phyllo flakes and pressed sesame butter crumbled on our plates. Originally from Istanbul, “baklava” comes from the Farsi word for “many leaves.” Bakers have been stuffing chopped nuts and spices between thin layers of honey-brushed dough for hundreds of years. The sweet pastry is a staple on holiday tables in Sephardic Jewish families, like mine, celebrating a cultural heritage connected to Turkey and Spain. Time consuming to make and indulgently sweet, baklava is a dessert for special occasions. —DebraH errick

INGREDIENTS

4 cups chopped pistachios 1-1/2 teaspoons ground cinnamon 16 ounces (14x9-inch sheets) frozen phyllo dough 1 cup butter, melted 1 cup honey

NEIGHBORS FARMERS • STEWARDS CARPGROWERS.ORG/WORK-FORCE

Preheat oven to 350 degrees Farenheit.

CREATED BY

RESPONSIBLE FARMERS IN 2018

Coat a 13x9-in. baking dish with cooking spray. Combine pistachios and cinnamon. Layer two sheets of phyllo dough in pan. Brush with butter. Repeat with six more sheets of phyllo, brushing every other one with butter.

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Sprinkle 1/2 cup nut mixture in pan. Drizzle with 2 tablespoons honey. Add two more phyllo sheets, brushing with butter. Sprinkle another 1/2 cup nut mixture and 2 tablespoons honey over phyllo. Repeat layers six times. Top with remaining phyllo sheets, brushing every other one with butter. Using a sharp knife, score surface to make 24 squares. Bake 25-30 minutes or until golden brown and crisp.


Thursday, December 5, 2019  15

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

l of goodies Elf On the Street:

change is n we’ll be tickling your funny ecipes and activities for all puzzlers and home baking hock-full of goodies yet. So, elaxing holiday fun.

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erts: sweet breads, cookies, räbeli from Switzerland or a ditions and cultural heritage.

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HONEY

Perfect for that homemade baklava, or make that hot beverage just a little sweeter, with some small batch honey from Heritage Goods.

PLATES

Serve your holiday dishes on Julie Spako Clay plates created in Carpinteria.

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16  Thursday, December 5, 2019

Honor Roll

2019

The Abe Family John & Nell Able Rick & Kathy Abney Cliff & Gayle Adams Glenn & Valerie Alger David & Susan Allen Ken & Sue Anderson Hank & Pat Arellanes Sally E. Austin Andy & Carol Bailard Jim & Jean Bailard Kevin & Donna Baird Alterio A-G Banks Virginia Barrison Marianne Bartholomew Dorett Bass Jane Benefield Don & Vera Bensen Jack Bevilockway Bill’s Coins David & Barbara Bloedel Julie A. Boller Christie & Jeff Boyd John & Arida Brand Steve & Linda Bratcher Betty Brown Carol Bury Kelli Butler Sally Ann Camp Gary & Geri Campopiano Jim & Valerie Campos Lois Capps The Caratan Family Carpinteria Beautiful Carpinteria Cotton Co. Carpinteria Seal Watch Carpinteria Seniors Citizens Inc. Carpinteria Valley Association Anna & Gary Carrillo Mark & Josina Carter Pamela Christian Jeff & Gayle Clay Tim & Janey Cohen Jim & Jolene Colomy Jim & Mary Ann Colson James Conger Bruce & Judi Conroy Grant Cox Enterprises Beth & Grant Cox Jane Craven & Don Higley Frank & Sandy Crowe T. Culver Maria J. D’Angelo Yvonne & Ron Davison Cullen & Dottie Deck Ellen & Rob Denholtz Betsy Denison In Loving Memory of Kathryn DiRado Arthur & Carole Dobreski Melissa Doyle Glenn & Kathy Dubock Paul Dunham Sally & Terry Eagle Rae & Dan Emmett The Enlow Family Lynda Fairly The Faoro Family Sherrie Fisher LIN KIM BER SHI RLE Y to SOLD! thing I list turns l.com Every

805-886-0228

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on the back page This week’s listings

Coastal CA RPI NT ER IA

Vol. 23, No. 44

coas talvi ew.c

This year marked Coastal View News’ 25th year of publishing—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. For the past ten years, 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 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 your 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. Mariko Matsuyama Shade Farm Management Marianne & Kevin McCarthy Rick & Trish Shade Ron & Barbara McClain Diana Simpson Joan McCoy The Skenderians Jim & Jennifer McIntosh Barbara & Sanderson Smith Amanda McIntyre Bob & Marcy Smith Lorraine McIntyre Brad & Barbara Smith Carlena McKnerney John & Marge Soper Steve & Laurie McMahon Theri & Gemma Sotelo Paddy McMahon & Heidi Chesley The Sprigg Family Chuck & Dolores McQuary Terry Stain Greta Meaney Gordon & Barb Statler Norma Migliazza Rebecca Stebbins Bradley & Emily Miles Brad & Carla Stein Judy & Mike Modugno Evan Turpin Dave & Louise Moore Cherry Stockton Terry & Dianne Moore Bob & Kathi Stokes Pat Moorhouse Fred & Shirley Strickler Judy Mulford Tom & Brenda Sullivan Peter & Ann Mullins Eric & Jane Swain Tom & Kamie Mulroy Jim & Donna Swinford Jane Murray Hisaye Takahashi Donnie Nair Diane Thackeray Andy & Yvonne Neumann Ted & Mary Anne Theilmann Langdon & Linda Nevens Dorothy Thielges Anh & Ha Ngo Dynise Thompson Carol & Peter Nichols Bob & Chris Thompson John & Virginia Nickelsen Thario’s Kitchen Nola Treloar Nicklin Diana & Don Thorn Weldon & Ann Nomura Jeff Thuner Peggy Oki - Origami Whales Project John Tilton Rick & Trudy Olmstead Ruthie Tremmel Alonzo & Amy Marie Orozco Danel Trevor Mary Ota & Family Evan Turpin Wendy & Jerry Paley Elise Unruh Lou & Susie Panizzon Steve & Noel Urbanovich Marty & Nan Panizzon Susan & Scott Van Der Kar Steve & Judy Pearce Robert & Elizabeth Van Eyck Tony S. Perez, Jr. & Family Harry & Michele Van Wingerden Gail & John Persoon Winfred Van Wingerden & Sheila Batson The Piltz Family Joe & Alice Vazquez B. P. In Honor of Our Intrepid Photographer Robin Betty Popnoe Christiy & John Venable Valerie & David Powdrell Ariele Brittain & Eric von Schrader Anita & Alex Pulido Gayle Ward Ted Rhodes & Joan Pascal Paul & Nancy Warner Elizabeth Risdon In honor of Jon “Fun Fun” Washington Marilou Rivera Jerry & Brenda Watkins Greg & Laura Robinson Tom & Mary Watts Steve & Susan Ruthven Dick Weinberg Saito Family Alan Weiss & Cheryl Smith Theodore Sampson Woody & Vi White Ernie & Sally Sanchez Tyson & Betty Willson Wally & Janice Schilling Leslie & Carla Wilson Thelma Schmidhauser Jilla Wolsey Nancy & Wayne Schoenfeld Mike & Diane Wondolowski Stan & Terry Scrivner Grace Young Arlene & Jack Sega Donna Zehrung Marty Selfridge Mary & Paul Zeoli Dr. & Mrs. D. Ziehl

om

School district supe welcomes new

MAGAZINE

CARPINTERIA winter2020

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Mr. & Mrs. John Thomas Fly Paul & Mary Foley Bob & Elene Franco Anne Fraser & Robert Lehmann David & Elizabeth Freed Clyde & Diana Freeman 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 Bill & Sharon Green Lisa Guravitz & Fred Shaw Charles B. Hamilton E. Handall Margo Handelsman Louise Hansen & Jim Reginato Nancy Haviland Chris Hecox In Memory of Bob Henry Kathy Henry Reggie Hepp Lynda Hershey Hilltop Flowers, Inc. Suzi Hopkins Evelyne M. Houdek Julia Hoyt Virgil & Lee Huelskamp Diane M. Huerta Barbara Hurd Robbie & Ed Hutto Kim Ishida Zoe Iverson & Gib Johnson Donna & Bob Jordan Kathy Kaura Wilma Kirk Michelle Kisor Richard & Chicki Kitagawa Brian F. Klinge Alan & Carol Koch Jim & Roz Kohute Craig & Denise Kono KOPSUN LLC Ron Lafrican & Luzzie Hernandez Alice Larsen Las Palmalitas Ranch Laughing Buddha Roberta & George Lehtinen Fred & Donna Lemere Jon & Sue Lewis Patricia Lieberknecht John Litsinger Marge Lorang The Lou Grant Parent-Child Workshop Paula J. Lund Glenna & Thomas Luschei The Luthard Family Sara Lyons Sara Lyons Wendy & Tim MacMurray Bill Mahlke & Bonnie Curtis Charlene Maltzman Mrs. Sharon Manges Peter & Elizabeth Mann Harry & Patricia Manuras Bill & Ann Matson

st 2, 2017

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Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

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“Fools” makes crowd LOL

Viva La Fiesta!

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

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Please mail to 4856 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, CA 93013 • (805) 684-4428


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10% DISCOUNT We Are Proud Supporters of Warrior Athletics Locally Owned. Lic. # 375514

Warrior boys basketball delivers win By Alonzo orozo

Another chapter for Carpinteria High School boys basketball has begun to unfold with new coach Scott Sorich at the helm. On Nov. 26, the Warriors came out firing on all cylinders as they seized a 23-6 lead by the end of the first quarter en route to a 74-41 victory at Warriors Gym. The results marked the first win for Sorich as a Carpinteria coach, and the team improved to 1-1 on the year. At the first game of the season, the Warriors were edged on the road at Channel Islands by a score of 47-46. “Being in the home gym is always a good thing. It showed, we came out aggressive and confident on offense and defense,” said Sorich. Sophomore Dylan O’Neill led the way with 11 first half points as Carpinteria secured a 30-18 halftime lead. “Defensively, there are specific things that we’re trying to do with our players,” said Sorich. “I’ve seen lots of signs of improvement, it’s still early in the season but there’s definitely lots of really good signs.” Junior Jose Suarez pitched in six and senior Luke Nakasone tallied five, rounding out the Warriors’ first half attack. Senior Ian Reed fed Suarez for a bucket inside to begin the third quarter, and O’Neill knocked down two three-pointers to extend the lead to 38-22. O’Neill led all scorers in the game with 27 on the night. Senior Gabriel Medel also went in for an easy layup putting the home team up 4929. And, another senior, JoJo Gonzalez, found O’Neill open on the baseline, promptly nailing a trey. Carpinteria was up 55-29 at the end of the third. In the fourth quarter, the Warriors continued finding the open man. Reed connected with Medel in stride for an easy lay-in. Medel scored the first six points of the final frame, all on drives to the hoop. “If we can play a balanced game inside and out, it makes it easier for everybody,” explained Sorich. “It makes the defense have to guard everything, instead of us being one dimensional.” Medel and Suarez each scored 10 points on the night. Sophomore Mateo Handall also contributed, scoring six in the fourth on a variety of inside and outside shots. Handall finished with nine for the game and Gonzalez ended with six on two three-pointers. Sophomore Matthew Garcia registered five points and Nakasone also finished with five. Reed ended with two, along with a number of assists. The Warriors will have a busy December with back-to-back games against Foothill Tech, one at Ventura College on Dec. 10 and another to open up the Fillmore Tournament on Dec. 12, which runs through Dec. 14. Then, they will host the Jim Bashore Holiday Cage Classic on Dec.

luke nakasone soars to the hoop.

RyAN NAkASONe

ROSANA SWING

20, which runs through Dec. 23. The Warriors finish the month with a home date against Grace Brethren on Dec. 28.

ABoVE, Arm stretched out for the block, is Junior najera. rIGHT, Jojo Gonzalez scored six on two three pointers.

ROSANA SWING


18  Thursday, December 5, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

neW MeMbers needed

Junior Warriors needs You to keep football alive in Carpinteria! Multiple board positions open Get involved & Make a difference

everyone welcome!

Dec. 12 Meeting

Help witH pR • tReasuReR • atHletic DiRectoR • cHeeR • snack BaR • appaRel

at 6:30pm Island BrewIng

Carpinteria Valley youth athletiC assoCiation

Junior Warriors CVN

short stoPs CHS alum Elizabeth Estrada SBART Athlete of the Week

The Santa Barbara Athletic Round Table named Carpinteria High School Class of 2017 alum Elizabeth Estrada one of its Athletes of the Week. Santa Barbara High School football player Johnny Valencia was also recognized. Estrada, currently a sophomore goalkeeper for SBCC’s women soccer team, led the Vaqueros to victory in the 2019 SoCal Regionals. In the opening round of Regional play, Estrada converted the winning goal off a penalty kick, and later in the match, she made the final save to secure the victory.

Sergio Castaneda named Coach of the Year

Both Carpinteria High School and Cate School athletic programs earned recognition last week. CHS boys water polo coach Sergio Castaneda was named Coach of the Year in the Citrus Coast League. The Warriors finished a perfect 8-0 before falling to Millikan of Long Beach in the first round of the CIF-SS Division Four playoffs. Cate School girls volleyball player Grace Blankenhorn was also honored. Blankenhorn was named to the All CIF-SS Division Six Team. The senior libero led the Rams to the Tri-Valley League championship and was also named the league’s MVP.

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PreP News Carpinteria School

Girls soccer

November 20 - The Carpinteria High School girls soccer team dropped a nonleague game at Santa Clara, 2-1. Aly Springer scored the only Warrior goal about 30 minutes in off a free kick. The Saints evened the game at 1-1 about five minutes into the second half. “The Saints had a few chances that our keeper, Ariana Lounsbury, turned away time and time again,” said Carpinteria coach Charles Bryant. On a lategame corner kick, the Saints took multiple shots within six yards of the goal, and got one in. Within seconds, the referee blew the final whistle, and Santa Clara took the 2-1 decision. Carpinteria is now 1-1 overall. November 21 - The Carpinteria High School girls soccer team defeated La Reina in a non-league game, 2-0. “Our keeper, Ariana Lounsbury, was great again, she is just fearless coming off her line,” said Warriors coach Charles Bryant. Aly Springer scored off a free kick from about 22 yards away for the second game in a row to put Carpinteria up, 1-0. “Our next goal was a great combination play in the Regents offensive third and was finished by Cydney Smolnikar,” said Bryant. “We started off a little slow, but really changed gears and had a very solid overall match.” Carpinteria is now 2-1 overall. December 2 - The Carpinteria High School girls soccer team suffered a 2-0 nonleague loss at St. Bonaventure. “Unfortunately, we just could not get any rhythm going in the first half,” said Warriors coach Charles Bryant. “The Seraph goal late in the first half just seemed a matter of time as they had one speedster who got behind us on a few occasions and I was slow to make a change to prevent it from continuing.” The second Seraph goal came from a corner kick. The Warriors are 2-2 on the year.

Contact us for more information JrWarriorinfo@gmail.com 805-857-0404

December 3 - The Carpinteria High School girls soccer team dropped a nonleague game to Rio Mesa, 1-0. “I thought we played well and definitely well enough to win. We just could not finish quite a few opportunities,” said Warriors coach Charles Bryant. “There will be a few kinks to work out, but there definitely is potential.” Carpinteria is now 2-3 overall.

Girls basketball

November 21 - The Carpinteria High School girls basketball team hosted Providence in their first game of the season at Warriors Gym, walking away with a 57-13 win. First year freshman player Lilly Baker contributed 10 points off the bench for Carpinteria. The leading scorer was Hannia Hernandez with 18 points, and Gabriella Graham also tallied 10. “The game began with the Warriors playing with high intensity on the defensive end which led to several breakaway steals giving the Warriors some easy layups,” said Carpinteria coach Benti De La Cruz. In the second period, Providence put five points on the board, but the Warriors went into halftime up, 34-5. Carpinteria’s overall record improves to 1-1.

Girls water polo

November 22 - The Carpinteria High School girls water polo team visited Royal in Simi Valley for their second game of the season, dropping an 11-9 decision. “Senior Lexi Persoon had multiple steals while guarding the two-meter position and won three out of four sprints, and Alex Zapata kept the team in the game with two consecutive goals after timeouts when the Warriors were down,” said Warriors coach Sergio Castaneda. “The game went back and forth and was tense with good play from both teams.” Carpinteria is now 1-1 on the season.

Boys soccer

December 2 - The Carpinteria High School boys soccer team lost a Monday night match at Dos Pueblos by a score of 4-0. David Celio and Brian Garcia combined at goal for 10 saves. “Other notable players tonight were back line seniors Gabe Perez and Capitan Enrique Gutierrez, junior Emilio Perez also played solid defense,” said Warriors coach Leo Quintero. Junior Christian Flores slid into the mid and also played well.” Carpinteria starts the season at 0-3.

Girls basketball

Cate School

November 21 - The Cate School girls basketball team played their season opener against the San Marcos Royals, falling by a score of 46-35. “The Rams opened the game looking sharp with tough team defense and junior Lily Zanze hit three impressive shots to get Cate on the scoreboard first,” said Cate coach Laura Moore. Senior Maya Blattberg also contributed 13 points in the first half. At halftime, the Royals were leading 27-21. The Royals pressed in the first half and the beginning of the third quarter. “Rather than succumbing to the pressure, the Rams battled back with the remarkable effort of junior Deborah Brittain and seniors Piper Brooks, Maya Blattberg, Jess Yang and Natasha Weis,” said Moore. Blattberg finished with 17 points and seven rebounds, and Zanze scored six points and grabbed eight offensive rebounds. Brittain also tallied 13 rebounds. The Rams are back in action at home on Thursday, Dec. 5 against Foothill Tech at 5:30 p.m.

Girls tennis

November 25 - The Cate School girls tennis team had two of its players, Grace Fuss and Carol Cai, advance to the CIF Individual Sectionals held in Seal Beach. Fuss and Cai are the Tri-Valley League’s two-time defending champion doubles team. The tournament they competed in, held at Carpinteria and Cate high schools, is one of five regional events held simultaneously to decide the top 20 singles players and doubles teams in the CIF-Southern Section. Fuss and Cai entered as the Number-three seed with a bye, followed by two straight-set wins. December 3 - Cate School senior tennis players, Grace Fuss and Carol Cai dispatched of their Edison opponents in the play-in doubles round of the CIF Sectionals in Seal Beach. The Cate duo claimed a 6-1, 6-0 victory over Zoe Coggins and Kailee You of the Southern California school. Coggins is a nationally ranked senior who has already been signed by Division Two Dominican University of San Rafael, California. Her partner is also a nationally ranked player. “Carol has been here before and won in this round (two years ago with her sister Jackie), but to be honest, I’ve never seen either Carol or Grace play so freely on the doubles court,” said Rams coach Trevor Thorpe. The Cate pair will return to the Seal Beach Tennis Center for the Round-of-16.


Thursday, December 5, 2019  19

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

CVN

the BOOK NOOK Carpinteria Library recommends

“Press Enter to Continue” by Ana Galvan

“Press Enter to Continue” by Spanish illustrator Ana Galvan is a dystopian fluorescent fever dream. The graphic novel is kind of hard to follow but easy to accept, as it is set in a near and dehumanizing future. The illustrations are gorgeous and the words are sparse, making the novel almost like a video game. The characters move forward through geometric shapes advancing themselves to further isolation and paranoia. It’s a short read and follows a few characters who trying to survive an inhumane world. Our first character is a trapeze artist who finds about the former trapeze artist he is replacing and does not want to follow the same fate. The second character is a woman going through the most demoralizing job interview. She enters and leaves on all fours through what could be described as a dog door for humans. The third story is a love story between two people in a technological internment camp where people’s data is mined. If that isn’t bleak enough, the last story is about a woman suffering from strange visions brought on by the government. The visions are supposed to lead their victims to suicide as a sort of population control. If you’re looking for a feel-good book this isn’t it, but do pick it up if you like dystopian reads. Recommended for teens and adults. —Blanca Ramirez, Librarian, Carpinteria Library

“Washington Black” by Esi Edugyan

Eleven-year-old George Washington Black—or Wash—a field slave on a Barbados sugar plantation, is initially terrified

when he is chosen as the manservant of his master’s brother. To his surprise, however, the eccentric Christopher Wilde turns out to be a naturalist, explorer, inventor, and abolitionist. Soon Wash is initiated into a world where a flying machine can carry a man across the sky, where even a boy born in chains may embrace a life of dignity and meaning, and where two people, separated by an impossible divide, can begin to see each other as human. But when a man is killed and a bounty is placed on Wash’s head, they must abandon everything and flee together. Over the course of their travels, what brings Wash and Christopher together will tear them apart, propelling Wash ever farther across the globe in search of his true self. Spanning the Caribbean to the frozen far North, London to Morocco, Washington Black is a story of self-invention and betrayal, of love and redemption and of a world destroyed and made whole again. —Blanca Ramirez, Librarian, Carpinteria Library

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biz briefs

Friends of the Carpinteria Library recommends

Silvana Kelly, executive director of Breast Cancer Resource Center receives a donation of $5,800 from Toine Overgaag, president of Westerlay Orchids.

Westerlay Orchids supports Breast Cancer Resource Center

A portion of proceeds from Westerlay Orchids’ October sales of the patented Pink Diamond Orchid will benefit the Breast Cancer Resource Center of Santa Barbara and the many women who rely on the center for care. Westerlay donated $5,800 to the organization.

“I am Malala: The Girl who Stood up for Education” by Malala Yousafzai

“I am Malala: The Girl who Stood up for Education” caught my attention after hearing all over the news about what Malala had been through. All this young girl wanted to do was go to school, grow up and have a degree. None of that was going to happen—she wouldn’t make it but a few days in the hospital. Hearing that a young girl was going to lose her life due to the Taliban taking over in her country broke my heart into pieces. I cannot believe that people would do such a thing to a young girl (Malala was shot by a Taliban militant in the Swat region of Pakistan in October, 2012) for wanting to learn and educate herself. This book, written by Malala herself, gives such great insight into what happened that day and what was going on in her country. She gives such detail about when she got shot and was in the hospital fighting for her life. Malala’s book makes us realize how lucky we are to be in the United States and how much freedom we get. No one in this world deserves to get shot for wanting their education or their rights. Malala’s words will persuade you to stand up for yourself and for young girls all around the world in order to make change. I truly recommend this book as it is such a current situation for so many and quite touching. —Rudy Jimenez, Carpinteria High School

Submit announcements online at

James Williams and his father, Ryan Williams, are the creators of a new app called GYDO-Get Your Drink On.

New app helps people buy drinks for friends

Ever wanted to buy your buddy a drink to celebrate their birthday or anniversary but aren’t there to take them to the bar? GYDO-Get Your Drink On, a local Carpinteriabased company, hopes to solve that quandary. “We have basically digitized the age-old concept of being able to buy a friend a beer,” said creator Ryan Williams. “We wanted to find a way to connect with our friends on a more intimate level than a simple Facebook ‘like’ or ‘thumbs up’ to celebrate their engagement or job promotion. Now, anyone anywhere in the world simply finds a participating venue, selects the drink, and tags their friend. Their friend gets a QR code, which they present to the server to dispense the drink.” The official launch party for GYDO was held at Island Brewing Company. IBC has been the beta test venue over the last six months for the app. To learn more about GYDO, visit gydo.me.

LinkedIn buys its campus in Carpinteria

Pacific Coast Business Times has reported that Carpinteria-based tech giant, LinkedIn, has purchased its campus in a $30.4 million acquisition. The 6410 Via Real property includes 87,000 square feet of office space on 15 acres. Owned by Microsoft, LinkedIn is one of the five largest employers in Carpinteria, with between 300 and 400 employees.

Bank of America opens new 24-hour ATM

Bank of America has opened an enclosed walk-up ATM located at 1090 Casitas Pass Road. The new ATMs are open 24-hours a day.


Thursday, Thursday, December 5, 2019 2820 March 28, 2019 24  Thursday, April 7, 2011 Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

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

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SkIN CARE Rodan Fields Dermatologists is a skincare company committed to connecting people with the products, the knowledge, the resources and the opportunities to change skin and to change lives. We offer effective, clinically proven products to our customers, as well as business opportunities to our Independent Consultants. Start your business opportunity today. Visit us at www.tnh. HAIRSTyLIST (COMMISSION): Salon/ myrandf.biz or call 408-459-8215. TheThis Cravens family has a long and year’s Spirit Parade will eking a licensed stylist on Holiday commission basis; complex history in the Carpinteria Vala new twist on an old classic, but the l after 60be days. Great opportunity for recent ley,picture allCall of Cindy which can be traced back to Lost & Found ell graduates! at (805) 377-7083 forthe at right illustrates that parade mation.thehas 1828undergone birth of anmultiple Alabamarevisions boy named over

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time. This image,Salon/day judged tospa be from the HAIRSTyLIST wANTED: FOuND IpOD IN BLOCkBuSTER Call with description out-dreamed the boundaries ofclihis home 1960s 1970s, shows a marching band censed stylist for or booth rental. Established 901-4220 at a at young age and for let the magnetAvBY MIRIAM LINDBECK erred. state Callmaking Cindy (805) 377-7083 more its way along Carpinteria of the Gold Rush pull him He left . miriam@coastalview.com enue, blocking traffic in west. both directions.

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E HELp wANTED for Farmer’s Market. Sales New Mexico, Arizona and Southern began marching down Linden Avenue. April 15-21 Spring arrived in cold/heat, rain/ preferred. Must has have car 760-641-3263 California. San Diego, athe small boat OtherFrom clues captured photo may sun, massive natural andinmanmade BIG yARD Saturday, Dec. 17, 8am-1pm. 775 Holly AsSALE the feminine principle carried him north San Francisco, the ELDERLy CAREGIVER, fromto 2-8 PM daily. help toand pinpoint the era. The Grocery Ave., corner of Holly and 8th St. No early birds disasters, outreach like the globe embraces duality and draws de light housekeeping, preparation, launch pad gold miners. Store sitsfor onmeal Carpinteria Avenue in the has not done before. Just as our world it into harmony, such is the al errands. Salary depends onmined experience. Thomas initially the American building now occupied by Lemos Pet & is dealing with the hand of duality, so Residential ’s license and references required. Please case this week. After freeRiver, but later shifted his focus aboveSupply. Looking through thetolens of hisare you this month, Carpinteria, only 52-8000. thinking and global awareness, this

ground resources. Heand worked in tory, the same building served as athe gym you do so with seeing embracing next seven days is all about solid founlumber business andchoosing eventually a 4 Bedroom & apartments on Holly Avenue, from $1,700 asopposites well as anand antique store and cafe3 after those theowned path dation, stability, calm, right and wrong Services + deposit. of as saw mills. Instore. 1856,The he married its term a grocery gas station Close to Beach! S-W-T paid. Laundry facilities ofnumber cooperation. and—surprise—tradition! This week, on site. No Pets. The Becker Group, www.beckergrp.co Elizabeth Humes, the couple made on the corner ofand Linden and Carpinteria 653-6794 Carpinteria, you are a four and you build HANDyMAN Helps could you: assemble gifts/ furtheir home in Northern California forthe avenues also help determine This month everything to last. You anchor security s; put up Christmas lights; or tackle any other over a decade. year of easier the parade pictured. The station t makesAyour life this holiday season. in your dealings, do honest and good two for this month, you Room for Rent In 1868, the Cravens headed was demolished years ago andsouth, replaced nesty & cheap rates. Call John! 535-9634 labor, and you are disciplined and sober. are over-lit by the feminine wintering Los Angeles before that laying with theinmixed-use building now You are not afraid to get the job done, uence. The prinwINGinfl & ALTERATIONS Call Riley 451-6963 down roots in female Carpinteria. Thomas holds Coffee Bean & Tea Leaf,purSalon 1 BEAuTIFuL FuRNISHED Master Bed/ managepRIVATE your affairs with endurance andBath ciple cradles all dualities chased a 60-acre ranch with a small adobe Yudith and Luxury Nails. A close look atconcentration, and walk-in closet in shared living in ayourself big house,worwonderCARpINTERIA VALLEy MuSEuM OF HISTORy and prove Week of 12/2/19 - 12/8/19 and merges them into aofthird position: Week of 3/31/19 andthe a tangled thick ful garden, close to beach and mountains. N/P, N/S. $850 station’sexpanse sign shows thatchaparral the3/25/19 telltale With 11 children, Thomas andarms. Elizabeth Cravens had no shortage of workers for their 130-acre Carpinteria thy of holding the world in your harmony and teamwork. The two is all all utilities, basic cable and cleaning included. Sublet from andChevron oaks. Over next several years, logothe actually represented itsranch. KittenS AVAilAble the human experience, you about coordination, organization, unifiJan - 10Manager to April 10.of thepredecessor, Cravens worked steadily to improve Standard Oil. This namebring order805-280-9779. out of chaos and spirit into cation, fl exibility, adaptability, patience foR AdoPtion. their property. They 70 acresONE to ROOM owned a number of horses, mulesN/S, andN/P, family. In all, Thomas and Elizabeth Descendants of Thomas and Elizabeth switch occurred in added the 1980s. pRIVATE BATH kitchen privileges, matter. Just as a woman bearing a child, and evolution. This is your month to their holdings and presence built a new on cows. garage and pool. $600 a month plus utilities. raised 11 children. still live in Carpinteria today. washer/dryer, Perhaps the of house a stoplight all mannertheir of life force coalesces in propyou lower the Following amplitude ofagricultural the masculineCall 745-8371 thewill land. land expanded and Thomas’ local influence expandedtoashave taken place in the 1960s or 1970s. Stopping traffic on Carpinteria Avenue, this holiday parade appears help refinethe the timeframe.trend ThosethisWhile week, as you prepare to bring in the leadership role and turn up the power of the day,atthey planted limaNews beanscannot and ertyLocals values with increased, soinsight did theon Cravens well. By the time hesend died at age 60, he had To learnView more about Carpinteria’s unique and more the photo’s era should information to Coastal News. of us Coastal View new civilization. on tact, diplomacy, listening, learning served on the school board, on the County interesting past, visit the Carpinteria Valley remember a time when the downtown Vacation and paying close attention. Lean on your intersection lacked a light. Readers who To learn more about Carpinteria’s unique Board of Supervisors and as a member of Museum of History, open Tuesday through intuition—it’s flawless and it leads to The Weekly Crossword Saturday from 1 to 4 p.m.byatMargie E. Burke 22-28 the Knights of pythias Lodge. 956 Maple Ave. The Weekly Crossword by Margie Burke can help to deduce which year or yearsApril and interesting past, visit theE.Carpinteria understanding and right choice. SANDyLAND RD. ON THE SAND With your abundant nature this photo was shot are asked 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 Valley Museum open Tuesday 2 together 3 4 totoemail 5 6 3 7bath, 8 beautifully 9 of History, 10 211 12Victorian 13 ACROSS ACROSS This is the month to1work 4 bedroom, built story of attracting wealth through editor@coastalview.com or call 684-4428 through Saturday from 1 to 4 p.m. at 956 1 Type of bag 1 Big name in Cottage on the City Beach between Linden and Elm. care for your community, to partner with 14 15 16 14 15 16 healthy work, your eight with information. Maple Ave. Nicest house on the beach!! 5 Like some pineapples Ivy,and a Catalyst Cats kitten. each other workfor happily as groups theminimum. first time $7,000reappears monthly- 1 for month Chris @ 705-0340 17 18 19 cheddar 5a Home extension 17 19 with vision. You have a perfect All kittens have their shots, sense18 this year. This week you resume your 10 Ho-hum Thick slice been fixed and treated for power of 10 timing and can enjoy being the 20 21 22 leadership role with22 renewed insight. 20 21 14 Throw, as dice 14 worms. Nilethe wader Visit these behind throne. Thecharmers throne isatyour Rentals WorkingVacation in concert with your feminine 23 24 25 15 Coke's bear 15 River by the and 23 of 24 25 overall direction, taking the role San Roque Pet Hospital side, you focus now on organizations, 16 Unsophisticated Louvre the right hand this682-2647 month produces far (805) 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 on achievement, on money and material 27 28 29 30 31 sort 16 Insurable item the26reins. 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Having a nice beer at Rincon Brewery with friends. -Harry Staalberg

Being on top of everything. -Sean Collins

Getting a kitten The holidays with the for nursery school family. graduation. -Dennis Perez -Phoenyx Smith

W W W. C O A S TA LV I E W. C O M


22  Thursday, December 5, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Public Notices CITY OF CARPINTERIA 5775 CARPINTERIA AVENUE CARPINTERIA, CALIFORNIA 93013 (805) 684-5405 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON DECEMBER 9, 2019 Notice is hereby given that public hearings will be held before the City Council at 5:30 p.m., or as soon thereafter as may be heard on Monday, December 9, 2019 in the Carpinteria City Council Chamber, City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, California, on the following matters: Annual Review of Development Impact Fees, Quimby Fees and the Capital Improvement and Master Facilities Plan The City Council will review and account for the City’s Development Impact Fees and Quimby Fees. The Council will also review the City’s Capital Improvement and Master Facilities Plans that the fee programs are based on. The review and accounting of the fee programs is in accordance with Government Code 66002, 66006 and 66477 and Carpinteria Municipal Code 15.80.110, 15.80.160 and 16.24.080. The City Council will review the projects contained in the City’s Capital Improvement and Master Facilities Plans and will consider an accounting of said fees, including adjustment thereof, interest and other expenditures for the construction of public facilities. The files for the above referenced matters as well as copies of staff reports will be available for public inspection at the City Clerk Department, City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, California 93013, 15 days prior to the start of the public hearing. All interested persons are invited to attend, participate and be heard. Written comments should be sent to the City Clerk, City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, California 93013, prior to the start of the public hearing. Fidela Garcia City Clerk Note: In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, if you need assistance to participate in this meeting, please contact Fidela Garcia, City Clerk at fidelag@ ci.carpinteria.ca.us or (805) 684-5405, extension 403. Notification of two business days prior to the meeting will enable the City to make reasonable arrangements for accessibility to this meeting. Publish: Nov, 28, Dec., 5, 2019 ________________________________ CITY OF CARPINTERIA 5775 CARPINTERIA AVENUE CARPINTERIA, CALIFORNIA 93013 (805) 684-5405 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON DECEMBER 9, 2019 Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held before the City Council at 5:30 p.m. or as soon thereafter as may be heard on Monday, December 9, 2019 in the Carpinteria City Council Chamber, City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, California, on the following matter: Annual Review of the CarpinteriaSummerland Fire Protection District’s Fire Protection Mitigation Fee and Master Facilities Plan The City Council will review and account for the Carpinteria-Summerland Fire Protection District’s Fire Protection Mitigation Fee. The Council will also review the Fire District’s Master Facilities Plan that the fee programs are based on. The review and accounting of the fee programs is in accordance with Government Code 66002 and 66006 and Carpinteria Municipal Code 8.26.100 and 8.26.150. The City Council will review the projects contained in the Master Facilities Plan and will consider an accounting of said fees, including adjustment thereof, interest and other expenditures for the cost of public facilities and equipment. The files for the above referenced matters as well as copies of staff reports will be available for public inspection at the City Clerk’s Office, City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, California 93013, 15 days prior to the start of the public hearing. All interested persons are invited to attend, participate and be heard. Written comments should be sent to the City Clerk, City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, California 93013, prior to the start of the public hearing. Fidela Garcia City Clerk Note: In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, if you need assistance to participate in this meeting, please contact Fidela Garcia, City Clerk at fidelag@ ci.carpinteria.ca.us or (805) 684-5405, extension 403. Notification of two business days prior to the meeting will enable the City to make reasonable arrangements for accessibility to this meeting. Publish: Nov, 28, Dec., 5, 2019 _______________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT. The following Entity(is) have abandoned the use of the fictitious business name(s): NATURAL NAILS at 651 STATE ST (PAS-

EO NUEVO MALL) SANTA BARBARA, CA 93101. Full name of registrant(s): ARTISITIC NAILS & SPA CORPORATION at 322 Paseo Nuevo, Santa Barbara, CA, 93101. This business was conducted by a Corporation. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on 11/04/2019. Signed: N/A. The registrant commenced to transact business on 12/11/2017. 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 Brenda Aguilera. Original FBN No. 2017-0003346 Publish: Nov. 14, 21, 28, Dec. 5, 2019 ________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as CHIKA SURF PHOTO at 5941 BIRCH ST. APT 4, CARPINTERIA,CA 93013. Full name of registrant(s): (1) BURLINGHAM, BEN (2) KIRIN, CHIKA at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by a Married CoupleThis statement was filed with the County 11/01/2019. The registrant began transacting business on N/A. Signed: Chika Kirin. 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 John Beck, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2019-0002745 Publish: Nov. 14, 21, 28, Dec. 5, 2019 ________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as MESA LIQUOR at 1818 CLIFF DR., SANTA BARBARA,CA 93109. Full name of registrant(s): MFZ SPIRITS, INC. at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by a Corporation. This statement was filed with the County 11/20/2019. The registrant began transacting business on N/A. Signed: Ziyad Ballat. 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 John Beck, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2019-0002873 Publish: Nov., 21, 28, Dec., 5, 12, 2019 ________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as SECUREPRO at 119 N MILPAS STREET, SANTA BARBARA,CA 93103. Full name of registrant(s): SECUREPRO INC. at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by a Corporation. This statement was filed with the County 11/15/2019. The registrant began transacting business on 8/27/2013. Signed: Abraham Schryer. 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 Maria F. Sanchez, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2019-0002839

ON DECK

Thursday, December 5

Carpinteria Girls Basketball, Bird Cage Classic at Bishop Diego, TBD *Carpinteria Girls Soccer vs. Bishop Diego, 5 p.m. *Cate Girls Basketball vs. Foothill Tech, 5:30 p.m. Cate Boys Basketball, Nordhoff Tournament, 3 p.m. *Cate Girls Soccer vs. Hueneme, 3:15 p.m. *Carpinteria Girls Water Polo vs. Fillmore, 3:15 p.m.

Publish: Nov., 28, Dec., 5, 12, 19, 2019 _______________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as (1) LIVING LOCAL (2) LIVING LOCAL SANTA BARBARA at 424 TORO CANYON ROAD, MONTECITO, CA 93108. Full name of registrant(s): KVISTAD, GAIL E. at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was filed with the County 11/05/2019. The registrant began transacting business on 10/1/2019. Signed: Gail E. Kvistad. 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 John Beck, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2019-0002763

Friday, December 6

Carpinteria Girls Basketball, Bird Cage Classic at Bishop Diego, TBD *Carpinteria Boys Soccer vs. Golden Valley, 5 p.m. Cate Boys Basketball, Nordhoff Tournament, 6 p.m. Cate Squash, 64th Cate Junior Tournament, 3:30 p.m.

Saturday, December 7

Carpinteria Girls Basketball, Bird Cage Classic at Bishop Diego, TBD Cate Boys Basketball, Nordhoff Tournament, TBA Cate Girls Soccer vs. Thacher, 3:15 p.m. Cate Squash, 64th Cate Junior Tournament, 8 a.m.

Tuesday, December 10

Carpinteria Boys Basketball vs. Foothill Tech, 7:30 p.m. *Carpinteria Boys Soccer vs. Cate School, 3:15 p.m. Carpinteria Girls Soccer vs. Thacher, 3 p.m. *Carpinteria Girls Water Polo vs. Newbury Park, 3:15 p.m. Cate Boys Soccer vs. Carpinteria, 3:15 p.m.

Publish: Nov., 28, Dec., 5, 12, 19, 2019

*Denotes Home Game CARPINTERIA VALLEY WATER DISTRICT COMMUNITY MEETING FOR SGMA Please Join CVWD, City of Carpinteria, County of Santa Barbara and County of Ventura at the upcoming community meeting, which will include a brief overview of SGMA and discussion of the proposed governance structure of the new GSA. For further information, please visit our website http://cvwd. net/water_info/sgma.htm. If you are interested in receiving SGMA-related updates and future meeting notices, you will be added to the SGMA interested parties list by emailing your contact information to SGMA@cvwd.net.

COASTAL VIEW NEWS DOES NOT KNOWINGLY ACCEPT advertising which is deceptive, fraudulent, or which might otherwise violate the law or accepted standards of taste. However, this publication does not warrant or guarantee the accuracy of any advertisement, nor the quality of the goods and services advertised. Readers are cautioned to thoroughly investigate all claims made in any advertisements, and to use good judgment and reasonable care, particularly when dealing with the persons unknown to you who ask for money in advance of delivery of the goods or services advertised.

FOR 4 WEEKS FOR 2 NAMES

All interested persons are invited to attend, participate and be heard. For additional information, please contact General Manager Bob McDonald at (805)684-2816 or Bob@cvwd.net Publish: December 5, 2019

________________________________ ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME. CASE NO. 19CV04942 TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: TERESA ALVARO for a decree changing names as follows: PRESENT NAME: FRANK JOSHUA SNELL

PREP NEWS

PROPOSED NAME: Continued FRANK JOSHUA ALVARO

from page 18

THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court on January 8, 2020 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 11/05/19, by Judge Pauline Maxwell. Publish: Nov. 14, 21, 28, Dec. 5, 2019

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Thursday, December 5, 2019  23

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

R E A L E S TAT E

EMPLOYMENT C L A S S I F I E D CATE Swim Teacher Needed CATE School in search of a swim teacher Monday afternoons 3:30 to 4:30pm • Will be teaching 2 to 4 high school students with a novice level of swimming • 3 Mondays a month • Background check and fingerprinting required. • Rate of pay TBD

Contact Peter Mack 805-684-4127 ext #204 or email: peter_mack@cate.org

PIANO LESSONS OPENINGS NOW for beginners 5-8 years old. Call Kary at (805) 453-3481.

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24  Thursday, December 5, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

A flash of blue

CVN

UNPREDICTABLE WILDERNESS CHUCK GRAHAM I’d waited six months for this moment and was hoping for an easier time of it, but sometimes you just have to put your head down and lay into it. I see island scrub jays every time I head out to Santa Cruz Island. Even though they possess the most restricted range of any species in North America, they’re virtually a guarantee once I touch down on the cobbled beaches of Santa Cruz. Biologists from the Smithsonian have been studying them extensively for seven years on The Nature Conservancy (TNC) side of Santa Cruz, so gaining access as a camera- toting journalist wearing nothing more than a personal floatation device and a pair of salt-encrusted camouflaged shorts was going to be difficult. I didn’t have any required paperwork to set foot on their region of the mountainous isle but Scott Sillett, the lead biologist studying island scrub jays for the Smithsonian, said I could get some shots of them wrangling jays on the Pelican Trail—the only trail open to the public on TNC land. The only hitch was that anyone on the Pelican Trail was required to be accompanied by a naturalist from Island Packers, the boat concessionaire to the islands. I didn’t ask how I was gaining access there. I just took for granted that Sillett knew it would be okay, so I told him I would be there bright and early the next morning at Prisoners Harbor. I was leading kayak trips six miles to the southeast at Scorpion Anchorage when I received Sillett’s text. Northwest winds had been howling down channel for days, bordering on a gale. Island Packers wasn’t coming out until noon the next day. I needed to be there at 8 a.m. I was going to need to kayak over early the next morning. “Paddle well,” was all Sillett had to say in his text the night before. Backtrack six months ago. I tried connecting with Sillett and his jay crew and was initially told to come over, only to be denied by the TNC. Too many people to keep track of was the word I got. Six months felt like forever while trying to pull a story together, but here I was in the middle of October, and it’s blowing like it’s April. I could’ve pouted about it but what good would that have done? I was definitely going to meet them. The northwesterly winds calmed down to 20 mph during the night of Oct. 18. It was doable: six miles of paddling into a stiff headwind, with a three-quarter moon and bioluminescence to light the way. I launched at 5 a.m. from Scorpion Anchorage. Paddling was smooth until a mile up the island at Cavern Point, where heading North is always a chore against strong northwest winds. Threefoot ground swell combined with wind swell made for super choppy slog, as it’s very hard to get into a paddling rhythm in those uneven conditions. The worst of it came shortly after at what is known as “the Pinnacles.” I call it “the Witches Hat” and it looked ominous backlit in the moon. I typically cut between the Witches Hat and the island

Paddling back from the jays, Chuck Graham captures a view of the north side of Santa Cruz Island. but I nearly blew it, fooled by the moonlight and the glare off the water. The swell was big enough that it was sucking out and waves were washing through to the cliffs of the isle. I couldn’t see what was happening from where I was in the dark, so I went for it. There’s nothing worse than feeling the water suck out next to cliff, inside a cave or next to large rock outcroppings. When I felt the water suck out and saw the first wave approaching it was nearly too late. I only had one opportunity, sinking the paddle on my port side and pulling hard on my left, while directing the bow of my kayak into an oncoming head-high wave that washed over me. I managed to stay in the boat but was pushed in between some large rock outcroppings and nearly collided with the cliff. The next wave was just as big, but was got a few strokes in and plowed through the surf and got beyond the Witches Hat. From there, it was a lot more battling into the wind, but I touched down at Prisoners after twoand-a-half hours of paddling. Sillett met me at the pier, and I was out of the kayak and on the Pelican Trail before I knew it. A mile or so later we reached the Smithsonian crew trapping jays the “Wiley Coyote way” with a stick, a string and a small cage. They used peanuts to lure the birds in close to trap them. “Peanutified” is what Sillett called the jays as they lured them into the trap. Each jay is given a thorough health check. West Nile Virus is always a threat and several people, including Sillett, say it’s not a matter of if, but when some of them will contract the virus. The jays are amazing and are responsible for reestablishing island oak groves upslope to catch fog drip, which is the largest water input on the islands. There are over 2,400 jays on Santa Cruz Island, and one adult jay caches 3,500 – 6,000 acorns per year.

A researcher from the Smithsonian holds a jay after capture. They thrash through piles of oak leaves, virtual dumpster divers, searching for precious acorns. When they find them, they innately place the acorn point down, thus planting the next seedling, the ecogardeners of the isle. For decades, they’ve spread oak groves across ridgetops on mountainous Santa Cruz Island. The jays went extinct on Santa Rosa and San Miguel Islands in the late 1880s during the ranching era, and biologists talk amongst themselves, discussing the possibility of reestablishing jays on those islands, especially with the threat of West Nile in the air. In the meantime, the island scrub jay flourishes on Santa Cruz Island, a flash of deep blue streaking through the rocky canyons choked in island oak trees leading to the ridgetops.

Adventure and travel writer Chuck Graham lives in Carpinteria and contributes his writing and photography to publications far and wide. For more wildlife photos, visit chuckgrahamphoto.com or follow Graham on Instagram at @chuckgrahamphoto.

Friends of the Carpinteria Library Used Bookstore

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The bookstore is open daily from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.


Thursday, December 5, 2019  25

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

Artisans and shoppers convene at Holiday Faire PhoTos By RoBiN KARlssoN

Saturday, Nov. 30, dawned with cold rain and a light dusting of snow on the ridge of Santa Ynez range. But the conditions were not enough to deter determined holiday shoppers and local artisans attending the 39th annual Holiday Faire at the Carpinteria Valley Museum of History on Maple Avenue. California-based vendors offered their wares and shoppers were treated to the old-timey, foot-tapping sounds of the Americana Cats. Santa and Mrs. Claus made an early season appearance and kids’ face painting and hot chocolate and other delights rounded-out the day. As they say in Scandinavia: “There’s no such thing as bad weather, only bad clothing!”

At right, the cold rain couldn’t keep museum volunteers Janet Beilke and Wilma heidenrich from pitching in.

ToP: Block-print artist Jeremy Kirchhoff provides Pat Rivier with the perfect holiday gift for someone on her list.

lEFT: hat maker irene Garza had perhaps the day’s mostappropriate offering

santa made a special appearance at the holiday Faire in his North Pole regalia, which liam Killen, in beachready attire, appreciated.

Artistry on a dozer

Brooding skies and a slate gray sea hint at storms to come on Tuesday, Dec. 3, as Mac Brown makes the initial cuts in building up the annual winter berm along the Carpinteria City Beach. With tides often running more than six-feet, as well as regular heavy surf from the Northwest, the berm protects beachfront homes and the adjacent neighborhood from storm surge. KARLSSON

lEFT: Alyssa Potter and daughter isla bounce to the rhythm of the Americana Cats with Meghan Mayer and son larken.


26  Thursday, December 5, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

CVN

This week

in CarpinTeria DeC. 5 – 11

Submit Your Weekly Event News Online at CoastalView.com

Thursday All day. A percentage of sales benefits Carpinteria High School Athletics. Rori’s Artisanal Creamery, 751 Linden Ave.

library preSchooler Story time, 10:30 a.m., Carpinteria Library, 5141 Carpinteria Ave., (805) 684-4314. free bingo , 1 p.m., Veterans Building, 941 Walnut Ave.

friendS of the library fundraiSer kickoff

4:30-6 p.m. Reception for raffle fundraiser of original works by artists Brian Tepper, Lety Garcia and Ted Rhodes. Friends of the Library Used Bookstore, 5103 Carpinteria Ave. For more information, see Artcetra.

Seal watch orientation

6 p.m. New and experienced volunteers needed for a two-hour shift during pupping season. Carpinteria City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria Ave. Free pizza and goodies.Info: (805) 684-2247, carpsealwatch@gmail.com

farmerS market and artS & craftS fair, 3-6:30 p.m., Linden Avenue,

Craft fair: (805) 698-4536

mount carmel School chriStmaS program 6:30 p.m. St. Joseph Church

coastalview. com

friday Vigil for familieS and children held at the border

8 a.m. Corner of Linden and Carpinteria avenues in front of the Coffee Bean & Tea Leaf.

proteSt againSt conditionS for familieS and children at the Southern border. Noon, Corner of Casitas Pass and Carpinteria Avenue.

carpinteria SeniorS inc. meeting 1:30 p.m. Community Church, 1111 Vallecito Rd.

one-on-one computer coaching 3-5 p.m. Carpinteria Library, 5141 Carpinteria Ave. Call for appt.: (805) 684-4314. free

5

6

rick reeVeS guitar

5-8 p.m. Foster’s Freeze, 5205 Carpinteria Ave. free

the peace Vigil

5-6 p.m. Corner of Linden and Carpinteria avenues.

liVe magic

6-7:30 p.m. PizzaMan Dan’s, 699 Linden Ave.

open mic night

6:30-8:30 p.m. Musicians and singers. Laughing Buddha Thrift, 771 Linden Ave. (805) 220-6622

saTurday • 7

ice cream fundraiSer

holiday shopping arTs Faire. A variety of local small business owners will offer handcrafted gifts to purchase for this holiday season, including jewelry, ceramics, stained glass, wooden bowls, cards, dish towels and many other artisan goods. There will also be live music and a community art table. Lynda Fairly Carpinteria Arts Center, 855 Linden Ave. 10 a.M. To 4 p.M. Makers MarkeT. “end of Maple” artisans will open their studio for a Makers Market featuring handmade goods including flower arrangements, driftwood designs, pottery, jewelry, woodwork and craft beer. 500 Maple St. Friday, deC. 5, 5:30-7p.M. and saTurday, deC. 7, 2-5 p.M.

Tuesday • 10

liVe muSic:

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

family adVocate

10 a.m.-noon. Contact for location: (805) 6848077, carp_parks@yahoo.com.

10:30-11:30 a.m. 850 Linden Ave. (Seal Fountain). (805) 705-7933

ukulele Jam SeSSion

9-11 a.m. CARP CONNECT, 941 Walnut Ave. Contact: Ramona Winner (805) 884-8440, ext. 3206, ramona@mentalwellnesscenter. org. free

carpinteria Salt marSh docentled tourS

artiSt Studio reception: Sharon Schock

9-10 a.m. Veteran’s Memorial Building, 941 Walnut Ave. Contact: (805) 698-1363, Jjimenez@foodbanksbc.org. free

saTurday

10 a.m. Walks start at the park sign. (805) 684-8077. free

sunday • 8

coastalview .com

7

Senior brown bag program

3-5 p.m. Art, wine, refreshments and holiday cheer. Linden Studio, 963 Linden Ave. free

Carpinteria Writers’ Group 10

a.m. Carpinteria Library, 5141 Carpinteria Ave. Call: (202) 997-0429

concert: tony ybarra & friendS 7:30 p.m. The Alcazar Theatre, $25 at door

Movie: The MuppeT ChrisTMas Carol. Kermit the Frog, Miss Piggy, Fozzie and the entire cast of the Muppet universe come together to re-tell Charles Dicken’s immortal classic “A Christmas Carol” This was the first time the Muppets appeared on screen since Jim Henson’s death in 1990. Michael Caine gives a magnificent performance as ebenezer Scrooge in a world full of muppet comedy and almost scary performances from the “Ghosts of Christmas past, present, and yet to come.” The Alcazar Theatre. 3 p.M. $7

Sandpiper duplicate bridge 1 p.m. Friendly game. Call: (805) 684-5921

saTurday • 7

Salt marSh reStoration work

gingerbread house Challenge. Design and create an architectural structure using cardboard and craft materials. All supplies will be provided by the Carpinteria Library for this family-friendly and holidaythemed engineering challenge. Carpinteria Branch Library, 5141 Carpinteria Ave. Contact: Blanca Ramirez, bramirez@santabarbaraca. gov, (805) 684-4314. 2 To 4 p.M. Free

monday

9

mah Jongg

1 p.m. All levels. (805) 729-1310

bingo

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

carpinteria boy Scout troop 50 meeting 7 p.m. Scout house behind Carpinteria Community Church, 1111 Vallecito Place.

wednesday

11

knitting group

1-4 p.m. Veterans Memorial Hall, 941 Walnut Ave. (805) 684-8077. free

fighting back parent program 5:30-7 p.m. Canalino School, 1480 Carpinteria Ave. (805) 963-1433 x125 or x132

Submit event news online at coastalview. com


Thursday, December 5, 2019  27

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

CVN

On the rOad

CIAL COLI

P SUEY CKEN To the Northwest with CVN CKEN Julia Offen brought the Coastal View News along when she attended the CKEN American Anthropological Association conference in Vancouver, British Columbia.

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HIGH: 67 LOW: 50

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SURF & TIDES Sunrise: 6:51SUNDAY am • Sunset: 4:47pm

As treasurer for the Society for Humanistic Anthropology and an editor for the association’s journal Anthropology 1025 CASITAS PASS RDand Humanism, Offen spent most of her time in the convention center giving a writing workshop, presenting writing awards, SURF hosting a mentoring session, exploring book exhibits, attending a board meeting DIRECTION and otherwise mixing with anthropologists and writers. CELEBRATING 50 YEARS WIND However, she did find a moment to be outside and documented it with CVN CARPINTERIA & outside the Pan Pacific Vancouver. “It is so beautiful there,” OffenOF reported, “and a wee bit chilly!” She also noted that it’s “the same ocean, but a very different THE AVOFEST, shore than we enjoy in Carpinteria—I could see the small seaplanes coming in to COME BY & CHECK land one after another on the bay from my hotel window.”

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28  Thursday, December 5, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

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

Seascape Realty Sylvia's vast experience and innovative marketing strategies help Sellers get the highest possible price in the shortest possible time.

Seascape Realty Is Proud To Welcome

Shirley Kimberlin

Terry Stain

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Sylvia Miller

View our properties for sale at Look4SeascapeRealty.com

Sylvia Miller (805) 448-8882 BRE Lic#: 00558548

www.santabarbaraconnection.com - sylvia@sanbarb.com

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

Betty Lloyd

Betsy Ortiz

Sylvia's reputation for outstanding customer service makes her -

THE RIGHT REALTOR® FOR YOU TMDRE Lic.

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4915-C Carpinteria Ave. • 805.684.4161

PANORAMIC OCEAN VIEWS…Beachfront two bedroom, one bath located on the beautiful beach. This unit is being sold completely furnished; ready to move in and enjoy full time or as a wonderful, relaxing vacation retreat. Short term rentals are permitted with a license to be obtained from the City. The property being sold is, “A 1/36th interest in the apartment building located at 4975 Sandyland Road, Carpinteria, CA, along with Seller’s rights by agreement with the other co-owners to Unit 206. OFFERED AT $1,350,000 Please call Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228

LOCATED ACROSS THE STREET FROM THE “WORLD’S SAFEST BEACH”…This one bedroom, one bath is ready to move in and enjoy full-time or as a wonderful vacation home retreat! There is a deck to enjoy the ocean view. Amenities include: heated pool, spa, barbecue and picnic areas, gated off-street parking and on-site management. A short stroll will takes you to downtown Carpinteria with great shops and restaurants, or to the beautiful Carpinteria Salt Marsh Nature Park. OFFERED AT $550,000 Please call Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228

BEAUTIFULLY MAINTAINED AND UPGRADED… Beautifully maintained and upgraded, with lots of natural light. This two bedroom, two bath condominium has lovely bamboo floors throughout.. The light and bright kitchen has marble counter tops. An end unit with a balcony off the living room. Amenities of the The Homeowners Association include: Pool, Spa, and Clubhouse. Conveniently located to downtown Carpinteria with great shops, restaurants. You may also take a short stroll to the “World’s Safest Beach”. OFFERED AT $545,000 Please call Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228

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Thinking of Selling Your Property? FREE MARKET EVALUATION

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S 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! OFFERED AT $525,000 Please call Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228

GREAT TWO BEDROOM, TWO BATH, CONDOMINIUM IN SINGING SPRINGS VILLAGE…Improvements throughout include: dual pane windows, kitchen and bathrooms upgraded, and more! Fantastic view of the beautiful trees along the creek-side. Association amenities feature: Pool, Spa, Clubhouse and Recreation Room. Take a short stroll to the beautiful Carpinteria Beach and downtown with great shops and restaurants. OFFERED AT $535,000 Please call Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228 or Terry Stain at 805-705-1310

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Please mail to 4856 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, CA 93013 • (805) 684-4428

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Coastal View News • December 5, 2019  

Free weekly newspaper for the Carpinteria Valley.

Coastal View News • December 5, 2019  

Free weekly newspaper for the Carpinteria Valley.

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