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CARPINTERIA

Vol. 25, No. 38

June 13 – 19, 2019

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Canalino kids head to the beach

12

CHS Merit Awards presented

14

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Coastal View News

Hear me roar

“Wish Kid” Ellie goes to Paris

Behind the scenes at Summerland Elementary School’s opening night performance of “The Lion King,” Kacy Kramer, left, and Evelina Martinsen break into impromptu song and dance. Moments later, the talented young players took to Carpinteria Children’s Project’s main stage to perform for a full house. See more on page 26. HERRICK

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2  Thursday, June 13, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Canalino “Wish Kid” Ellie goes to Paris on dream trip

By MEgAn WAldrEp

Canalino student Eliana “Ellie” georges enjoys a wide selection of macaroons while visiting paris. going through a tough time.” Last month, Ellie and her family went to Paris on a trip gifted to them by the Make-A-Wish Foundation. Her favorite part was having lunch at the top of the Eiffel Tower. “My dad is really scared of heights,” Ellie said, giggling, “There were glass parts on the (observation deck) that you can see to the bottom and he was scared to get close to the edge.” While Ellie’s dad panicked, Ellie was confidant. “She’s brave,” Samantha said. “She really thought it was fun to see all the people walking underneath!” Although there are still health concerns, Samantha says she’s grateful for everything they’ve been through, excited for the future and enjoying life. “I was just telling Ellie that when you reach the top of the mountain, it’s important

Ellie and her family went to France on a trip gifted by Make-A-Wish Foundation. Her favorite moment of the trip was having lunch at the top of the Eiffel Tower. to turn around and extend your hand to those that are coming behind you,” Samantha said. “The best thing, for me personally, is to turn that pain into purpose. Helping others is the greatest way to do that.” Samantha started a walk to raise money for pediatric cancer research in 2012. It ran for three years before the organization restructured. “We’ve always been involved with different non-profits that help us, so we give back,” Samantha said. “Especially after being on “The Ellen DeGeneres Show” and being gifted so much that

t

I was in the middle of a FaceTime interview with Eliana “Ellie” Georges and her mom Samantha, when I asked the 10-year-old Canalino student about her current favorite song. “Old Town Road,” Ellie replied, then asked, “Mom, hold the phone please,” and got up from an outdoor chair on Linden Avenue and giggled through a few dance moves before returning to her seat. Ellie’s joie de vivre might come from the fact that she’s endured more than most people will in a lifetime. At four and a half months old, Ellie had a stroke and was diagnosed with a brain tumor. She became a patient at Children’s Hospital Los Angeles and after a surgery that took out a tumor about the size of one-third of a golf ball, and 22 months of chemotherapy, her health finally improved. Ellie remained healthy for five years until on Thanksgiving Day 2016, she fell into a coma that lasted for three weeks. When she woke up, the then seven-year-old had to relearn how to sit upright, talk, walk and feed herself. “We were in such a desperate and what felt like a hopeless situation,” Ellie’s mom Samantha said. “The best thing the doctors said was, ‘Just let her know you’re there and give her your love.’ And that’s exactly what we did.” Throughout the ordeal, Ellie’s family, friends and her dog, Coco, sat by her side. “I really believe that love is the most powerful thing,” added Samantha. Speaking with Ellie, you’d never know the health challenges she’s faced. At the time of this interview, 10-year-old Ellie was excited for school to let out for the summer (she’ll be a fifth grader at Canalino Elementary School in the fall) and had just finished a scoop of her favorite Rori’s ice cream, Nutella. “Ellie’s amazing,” her mother Samantha said, “Every time she meets someone, she finds something to compliment them on and gives them little words of wisdom.” When Ellie was asked how she found courage when she’s feeling afraid? She paused for a moment and said, “Take some deep breaths, pray to God, and just know that your mommy and daddy are with you and they will always love you even though you are

we weren’t expecting. We find different ways every day to pay it forward.” (You may have caught Ellie and Samantha on Ellen last fall. As Ellie described to Ellen her experience of dancing with singer/ songwriter Pharrell Williams on stage at a Children’s Hospital of Los Angeles benefit, Pharrell was backstage, waiting to surprise Ellie again.) When asked if she had a message for her neighbors in Carpinteria, Ellie smiled. “Just remember to take deep breaths, pray to God, stay safe and always be kind.”

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

Summertime!

Check out readingrockets.org and the Cvn library’s summer program for all ages: A GREAT CONDO ALTERNATIVE – $249,000! Choose Adventure!

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Yippie!! School is out! At its best, summer provides a break in the action, a chance to sleep in and get a mental health break. It is also an opportunity to focus on all aspects of well-being, and to pursue one’s interests. But the flexibility can lead to a little more pushback from young people: Why can’t I stay up late and sleep with my phone now that school is out? What do you mean I have to read in the summer? Honestly, I’m all for upping the focus on enjoying life and letting kids make choices and learn to accept natural consequences. I hope we can all embrace and enjoy some basics this summer.

Connect with friends

Our social connections to friends, family and other parents are incredibly important to our mental health and success as parents. Parents need support, downtime and the opportunity to pursue interests outside the home. The saying is true: If mama (or daddy) ain’t happy, ain’t nobody happy. Part of being a good parent is taking care of yourself. You need it, and kids need to see you giving attention to your own happiness and fulfillment.

Communicate in ways that build connection with your child

Instead of saying “Don’t do that,” try to understand what led the child to act as she did. For example, “I think you really wanted to play with that toy and were frustrated that she wouldn’t share. That’s a natural feeling to have. But it hurt your friend when you hit her, so let’s think through how you can handle a situation like that in the future. What could you do? Yes, you could ask for a turn or choose a different toy.”

Talk, read or sing with your child every day

This is especially critical for our youngest children. As First 5 California writes, “The moment babies come into this world, their brains are forming the connections that will determine how they learn, think and grow. In fact, more than 80 percent of your child’s brain growth is completed by age three, and it starts from day one. Babies who are talked to and read to from the time they’re born are better prepared by the time they start school. Kids who aren’t have a much bigger chance of falling behind.”

With extra emphasis for school-age kids: Try to work it so that kids are selfmotivated to read most days.

Including reading in the daily routine of summer days, maybe after breakfast or lunch, can set an expectation. Giving kids an audience can help too: perhaps there are friends who would like to read the same book and talk about it, or different books that they tell each other about. Asking your child what’s going on in the book can deepen her thinking about what she’s reading and encourage her to read to the end so she can tell you about it. Reading aloud, a child reading to you, or taking turns are all fabulous relationship-building shared experiences.

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Have a wonderful summer filled with good times with children and whatever else feeds your soul. Maria Chesley, PhD, is an educator and leader who believes in the power of communities to change lives. She is the executive director of the Carpinteria Children’s Project (CCP). CCP provides early childhood education, family support services and leadership of the Thrive Carpinteria Partner Network of early education and social service providers. Learn more at CarpChildren.org. Maria can be reached at mfisk@carpchildren.org or (805) 566-1600.

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4  Thursday, June 13, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Illegal cannabis processing labs raided in Carpinteria and Montecito

CVN RepoRt

Over 1,900 cannabis plants were seized from an illegal cannabis operation in the 4200 block of Carpinteria Avenue, at the west end of Carpinteria city limits, on June 4. The raid was led by Santa Barbara County Sheriff’s Cannabis Compliance Team, with assistance from the Sheriff’s Compliance Response Team, and executed with a search warrant for illegal and unlicensed cannabis cultivation, transport, processing and sales. During the search, detectives located an illegal indoor cannabis operation running without state licenses and in violation of city rules. The operation included multiple rooms for cannabis cultivation, cloning and drying. In addition to seizing over 1,900 cannabis plants in various stages of growth, deputies also seized approximately five pounds of processed cannabis. In a simultaneous investigation tied to the Carpinteria case, deputies subsequently executed a second search warrant on Monte Cristo Lane in Montecito. Detectives located 15 Armenian labor workers in the process of trimming cannabis, which originated from the illegal indoor cultivation site. The laborers were determined to be hired by an out-of-county contractor. It is not known if the service is legally operated since detectives were unable to identify or contact the owner. Detectives determined the laborers were not being held against their will and were not believed to be the victims of human trafficking. However, one of the workers was found to be in possession of a loaded and concealed Glock handgun and was subse-

over 1,900 cannabis plants were seized from an illegal cannabis operation in the 4200 block of Carpinteria Avenue. quently arrested and booked. Detectives do not know why the subject was carrying a firearm. Approximately 100 pounds of processed cannabis was seized, as well as packaging and sales paraphernalia. Forty-four-year-old Forrest Buchanan of Montecito was cited for cultivation and sales of cannabis without a state license and 41-year-old Vardges Babayan of Glendale was arrested and booked for possession of a loaded firearm. This is the second case involving the illegal cultivation and processing of cannabis within a residential area in Santa Barbara County this week. The first originated in Los Olivos and stemmed from an unlicensed site in Lompoc. In both cases, unlicensed laborers from outside the county were involved who did not meet the county’s requirements for cannabis employment. During the invesigations, community members provided information to the county’s Cannabis Compliance Team.

Varges Babaya was arrested on June 4 for possession of a loaded and concealed Glock handgun.

A loaded and concealed Glock was found in connection to illegal cannabis processing labs in Montecito and Carpinteria.

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Thursday, June 13, 2019  5

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

Welcome to the organic valley

We have an opportunity to clean house. Helicopter sprayers that were overhead last weekend reportedly only dropped organic pesticides. The sprayers were worried about contaminating neighboring cannabis farms with pesticides like abamectin, so they had to opt for a milder organic spray. Am I missing something, or is this a great outcome? Not only are sprayers hyper aware about drift, they are using a chemical that doesn’t fry all insects and other small animals on contact. Since cannabis must be tested by the state for pesticides, the state will now have records if the avocado spray goes off property. In the past, when it went off property, nobody knew. The chemical they have used in the past, abamectin, says on its label that it’s highly toxic to bees and fish. I wonder what happens when it gets into creeks? No, thank you. I see a future of conscious farming, maybe even a concerted effort locally to cut out the nasty sprays all together. Could Carpinteria become a completely organic agricultural valley? That would be pretty awesome. Let’s be leaders for our environment.

Becca Claassen Carpinteria

Up in smoke

Only 24 of California’s 58 counties choose to allow commercial marijuana, the majority of counties are opting out. Santa Barbara County supervisors made the choice to allow for cannabis operations. Das Williams, first district supervisor, is being influenced by marijuana growers. Many growers are from out of town and are taking advantage of lax zoning regu-

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CVN

Letters

“It’s interesting that last week’s CVN also had an economic report that said crime is down, real estate and tourism are up, and the economy is healthy. How could we even think about putting so many good companies out of business?”

––Whitney Collie

lations. Thin-skinned Williams continues to dismiss our concerns as he lashes out at constituents. The skunk smell, crime, health issues and embarrassment our town suffers is real. Most of us are lifelong residents who love our beach town and choose to live here not for political gain or to grow marijuana, but for our beaches, mountains and overall quality of life. It’s a great place to raise a family. It is time for an anti-cannabis candidate to run against Williams in our next election cycle. First District residents must take back our communities, our quality of life, our health and our dignity.

Hector Navarro Carpinteria

Cannabis grows jobs in our community

I read a couple letters in last week’s CVN that said cannabis farming was a bad thing. My question is, what about the hundreds and hundreds of people who work on cannabis farms? Do they not count? Those families are putting food on the table supported by dependable jobs. Carpinteria is an ag town. It’s the way we like it. It’s interesting that last week’s CVN also had an economic report that said crime is down, real estate and tourism are up, and the economy is healthy (Vol. 25, No. 37). How could we even think about putting so many good companies out of business? Particularly those that employ our most economically vulnerable neighbors.

Whitney Collie Carpinteria

“Resolution” to Supervisors

I would like to thank Mayor Wade Nomura and our City Council for listening to the concerns of Carpinterians regarding the cannabis odor, including those of citizens who are having respiratory illnesses related to the cannabis farms. I also want to thank city staff for the numerous letters they have sent to the Santa Barbara County Board of Supervisors over the last two and a half years, expressing the concerns of Carpinterians. Sadly, over and over the Santa Barbara Board of Supervisors chose to ignore the letters. On Monday, June 17, our City Council will be holding a special meeting for the public on cannabis concerns. City Council is planning to come up with a resolution which they will send to the Board of Supervisors. After two and a half years of ignoring these letters, maybe, just maybe, the Board of Supervisors will respond to our concerns.

Joan T. Esposito Carpinteria

Hokey pokey

I laughed right out loud startling several folks in the quiet surroundings of Starbucks when I read Diana Thorn’s latest screed (“Cannabis industry,” Letters, CVN, Vol. 25, No. 37). This one concerning marijuana. I agree with the smell issue, we are working with the county to abate this nuisance, please note we do not grow it in the city of Carpinteria. But what made me laugh was the twisting, convenient logic of saying “greed and money have been put ahead of health, safety, food supply and economic security (the value of homes).” I’m curious, isn’t the right-wing conservative agenda capitalism, free markets and unlimited profits with no government restrictions, unlivable wages and personal gain? Hummmm. The right shoe mysteriously migrates to the left foot. Funny, when the oil drilling consortiums want to drill, frack and contaminate, or entitled homeowners are up in arms about granny flat invasions or “oh my god, the cost” of health care for all, that punishing right foot kicks us right in the derrière.

Jane L. Benefield Carpinteria

Seek solutions

I have lived in the Carpinteria area for over 20 years and I am given a choice each day to either be outraged or to seek solutions to problems in my home town. My attitude will either spread like wild flowers or like weeds depending on my choice. I can reap the rewards of solutionoriented thinking and action or I can express how upset I am about each issue that affronts me. But before I take sides, I try to analyze complicated issues rather than resort to easy comparisons. I try not to leap to worst case scenarios because what’s the point? As a long-time resident of the Carpinteria area, I wonder about the reputation of Carpinteria when readers, especially visitors, read such dire warnings about our town and our country in the letters

section of CVN. Fear and narrow-mindedness contribute to the public face of Carpinteria. It is time for some to reevaluate the purpose of writing letters to the community because if you’re not writing to contribute to a solution, you’re just writing to validate your curmudgeonly attitude toward the world. And to repeat myself . . . what’s the point?

Maggie Light Carpinteria

Listen up, Ms. Thorn

I have read this lady’s letters for too long now to not respond. Ms. Thorn, I have lived in the Carpinteria area since 1976. I got married here, raised two beautiful children here, and love this town. I count among my friends many members of the Carpinteria City Council, past and present, local growers and citizens. I am “saddened and outraged” (your words – “Cannabis industry,” Letters, CVN, Vol. 25, No. 37) over your continued denigration of our beautiful coastal enclave. So, you don’t like pot—many of us do. Get over it. In all the letters I have read of yours, I have never read anything that proposed a positive or forward-thinking alternative to what you rail against.

Iver Petersen Carpinteria

Recognize Trump’s accomplishments

I voted for Donald Trump. I have intelligent and caring liberal friends who voted for Hillary Clinton. I respect their choice. My sincere belief is that Barack Obama was a feckless president of our great country. I did not vote for him. I genuinely believed that his far-left liberal views would be harmful to the nation’s welfare. Obama was presented with the opportunity to promote the advantages of the diversity that exists in our society and nowhere else in this world. In my opinion, he failed miserably. Trump and Clinton both carried heavy negatives and character flaws. I believe Clinton doomed herself by promising to promote the successes of President Obama… She failed to carry rust belt states and other swing states where working class voters said “enough” and expressed dissatisfaction with both Democrat and Republican politicians. I was impressed and encouraged with the responses from middle-class, hard-working Americans. And, it is long past the time when we should bid the Clintons adieu. Trump defeated two powerful political establishments and a heavily-biased liberal media. I acknowledge that Trump is often his own worst enemy and would be better off using less bombastic rhetoric, but he is attempting to follow through on campaign promises. The economy is booming. My overall wish is that members of the executive and legislative branches would “grow up” and work together to benefit the country.

Sanderson M. Smith, Ed.D. Carpinteria

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.


6  Thursday, June 13, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Obituaries

Sheila Braithwaite 3/4/1940 –6/6/2019

On June 6, 2019, in Sacramento, California, surrounded by her adoring family, Sheila was peacefully gathered to her people. Sheila was born to Rosalie and Isidore “Eddie” Yanowsky (the family name was later changed to Edwards) on March 4, 1940, in Cleveland, Ohio, and was raised in the Capitol Hill section of Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, attending local schools there. After a year at the University of Oklahoma, and her father’s passing, she and her mother moved to California in 1959. Sheila remained a lifelong Sooner. She married Allen Braithwaite on November 7, 1964 (div. 1987) in Burbank, California, and after briefly settling in Santa Barbara, California, they raised their children in Carpinteria. Sheila worked in the insurance indus-

try for over 40 years before retiring in 2009. She absolutely loved her family, friends and her church communities. Sheila had an infectious smile, a silly sense of humor and an encouraging word to anyone in need. She impacted everyone who knew her with the love of Christ. She was an intercessor and faithful servant of her G-d. Through Compassion International she also helped to support a child for many years. As many have said, she lived and loved well! Sheila was preceded in death by her parents. She is survived by her brother Mickey Edwards (former US Congressman), ex-husband Allen, their two children, Lisa (Rudy) and Scott (Sandi), and two granddaughters, Anneke and Alexandra. Sheila’s family wishes to extend our sincerest thanks to her numerous physicians at Sutter and the Sutter Hospice team (MSW Sally, RN Annie, CNA Ning and Chaplain Michelle). Please visit Compassion International (www.compassion.com) to Sponsor a Child or The Jewish National Fund (www.jnf.org) to plant a tree in Israel in Sheila’s name. Memorial services will be held at 2 p.m. on June 12, at East Lawn Memorial Park (5757 Greenback Lane) in Sacramento with Steven Buerger officiating. Burial will follow on June 14 at 2 p.m. at Carpinteria Cemetery, Carpinteria, California with Rev. Marty Reitzen officiating. All are welcome to attend. Casual dress is recommended.

in the manufacturing of wedding dresses. As her career evolved, she started her own bridal shop in Staten Island, New York, called Richmond Bridal. In the mid 1970s, her son and his wife moved to the Santa Barbara area. In 1983, to help Joan and Dom raise her grandchildren, she and her mom moved to Carpinteria. Once in the Santa Barbara area she served for many years in the alterations department at Robinson-May, and upon her retirement, she founded The Perfect Fit in Montecito. She is survived by her son Dominic and daughter-in-law Joan, grandchildren Echo (Jason Mosesman), Adam (Nicole Ling), Erica (Allan Smith) and her five great grandsons, Curtis, Micah, Ben, Theo and Beckett. Funeral arrangements have been made by McDermott Crockett Mortuary. Services will be held at St. Joseph Church in Carpinteria on Tuesday, June 11, 2019, at 2 p.m. The burial will be immediately following at Carpinteria Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made in Carmela Camardella’s name to Visiting Nurse and Hospice Care, Santa Barbara Serenity House.

Carmela Camardella 9/29/1929 – 6/7/2019

Carmela Camardella left the world the morning of June 7, 2019. She was born on September 29, 1929, in Casamassima, Bari, Italy. Eventually at the age of 16, she immigrated to the US with her mom to join her dad in New York. At the age of 20, she gave birth to her only child, Dominic, and then went to work in the bustling garment industry district in Manhattan. She worked as a seamstress

friendly to everyone. He could always get a smile and a laugh out of people. He loved the ocean. He was a free spirit and a kind soul. He would give you his heart. Scottie grew up surfing. It was number one to him and he was very good. He would even stand on his head while surfing; he was fun to watch. He also loved to fish and inherited a boat from his father. It became a local commercial lobster vessel for a time. He would never go out without Tucker, his honorary captain. Tucker was his dog and best friend. He loved to dance and was excellent. His mom would dance with him. He was preceded in death by his mother Terry (Jordon) Johanson, father William Johanson and sister Tina Johanson. He is survived by his brother William “Gus” Johanson, uncle Thomas Jordan and aunt Gladis Nichols. There will be a Celebration of Life on Saturday, June 22, at 11 a.m. at the end of Linden Avenue at the beach in Carpinteria with a paddle out afterwards at Fourth Beach. I miss him.

Previously published obituaries may be read online at coastalview.com PRAYER TO THE HOLY SPIRIT

Holy spirit, you who made me see everything and showed me the way to reach my ideals. You who gave me the divine gift to forgive and forget the wrong that is done to me and who are in all instances of my life with me. I thank you for everything and confirm once more that I never want to be separated from you no matter how great the material desires may be. I want to be with you and my loved ones in your perpetual glory. Thank you for your love towards me and my loved ones. Amen

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Persons must pray the prayer 3 consecutive days without asking the wish. After 3rd day the wish will be granted no matter how difficult it may be. Promise to publish this dialogue as soon as favor is granted. Thank you.

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Scottie Johanson 1/15/1970 – 4/30/2019

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Thursday, June 13, 2019  7

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

City Council adopts budget, plans laid for La Concha “pocket park,” skate park and dog park By William armshaW

At its June 10 regular meeting, the Carpinteria City Council unanimously adopted a new budget for fiscal year 2019-20. With no cuts, and significant expansion of capital improvement projects, council members enthusiastically followed the recommendations of City Manager David Durflinger and city staff. Council members applauded the positive effects of increased Measure X spending, with Mayor Wade Nomura thanking the community for “investing back into the city.” Durflinger and city staff presented the council with a breakdown of revenues and expenditures for the forthcoming fiscal year. The overall city budget of approximately $17 million remains largely unchanged. Property taxes and the hotel bed tax (the transient occupancy fee) experienced modest growth, while sales tax DOBBINS revenues declined slightly. The growth in dedicated city revenues allowed for a a new “pocket park,” la Concha Park, has been proposed in the 5500 block of Carpinteria avenue. if approved, small 2.1 percent cost of living adjustment the 1/5th-acre site will accommodate a variety of park amenities. 4-4428 for city employees, as well as the creation Thursday, August 31, 2017  7 of a new hiring line for a Community Re- tions including Dump Road, Carpinteria approved by city voters in 2018, will ac- social service organizations, including the source Officer and the funding of several Creek Park and Lagunitas. The proposed count for $1.9 million in extra city spend- United Boys & Girls Clubs, Standing Toskate park, its permitting issues now re- ing this year. Three-hundred thousand gether to End Sexual Assault (STESA), the major capital improvement programs. Carpinteria’s Public Works Depart- solved, will continue fundraising efforts dollars will go towards Law Enforcement local suicide prevention group HopeNet, ment budgeted more than $5 million for to establish an engineer’s estimate for funding, including the creation of a new Friends of the Library and the Carpinteria programs including major municipal future construction. Importantly for local Community Resource Officer position. Children’s Project, attended the meeting pavement rehabilitation, the Carpinteria environmentalists, the Chevron-led de- The largest chunk, $975,000, will pay for to thank the council for their continued Avenue bridge replacement and the commissioning of the Carpinteria Oil and increased road and right-of-way mainte- funding and support. ued from page 1 Council members voted unanimously East Via Real Storm Drain project. Parks Gas Plant is “well under way,” according nance, while some $200,000 is dedicated to adopt Resolution No. 5897, adopting Director Matthew Roberts outlined plans to Durflinger, and the development of to enhanced library services. Council members praised the city the city staff’s budget recommendations. reasons why you’re there.” ra at are for other the new La Concha “pocket park,”He as South Coast HOV lanes continues apace. Council member Fred Shaw inquired staff’s budget presentation, which can be Members also approved, 5-0, a four-year more added that he looks forward to expandwell as sites for an anticipated city skate said ing extracurricular activities students park and off-leash dog park. for Roberts also about the Public Works Department’s found on the city’s web site. Vice Mayor extension of the city’s policing contract Carpinteria School,atincludn as at noted that the Middle playgrounds Monte planned “sustainability and environment Al Clark said, “you can really look at with Santa Barbara County, an arrangecourses, ning ing Vistasome and woodshop Heath Ranch parks design will be division,” urging city staff to formally where every dollar is,” while member ment that has been in place since 1991. technical classes,safety, and coordinating line. and renewed to improve accessibility, incorporate the new division as an identi- Gregg A. Carty thanked the staff for the The council will hold a special meeting dents with CarpinteriaThe High School Principal and ambiance. council will decide fier of the city’s profound environmental clarity and ease of reading the budget Monday, June 17, to discuss cannabis document itself. regulations, which will be open to the other Gerardo Cornejo toofcreate programs the ultimate location the off-leash dog commitment. Measure X, the sales tax referendum Representatives from an array of local public. would “line up” with established owl- that park at a future date, choosing from locaJoin us for a free community educational forum at the y as- pathway certificate programs at the high Music Academy of the West featuring UCLA Health physicians. ntion school, such as culinary arts and other disciplines. Keynote speaker: Saturday, September 16 Having grown up in Ojai and going said, were through the public schools there, Briggs Dennis Slamon, MD 5:30 pm Reception nts if said that his family didn’t put a big emAliso Elementary SchoolofreChief, UCLA Division When phasis on education, but after about five cently Hematology/Oncology hosted a Culture Night, 6:30 pm Music & Medicine their years of differing jobs and vocations after Discussion presented by Malcolm Taw, MD,and students represented counnow high school—“ski bum,” commercial tries from five continents: AfDirector, UCLA Center for East-West Additional by: A red fisherman, car salesman and martial arts rica, Asia, North presentation America, South Medicine in Westlake Village and hing among them—he went to Ventura Colperformances by the Herb Alpert School America andGlaspy, Europe. MD, The MPH local John When lege then transferred to UCSB where he of Music faculty and students NativeDirector, American culture of the Jonsson extra majored in environmental studies and Chumash was also represented. Comprehensive Cancer Center 7 pm Forum ead- philosophy. Intending to pursue a career Most of the participating Clinical Research Unitclasses ddle in environmental law, a two weeks teachgave opening performances of Music Academy of the West their ing engagement changed his trajectory. songs or dances (and many com1070 Fairway Rd. Forum includes a At 48 years old, Briggs brings more bined both) from the country they Santa Barbara, CA 93108 Q&A session with: iggs than 20 years of teaching experience to had researched, then gave brief Free Valet Parking Melody of Benjamin, MD here his job at Carpinteria Middle School— explanations what country, Thursday, September 7, 2017  3 UCLA Medical Oncologist those years in the more economically Advanced registration required culture and language they were Ventura Spearheaded by and socially challenged areas of south for this free public event representing. Ventura County. “I’m interested in kids first-grade teachers EricaMD Lee Joshua Rosenberg, RSVP via e-mail: access@mednet.ucla.edu with emotional, behavioral and academic or call (800) UCLA-MD1 and Rene Mireles, the goal of UCLA Medical Oncologistthe challenges,” Briggs said. Coming to (press 3 at the prompt) for evening was to increase students’ Ventura reservations and more information Carpinteria Middle School, Briggs said awareness and understanding of that he was not interested in seeing his world cultures and languages. Agilent staff and local biology students came together on a recent field future staffs’ teaching records, preferring Fourth-grade teacher Mary trip to agilent Technologies. instead to start his job with high expectaSibrian said, “(Aliso School has) tions of both teachers and students. “If many students and families you have low expectations of someone,” with Mexican heritage, and we Giovanni Corona and iliana Perez Juarez 1-800-UCLA-MD1 (800-825-2631) uclahealth.org/venturaoncology Briggs explained, “they’re to meetfrom Mandi de Witte’s AP Biology class at want students to feel proud of bring the Champs-Élysées to aliso school To end the school year,going 35 students on Culture Night. those, too.” High School visited local biotechnology company Agilent Technologies. their bilingualism and biculturalSB/CCVN Carpinteria Agilent gave the students a full tour of their facilities and explained how they use ism.” Having seen students grow around them and become more accepting of other biotechnology to develop special toolkits to diagnose cancer types. Highlights1 more curious about the world UCLA2045specific Demystifying Cancer Ad CCVN(PRS)ms.indd 8/4/17 10:20 AM Join the conversation. from the trip included watching Agilent’s high-tech microscopes and robots in action, cultures, languages and food, Sibrian stated that she and her colleagues wanted Aliso Carpinteria Alzheimer’s Caregiver Round:horizons Press UCLA2045 Cancer Santa Barbara Ad (Carpenteria View News) Support School students to “expandGroup their and learn about other cultures from Asia, learning how to use a micropipette and hearing all of Demystifying the scientists share their stories. Coastal Production Mgr America, Colors Trim Date 1/0 (B/W) 4.875” x 8” and 8.4.17 Andrew Edelstein Africa, Europe South to expose them to the beautiful and diverse world Project Mgr Publication Bleed Materials Date 8.11.17and Carpenteria Coastal View News N/A Sheryl Evans “Come Learn Caregiver Tips & Tools” weLive live N/A in.” Teachers and Sibrian gave an introduction at the beginning Client Lee, Mireles Advertiser UCLA Health Insertion Date 8.17.17 UCLA Health Client Contact Debbie Rogers MEETINGS 1st & 3rd of the event, welcoming participants in Korean, Spanish, Zapotec (a Native AmeriSCRAP GOLD & SILVER WANTED. PDFX1a to : dan@coastalview.com Alternate Contact Justin Staton Wednesdays, 2-4pm can culture of Mexico) and French. “We had food tables from many of the countries ANY CONDITION, ANY QUANTITY Donenfeld & Associates 8367 W. 4th Street, Los Angeles, CA 90048 310.756.5700 represented,” Sibrian explained, “and we wanted students to be open to tasting foods Do You Have a Family Member from different cultures. We are so thankful to our amazing Aliso families for comwith Memory Problems? ing out and supporting this event, donating food and sharing in this multicultural 4939-B Carpinteria Ave You Are Not Alone - We Canexperience. Help. It was one of the best events I›ve been part of as an educator, and I went home thatRoad night feeling so proud of our students and so grateful to be a part of this TEL 566-0455 Faith Lutheran Church ~ Vallecito Place at Ogan Secondhand dealer’s lic. #42991928 community.” Questions? Donnie Nair 805-684-9328 • wonderful alz-caregiver-support.org

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8 n Thursday, June 13, 2019

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

COMMANDER’S RECAP

Reports from the Santa Barbara County Sheriff’s Office

COASTAL BUREAU OPERATIONS MAY 26 – JUNE 8, 2019

Monday, May 27

5:16 p.m. / Shoplifting / 1000 block Casitas Pass Road

A suspect put $201.46 worth of alcohol into a bag and left the store without paying. He was seen leaving southbound on the 101 from the parking lot. The reporting party will see if there is video of the crime.

11:17 p.m. / Drug and Warrant Arrest / 7000 Casitas Pass Road

A 35-year-old Oxnard resident was contacted sitting in a vehicle with a female. He had a $5,000 warrant out of Ventura County. Upon being arrested, the man admitted to having some methamphetamine in his sock. The meth was retrieved, and the man was transported to Santa Barbara County Jail. His vehicle was towed.

Friday, May 31

11 a.m. / Highway 101 Northbound at Padaro Lane

A deputy conducted a traffic stop on a vehicle for two traffic violations. While contacting the occupants of the vehicle, the deputy smelled an odor of marijuana coming from inside the vehicle. During a consent search, the deputy found a used meth pipe, prescription medicine and methamphetamine in a man’s coin pocket. He was arrested and transported to Santa Barbara County Jail.

8:35 a.m. / Single Vehicle Accident / 5700 block Carpinteria Avenue

A male driver said he swerved off the road and collided with the chain-link fence along the 101 Highway to avoid hitting a bird. The non-injury accident was documented.

Tuesday, May 28

Saturday, June 1

A deputy stopped a vehicle for having an expired registration. The female driver had a suspended driver’s license. She said she was staying at a motel on Carpinteria Avenue. She was cited for the suspension and the vehicle was towed.

A caller reported two male adults stumbling and staggering in the 800 block of Linden Avenue. Deputies responded and located two men who were found to display objective symptomology of alcohol intoxication and were discovered in a public place. They were arrested for public intoxication and booked into Santa Barbara County Jail pending sobriety.

2:35 p.m. / Traffic Stop / Bailard and Carpinteria Avenue

Wednesday, May 29

10:57 p.m. / Controlled Substance / 800 block Linden Avenue

A man was contacted and displayed objective symptomology of being under the influence of a controlled substance. He admitted recent meth use and cooperated with a seven-step exam. The man was cited and released at the scene.

Thursday, May 30

2:33 a.m. / Assault / 4200 block Via Real

A man called deputies after telling a man to be quiet because he was making too much noise. They exchanged words and the man punched the man who called law enforcement and threw him to the ground. The caller signed a citizen’s arrest form and the man was arrested and booked into Santa Barbara County jail.

9:51 a.m. / Grand Theft / Via Real

A woman reported that a “Sink Machine” (mechanical drain cleaner) was stolen from the back of her parked truck. The theft occurred sometime during the night.

4:28 p.m. / DUI Investigation / 4000 block Via Real

Deputies received a couple of calls from people reporting a reckless driver in a black SUV speeding down the street in the area of 5th Street and Elm Avenue. Deputies checked the area, but were unable to locate the vehicle. Later in the afternoon, one of the callers flagged down a deputy and alerted him that the reckless driver from the earlier call was travelling westbound on Via Real. The deputy located the vehicle traveling in the 4000 block of Via Real and saw it pull into the parking lot of a market. Contacting the driver, the deputy smelled alcohol on the man’s breath and inside the vehicle. Another deputy arrived on scene and assisted with the DUI investigation. The man was arrested and transported to Santa Barbara County Jail.

3:30 hrs. / Drunk in Public / 800 block Linden Avenue

7:59 p.m. / Lost Property / 5000 block Carpinteria Avenue

A caller reported that she had lost her Chinese passport somewhere in Carpinteria.

2:27 a.m. / Abandoned Vehicle / Highway 101 Southbound, North of Santa Claus Lane

Deputies responded to assist CHP with a reported vehicle in lanes. Upon arrival, deputies found a vehicle had travelled off the highway, through a chain link fence, and struck a eucalyptus tree. The vehicle was heavily damaged and all the airbags had deployed. The driver was no longer on scene.

Monday, June 3

2 p.m. / Traffic Stop / 400 block Palm Avenue

A deputy was in the 400 block of Palm Avenue when he saw a vehicle drive by. The passenger saw the deputy and immediately put on her seatbelt. Making a traffic stop, the deputy contacted a male driver and the female passenger. The deputy recognized the people from an earlier “Be on the Lookout” notice regarding suspicious subjects, and both are known narcotics users. The man had an out-of-county warrant for $5,000, however, the county would not extradite him. He was also driving on a suspended license. The man was cited, and the vehicle was left at the scene.

Tuesday, June 4

12:21 a.m. / Marijuana in a Vehicle / Linden Square

A 20-year-old man from Oxnard was parked in the Linden Square parking lot after 10 p.m. Upon contact he was found

See COMMANDER’S RECAP Continued on page 19

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A reader sends a halo to Burlene for making the Carpinteria Lumberyard Nursery area a joytotoDiana visit. “Her personality (Southern A reader sends a halo Rigbyoutgoing for always being approachable, style), friendly make it a pleasure thoughtful ofconversation all students and plant finallyknowledge moving our district into the A read tocompetitive visit and shop.” future. “Our kids’ future shines bright, thanks to you!” bags a A reader sends a halo to Sean andaDayna wonderful neighbors A reader sends halo tofor thebeing woman in the white houseand whohelping always the reader throughlets another frazzled mom situation. the reader buy her avocados. “Thank you so much for your pleasant demeanor.” A reader sends a halo to the anonymous person who left a $100 donation in the HELP of Carpinteria offito ce Jaime mail slot this past “Thank forofyour kindness.” A reader sends a halo Persoon forweek. another greatyou year leadership and dedication to Canalino Elementary School. “We are very fortunate to have such an A reader sends a haloThank to theyou!” Daykas for always being there to help with anything and amazing principal. never complaining. “Many thanks to the best neighbors ever. We love you all dearly.” A reader sends a halo to the Sheriff’s deputies and ambulance service for the care A reader a halo towife. Tami“They and John their constant they gavesends the reader’s wereat allRobitaille’s so nice andfor a big help. Thanksmiles you!”and over-the-top customer service. “The wedding favors were loved by all and brought aAbit of Carpinteria to the Seattle reader sends a halo to the citywedding!” of Carpinteria for placing poles to stop U-turns in front of the candy shop on Linden Avenue downtown. A reader sends a halo to Lance Lawhon at the Carpinteria Sanitation District for helping A readerKim’s sendsMarket. a halo to Ron at Carpinteria Code Compliance for his quick and effective response in getting neglected trash containers removed from a neighborhood A reader sends halo to Kassandra Quintero at The Spot. “When the roof-top flag street. “Job wella done.” was twisted and lodged in the rain gutter, Quintero jumped into action and climbed up to the roof and untangled it Risdon so that itfor could wavethree freely. Way to to show A reader sends a halo to Don treating ladies lunch patriotism!” at Delgados. “Thank you, Don!” A reader sends a halo to Emma and Justin. “It was a wonderful wedding, great food, spectacular location great people! It wasteachers, moving and A reader sends a haloand to all of the wonderful staffwonderful.” and volunteers that make Canalino Elementary School such a great place for the reader’s kids to learn and grow. A reader sends a halofantastic to Nikkiyear at HEAT Culinary. went to my first class this week“Thanks for another and enjoy your“Iwell-deserved summer vacation!” end with my sister, who has been to four so far. I had the best time! Someone get this girl a TV show, should be on the Foodand Network already.” A reader sends she a halo to Howard School second-grade teacher Caitlinn Barber. “Thank you for another wonderful year! Our kids are so lucky to be growing up in A reader sendsand a halo the California Department of Fish and Wildlife and the such a caring greattoschool.” local vet for working diligently to save the Rincon Beach bear. “It’s a terrible shame to onesends of these magnifi cent Wullbrandt creatures; however, I wouldn’t wantfor it to suffer their to a A lose reader a halo to John and Amie Rodriguez sharing miserable death.” passion for art with Carpinteria Middle School art students at the Lynda Fairly Carpinteria Arts Center. A reader sends a halo to Bill and Rosana Swing for spending their Saturday taking photos forsends Junior Warriors Football. “We appreciate you do forto our families,Dan’s. playA reader a halo to the morning crew at Smart all & Final and PizzaMan ers and program. You rock!” “Thank you for accommodating my 6 a.m. cake order for our office luncheon, and

thanks for taking our extremely large order and having it arrive hot, delicious and onreader time.”sends a halo to DJ Hecktic for coming out early Saturday morning to support A the Junior Warriors. “It made the kids so happy to hear you say their names—you’re reader sends atohalo to the awesome owner and workers at Fosters Freeze. “Thank aAlocal celebrity them!” you for hosting the Aliso second graders who met their reading goals. You’re the coolest!” A reader sends a halo to Diana Rigby, Superintendent of schools, and Debra Herrick, director of Boys & Girls Club, for removing the toxic Euphorbia fire sticks from A reader sends a halo to Roy Lee for listening to the traffic concerns about Linden the pots and landscape. Avenue and to the city for installing no U-turn pylons in the 900 block.

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Thursday, June 13, 2019  9

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

Concerned Carpinterians’ appeal denied, first county cannabis permit holds

By DeBra Herrick

Santa Barbara County’s Planning Commission struck down Maureen Foley Claffey’s appeal in a 4-1 vote, securing the go ahead on the county’s first permit for cannabis cultivation in Carpinteria Valley. The decision was far from swift and came with an amended condition mandating quarterly odor testing. Located at 3561 Foothill Road, the greenhouses in question date back to 1983 and for decades were used to cultivate orchids. The now empty greenhouses are owned by Graham Farrar of Glasshouse Farms, who proposes to grow marijuana in them, expanding his cannabis operation on the 14.66-acre farm nestled between Via Real and Foothill in the outskirts of the city. The county’s Planning and Development Department determined that Farrar ’s application was in compliance with the coastal zoning ordinance, and on March 6 issued Farrar a Coastal Development Permit to cultivate cannabis in five existing greenhouses. By March 19, Claffey, a Foothill Road resident had filed an appeal, stating at the hearing that she had done so as a representative of Concerned Carpinterians. In her testimony, Claffey stated that the group had launched this appeal because this case was a microcosm of local concerns with cannabis cultivation in Carpinteria Valley, principally targeting the issue of malodors in residential and school zones. County staff assured commissioners that the plans provided in the application and evidence gathered on multiple site visits conformed with all recorded codes and processes, and no cannabis was currently cultivated onsite. From the onset, planning commissioners agreed that the perceived efficacy of both the odor abatement system and the county’s ability to make a reliable determination of compliance were at stake in this first permit appeal hearing, and were likely to resurge in dozens of applications and appeals over the next few months, if not sufficiently resolved. To this end, throughout the hearing the commissioners questioned a team of experts and consultants including Mark Byers, CEO of Byers Scientific & Manufacturing, the company responsible for the odor control system that will be installed at Farrar’s greenhouses. Claffey contended that the Byers system “will not work” and that the company is “using Carpinteria as a test ground.” On Farrar’s side, Nate Seward, a certified industrial hygienist and licensed mechanical engineer, testified that he had certified the odor abatement plan for this project after determining that the equipment and methods were consistent with “best available technology to mitigate cannabis odors.” The Byers custom vapor-phase odor control systems, he said, use the odor neutralizing product CNB100, “a product specifically formulated and engineered to counteract cannabis emitting odors.” Seward, and later Byers, emphasized that CNB100 is not a masking agent—a product designed to disguise a malodor with a stronger more pleasant smell—but a neutralizing (or pairing) agent which changes the chemical or molecular makeup into a neutral or odorless compound. “Installed correctly, the Byers system will properly mitigate

carpinteria is represented on the Planning commission by commissioner c. Michael cooney, who represents the county’s 1st District. Cooney, who lives in Carpinteria, voted to uphold the first county permit for cannabis cultivation in the Carpinteria Valley after a condition was added for regular inspection and certification of odor control systems. odors and prevent them from entering residential zones,” stated Seward. Installed correctly, the vapor system runs 24/7 according to Byers, who has 26 operating odor abatement systems in cannabis cultivation facilities in North America, including at least 12 at work today in Carpinteria Valley. “We’re going to encircle—completely—the greenhouse,” stated Byers, “(Depending on) size we might need more than one system… it’s a virtual halo.” Commissioners pressed Byers on the impacts of high winds and inclement weather, to which he respond-

farm’s future system against a valleywide odor problem is a quixotic task for commissioners. At one point, Chair John Parke asked staff, “When will every cannabis cultivator have an odor abatement system?” Staff audibly giggled, and one of them responded, “It’s not clear when. It could be a couple years before everything’s done.” Carpinteria’s immediate representation on the Planning Commission is Commissioner C. Michael Cooney, who represents the county’s 1st District. Cooney, who lives in Carpinteria, stated

“The issue for me is there are no standards... The odor abatement plan… it needs to have some rules, standards, best management plans, backup generators, parameters, third party testing… (We need to know) that what has been installed works…”

––County Planning Commission Vice-Chair Cecilia Brown ed that the odor neutralization system is predicated on physical contact––the neutralizing agent coming in contact with the malodor––meaning air currents create more movement and thus, more contact. “Like mixing sugar in your coffee,” said Byers. “Wind is exactly what we want,” he contended, weather conditions will create more mixing, and more dissolution. Once installed, the price tag for operating the custom-engineered system is upwards of $80-100,000 per year, according to Byers. At present, Carpinteria Valley has a mix of some cannabis cultivators using the Byers system, some using another system and some using no system at all. As a result, judging the efficacy of one

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during deliberations, “We’re looking forward. How long is it going to take? But I keep thinking back. I can remember the first time I smelled “the skunk” … and I was surprised to learn that it was not an animal... I don’t need anyone in the community to tell me that there is an odor problem… and in my opinion, it rises to the level of an odor nuisance.” Expressing her consternation, ViceChair Cecilia Brown commented, “The issue for me is there are no standards... The odor abatement plan… it needs to have some rules, standards, best management plans, backup generators, parameters, third party testing… (We need to know)

that what has been installed works…” Commissioners agreed and requested that staff add language to the permit that would implement a condition of approval that upon installation of the odor control system, and quarterly thereafter for one year, staff will conduct an inspection of the odor control system to assess its compliance with requirements. As part of each inspection, a professional engineer or certified industrial hygienist will have to certify that the odor control system meets requirements. Prior to this amendment, odor control systems were generally only inspected after three neighborhood complaints. Staff noted that they have not been able to identify quantifiable standards for measuring malodor in cannabis cultivation. Odor, staff noted, is subjective and depends on a given individual’s sensitivity. However, the additional condition will allow for staff to regularly monitor odor abatement systems to ensure they are effectively operating in compliance with the ordinance. Claffey’s appeal was denied in a 4-1 vote with Brown dissenting. In her remarks, Brown explained, “for me this is not detailed enough for staff to assess whether a system is in compliance. Its progress, it’s better than nothing, but I just feel that it needs to be more rigorous and robust to ensure that the systems are working.” However, other commissioners noted that Farrar’s application was earnestly completed and in compliance with the law, expressing optimism that the new condition would provide a mechanism to enforce compliance with odor control standards. “I think that I made a mistake when I agreed to the ordinance,” said Cooney, “but I thought we would find a way to keep odors out of residential neighborhoods...but I think this (additional condition) gives staff a way to do it.”

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10  Thursday, June 13, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

EvEnts 13

thurs.

Puppy group meeting

Sandy Paws Carpinteria will hold a free puppy playgroup/ class for pups 8 months and under on Thursday, June 13, at 10 a.m. For location information, contact Audrey at Sandy Paws (805) 284-8346.

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

JunE 13

Craft fair: (805) 698-4536

6 p.m., Carpinteria High School Graduation, 4810 Foothill Rd, Carpinteria Valley Memorial Stadium

“Beach Blanket Bingo” at the Alcazar

The Alcazar Theatre, 4916 Carpinteria Ave., will screen the 1964 film “Beach Blanket Bingo” on Thursday, June 13, at 7 p.m. Tickets cost $7. Visit thealcazar.org for tickets or more information.

Chef Randy cooking class

16

The Lavender Inn, 210 E. Matilija St., Ojai, will host Chef Randy for a two-hour cooking class on Father’s Day, sun. Sunday, June 16, at 1 p.m. The class will cover BBQ sauce, pulled pork sandwiches, beer can chicken and side salads. The cost is $75 and includes a copy of “Ojai Valley Grill It Cookbook,” and a sample jar of BBQ sauce. The class is limited to 10 participants. For more information, call (805) 646-6635.

1 p.m., Bingo, Veterans Building, 941 Walnut Ave. 3-6:30 p.m., Farmers Market and Arts & Crafts Fair, Linden Avenue,

19

17 mon.

9:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m., Shopping trips to Trader Joe’s in Santa Barbara with drivers from HELP of Carpinteria, $10 donation, call (805) 684-0065 to reserve a spot

10-11 a.m., Free One-on-one Computer Coaching, Carpinteria Library, 5141 Carpinteria Ave., reserve time at (805) 684-4314 1 p.m., Mah Jongg, all levels welcome, call Roz, (805) 729-1310 1 p.m., Bingo, Veterans Building, 941 Walnut Ave. 7 p.m., Write On writers’ group, Carpinteria Woman’s Club, 1059 Vallecito Road, (805) 258-1255

14 fri.

3-5 p.m., Free one-on-one computer coaching,

Carpinteria Library, 5141 Carpinteria Ave., reserve time at (805) 684-4314

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

“The Lost Virginity Tour” at the Alcazar

The Alcazar Theatre, 4916 Carpinteria Ave., will present the play “The Lost Virginity Tour” on Friday, June 14, at 7:30 p.m. Performances will also be held June 19, 20, 21 and 22 at 7:30 p.m. and on June 16 and 23 at 3 p.m. Tickets cost $15 general, and $12 for students and seniors. Visit thealcazar.org for tickets or more information.

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

15

Gun buy back

The Coalition Against Gun Violence will hold its fifth gun sat. buyback at the Earl Warren Showgrounds, 3400 Calle Real, Santa Barbara, on Saturday, June 15, from 8 a.m. to noon. The buyback is anonymous. CAGV will exchange gift cards for functional firearms: $80 for handguns and shotguns, and $160 for Assault Weapons. Ammunition will be accepted, but no gift card will be given.

10 a.m., Carpinteria Salt Marsh docent-led tours, free walks start

from the park sign, (805) 684-8077

California Gold Ballroom Open House

California Gold Ballroom Dance Studio, 4647 Carpinteria Ave., will hold an open house on Saturday, June 15, from 1 to 3 p.m. with free classes and lessons. Signups for summer programs will be available. For more information, call (805) 705-9090.

3-4 p.m., Tasting and Touring Chocolats du CaliBressan, 4193 Carpinteria Ave., Ste. 4, $20, (805) 684-6900

Stevie Nicks Illusion at the Alcazar

The Alcazar Theatre, 4916 Carpinteria Ave., will present the Stevie Nicks tribute performance “Illusion,” on Saturday, June 15, at 7:30 p.m. Tickets cost $20 presale, and $25 at the door (if available). Visit thealcazar.org for tickets or more information.

18

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

tuEs.

1 p.m., Sandpiper Duplicate Bridge, friendly game, call Lori first, (805) 684-5921

19

Dine Out for Carp Kids

On the third Wednesday of each month through June, participating restaurants—Corktree Cellars, wEd. Peebee&Jay’s, Jack’s Bistro, Padaro Beach Grill, Pizza Man Dan’s and YoYumYum—will donate a percentage of sales from the day to the Carpinteria Education Foundation for enrichment and supplemental classroom materials in the Carpinteria Unified School District.

12:30 p.m., Food Distribution, St. Joseph Church, 1500 Linden Ave., (805) 684-2181

1-4 p.m., Knitting Group, Veterans Memorial Hall, 941 Walnut Ave., free, (805) 684-8077 2-4 p.m., Alzheimer’s Caregivers Support Group, Faith Lutheran

Church, 1355 Vallecito Place, carpcaregivers1@gmail.com, (805) 8813255

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

Relay For Life meeting

Relay For Life of Coastal Santa Barbara will meet at the Island Brewing Company conference room, 5049 6th St., on Wednesday, June 19, from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Information will be provided about the July 20 event at Aliso School, lighting up Franklin Trail with luminaria at dusk (coinciding with our Luminaria Ceremony at Aliso) and a Sunday morning paddle out closing ceremony. For more information contact nancy.garrisonRFL@gmail.com.

6:30 p.m., Bingo, Sandpiper Village Clubhouse, 3950 Via Real 6:30 p.m., Carpinteria Library Book Club meeting, Children’s Section of the library, 5141 Carpinteria Ave., (805) 684-4314

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

Submit event news online at coastalview.com


Thursday, June 13, 2019 n 11

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

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ARTCETRA 28  Thursday, June 13, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

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A painting by Nancy Freeman captures the spirit of the upcoming “Peak Summer” at CAC.

The Lynda Fairly Carpinteria Arts Center will present “Peak Summer,” a juried show in the new Charles Lo Bue Gallery at 865 Linden Ave., through Aug. 19. Celebrating the theme of summer, the exhibition is open to all artists working in any medium, including two-dimensional and three-dimensional forms. An ingathering will be held on Wednesday, June 19, from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. with pick up of works not selected after 4 p.m. Artwork should be ready to hang and in line with gallery specifications, available at carpinteriaartscenter.org. Artists may enter one piece for $20 or up to three pieces for $30. CAC members and high school students receive a $5 discount. All work must be for sale. The Carpinteria Arts Center receives a 40 percent commission on all sales to support the gallery and nonprofit programs.

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Leslie Person Ryan of Letter Perfect has opened a gallery/retail space called the Summerland Center for the Arts at 2346 Lillie Ave. The site was formerly the Just Folk gallery, and the new arts center has been in formation since that time. With a ground-floor retail space, Summerland Center for the Arts has and an upstairs art gallery, the Sum- opened in the former Just Folk gallery merland Center for the Arts will building. host gallery exhibitions and partner with specific nonprofits. In addition, art classes are planned from watercolor to calligraphy. For more information, visit SummerlandCenterForTheArts.com, or call (805) 969-7998.

ONE-HALF BLOCK TO THE BEACH...Delightful condominium just one-half block to the sand at Ash Avenue Beach and across the street from the Salt Marsh Nature Park. Upgraded one bedroom, one bath with Travertine flooring, granite counters, newer appliances, and plantation shutters. There is a one car carport with private storage. Perfect as a beach retreat or full time enjoyment. Take a short stroll to charming downtown Carpinteria with great restaurants, shops, and more! PRICE REDUCED TO $539,000 Please call Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228

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12  Thursday, June 13, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Pencils down for a beach day

Photos by Robin KaRlsson

One of the many great things about growing up in Carpinteria is the annual end-of-year school beach day, and Canalino students took full advantage of their visit to Fourth Beach on Monday, June 10. Although the marine layer was in, the temperature was warm, and the gentle waves were lapping—making perfect conditions at the World’s Safest Beach for frolicking with friends. Through the wisps of fog, some students got a good look at a pod of dolphin that swam in close to investigate the shoreside shenanigans.

Canalino fifth graders keep the volley going… right into summer.

Natalia Santander enjoys a low tide and drifting fog.

Matt Smith was one of four Carpinteria lifeguards on duty to keep a close eye on the kids—the parents and community thank you for your service!

The ankle-slappers can’t touch the ankles of these wave jumpers.

Chance Peritore, Tyson Lee and Richard Renteria (buried), contemplate the long summer ahead.

Nature takes its course, children hit the beach and start digging.

Kaydance Gardner, left, and Olivia Hotchner wonder how they’ll ever get home.

Isabella Fuller perfects her sand-cake recipe while enjoying her spa day with Zoey Olivia Mullholland.

Not wanting to miss out on the fun, some dolphins drop by to join their cousins—the Canalino Whales.


Thursday, June 13, 2019 n 13

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

What is sustainable groundwater management? CVN

LIVING THE GREEN LIFE

CA DEPARTMENT OF WATER RESOURCES

ERIN MAKER Someone recently asked me about the Sustainable Groundwater Management Act (SGMA) and how it will affect our community. I didn’t have an immediate answer for that, since I am still learning about it. But it seemed like a good opportunity to dive into the world of groundwater management and review the history that has led us to the SGMA. I would still refer technical questions of sustainable groundwater management to the very knowledgeable folks over at the Carpinteria Valley Water District. Groundwater is the water found below the Earth’s surface, stored in geologic formations called aquifers. This water comes from rainfall percolating into the ground. People have been relying upon groundwater for thousands of years for water supply, but in much smaller quantities. However, advances in technology allowed us greater access to groundwater in modern times. Groundwater was still relatively underutilized as a resource until after World War II, when cheap energy and greater advances in pumping technology led to drawing water from aquifers at rates greater than it could be replenished or recharged. Also known as overdraft of the groundwater basin, our increasing reliance on groundwater led to unsustainable groundwater pumping in some areas, often due to a belief that groundwater was inexhaustible. Understanding the amount of groundwater available in a basin is important but not easy, since critical data is frequently unavailable. When groundwater is pumped faster than it can recharge for many years, it can have negative impacts to other users, the environment and ecosystems. For example, the quality of the groundwater can degrade as the aquifer water stores are depleted and excessive depletion can even lead to land subsidence. In some areas, large expanses of wetlands have dried up as a result of overdraft. After many years of California’s groundwater resources being extracted without much oversight by the state, there was groundwater overdraft in many areas. SGMA was signed into law in 2014 to provide a mechanism whereby the state set certain minimum criteria for management of groundwater resources to be sustainable. Under this new law, the sustainable groundwater management activities for each groundwater basin was delegated to local agencies such as counties, cities and water districts. It is important to note that while there are some basins in other areas of the state, these are considered critically overdrafted. The Carpinteria Groundwater Basin has been managed more carefully over the years and is not considered to be in overdraft. Keeping groundwater sustainable is more than water conservation. While conservation is a critical part of long-term water management, diverting alternative water sources to infiltrate or be injected back into the groundwater basin can be an important tool for groundwater management. This does not mean diverting stream flows, which are important to maintain habitats, but instead taking advantage of underutilized resources such as storm flows, treated wastewater and even irrigation runoff. Many urban environments were

Under the Sustainable Groundwater Management Act, groundwater users in critically overdrafted basins must adopt sustainability plans by 2020 and attain sustainable management within 20 years; other priority basins must adopt plans by 2022. built with the goal of letting water pass through quickly (flood control) on its way to somewhere else. This disruption in the natural water cycle means that water that once was infiltrating into groundwater basins is now being swept to the nearest large body of water (in our case, the Pacific Ocean). Wastewater is another resource that is underutilized. Currently, we pump fresh water out of the ground and import water for potable use in the city, use it, send it to be treated and then discharge it to the ocean. If instead, we purify this “wastewater” to a safe level and store it in the groundwater basin for reuse, we improve the water quality condition of the groundwater basin as well as replenish the basin with water. The SGMA will change the way local agencies manage groundwater resources for the next 50 years, requiring the agencies to improve their understanding of the groundwater basin, set goals for sustainability and prove to the state that the basin is managed sustainably. Erin Maker is the environmental coordinator for the city of Carpinteria. She studied biology after discovering her love of nature and science while growing up in Vermont. Always interested in improving water quality and recycling, she currently oversees the city’s Watershed Management and Solid Waste Programs. For more information, contact Erin at erinm@ci.carpinteria.ca.us, (805) 684-5405 x415.

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14  Thursday, June 13, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Class of 2019 standouts awarded for excellence Photos by Rosana swing

Carpinteria High School will soon say farewell to their Class of 2019 as they commence their next chapter of life. Each year before graduation, the school presents the Senior Awards to the top students in every discipline, along with

From left, Elizabeth navarette, anthony Pozos and Vivian torres receive the art Certificate.

Lynda Fairly presents the Lynda Fairly Degree scholarship to sallury Hernandez.

Victoria Delk receives From left, angelina torres, Max Coppel From left, Elizabeth navarette, Dexter and amy Perez receive the Language gordon and Eliana gonzalez receive the the CEF academic Arts Certificate. Social Studies Certificate. Excellence Award.

Rebecca bray receives the Culinary Arts Award.

Kathryn Cleek, left, and trisha Drake receive the Drama Certificate.

over a dozen scholarships from community groups, businesses and individuals. This year’s ceremony was held on June 4.

hara gutierrez-Cabeza and anthony Pozos receive the Foreign Language Certificate.

ashley watkins receives the Agriculture Certificate.

Luis Zamora and Leigh Pluma Class of 2019 salutatorian amy Perez, receive the Mathematics Certificate. and Valedictorian Kathryn Cleek, are honored by Principal Cornejo.

Eliana gonzalez and amy Perez receive the nilo Fanucchi and Doc Carty memorial scholarships.

agustin gonzalez receives the Culinary Arts Certificate.

Luis Zamora receives the California Department of Education and California Mathematics Council Award.

students are awarded the golden state seal Merit Diploma for completing specific requirements.

From left, grant hultman, Chase Mayer and Virgina Frausto receive the Science Certificate.

Melissa angeles, left, and tiare yareli Estrada receive the ELD Certificate.

Plaque recipients are, from left, alejandra Cardona in Fine arts, Dexter gordon in science/Math and Kathryn Cleek in Liberal Arts.

Eliana gonzalez, left, and Virginia Frausto receive the AVID Certificate.


Thursday, June 13, 2019  15

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

Virginia Frausto receives the Lynn Lazaro Memorial Scholarship presented by Marybeth Carty.

AVID, Advancement Via Individual Determination, award winners are Isaac Alvarado, Samuel Castillo, Isaac De Alba, Virginia Frausto Elizarraraz, Eliana Gonzalez, Mariela Guerrero, Abraham Hernandez, Sallury HernandezUltreras, Saul Hernandez-Ramirez, Samantha Huerta Flores, Karla Marin Alpizar, Yael Martinez, Alexia Rodreiguez, Emmelly Santillan, David Serrano, Yaneli Silva-Vega, Angelina Torres and Jazmin Vivero.

Twenty-three students received awards from the Scholarship Foundation of Santa Barbara.

Jazmin Martinez, left, and Virignia Frausto receive the Geroge Family and Robin Sawaske scholarships.

Students receive the Robert L. Boughton Jr. Scholarship.

Kendra Meza-Quintero receives the Shell Martin Scholar and Athlete Award.

From left, Mariana Campuzano, Alyssa Rodriguez, Yael Martinez and Jazmin Martinez accept the Ceramic Certificate.

Girls Inc. of Carpinteria scholarship winners are, from left, Jazmin Vivero, Alexa Silva, Jazmin Martinez and Karla Marin.

Chris Aguilar-Ramirez receives the Alejandro Estrada Memorial Scholarship presented by Jacqueline Estrada.

Athletes receive the Block “C” Award for earning at least five varsity letters in sports.

Mary Zeoli presents the Laughing Buddha Thrift Store Scholarship to Abraham Hernandez.

Solomon and Luke Nahooikaika-Anderson receive the Robert M. Latham Award.

Carpinteria Masonic Lodge members present scholarships to Virginia Frausto Elizarraraz, Isabel Studt and Amy Perez.

From left, Angelina Torres, Kendra Meza and Breanna De Lira receive the Photography Certificate.


16  Thursday, June 13, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Rena VanKirk presents the Roxanne Nomura Youth Scholarship sponsored by Carpinteria Morning Rotary to Max Coppel and Hara Gutierrez.

Curtis Lopez presents scholarships from Carpinteria Valley Chamber of Commerce to, from left, Kathryn Cleek, Virginia Frausto Elizarraraz and Amy Perez.

Rena VanKirk presents the California Avocado Festival Scholarship Fund awards to Christopher Aguilar-Ramirez, Abraham Hernandez and Viviana Torres.

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Sallury Hernandez receives the John Ward Memorial Scholarship.

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National Arts Honor Society awardees are from left, back row: Jazmin Martinez, Alejandra Cardona, Anthony Pozos, Yael Martinez, Mariana Campuzano and Viviana Torres; front row, from left: Elizabeth Navarette, Allyssa Rodriguez and Angelina Torres.

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SPORTS

Submit your Sports News at coastalview.com

June 13, 2019

Warriors season round-up: Citrus Coast League names spring honorees CIF-Southern Section’s Citrus Coast League recently announced their 2019 Spring Sports Award Winners and AllLeague Teams. Carpinteria High School was well-represented in a variety of sports. In baseball, the Warriors tied for third place in the standings with Malibu. Carpinteria made a nice run in the playoffs into the quarterfinals, capturing a walk-off win at home at John Calderwood Field before being eliminated in the following round by eventual CIF-SS Division Six Champion Rio Hondo Prep. Chase Mayer was named the league’s Most Valuable Pitcher; Miles Souza made First Team All-League and Jacob Macias and Diego Hernandez were named to the Second Team. Noah Nuño was also recognized with Honorable Mention status. The boys golf team finished fourth in league. Jose Gonzales was named to the Second Team and Jacob Mata earned Honorable Mention status. The softball team finished in fourth place in the new league under first-year coach Dakotah Wilcox. Eliana Gonzalez and Isabel Studt made All-League First Team and Victoria Gonzalez and Jauslyn Richardson made the Second Team. Three Warriors were awarded honorable mentions: Karessa Flores, Kenna Mayer and Madison Mora. Carpinteria finished fourth in boys and girls swimming with Lexi Persoon named on the First Team for the girls 100-meter breast stroke. The 200 medley relay team of Jessica Cruz, Persoon, Sydney Endow and Piper Clayton made Second Team. Persoon also secured a spot on the Second Team for the 500 freestyle. Clayton was awarded honorable mention for the 200 freestyle, and Cruz earned honorable mention for the 100 butterfly. In boys swimming, the Warriors finished fourth place in league. Nathan Endow earned a spot on the Second Team for the 100 individual medley and Beau Persoon made Second Team for the 100 freestyle. Endow and Persoon were also placed on the squad with Augustus Sheaffer and John Hajducko in the 200 freestyle relay. Swimmers received honorable mentions, Persoon in the 50 freestyle, Sheaffer in the 100 butterfly and 500 Freestyle, and Endow in the 100 backstroke. Endow, Hajducko, Sheaffer and Persoon also earned honorable mentions in the 400 free relay. In boys tennis, the Warriors finished first in league with a record of 9-0, claiming the inaugural CCL title. Most Valuable Player Awards went to Austin Stone in Singles and Luke Nahooikaika-Anderson and Cameron Gralewski in Doubles. Charles Bryant was named Coach of the

BY ALONZO OROZCO • PHOTOS BY ROSANA SWING

BILL SWING

Swimmer Nathan Endow earned a spot on the Second Team for the 100 individual medley and 200 freestyle relay along with honorable mentions for 400 free relay and the 100 backstroke.

Kameron Dayka made First Team for the triple jump and honorable mention status in the long jump. Softball star Isabel Studt made All-League First Team. Year. Myles Morgan made First Team in Singles and Solomon NahooikaikaAnderson and Kirby Zapata made First Team in Doubles. Carlos Costilla earned a place on the Second Team in Singles and Esteban Zapata and Ian McCurry earned a spot in Doubles. It was one of the most successful seasons in the school’s history, as the Warriors were narrowly eliminated in the playoffs by Number-two ranked Bishop Amat. In track and field, the boys finished third in league. Victor Rinaldi was named Most Valuable Runner. His brother, Vincent Rinaldi, made First Team in both the 100 and 200 meters. Additionally, Victor once again made First Team in the 400. Carpinteria’s Four x 400 Relay team was also on First Team. Kameron Dayka made First Team for the triple jump and Isaac De Alba made First Team in the shotput. Solomon Nahooikaika-Anderson was named on the Second Team in the 400 slot and Dante Mata in the long jump. In the triple jump, Ever Santamaria made Second Team and Dayka earned an honorable mention status in the

long jump. The girls track and field team finished fourth in league with Alexandra Zapata making First Team in the 800 and Fatima Cervantes nabbing First Team in the high jump. Lucy Light made the Second Team for the 100-meter hurdles and Shaylah Alvarez for the triple jump. Sallury Hernandez rounded out the Second Team for the discus. Savannah Alvarez earned an honorable mention for both the long jump and triple jump and Caton Pettine received an honorable mention in the high jump. Boys volleyball enjoyed an outstanding year, finishing first place in league with an 8-1 record. Liam Slade was named Most Valuable Player and Dino Garcia was named Coach of the Year. Miguel Enriquez made First Team as a Libero, and Luis Zamora and Luke Nakasone made the team as a Middle Blocker and Setter, respectively. Gabriel Medel made Second Team as an Opposite Hitter. Diesel Slade (Outside Hitter), Jorge Soriano (Outside) and River Taff (Middle Blocker) were awarded honorable mentions.

Myles Morgan made First Team in Singles tennis.

BILL SWING

Miles Souza made First Team AllLeague.

Lexi Persoon was named First Team for the girls 100-meter breast stroke

Solomon Nahooikaika-Anderson, left, was named on track and field’s Second Team in the 400 slot and Vincent Rinaldi, right, made First Team in both the 100 and 200 meters.

In 100-meter hurdles, Lucy Light made Second Team.


18  Thursday, June 13, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Imprints and approximations

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IT’S ALL SURFING CHRISTIAN BEAMISH

I push open the shaping bay door, emerging in my Tyvek suit, goggles and mask, covered in foam dust. My son Miles is standing there with a short length of two-by-four he’s found, and Natasha tells me he’s been there quite a while, “shaping” with his “planer,” making the high whine of the power tool as he takes passes on an imaginary blank. It’s the cutest damn thing I’ve ever seen of course, a three-and-a-half-year-old boy emulating his dad in pure innocence. But there is also a weight to it that is as basic as his devotion, when I recognize that my influence on Miles is absolute and that the effects of my actions will reverberate all through his life. That’s how it’s been for me— my dad’s way in the world imprinted on every interaction I have, and mostly for the good. I know my boy is a kind soul, and I trust that is motivation enough to keep myself on the right track. But to swim now in shallower waters, the influences of great surfers, and surfboard shapers for that matter, also ripple across the decades. I’ve been thinking recently about the evolution of the Hot Curl design, of John Kelly, Fran Heath and Wally Froiseth in old Waikiki in 1937. The boys were riding flat redwood planks, and the story goes that one morning in good, steep waves (perhaps at Queen’s, with its tight pocket and spinning tube?) their finless boards kept spinning out, “sliding ass,” as they called it. The surfers went to Kelly’s house and he took an ax and a draw knife to the tail of Heath’s board, narrowing the outline, and the result was that they could ride steeper on the face, right in “the hot curl” of the wave, Froiseth said. This became the prototype of big wave surfboards, and soon Froiseth and his pals were looking for surf over the rest of Oahu and making forays at the touchstone break of modern

big-wave surfing: Makaha. The way of surfing in that era—particularly into the balsa-wood boards that George Downing shaped for Makaha and beyond in the 1940s and early 50s—sparks my imagination with its direct lineage to boat building, and even to industrialized Hawaii (acknowledging the freighted history of that phrase), and the war in the Pacific. The connections and influences are multiple and ongoing: Downing went to live with his aunt who married Froiseth, and Froiseth became a father figure to Downing, who in turn adapted and honed the Hot Curl design into the true form of a big wave gun, complete with a fin, on his board “The Rocket,” and later “Pepe”—two of the most important craft in the wave riding world, and still in Downing’s possession. I had the good fortune to meet George Downing in my Surfer’s Journal days, when he was over from Honolulu staying part of the summer in 2005 with the Pezmans who own the magazine. I was working out the plan shape of a 10-foot glider, influenced by another great, San Diego’s Skip Frye. The triple-stringer blank was propped against the wall in the Journal warehouse, and I was eyeing the outline I’d scribed in the foam with a pencil. George Downing comes through the door, and I explain that I’d met Skip a few years before in the Outer Hebrides at a small surfing festival we were involved in. Skip had brought these gorgeous boards—a 10-footer with a swallow tail and a threefin set up, and a 12-foot pintail single fin—and he rode slate gray waves across the cold North Atlantic in the upright, regal stance of a Hawaiian chief, telling those of us in the festival that the influence for his big boards had come from Duke Kahanamoku himself and Duke’s tales of riding “Bluebirds,” giant waves on the outside reefs of Waikiki. Downing of course knew the Duke and Skip, and perhaps indulging me, he stoops down, squints one eye shut and raises his thumb in front of my blank to sight it from 10 paces out. He says, “Looks good, attack it!” and never have I felt more brought into the fold than in that moment. Surfing, or contemporary surfing anyway, is young enough that many of us know or knew the pioneers of our sport. My own father worked for Pete Peterson in the LA County Lifeguards, who helped spread surfing and lifesaving across California from the 1930s on. Bob

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short stops

Natasha Elliott painted mandala-inspired shed doors. Simmons, another surfboard designer of inestimable influence, used to pick up my dad’s best friend after school and take him surfing at Malibu, and I still ride waves with his son. The past is just right there, but with the passing of our fathers and the warp-speed advance of information technology, it sometimes feels the old ways are slipping into a digital morass. Clinging too hard to the past has its own pitfalls, nostalgia tending towards a weepy way of being. But we do well to remember the good things that came before, the things that don’t require improvement like the wood hull of a sailboat, or the momentum of a well-proportioned glider. I often find myself trying to reconcile what seem to be opposing elements: the toxicity of the materials of the beautiful surfboards we ride with the true and deep ocean communion they bring; the admiration and love I feel for Pacific

peoples—for their voyaging and for their surfing—with my own family history of warfare with Ngati Ruanui Maori in 1868; the contemporary world itself, its manifest blessings with its nature-destroying industry. But there is something to just loving what we love—not irrespective of consequences of course (it is incumbent upon us to try and change what we can, at least in personal practice, in regard to what, and how, and how much we produce and consume)—and acknowledging and appreciating the influences that made it so. Christian Beamish is an editor at Coastal View News. He is also the former associate editor of The Surfer’s Journal and author of “The Voyage of the Cormorant” (Patagonia Books 2012) about sailing into Baja aboard his self-built, 18-foot beach boat by sail and oar. He lives in Carpinteria with his wife and two young children.

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Local students compete in Coastal Zone Jr. Olympic Qualifier

From May 31 to June 2, Carpinteria Middle School students Asher Smith and Eli Sheaffer, along with Aiden Neuron, a middle schooler at Howard School, competed in the Coastal Zone Junior Olympic Qualifier with the Santa Barbara Premier Water Polo Club. Smith competed on the 14U team that finished 11th place out of 30 teams, securing one of the 15 available slots allocated to the coastal zone to earn a spot in the Junior Olympics in Orange County, July 20-23. Sheaffer competed on the 12U team qualifying for the Junior Olympics and finishing in 19th place (the top 20 qualifying). The young trio practice and compete with the Carpinteria Aquatics Club Tritons at the Carpinteria Community Pool as well as with Santa Barbara Premier at UCSB.

Cate School lacrosse players receive Channel League honors

Asher Smith, left, competes in the Junior Olympic Qualifiers in water polo.

Selections for the All-Channel League teams for both boys and girls lacrosse were revealed last week, and Cate School took home quite a few honors. For the boys team: Adlai Hester and Will Bouma made the first team, while senior Peter Firestone and junior Will Anderson made second team. For the girls who won the L.A. Lacrosse Foundation’s Division Two Championship last month, senior Maddie Erickson made first team, along with Piper Brooks and Lilly Riehl. Liza Borghesani, Maya Fenelon and Josie Erickson made second team.


Thursday, June 13, 2019  19

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City Coed Softball League June 6 Results Carp growers tie Significant Delamination Honey Badgers fall to FBC 13-11 Up The Middle gets beat down by GM Construction 21-12

Reports from the Santa Barbara County Sheriff’s Office

COASTAL BUREAU OPERATIONS MAY 26 – JUNE 8, 2019

COMMANDER’S RECAP Continued from page 8

with a bong between his feet in the driver’s area. The man admitted to having marijuana in the car, and a small amount of marijuana was found in the center console of his car. He was cited for the marijuana in the car and released.

7:07 a.m. / 4200 block Via Real

A woman was contacted sleeping in a vehicle in a motel parking lot. She is on probation, and a search revealed heroin, meth and syringes in the woman’s possession. She was arrested for the drugs and paraphernalia and booked into Santa Barbara County Jail.

8:48 p.m. / Under the Influence of a Controlled Substance / Carpinteria Avenue and Eugenia Place

A 25-year-old Oxnard man was stopped for riding his bicycle without a light. He displayed symptomology of being under the influence of a controlled substance. The man was arrested and transported to the sub-station for an evaluation.

Thursday, June 6

10:48 a.m. / Drunk in Public / Linden Avenue

Deputies responded to Linden Avenue on a report of a man sitting on a bench with an alcoholic beverage and talking to himself. Identifying himself as a transient, originally from Oxnard, the man had a 40oz “Hurricane” alcoholic beverage next to him and admitted he was drunk. He was booked into the Santa Barbara County Jail.

7:07 p.m. / Warrant Arrest / Lookout Park, Summerland

A deputy spotted a man walking on Lillie Avenue and conducted a records check, which showed an active misdemeanor arrest warrant. The deputy then contacted the man at Lookout Park, arrested him, and transported the man to Santa Barbara County Jail.

Friday, June 7

3 a.m. / Controlled Substance / Highway 101 and Casitas Pass Road Southbound Onramp

A man was stopped in his vehicle after

a registration check showed that he had displayed false tabs. Deputies noticed a box of hypodermic needles in the back seat of the vehicle, and conducted a probable cause search. A loaded hypodermic needle and black tar heroin was discovered, and the man was arrested and booked in Santa Barbara County Jail.

8:53 p.m. / Possession / Via Real and Casitas Pass Road

A man was driving a vehicle without registration tabs on the rear license plate. During a search for the vehicle’s registration, the man was found to be in possession of methadone not prescribed to him, a functioning stun gun and a canister of pepper spray. The man stated that he was a convicted felon and had served time in prison on several occasions. (The report did not specify if the man was arrested or cited.)

10:27 p.m. / Warrant Arrest / 4200 block Via Real

A man was getting ready to smoke a bowl of marijuana in the designated smoking area of a motel when he was contacted. A records check showed two warrants for his arrest and he was transported to Santa Barbara County Jail.

11:36 p.m. / Controlled Substance / Sandyland Road

A man was riding his bike on Sandyland Road without a light to the front, and attempted to elude contact by entering the parking lot of an apartment complex. When a deputy made contact with the man, he was found to be in possession of meth and a used meth pipe. He was arrested and transported to Santa Barbara County Jail.

3:17 a.m. / Warrant Arrest / Casitas Pass Road

A man was contacted during a traffic stop for failure to have a license plate light. A records check showed he had an outstanding warrant for his arrest and a suspended driver’s license. The man was taken into custody and during a probation search of the vehicle, a meth pipe with a useable amount of meth in the bowl was found. He was then transported to Santa Barbara County Jail.

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20  Thursday, June 13, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

“Pokémon Detective Pikachu” CVN

duNCaN’s reel deal

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Club SCene

m at t d u N C a N I play “Pokémon Go” with my six- and three-year-old sons. Yeah, that’s right. We play it. Laugh it up. We like it. It’s fun. I’d never played or watched anything Pokémon-related before, so I never developed any particularly deep love for the franchise. Still, when I recently took my six-year-old to see “Pokémon Detective Pikachu,” we were undeniably excited to see live-action renditions of Charizard, Gyrados, Snorlax, Mew… … and Cubone, Slakoth, Psyduck and, of course, Pikachu. Sure enough, there they were. So many of them! Seriously, it was like taking a tram ride through the zoo—“Ooh, look, there’s a Charmander! And Aipom! And, wow, cool, there’s Mr. Mime!” Aside from all the sightseeing so clearly aimed at the Pokémon faithful, this installment in the Pokémon franchise follows, not the beloved Ash, but Tim Goodman (Justice Smith)—a 21-year-old insurance salesman who looks and acts and surely must be closer to 15-years-old. Goodman has been summoned to Ryme City after the apparent death of his estranged father, who was a detective. When he arrives in Ryme City—which is distinctive because humans and Pokémon live side-by-side as equals—and after he does the whole “whoa, look at all the Pokémon” thing for a while (which, again, makes no sense as anything other than Pokémon-nerd eye candy, since Goodman has surely seen these Pokémon before), Goodman visits the police station (his dad’s workplace) and his dad’s apartment to collect his belongings. But when he gets to his dad’s apartment, Goodman realizes something isn’t right. Not only are there suspicious materials lying around, but a suspiciously aloof Pikachu (Ryan Reynolds) in a Sherlock Holmes hat shows up as well. Then Aipoms, who are high on some kind of Hulk-ifying anger juice, start going after them. After they escape, Goodman learns that this Pikachu was once his dad’s

Friends of the Carpinteria Library Used Bookstore

partner. Except the Pikachu doesn’t really remember much because he has amnesia. With the help of Lucy Stevens (Kathryn Newton)—a tabloid writer who aspires to be a more serious journalist—they get on the case. It turns out that Goodman’s dad may not be dead after all. And there may have been some funny business involved— something having to do with a Mew. And the seemingly-benevolent financier of Ryme City (Bill Nighy) might have had something to do with it. Plus, look at all the Pokémon! As I said, my son and I came to see this movie in part to see some Pokémon. We got our fill of that (thus, my son was pleased). But we also went to see a movie, and that was less satisfying. “Pokémon Detective Pikachu” isn’t a very good movie. It is corny, hackneyed, melodramatic and/or sentimental at the wrong moments, predictable and just so clearly taking advantage of the fact that millions of people are in love with Pokémon and will therefore ravenously consume anything the franchise dishes up. Indeed, part of the problem is that so much time, and so much of the gravitational pull on the plot, centers on our seeing Pokémon, identifying Pokémon, watching Pokémon do cute and funny things, and so on. This cheapens any genuine plot the movie may purport to offer. “Pokémon Detective Pikachu” is supposed to be some sort of detective mystery, I guess. But it doesn’t feel like it. Sure, Goodman, Pikachu and Lucy Stevens do scamper around chasing leads. But the uninspired (and predictable and uncompelling) plot machinations don’t make a story worth caring about. I, at least, didn’t care. I doubt my son did either. On the other hand, we saw a lot of Pokémon. So my six-year-old was happy. “Pokémon Detective Pikachu” is rated PG for action/peril, some rude and suggestive humor, and thematic elements. Matt Duncan, a former Coastal View News editor, has taken physical but not emotional leave from Carpinteria to be a philosophy professor at Rhode Island College. In his free time from philosophizing, Duncan enjoys chasing his kids around, watching movies and updating his movie review blog, duncansreeldeal.blogspot.com.

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

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

Join the conversation. CoastalView.com CoastalView.com

Rotary Club of Carpinteria Morning President Rena VanKirk welcomes city of Carpinteria Parks and Rec Director Matt Roberts.

Matt Roberts addresses Rotary with possible beach front scenarios

Parks Director Matt Roberts discussed possible changes to the beach and neighborhoods in Carpinteria in the face of rising sea levels due to climate change. Since his lifeguard days in the 1980s, Matt has been with the city of Carpinteria, helping to manage the beach. In a current project to keep catch basins clean, the city involves trucking natural debris (exclusive of trees and brush) to the shore in an effort to build up the beach. The work is less expensive than hauling debris to a dump as far as 60 miles away. As with other coastal areas around the globe, Carpinteria is looking at a hybrid plan with a mix of options regarding rising sea levels. Strategies include protection, accommodation and retreat in hazardous areas.

Boys & Girls Club receives matching grant

United Boys & Girls Clubs of Santa Barbara County, which includes the Carpinteria Club, has been awarded a challenge grant of $150,000 from the Mericos Foundation to help rebuild Camp Whittier, significantly impacted by the Whittier Fire in July 2017. Camp Whittier, a source of club funding, lost a number of buildings in the fire. The matching grant provides one month for UBGC to raise $150,000. Carpinteria Club Director Don Hall noted: “We have one month (until July 8) to hit our goal… any donation amount helps. It can be $1, $5, $100.” Any amount donated will be matched by the Mericos Foundation. There are three ways to give: online at ubgc.ejoinme.org/ campwhittierrebuild, write a check to United Boys & Girls Clubs of Santa Barbara County and mail it to P.O. Box 1485 Santa Barbara, CA 93102 (or turn it in at the Carpinteria Club) or bring in spare change and drop it in the Coins for Camp Jar at the front desk at 4849 Foothill Road.

From left, FFA student Adam Lent is with Aleta Meyer of Carpinteria Woman for Agriculture and classmate Alex Bermudez.

FFA helps plant sale bloom

Carpinteria Women for Agriculture held their annual plant sale on Saturday, May 11, and students from Carpinteria Future Farmers of America volunteered to help. Adam lent, Alex Bermudez, Ivan Espinosa, Richard De Alba and FFA Advisor Mr. Lopez helped set up a booth, make bouquet arrangements and carry plants to customers’ cars. Proceeds from the sale went to scholarships for Carpinteria High School students who are undertaking agriculture majors in college.

Submit your Club News at


Thursday, June 13, 2019  21

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maN oN the street Larry Nimmer Larry’s comment: That all people are treated with respect.

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Laughter and good food. -Ashley McCartney

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22

 June 13, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Public Notices _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as ALESSIA PATISSERIE & CAFE at 132 & 134 E CANON PERDIDO ST, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93101. Full name of registrant(s): GUEHR, ALESSIA at 223 W Islay Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93101 This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was filed with the County 05/20/2019. The registrant began transacting business on N/A. Signed: N/A. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and Professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Christine Potter, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2019-0001187 Publish: May 23, 30, June 6, 13, 2019 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as INSPIRE PARADISE at 5142 HOLLISTER AVE #199, GOLETA, CA 93111 Full name of registrant(s): LITTLE MOON, NANCY SOOHOO at Business address same as above. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was filed with the County 05/07/2019. The registrant began transacting business on N/A. Signed: Nancy SooHoo Little Moon. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and Professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Connie Tran, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2019-0001095 Publish: May 23, 30, June 6, 13, 2019 ________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT. The following Entity(is) have abandoned the use of the fictitious business name(s): ENERGY TATTOO & BODY PIERCING at 428 STATE ST, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93101. Full name of registrant(s): LOS FERRANTES, LLC at 428 State St, #B Santa Barbara, CA 93101. This business was conducted by a Limited Liability Company. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on 05/03/2019. Signed: Los Ferrantes, LLC. The registrant commenced to transact business on 07/01/2017. 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 Christina Potter. Original FBN No. 2018-0000333 Publish: May 23, 30, June 6, 13, 2019

_________________________________ ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME. CASE NO. 19CV02517 TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: Richard Daniel Sundin for a decree changing names as follows: PRESENT NAME: RICHARD DANIEL SUNDIN PROPOSED NAME: RICHARD ERIC SUNDIN THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court on July 10, 2019 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 May 16, 2019, by Judge Pauline Maxwell. Publish: May 30, June 6, 13, 20, 2019 ________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT. The following Entity(is) have abandoned the use of the fictitious business name: SANTA BARBARA CASH REGISTER at 1912 DE LA VINA ST. SUITE 4, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93101. Full name of registrant(s): SANTA BARBARA MERCHANT SERVICES INC at 1912 De La Vina St, Suite 4, Santa Barbara, 93101. This business was conducted by a CORPORATION. This statement was filed with the County Clerk of Santa Barbara County on 5/20/2019. Signed: N/A. The registrant commenced to transact business on 11/13/2017. 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 Connie Tran. Original FBN No. 2017-0003137 Publish: May 30, June 6, 13, 20, 2019 ______________________________ ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME. CASE NO. 18CV05976 TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: Martin Soria Menez for a decree changing names as follows: PRESENT NAME: MARTIN SORIA MENEZ PROPOSED NAME: MARTIN MENEZ THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court on July 17, 2019 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 May 24, 2019, by Judge Pauline Maxwell. Publish: June 6, 13, 20, 29, 2019. ______________________________ ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME. CASE NO. 19CV02749 TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: Ashley Hernandez for a decree changing names as follows: PRESENT NAME: DELILAH JAI GARCIA PROPOSED NAME: DELILAH JAI HERNANDEZ THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court on July 24, 2019 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 May 29, 2019, by Judge Pauline Maxwell. Publish: June 6, 13, 20, 29, 2019.

________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as (1) OUTDOOR ENLIGHTENMENT (2) THIRD EYE GOODS (3) THIRD EYE HEADLAMPS at 410 PALM AVE APT A2, CARPINTERIA, CA 92013. Full name of registrant(s): OUTDOOR ENLIGHTENMENT LLC AT Business address same as above. This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company This statement was filed with the County 05/30/2019. The registrant began transacting business on 4/21/2016. Signed: N/A. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and Professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Jazmin Murphy, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2019-0001284 Publish: June 6, 13, 20, 29, 2019. _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as SEA AND SUMMIT at 4460 FOOTHILL RD, CARPINTERIA, CA 93013 Full name of registrant(s): KELL, RYAN at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was filed with the County 05/13/2019. The registrant began transacting business on 05/13/2019. Signed: N/A. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and Professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Tara Jayasinghe, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2019-0001142 Publish: June 6, 13, 20, 29, 2019. _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as SMART CBD SOLUTIONS at 1770 JELINDA DR., SANTA BARBARA, CA 93108 Full name of registrant(s): GREEN RUSH ALLIANCES, LLC at business address same as above. This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company This statement was filed with the County 05/24/2019. The registrant began transacting business on N/A. Signed: N/A. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and Professions code).

I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Jazmin Murphy, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2019-0001239 Publish: June 6, 13, 20, 29, 2019 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as UNITED STATES SALES GROUP at 214 S. CANADA ST. #29, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93103 Full name of registrant(s): INGERSOLL, JOHN RICHARD at business address same as above. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was filed with the County 05/21/2019. The registrant began transacting business on 5/21/2019. Signed: N/A. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and Professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Sandra E. Rodriguez, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2019-0001200 Publish: June 6, 13, 20, 27, 2019 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as OUT OF THE BOX THEATER COMPANY at 5910 BERKELEY RD, GOLETA, CA 93117 Full name of registrant(s): OUT OF THE BOX THEATER COMPANY INC. at business address same as above. This business is conducted by a Corporation. This statement was filed with the County 06/04/2019. The registrant began transacting business on 2/18/2010. Signed: Samantha Eve. 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 Brenda Aguilera, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2019-0001331 Publish: June 6, 13, 20, 29, 2019 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as VIOLETTE BAKESHOP at 5910 BERKELEY RD, GOLETA, CA 93117. Full name of registrant(s): EVE, SAMANTHA at business address: 419 Donze Ave, Santa Barbara, CA 93117. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was filed with the County 06/04/2019. The registrant began transacting business on 3/10/2012. Signed: Samantha Eve. 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 Brenda Aguilera, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2019-0001332 Publish: June 6, 13, 20, 29, 2019 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as (1) PERSON RYAN GALLERY (2) SUMMERLAND CENTER FOR THE ARTS (3) SWEET WHEEL FARM AND FLOWERS at 2346 LILLIE AVENUE, SUMMERLAND, CA 93067. Full name of registrant(s): LETTER PERFECT’S INK DESIGN AND NATURE, INC. at business address: 1150A Coast Village Rd, Santa Barbara, CA 93108 . This business is conducted by a Corporation. This statement was filed with the County 06/05/2019. The registrant began transacting business on 6/5/2019. Signed: Leslie Person Ryan. 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 Thomas Brian, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2019-0001340 Publish: June 6, 13, 20, 27, 2019 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as GONE ADVENTURING at 1310 INDIO MUERTO STREET, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93103. Full name of registrant(s): CHAUSSARD, KRISTINE at business address: 547 CLIFFROSE LANE, BUELLTON, CA 93427. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was filed with the County 05/31/2019. The registrant began transacting business on 5/31/2019. Signed: Kristine Chaussard. 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 Thomas Brian, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2019-0001300 Publish: June 13, 20, 27, July 4, 2019 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as MATTWORKS at 6050 CASITAS PASS ROAD, CARPINTERIA, CA 93013. Full name of registrant(s): FUNCTIONAL FITNESS AND HEALTH, LLC at business address: 1150A Coast Village Rd, Santa Barbara, CA 93108. This business is conducted by a Limited Liability. This statement was filed with the

County 05/21/2019. The registrant began transacting business on N/A. Signed: N/A. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and Professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Adela Bustos, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2019-0001199 Publish: June 13, 20, 27, July 4, 2019 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as SUMMERLAND DEVELOPMENT at 2535 GOLDEN GATE AVE, SUMMERLAND, CA 93067. Full name of registrant(s): STANSBERRY, THOMAS at business address: same as above. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was filed with the County 06/11/2019. The registrant began transacting business on N/A. Signed: N/A. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and Professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Christine Potter, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2019-0001394 Publish: June 13, 20, 27, July 4, 2019 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as TRUE DIGITAL SURGERY at 315 BOLLAY DRIVE, SUITE 101, GOLETA, CA 93117. Full name of registrant(s): DIGITAL SURGERY SYSTEMS, INC. at business address: 1150A Coast Village Rd, Santa Barbara, CA 93108. This business is conducted by a Corporation. This statement was filed with the County 05/22/2019. The registrant began transacting business on 1/1/2019. Signed: N/A. In accordance with subdivision (a) of section 17920, a fictitious name statement generally expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk, except, as provided in subdivision (b) of section 17920, where it expires 40 days after any change in the facts set forth in the statement pursuant to section 17913 other than a change in the residence address of a registered owner. A new fictitious business name must be filed before the expiration. The filing of this statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a fictitious business name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State, or common law (see section 1441 Et Seq., Business and Professions code). I hereby certify this copy is a correct copy of the original statement on file in my office. Joseph E. Holland, County Clerk (SEAL) by Jazmin Murphy, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor, No. 2019-0001222 Publish: June 13, 20, 27, July 4, 2019

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Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California 24  Thursday, June 13,28, 2019 28 Thursday, March 2019 24  Thursday, April 7, 2011

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Long ago Cravens Summerland School for gold 100 ago has a long and Theyears Cravens family

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complex the Carpinteria ValLookinghistory back aincentury ago, Sumley, all of which can be traced back merland’s oil boom resulted in a simul-to the 1828boom birthin ofschool an Alabama boy named taneous enrollment. The Thomas. The ambitious Thomas Cravens one-room schoolhouse that opened in out-dreamed the boundaries of his home 1890 with 10 students was forced to hold at children a young age and let the magnet BY LINDBECK 50state to MIRIAM 60 in grades one through of the Rush pull him west. He left miriam@coastalview.com eight in Gold the early 1900s. home at 21, crossing overland through The original schoolhouse was located New Mexico, Arizona and Southern where thehas tennis courts sit beside the Spring arrived innow cold/heat, rain/ April 15-21 California. From San a small boat current school. The dirtDiego, roads leading up sun, massive natural and manmade As the feminine principle carried north to San Francisco, the the steep him hill the school were so disasters, andto outreach like theoften globe embraces duality and draws launch pad for gold miners. muddy the winter thatasthe students has not in done before. Just our world it into harmony, such is the Thomas initially mined the American wrapped in gunny sacks so to is dealing their with feet the hand of duality, case this week. After freeRiver, but later shifted his focus avoid slipping and sliding down.to aboveare you this month, Carpinteria, only ground worked the thinking and global awareness, this Turn page to He see what theinstuyou do to soresources. with 26 seeing and embracing next seven days is all about solid founlumber andchoosing eventually those opposites and theowned path a dation, stability, calm, right and wrong dents of business Summerland School are doing of saw mills. In 1856, he married ofnumber cooperation. in 2019. Elizabeth Humes, and the couple made and—surprise—tradition! This week, their home in Northern California for Carpinteria, you are a four and you build To learnmonth more about Carpinteria’s unique and This everything to last. You anchor security over a decade. interesting past, visit the Carpinteria Valley AIn two for this you 1868, the month, Cravens headed south, in your dealings, do honest and good Museum of History, open Tuesday through labor, and you are disciplined and sober. are over-lit by the feminine wintering in1Los before Saturday from to 4 Angeles p.m. at 956 Maplelaying Ave. infl uence. The female prindown roots in Carpinteria. Thomas pur- You are not afraid to get the job done, ciple cradles allranch dualities chased a 60-acre with a small adobe manage your affairs with endurance and VALLEy MuSEuM OF HISTORy concentration, and prove yourself worand merges them into a Week of 6/10/19 -CARpINTERIA 6/16/19 Week of 3/25/19 - 3/31/19 and a tangled expanse ofthird thickposition: chaparral With 11 children, Thomas and Elizabeth Cravens had no shortage of workers for their 130-acre Carpinteria thy of holding the world in your arms. harmony and teamwork. two isyears, all and oaks. Over the nextThe several ranch. Manager of the human experience, you Read previously published about coordination, organization, unifithe Cravens worked steadily to improve order out of chaos and spirit cation, flexibility,They adaptability, patience Throwback Thursdays at to bring their property. added 70 acres owned a number of horses, mulesinto and family. In all, Thomas and Elizabeth Descendants of Thomas and Elizabeth matter. Just as a woman bearing a child, CarpinTeria VaLLey MuSeuM of HiSTory and evolution. This is your month to their holdings and built a new house on cows. raised 11 children. still live in Carpinteria today. all manner of life force coalesces in propyou original one-room schoolhouse held theinfluence childrenexpanded of the young lower the Following amplitudethe ofagricultural the masculine the land. trend Summerland’s While their land expanded and Thomas’ local as Spiritualist community and this you prepare to in the leadership turn up thebeans power children of bring families relocating tothe Summerland for its60, oilheboom. of the day,role theyand planted lima and eventually ertyweek, valuesasthe increased, so did the Cravens well. By time he died at age had To learn more about Carpinteria’s unique and new civilization. on tact, diplomacy, listening, learning served on the school board, on the County interesting past, visit the Carpinteria Valley and paying close attention. Lean on your Board of Supervisors and as a member of Museum of History, open Tuesday through intuition—it’s fl awless and it leads to April 22-28 the Knights of pythias Lodge. Saturday from 1 to 4byp.m. at 956E.Maple The Weekly Crossword Margie BurkeAve. The Weekly Crossword by Margie E. Burke understanding and right choice. With your abundant nature 2 together 3 4 to 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 ACROSS This is the month to1work ACROSS of attracting wealth through Bigyour name in care1for community, to partner with 1 Smelting waste 14 16send 14 15 16 work,pet your eight Tell us15healthy about your and pineapples each other and work happily as groups 5 Got a perfect reappears for the first time a18picture, too. Favorite snacks, 5a Home extension 17 a perfect us 19 17 18 19 score with vision. You have sense this year. This week you resume your Thickand slice 9 Intense of 10 timing can enjoy20being the power specialleadership tricks, nicknames, let allinsight. role with22 renewed 21 20 21 22 14 Nilethe wader enthusiasm behind throne. The throne is your Working in concert with your feminine of Carpinteria know about your 15 River by the and taking the role 23 24 25 23 of 24 25 14 Kind of salad overall direction, side, focus nowor on organizations, furry,you feathered Louvre 15 Wash the right hand this month produces far on achievement, on money and material 26 27 28 29 30 31 27 28 29 30 31 16 Insurable item the26reins. 16 Shove off more than grabbing So defer to scaly family member. comforts. 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Level: Hard Puzzle by websudoku.com Hard 52 Wiped 10on Popeye, e.g. 48 Move slowly for one 51 Level: Drink like a dog 10 Freed from 50 Not on deck Fragrant herb Puzzle by59 websudoku.com You mayout want to lay Last week’s answers: 54 Clear of charges 11 Macabre 49 Outcast 63 ___ Lizzie 55 Truce talk anxiety 52 Like Druids and 61 "Grand" hotel in Last week’s answers: your beach blanket and sleep, Lost call 2 9 6 4 7 5 8 1 3 57 Reunion group Make 50 Give forth (Model T) 8 7 9 2 6 3 5 1 4 Vegas 58 Form incorrectly 11 Matthews or Wiccans keeping things smaller12 and 8 7 5at 2805-5649 6 again 1 me 3 4call Jesse, please 9 8 1 2 6 7 4 5 3 61 Fourth-down reparations 60 Kind of Chappelle 5 7 8 1 3 2 6 9 4 simpler, but not for long. 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Thursday, June 13, 2019 n 25

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

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THE TIMES THAT BIND L I S A O ’ R E I L LY

Searching with friends found in Carpinteria or Santa Barbara, hopping on a bus to Los Angeles area repositories and museums or making the ‘big trip’ to Salt Lake City is less hassle, less expensive, and more enjoyable than making the trip by yourself. Added bonuses of membership include monthly meetings and educational seminars, monthly or quarterly newsletters and publications, workshops and gift shop discounts. But the glittering gold is gaining access to libraries brimming with local and world events, periodicals, yearbooks, city directories and a host of archives guaranteed to keep you busy for years. We are fortunate to have two great resources nearby for expanding our knowledge of the lives our ancestors led—The Carpinteria Valley Historical Society and the Santa Barbara County Genealogical Society. The CVHS, at home in the Carpinteria Valley Museum of His-

I love research. Send me off to the deepest basements in county records buildings near or far, and I’m one happy camper. Yes, these caverns are mostly cold and creepy; yes, you risk running a gauntlet of misinformed clerks who don’t mind sending you on wild goose chases. But, oh, the rewards! Proof that Uncle Joe filed that handwritten water rights claim in 1882 or discovering Grandpa’s mother was no blood-kin to him—these hoped for or unexpected facts are waiting to be unearthed in these uninviting places and are well worth the hunt. The good news is that these searches are not always in dark and dreary confines, helpful assistance is more the norm than uninterested administrators, and by becoming a member in a historical or genealogy society, you can tear down ‘brick walls’ and take your family history projects to a new level. The Carpinteria Valley Museum of History What are some of the ben- at 956 Maple Ave. awaits visitors. efits of joining these societies? For starters, if you’re new to researching your family, staff and volun- tory at 956 Maple Ave., is led by director/ teers are ready to guide and advise you curator David Griggs, and he and his on the best methods of collecting and army of friendly volunteers are ready to organizing the information you need. The assist in your research. Along with local depth and breadth of their knowledge and family histories, the research library and expertise on local history, individuals holds maps, an extensive collection of and families is often a treasure—the key photographs depicting Carpinteria’s to trove is simply asking questions. pioneers and development, and a rarely If you have been diligently leafing your found archive of hundreds of hours of family tree and are familiar with how to tape-recorded oral history interviews find the information you want, it’s still recollecting on life in the early days of beneficial to become a member of local our town. Want to listen in on those? Insocieties. What’s better than having a dividual memberships start at only $25, network of historians who are just as a bargain in any market. passionate as you are to celebrate with The Santa Barbara County Genealogiwhen you have those Eureka! moments? cal Society is housed in the Sahyun LiYour own family may question your san- brary at 316 Castillo St. The library is open ity as you victory-dance upon finding to the public and contains tens of thouyour great-grandparents’ Irish marriage sands of books, including school yearlicense, but your society pals will rejoice books and city directories. When your with you! family tree research needs long arms, Along with the camaraderie, being a this is the place to go as you will find member of a historical society can also books, genealogical histories, periodicals, take you places. Remember how fun it maps and microfiche representing every was to go on field trips when you were state in the union, as well as numerous in school? It’s just as fun now! When your countries. Membership dues start at $40, research needs go beyond what can be and make you privy to general meetings,

What’s to be found on a field trip? At the Los Angeles Central Library, a North Dakota County book revealed a photo and family bio of Lisa’s great-grandfather, Emanuel Ruzicka, pictured here with his family.

tutorials and classes, along with granting computer lab access to a host of online genealogy websites, monthly newsletters and quarterly publications. So, what are you waiting for? Visit these societies in person or online at carpinteriahistoricalmuseum.org and sbgen.org and discover what you have been missing.

Keep Saving Carpinteria! Save water and keep plants from wilting in summer heat by applying 3” of mulch to plant beds. The mulch will minimize evaporation, keep plant roots cool, and reduce watering frequency. Visit CVWD.net for information on Stage 1 Drought Condition.

Lisa Lombardi O’Reilly has lived in Carpinteria since 1997 and is a personal and family historian specializing in making heirloom books out of life stories. She is a member of the Association of Personal Historians, the National Genealogical Society and the Association for Professional Genealogists. For more information, visit yourstorieswritten. com and facebook.com/lisa.lombardioreilly; send an email to lloreillybooks@aol.com; or call Lisa at (805) 680-7375.


26  Thursday, June 13, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Summerland’s Lion King is a roaring good time Photos by Debra herrick

Backstage at Summerland Elementary School’s opening night performance of “The Lion King” on June 7, young players buzzed behind the Carpinteria Children’s Project’s main stage, warming their voices and practicing their steps. The energy was high as performers got into costume and makeup and hummed their last vocal drill with drama teacher Laezer Schlomkowitz just moments before the curtains opened. Throughout the musical, audience members erupted in applause and laughter as performers led them on the familiar story of “The Lion King” with a delightful and surprising amount of talent.

Players gathered onstage after curtain call to hand out flowers, from left, Jasmine khalessi, cruz Marsella, John Morrison and kit von Gunther.

ALEJAndro BoniLLA

in the role of scar, Massimo bonilla-Zakosek was a standout performer. ALEJAndro BoniLLA

From left, chloe Fraser, Lucy Lashlee and blake Lashlee activate their emotions during vocal warm-ups with Mr. Laezer.

summerland drama teacher Laezer schlomkowitz takes in the warm applause as opening night draws to a close.

Far LeFt: With a fresh face of makeup, Mylie Wilson prepares to go onstage. ceNter: callie Labistour looks on as classmates get costume finishing touches. LeFt: halee binford walks confidently towards the stage ready to perform her solo.

Jungle members Logan Labistour, left, and kacy kramer warm up their vocal cords.

sparkling with opening night excitement are summerland teachers, Dr. shannon colson, Nichole hughs and Danie eden.


Thursday, June 13, 2019 n 27

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

Hey, baby! Jagger Bernard Ford Jimenez

The Jimenez family welcomes handsome Jagger Bernard Ford Jimenez to the tribe. Jagger was born at Santa Barbara Cottage Hospital on April 28 and is the fifth April baby in his immediate family. Baby Jagger weighs 9 lbs and is 21.5 inches in length. Jagger’s paternal grandmother is Wonda Crane of Ventura. His maternal grandparents, Joey and Julie Jimenez of Carpinteria, are madly in love with their fourth grandbaby.

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ON THE ROAD Getting the gift of gab with CVN

Kissing the Blarney stone at Blarney Castle outside Cork City, Ireland, is said to bring eloquence, or “the gift of the gab,” as they say in those parts. The Blarney stone—a block of limestone that forms the ancient battlements guarding the castle— was set in 1446, and the castle is a popular tourist destination. After a long wait, Sheila Hess finally made it to Ireland where she got to kiss the stone and visit three cites, two castles, one fort, one college and several amazing restaurants and pubs.

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Alex Kempton took leave of Carpinteria for a flight over the Pacific to Kailua Bay, Kona, Hawaii in May. Kempton was on the big island visiting his brotherin-law Bruce Corker who owns Rancho Aloha coffee farm in Holualoa, Kona, Hawaii. Known for its snorkeling and swimming, Kailua Bay is also the starting point for the Ironman triathlon, and was the site of one of King Kamehameha’s homes. A temple there remains off limits to visitors.

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28  Thursday, June 13, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

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Congratulations class of 2019! I encourage you to live with life. Be courageous, adventurous. Give us a tomorrow, more than we deserve. ~ Maya Angelou

CHS Alma Mater We love you alma mater, we will sing your praises o’er the land. We will always uphold the standards, for which your colors stand. Inspiring us ever onward, we will bring you victory, oh the Warriors of Carpinteria, we will be eternally.

Carpinteria High School

WARRIORCOUNTRY.COM

CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 2019! Bentley University

San Jose State University

Cal Poly Pomona

Santa Barbara City College

Cal Poly San Luis Obispo California Lutheran University

Sonoma State University St. Johns University

Cedar Crest College

UC Berkeley

Chapman University

UC Davis

Colorado State University

UC Irvine

CSU Channel Islands CSU Chico CSU Dominguez Hills CSU Long Beach CSU Los Angeles CSU Northridge Fashion Institution of Design College Grand Canyon University Humboldt State University

UC Los Angeles UC Merced UC Riverside UC San Diego UC Santa Barbara University of Washington University of Arizona University of Hawaii University of Laverne University of Oregon University of Portland

Knox College

University of Tennessee

Portland State University

Vanguard University

San Diego State University

Westmont College

San Francisco State University

Willamette University *This is a partial list


Thursday, June 13, 2019  B3

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

Warriors

CARPINTERIA HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATION PROGRAM

Carpinteria HigH sCHool

Friday, June 13 • 6 p.m. Carpinteria Valley Memorial Stadium

gerardo Cornejo, prinCipal

Prelude . . . . . . . . . . . . Carpinteria High School Warrior Band

On behalf of Carpinteria High School, I salute the Class of 2019. During your time at Carpinteria High School, we have seen you mature to young adults, and soon you will be entering a new phase of your life. Many of you started your K-12 education at Aliso, Canalino, Family School or Summerland elementary schools, but you will finish it as a Carpinteria High School Warrior. The teachers and staff of Carpinteria High School will always cherish the opportunity you have given us to be part of your educational journey. You leave the memories of when you took part in a Muses production, athletics, cheer, music program, school club, in your essays, class discussions, rallies, research papers and in many other forms. Take time to reflect on the people who helped you along the way and thank them for their support and guidance. Success is only accomplished with support from others; therefore, your graduation and diploma are not just for you, but for your family, friends, teachers and community members. Go and conquer the world, learn from your successes and failures. Strive to be the best in everything you do. Always remember to help those who may need your support and give back to the community that has given you an education. Congratulations Class of 2019… Warrior Spirit Never Dies!

Pomp and Circumstance . . . . . . . . . Carpinteria High School Warrior Band National Anthem . . . . . . . . .Carpinteria High School Warrior Band Superintendent. . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . Diana F. Rigby Principal. . . . . . . . . . . . . Gerardo Cornejo Educator. . . . . . . . . . . . . Nelson Case Roberts Recognition of Gold Cord Recipients & Sealbearers Darcie Campbell, Counselor Salutatorian . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Amy Perez Valedictorian. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Kathryn Cleek Presentation of Graduates. . . . . . Julie Bravo and Darcie Campbell, Counselors

Presentation of Diplomas . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Principal and Guests Closing Comments. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Gerardo Cornejo, Principal

Karina andrade-Martinez

Melisa angeles salazar

gaby arriaga

Christopher aguilar-ramirez

gabriel ahedo

Michael alanis

isaac alvarado

alberto arroyo

jasmyn arroyo

Brooke Barnett

alexander Bermudez

rebecca Bray

luke Callaway

Mariana Campuzano

alejandra Cardona-Vega

ella Carleton

alexandria Castaneda

samuel Castillo

Kathryn Cleek

Max Coppel

Kylie ann Cordero-Barber

luciano Cortese

Carlos Costilla Betancourt

jessica Cruz

isaac de alba

Breanna de lira

nelson dominguez

trisha drake

Miguel enriquez

Ytxzae enriquez

adam ernst

Virginia Frausto-elizarraraz

danni Fulton

Brisa garcia-gallardo

agustin gonzalez


B4 ď Ž Thursday, June 13, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

warriors Carpinteria HigH sCHool

Hara gutierrez Cabeza

alani gonzalez

eliana gonzalez

Michelle gonzalez-lopez

Dexter gordon

Josephine gordon

austin guzman

John Hajducko

ali Hamadi

abraham Hernandez

sallury Hernandez Ultreras

saul Hernandez-ramirez

samantha Huerta Flores

grant Hultman

James william irabon

Citlaly Jimenez

Jose Jimenez

Mario Jimenez rosales

luis Juarez

nicolas Kalin

Vance Keiser

azariah Kemp

Mariela guerrero

Michael Kinghorn

Benjamin Kitt

Melissa larios Velez

edith lopez

Kristina luviano

Brian Maya-Vallejo

Chase Mayer

erik Macedo-pantaleon

Karla Marin alpizar

Jazmin Martinez

Yael Martinez

Marisa Mata

Joseph Mcelearney

Benjamin Medina

edgar Mendoza-Mejia

Kendra Meza-Quintero

alexis Monroy-Caltenco

lesley Mora

Myles Morgan

luke nahooikaika-anderson

solomon nahooikaikaanderson

elizabeth navarrete Uriarte

Kameron navarro

Kelsey navarro

sierra nordholm

noah nuĂąo

angel orozco lopez

gianfranco ortiz-arriaga

amy perez

Juliana perez-Cintura

Dyanne perez-guzman

Frank plascencia

leigh pluma


Thursday, June 13, 2019 ď Ž B5

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

Carpinteria HigH SCHool

Steve Poulos

Anthony Pozos

Jennifer Quintero Morales

Alex Ramirez

Jennifer Ramirez-Alcantar

Abel Reyes

Jarod Rice

Jauslyn Richardson

giselle Rios-Rios

Jaylynn Robinson

Alexia Rodriguez

Alyssa Rodriguez

Kendra Roldan-Campuzano

Joan Alfredo Rosales

luis Salcedo

Esteban Samaguey

Emmelly Santillan

Jessica Santillan

Mary Sawlaw

David Serrano

Alexa Silva

Yaneli Silva-Vega

liam Slade

Jorge Soriano

Mercedes Sotero-Jara

Hernan Soto Medina

isabel Studt

Brady Sturdivan

Marlena Tadeo

Angelina Torres

Yesica Torres

Viviana Torres-Torres

Adina Vail

Christian Vargas

Everardo Vega

Jacqueline Verduzco

Jazmin Vivero

Ashely Watkins

laila isabel Weighill-garcia

Cristian Vega

Not Pictured leonardo Alvarado Quinn Wienke

luis Zamora

Juan Zapata De lira

Cristian guzman-Morales

Victoria Delk

Jose lemus

Tiare Estrada

Jose Skidmore

Coastal View News 2019 Graduates... We Celebrate your suCCess!


B6  Thursday, June 13, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

CATE SCHooL

Drew Anastasio

Rovenna Armi

RAMS CATE SCHooL Cullen Barber

HEADMASTER BEnJAMin D. WiLLiAMS My mom always said, “Pay attention to today. Tomorrow will take care of itself.” Today there is much that deserves our attention. Before me is an ambitious and purposeful group of students, perpetually on the way to something important, some achievement or milestone. From the podium in the chapel or the dais in the front of Hitchcock Theater or simply by the exercise of your day-to-day leadership, you told us or showed us how to invest in this place and each other, to be ourselves, to fight back, to be appreciative, to make friends, to savor each moment, to work hard and to know why we are working, to look forward, to look backward, to love and live and laugh, and not to take it all too seriously. I began composing these remarks from excerpts of your talks. I liked the wisdom I found there. So, I will suggest simply that you follow your own advice. There are many paths towards the future. The value of any one of them depends less on where it will take you and more on who it will allow you to become when you get there. Besides, if you spend too much time looking up or living up to everybody else’s expectations, you may become confused about which ones are theirs and which ones are yours. Go your own way, pick a few flowers, blow a few dandelion seeds, upset the apple cart every once in a while, and see what happens. You are too talented, too unique and too wise to be fooled by the idea that life can be measured by achievement or trajectory. As you noted so often this year, it is better measured by the treasured moments, most of which are shared with people you love. That means you will have to make some choices. We all do. But those too are just opportunities disguised often as challenges. Do not fear them or worry about them. Winnie the Pooh famously said, “People say nothing is impossible, but I do nothing every day.” Do like Pooh. Change the paradigm. Reimagine the language. And build the life only you can. All of us on the Mesa will be watching as the seeds of your originality and self-assertion blow by on the wind.

Lulu Blau

Kate Bradley

Jojo Broussard

Katherine Browne

Sydney Burton

Ethan Cassulo

Katie Cheng

Robyn Collins

Sharlene Cordeiro

Jack Deardorff

Madeleine Denis

Tessa Denison

Sarah Dike

Georgia Douglas

Elisabetta Duffy-Boscagli

Anthony DuPrau

Madeline Erickson

Peter Firestone

Celia Foster

Baker Fox

Bradley Gordon

Andreah Graf

Zoe Hale

Ella Hendriks

Adlai Hester

Annabella Hillyer

Phoebe Hurwitz

Bailor Jalloh

Kaiser Ke

Alex Kim

Jeffrey Kim

Luke Kim

Hunter King


Thursday, June 13, 2019  B7

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

Yui Kosukegawa

Luke Laurence

Huy Lê

Elizabeth Li

Daphne McKeefry

Clare Meehan

William Mundy

Jacob Nelson

Abnner Olivares

Lisa Pachikara

Sarah Polowczak

Raja Promige

Sebastian Richardson

Sebastian Sak

Israel Sanchez

Rivers Sheehan

Joshua Shieldsv

Callum Sinclair

Eliana Smith

Jennifer Soh

Caroline Son

Stefan Suh

Abhishek Suresh

Avalon Swanson

ClotineTarlton

Kevin Tian

Flora Troy

Kate Tunnell

Victor Vasquez Diaz

Emely Villatoro

Esther Whang

McCarthy Willett

Carson Williams

Koko Wing

Charles Xie

Sean Zhan

Alice Zhang

Jason Zhao

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B8  Thursday, June 13, 2019

CONGRATULATIONS

Chris Ramirez

CHS Class of 2019

We know you will continue to accomplish great things! With love, from your Family

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Congratulations

Ashley Nicole Watkins

We are very proud of you !

Love, Mom, Dad, Amber, Grandparents, Uncle Jeff, Aunt Sarah, Evie, Zoe, Rhett & Great Grandma

Congratulations Andre

for earning your b.s. in civil engineering from cal-poly pomona!

Graduation Celebration! Order your cake and food platters for your memorable occasion! Photo Cakes Cakes for all Occasions Specialty Breads & Pastries Breakfast Burritos Homemade Tamales

Congrats Mari!

Love Dad, Mom, Rowen and Grandpa Dan

We are beyond proud of you, keep working hard towards your dreams! We love you forever

Quesadillas Enchiladas & More!

805-684-4981

Linden Ave. and 9th St. Downtown Carpinteria

Mom, Dad, Jacob, Zach & Nathan

Congratulations

Saul!

l aswtaNews o C ie

Love, your whole Family

Co

shinning bright to your future, we are so proud of you Ri! Love, Mommy and Daddy

online. community. news.

WE CELEBRATE YOUR SUCCESS!

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We are so proud of you and love you so much.

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Whoo sh! H ey!? year Did y he school zipp t o ga t w a s u s e e h i l l b e oo o l t ?i n at v r b T h b y y o,us. cTh o o ltw eceh t heia l e f ofro l k s h a t ’ s a r t? T h a t w sl u s l o p y t as th e yo ann wi r ght, ig !? Did the a y ek nt o s r i g h t , f o n u e sch s l e ’ m H t i t ! t o s u. C sh odr istu’ s Th o wu m r fn ool lks, s ao mer o am a y i Whoo t h a S y m p w t choo b 9 and mee r i ti d er c now sG u 20 . H1 a v l wil i p p i n ga t , s k o i se h m eo f aerr, et! h e tntoe s t i t ’ s t i m e l y e a r z ? T hf o rlek sy o uc m ho e atm p sv s n ’ C f t e r t u e t V e e o st o o b a m m N a t S s H r, th i er. 9 k e e ph i s s u m prese f er v art tm ha tnet 1 e 201 m t t t ,o r s’ u be o n s h s t t t o 0 h s se kid 9 Sum this s 2 e eos e i gg f d i t dos c s e a n nri n umme mer s rh h!eC V N ’p l. r’s ho ool. o u p la t ’ s tu iadn i s hre, rte m e r i d d o s c o o e y ttest a ms e k p Gi uo f ee e p tsh C a mw Did u. Th o k o is no y!? kcna m p se t yo th He by ou . Hav ents l. h! os ping re y s r o e e o o r fo mm Wh r zip s c Np be su do a CV er e! or ye kid ov g f s her ose be nnin h ei t d i a ep Gu pl ke mp o Ca s t mp ca

SUMMER ACTIVITY GUIDE ONLINE AT CoastalView.com


CONGRATULATIONS

Class of 2019

AND SPECIAL CONGRATULATIONS TO

LEIGH PLUMA MARLENA TADEO JOSE JIMENEZ ALEC MARCHLAND ALBERTO ARROYO JENNY QUINTERO!

Celebrate Grads & Dads! Shop our sale Now!

Bishop Diego High

Flame-broiled Burgers • Chili Fries• Taquitos California Chicken Burgers • Soft Serve Cones Sundaes • Shakes • Banana Splits • Twisters Downtown at 5205 Carpinteria Ave. • 684–3602

Sandcastle Time 805.684.5110

TuesdayS – SATURDAYS CASITAS PLAZA

CONGRATULATIONS TO THE 2019 GRADUATING CLASS!


B10  Thursday, June 13, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Cardinals

Bishop diego high sChool

Mary harris

luke Klentner

r. garret Mager

alec Marchand

Joshua Zaragoza

isabella robarge

aZteCs

Foothill

high sChool

rinCon & Foothill high sChools BarnaBy gloger, prinCipal

Mia riley Mcgee

Congratulations Class of 2019! It is with great pride and enthusiasm that I, and the staff of Rincon High School and Foothill High School, wish you our warmest congratulations on successfully completing this chapter. We are so proud of you. You have fulfilled your high school career, and now you are moving on to your next adventure. There is no question that in proving yourself equal to the task of fulfilling the Carpinteria Unified School District’s graduation requirements, you have made a lasting and powerful statement about your character. You have shown yourselves to be self-disciplined, resourceful and determined in spite of any number of challenges you have encountered along the way. Go forward, work hard, follow your passions and in your own way, make the world a better place. As you venture out to your college and career, remember all the teachers, administrators, parents and friends that helped you along the way… because we are always cheering you on, every day. So, to the students graduating from Rincon and Foothill high schools and former Rincon and Foothill students graduating from Carpinteria High School, best wishes and warmest congratulations.

star selena sotelo

rinCon

alex pena

high sChool

angeles natividad avalos Borrayo

grace estelle-Kay Baron

Max Martin Brown

elizabeth ann dealba

Jacqueline hollander

anna Jacqueline lechuga-Cabrera

lena Marie ringor

Kristabelle delaney rios

Jonatan Zamora

Not Pictured

Kaylee Jaden evangelho

adrian pantaleon-Marquez

alicia ariel ramirez

Jesus angel ramirez

Juan Jesus rincon rocha


Thursday, June 13, 2019  B11

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

B D

ishop garcia

iego High school

Congratulations to

Bishop García Diego High School’s Class of 2019 Kenneth Alvarez

Catherine Gibbons

Mingxi (Max) Li

Alexander Robbins

Miranda Alvarez

Yanze Guo

Xuanyu (Davie) Lin

Isabel Romero

Gabriel Arteaga

Mary Harris

Jack Luckhurst

Lindsey Shafer

Maxston Backlund

Mary Kate Henry

Victoria Macario

Amelia Szabo

Katherine Benzian

Haley Hoidal

R. Garrett Mager

Tyler Tremblay

Makena Burgner

Lauren Holsted

Alec Marchand

Dominic Tuttle

Flor Bustos

Sibin (Nico) Huang

Elena Mckernan

Mark Vehslage Jr.

Sean Chambers

John Kamps

Samantha Mendoza

Alyssa Villa

Joshua Conroy

Natani Kent-Earle

Xinmiao (Cassie) Meng

Yihan Wan

Olivia Cunningham

Luke Klentner

Christopher Mesipam

Liangchen Wei

Jose Angelo Esleta

Jacob Koeper

Isaia Morones

Grace Wilkinson

Jordan Falconer

Megan Krul

Taylor Pate

Taylor Woodward

Ryan Flood

Piper La Rocca

Ariana Ponce

Joshua Zaragoza

Charlotte Fowler

Ting Po (Pure) Lau

Marynicole Ramirez

Cai (Cerulean) Li

Isabella Robarge

Members of Bishop Diego’s Class of 2019 have received multiple acceptances to the following colleges and universities: Arizona State University Azusa Pacific University Belmont University Berry College Buena Vista University California Baptist University California Polytechnic State University, San Luis Obispo California State Polytechnic University, Pomona California State University, Bakersfield California State University, Channel Islands California State University, Dominguez Hills California State University, Fullerton California State University, Long Beach California State University, Los Angeles California State University, Monterey Bay California State University, San Bernardino California State University, San Marcos California State University, Stanislaus Chapman University Clarkson University Concordia University, Irvine Concordia University, Irvine Concordia University, Wisconsin

Cornell University Denison University DePaul University Drexel University Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University, Prescott Fordham University Fresno State University Gettysburg College Gonzaga University Grand Canyon University Hillsdale College Lehigh University Lewis & Clark College Loyola Marymount University Marymount California University Michigan Technological University New York University Northern Arizona University Occidental College Pennsylvania State University Pennsylvania State University, Abington Pepperdine University Point Loma Nazarene University Providence College Reed College Saint Mary’s College of California San Diego State University San Francisco State University

Santa Barbara City College Santa Clara University Santa Monica City College Savannah College of Art and Design Seattle University Skidmore College Sonoma State University Sonoma State University Southern Methodist University St. Lawrence University St. Olaf College Stony Brook University Temple University The Citadel Military College of South Carolina The College of Wooster The University of Arizon University at Buffalo University of California, Berkeley University of California, Davis University of California, Irvine University of California, Irvine IUPP University of California, Los Angeles University of California, Merced University of California, Riverside University of California, San Diego University of California, Santa Barbara University of California, Santa Cruz University of Colorado, Boulder University of Dallas

University of Denver University of Florida University of Hawaii at Manoa University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign University of La Verne University of Miami University of Mount Union University of Oregon University of Portland University of Puget Sound University of Redlands University of San Diego University of San Francisco University of Southern California University of the Pacific University of Utah University of Virginia University of Washington University of Wisconsin, Madison Univesity of Oregon Vanguard University of Southern California Western Washington University Westmont College Whittier College Whitworth University

4000 La Colina Road ∙ Santa Barbara ∙ 805.967.1266 ∙ www.bishopdiego.org


B12  Thursday, June 13, 2019

“I’ll love you forever, I’ll like you for always, as long as I’m living my baby you’ll be” Love, Mom

My Alani Victoria

From a 4 pound baby girl to CHS Salutatorian ! Congrats Graduate and Happy 18th Birthday Amy!

Proud of you & excited for your new adventures ! Love, Mom

25

Celebrating

2019 California Lutheran University grads from CHS 2O15 graduating class, Marissa Souza, Betty Pena and Scarlett Pettine

Years

t Daily Updates

Coastal View News

This week’s listings on the back page

Lic. #00623395

Carpinteria

Vol. 24, no. 47

aug. 16 – 22, 2018

coastalview.com

Chamber’s Culinary Crawl is back

2

FFA brings home top prizes

10

Surf ‘n’ Suds pours for good causes

12

JGs wrap up summer session

14

JOSHUA CURRY

On Saturday, Aug. 11, Surf Happens Surf School launched its first ever Board Riders Club Surf and Skate Contest. Local 14 and under kids enjoyed a fun day of low-pressure competition while showcasing their skills. The surfing event was held in 2- to 4-foot south swell at Santa Claus Lane offering highly contestable waves for all competitors. “All divisions showcased skills well beyond their years with smiles ear to ear,” said Chris Keet, owner of Surf Happens. Pictured, U10 surfers charge into the first semi-final, from left, Jamie Ittstein, Santino Molfetta and Dominic Arce. Read more on page 15.

BRE#01383773

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805-886-0228 skimberlin@aol.com

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CARPINTERIA

t Every Thursday

SHIRLEY KIMBERLIN

Stoked for surf and skate

CONGRATULATIONS

Love Mom, Dad & family

MAGAZINE

We are so proud of you Alex, class of 2O19!

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

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Free weekly newspaper for the Carpinteria Valley.

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