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CARPINTERIA

Vol. 25, No. 39

June 20 – 26, 2019

coastalview.com

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Celebtating 65 years

Bonnie Donovan met her husband-to-be Larry Donovan on the day he got out of the Marines after the Korean War. “I never got to see him in uniform,” she said. The couple were married at St. Joseph Chapel in Carpinteria in 1954 and are celebrating 65 years of marriage on Thursday, June 20. They still live in the house Larry built on El Carro Lane with timbers he salvaged from a restaurant that stood on the site of the present-day Fosters Freeze on Carpinteria Avenue.

City Council adopts resolution addressing cannabis concerns

Class of 2019 Warriors graduate

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2  Thursday, June 20, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

ARB considers the beach neighborhood and updates to “The Row”

Four new two-story residences and three separate carports are being proposed at 4610 Fourth Street.

Beach neighborhood proposal begins review process

The Carpinteria Architectural Review Board provided mainly positive feedback during a June 13 conceptual hearing for a proposed four new two-story residences and three separate carports at 4610 Fourth Street. The project includes demolition of the existing cottage and garage on the 11,600-square-foot site. The maximum height of the proposed residences is approximately 21.5 feet. At the review, ARB members praised the applicant’s plans for a project they described as compatible with the neighborhood and space. They also supported plans to raise the grade of the property to accommodate potential sea level rise. The proposal fails to meet the City’s requirements for guest parking spaces, which would require a modification or the addition of a parking space on the site. The board also recommended minor architectural modifications. Plans will be considered at numerous additional public hearings before being awarded permits.

CVN

Briefly Rabobank supports Relay For Life

Leo Fortunato, branch manager of Rabobank in Carpinteria, recently presented a $500 check to Relay For Life of Coastal Santa Barbara County representatives Sue Harrison, Nancy Garrison and Sally Green, ahead of Relay For Life events on Saturday, July 20, at Aliso School. Survivors and caregivers will be provided a free breakfast and be honored at the opening ceremony beginning at 10 a.m. Through- Leo Fortunato hands Relay For Life co-leads, out the day there will be free from left, Sue Harrison, Nancy Garrison music, food, games, arts and and Sally Green a $500 check. In the crafts, and a Jolly Jump. There background are Rabobank employees Peshala will also be a booth to create Degambada, left, and Rena VanKirk. leis for the closing ceremony paddle out and a booth to create personal luminaria bags for a luminaria ceremony. A raffle and silent auction will have many high-quality offerings in support of Relay For Life’s work. For more information, or to volunteer, email nancy.garrisonRFL@ gmail.com.

The ARB recommended approval of a proposal to update the facade of the Carpinteria Business Park on the west end of Carpinteria Avenue.

ARB looks at updates to “The Row”

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In a preliminary review on June 13, the Carpinteria Architectural Review Board recommended approval of a proposal to improve the façade of the Carpinteria Business Park, located at 4185 to 4198 Carpinteria Ave. The project, which will support an effort to rebrand the park as “The Row,” also calls for the construction of a 45-square-foot addition, installation of a roll-up door and an outdoor patio in one of the buildings. Proposed architectural façade improvements intend to create a more contemporary look for the buildings, which were constructed in 1985 and have never been updated. Included in the proposal are new paint color schemes, siding materials, cable-hung and canvas awnings, “green screen” lattices and new signage standards. Façade changes would increase the height of some building elements from 20 to 22 feet. New sign standards aim to create consistency in branding and among tenants. The board was generally supportive of the project, noting that the proposed changes would significantly improve the aesthetic of the park. The board asked applicants to include plans to reduce light pollution from the rear of the buildings into the Carpinteria Salt Marsh. Additionally, applicants were asked for a timeline for a landscaping plan, which is not part of the current proposal.

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Audrey Pietre leads a free playgroup for puppies ages eight-months and under.

Sandy Paws forms puppy playgroup

A free playgroup for puppies ages eight-months and under has formed in Carpinteria with the aim of creating a safe and fun community for owners and their puppies. Dog trainer and Sandy Paws owner Audrey Pietre leads a weekly playtime session followed by a 45-minute class where dogs and owners learn training basics and work towards more advanced commands in a group situation. Dogs learn to ignore distractions in the playtime sessions, with the goal of owners developing enough trust for off-leash activities. Pietre also focuses on helping owners build confidence in their skills: “Essentially training them to train their dogs,” she says. “The focus is heavy on positive reinforcement,” Pietre added, “with a clear, calm transmission of information to help owners understand how to communicate with their dogs.” For information and to join the class, contact Audrey Pietre at Sandy Paws (805) 284-8346.

United Way seeks volunteers for summer lunch program

United Way of Santa Barbara County is looking for lunch-hour volunteers this summer to share life experience with young students in the Fun in the Sun (FITS) program—a six-week summer learning program designed to reduce summer learning loss and narrow the achievement gap for at-risk students in grades 3-12. Fun in the Sun supports United Way of Santa Barbara County’s larger United for Literacy initiative, which provides a continuum of services to improve literacy and graduation rates in Santa Barbara County. Lunch Bunch is a daily volunteer mentorship component of FITS, and volunteers meet with campers to eat lunch, do activities and have discussions about school, future careers and college. Lunch Bunch Summer 2019 will be held from June 24 to July 25 at program sites throughout the county, including Carpinteria Middle School. For more information, visit unitedwaysb.org/lunch-bunch, or email Victoria Dominguez at vdominguez@unitedwaysb.org.


Thursday, June 20, 2019  3

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

City Council shares cannabis concerns with county By WiLLiAm ARmshAW

On June 17, the Carpinteria City Council met to address community concerns about cannabis cultivation. The Council unanimously adopted a resolution that enumerated problems ranging from malodors to fears of property value decline, and authorized the dispatch of letters to the Santa Barbara County Board of Supervisors, the Coastal Commission and the Air Pollution Control District. More than 60 residents, along with County Supervisor Das Williams, turned out to speak at the standing room only meeting, attended by over 200 people. Public comments were evenly divided between proponents of the cannabis industry and Carpinteria Valley residents wary of changes to their quality of life. Council members heard from City Manager David Durflinger and Senior Planner Nick Bobroff as the two outlined the history of county- and city-level cannabis regulations. Commercial cannabis cultivation is illegal within the City of Carpinteria, but many of the greenhouses growing cannabis are located just outside city limits in unincorporated Santa Barbara County. After the passage of Prop. 64 in 2016, the County and State created a regulatory framework for cannabis activities. Though the process involved dozens of public meetings and environmental review, the City of Carpinteria and several members of the public have claimed that their requests for stricter regulations went unheard. Bobroff told the council of staff’s longtime concerns over the County’s “overly permissive” regulatory program, noting that “it’s taking longer and longer for permits to be issued.” The resolution, responding to what the council calls a “firestorm of public protest,” lays out a series of concerns related to the development of cannabis cultivation—notably, over-concentration (30 percent of County permit applications are concentrated in the Carpinteria Valley alone), persistent reports of strong odors and fears, thus far unfounded, of declining property values, rising crime and health impacts. Though the City of Carpinteria has no jurisdiction over the cultivation sites, sending a resolution and letters is an effort to influence County cannabis decisions going forward. Supervisor Williams acknowledged mistakes in the regulatory roll-out, but asked for time to allow county enforcement measures to take root. “I have served this community through fire and flood,” Williams said, “and I want to get it right.” The Supervisor extolled the value of existing regulations, including the acreage cap of 187 acres, and pointed to the prohibition of outdoor cultivation in the Carpinteria Valley. Williams defended the pace of the County’s regulatory ef-

ROBIN KARLSSON PHOTOS

County supervisor Das Williams asks the City Council to allow the permitting process to continue so that cannabis growers can be brought into compliance.

CARP Growers president Graham Farrar advises the City Council to ask questions and gain a full understanding of issues before sending a resolution.

Foothill Road resident Robert Lesser decries the negative impacts of cannabis cultivation in the Carpinteria Valley at the June 15 public hearing.

forts, noting that some 35 police raids have confiscated or destroyed more than 800,000 plants. His main contention was that establishing effective odor control required the completion of the permitting process, and speeding up regulation rather than slowing it was the surest path to “get to good odor control.” Supporters of the resolution, including Concerned Carpinterians, avocado growers and longtime property owners, focused their comments largely on issues of industry over-development. Many complained of strong cannabis odors, though several acknowledged the intensity has abated somewhat over the last

two years. Joan Esposito, a founder of Concerned Carpinterians, lamented the “enormous damage done to the reputation of our city” by the expansion of the cannabis industry. Esposito and others asked for an immediate moratorium on all production in the valley. Other supporters of the resolution asked for specific regulatory changes, including 1,000-foot buffer zones between cannabis sites and other properties, and the use of carbon filtration systems for odor negation. Mike Wondolowski, president of the Carpinteria Valley Association, said, “It’s time for the city to stand up for its own well-being,” and called for

growers to bear the costs of adequate odor control. Maureen Foley-Claffey, former school board member, went further, demanding that Supervisor Williams recuse himself from all future cannabis-related business on the county level. Opponents of the resolution, largely cannabis industry owners, employees and sympathizers, sought to meet their critics halfway. Many acknowledged the severity of the odor problems in 2017 and 2018, and underscored the progress made since then. Several members of the CARP Growers association spoke in defense of the strict regulations enacted by the County, and noted that the completion of the permitting process would bring about the closure of irresponsible growers who lack effective odor abatement. Ivan Van Wingerden, one of several Van Wingerdens to speak at the meeting, noted that in stark contrast to real estate concerns, property values had in fact risen 11.7 percent in 2018, while the statewide increase averaged only 2.2 percent. Debate, though impassioned, was largely civil. Many of the speakers knew each other, and almost all called for bringing the community together in the face of division. Complexities were rife. Esposito noted that she is not opposed to cannabis use. “I have used cannabis; several of my family members have used cannabis,” she said. Several growers alluded to their generations-deep history in the Carpinteria Valley and suggested that cannabis has allowed them to continue to live in and give back to a community they love.

“She knows everyone’s name”

Josie Galvez passes the baton at Aliso School

The position of office clerk at any school requires a deep skill set—not only for managing files and records, but also relaying information and keeping the entire school community connected. For the past 24 years, the person keeping the front office of Aliso Elementary School running at peak efficiency has been Josie Galvez, affectionately known by the students and staff she serves as “Ms. Josie.” Just a year shy of a quarter-century working at the school, Galvez’s connection with Aliso goes back to her own childhood as she attended CUSD schools (starting at Aliso) all the way through graduation with the class of ’74 at Carpinteria High. Having grown up, raised her family and pursued her career in Carpinteria, Galvez knows multiple

generations of students—their parents and siblings as well—which keeps her uniquely attuned to their needs. “Looking after kids,” Galvez said, “that was my duty.” Her eyes get misty when she thinks of the time she’s logged at the school, and added that there weren’t many dry eyes on the final day of the school year, June 13. Aliso School Principal Dr. Michelle Fox noted that even though Galvez’s shift officially started at 7:30 a.m., she showed up each day at 6:45 a.m. to have the office open and prepared for the day well ahead of time. When asked what advice she would give to an incoming office clerk, Galvez said “When parents come in, make sure you listen to their needs— the questions they have— with a smile.” Galvez often says “honey,” when com-

municating with members of the Aliso School community—a small endearment that nevertheless has a big effect. Her plans for retirement won’t take her far from her beloved Carpinteria, and she says she’ll help her son who lives locally with babysitting (her other son lives in Texas), go to the beach in summer and otherwise “lay low.” Not one for longdistance travel, Galvez has never been on an airplane, and jokes “I don’t want to, either!” She adds, “Like my family said, ‘eres del rancho—you’re from the ranch!’” And that’s good news for the many students, teachers, staff and parents she’s interacted with over the years, and that she’ll no doubt be seeing around town for many more. —Christian Beamish

Office clerk Josie Galvez retires after 24 years working at Aliso Elementary school.


4  Thursday, June 20, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Building a sustainable water future By Craig Murray, P.E. gEnEral ManagEr, CarPintEria Sanitary DiStriCt

The Carpinteria Advanced Purification Project, or CAPP for short, is progressing on schedule. This amazing project is a partnership of the Carpinteria Valley Water District and the Carpinteria Sanitary District, with support and cooperation from the City of Carpinteria. The preliminary project design is now complete, and this summer the project team will release a Draft Environmental Impact Report and seek input from the public. That means you! A public meeting will be held on July 28 to give you an opportunity to provide input and comments on the report. The CAPP takes highly treated wastewater that would otherwise be discharged into the Pacific Ocean and purifies it using a three-step, advanced

The filtration steps for re-injecting water into aquifers are demonstrated in a Sanitary District graphic.

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treatment process consisting of microfiltration, reverse osmosis and ultraviolet light enhanced oxidation. The process, known as Advanced Water Treatment, or AWT, produces a super high-quality water that meets or exceeds all state and federal drinking water standards. The purified water would then be pumped into deep aquifers to augment existing groundwater supplies. As cool and cutting edge as this all sounds, this technology is considered the industry standard. AWT is a fully proven process that is approved by the State of California Division of Drinking Water. In fact, the State officials who regulate these types of projects work in an office right here in Carpinteria. The CAPP would fully comply with State guidelines including implementation of a comprehensive testing and monitoring

program to ensure continuous and complete protection of public health. AWT is not a new concept. The Orange County Water District was the purification pioneer in California and they have operated an AWT groundwater augmentation project since the late 1970’s. Their Groundwater Replenishment System has now expanded to produce almost 100,000 acre feet per year (AFY) of purified water. Statewide, AWT projects are becoming a major part of our municipal water supply. Earlier this year, the City of Los Angeles announced a bold plan to recycle 100 percent of the wastewater currently flowing to the ocean from its massive Hyperion Wastewater Treatment Plant. From San Diego in the south to Santa Clara in the north, currently planned or permitted groundwater augmentation projects will provide nearly 600,000 AFY of purified water to California. The CAPP, designed to recycle almost 100 percent of the treated effluent from our facility, will only produce around 1,100 AFY. But this represents about 25 percent of the total water supplied by the Carpinteria Valley Water District each year. Not too shabby. In the coming months, look for more information about the CAPP. The team truly hopes to engage the community as the project develops further so that all Carpinterians are educated and informed about this local, reliable drought-proof water supply. More detailed information, including additional technical information on the AWT process and details of the upcoming meeting, is available on the project website at cvwd.net/CAPP.

Tuesday, June 25 at 2:00 p.m.

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


Thursday, June 20, 2019  5

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

CVN

CVN

Letters Viewpoint

“Every time that I read the Commander’s Recap of the Sheriff’s report in Coastal View News, I become more concerned by what appears to be a growing issue of meth and heroin incidents in our small community. ”

––Anthony Bondi

Focus on the real problems facing Carp

Isn’t it time that we stop putting all of the focus of our angst and anger on cannabis and the industry that’s evolving in our area and place our energy and focus on real issues? Every time that I read the Commander’s Recap of the Sheriff’s report in Coastal View News, I become more concerned by what appears to be a growing issue of meth and heroin incidents in our small community. Nearly 80 percent of the interactions listed each week are meth/heroin-related. This should alarm each of us at a much greater magnitude than the issues of a smelly crop. How can we support our Sheriff’s Department and get to the root of the issue of Carpinteria becoming a haven for meth and heroin users? Is there an issue of manufacturing and/or distribution in our area that warrants significant focus and enforcement? What can we do to crack down on the issues that are causing Carpinteria to become the haven for users of this dangerous drug that can provoke violent behavior? Let’s do this for the kids that live here so they can continue to feel safe in our community. Let’s put the same energy and focus as we do with cannabis issues on a real threat to our community! Our reputation for safe beaches and world class agriculture should not be tarnished by the rising reputation as a haven for meth.

Anthony Bondi Carpinteria

the stink beneath the odor

The burgeoning growth of Cannabis farms in and around Carpinteria has led to one obvious problem: the skunk-like odor. Far worse is the potential damage to health from growing the plants. First the odor issue: The odor reduction compound, now mandated by Santa Barbara County for Cannabis growing, merely masks odor while adding more potentially harmful molecules into our air. These chemicals sold by the Byer company contain essential oils such as pine oil and detergents. Regulation is necessary, but the county board assumed, apparently without investigation, that these odor reduction devices would be beneficial. Yes, odor is a problem. But odor is not the worst problem. The real stink beneath the odor is that the chemical emanating from growing cannabis itself is dangerous. I quote from a letter to the Santa Barbara County Board from UCSB environmental scientist Dr. Patricia Holden: “BVOCs (biogenic volatile organic compounds) are responsible for the noxious odors associated with Cannabis, but it is the BVOCs, not the odors per se, that have the potential to undermine human health and environmental quality. This is an important distinction, as the regulatory dis-

course in Santa Barbara County currently only regards “odors” when it is actually the emissions to the ambient environment of the odorous compounds—the Cannabis BVOCs whose smells simply confirm their presence at olfactory thresholds— that should be controlled to protect air quality and human health. Cannabis terpenes, like other biogenic terpenes, have the potential to be precursors of ground level ozone which is regarded by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency as a serious human health threat.” The measures mandated by SB County ignore the need to protect the public from the contaminating effects of the cannabis plants themselves. They just make things worse!

Valerie Bentz Carpinteria

To honor our nation’s birthday, don’t forget

What makes our Constitution unique in all the world? Its power lies in the ideas from the Age of Enlightenment that people’s rights are granted by their Creator—not by the state—and that the people then grant power to government. Unheard of! All other governments, past and present, rely on a state, a committee, a king or a ruling class to grant rights. America’s founders, also, believed that a government made up of imperfect people exercising power over other people should possess limited powers. The Constitution is the law book limiting the power of the federal government. And over and over again, our founders warned that eternal vigilance would be required to preserve that freedom for posterity. When you reread this precious amazing document which only has 4,543 words and the Declaration of Independence, ask “why?” Why did they think these ideas were so important that they wrote it in a document, signed their names to it and pledged their lives and their fortunes? Why did they separate powers into three co-equal branches (Executive, Congressional, Judicial) with built-in checks and balances. Why were our founders afraid of the concentration of power? Why after the entire Constitution was written and finished did our founders go back and add the Bill of Rights? Who’s rights are they? Why did they write “all men are created equal” as a guiding principle? Why was this ideal so important that we actually fought a civil war and over 1 million soldiers and civilians died or were wounded to try to make this ideal a reality? Why do we have an electoral college? What is the tyranny of the majority? Why is this concept important to understand? Worthy things to think about on our nation’s birthday

Carolyn Edwards Carpinteria

Nothing to hide on cannabis By DAS WiLLiAMS, FiRSt DiStRiCt SuPERViSoR

Regulating marijuana is a difficult public policy issue that has evaded an adequate solution for decades. The passage of Prop 64, only 53 days before I became First District Supervisor, and the decline of the domestic flower industry forced me into the fray. It is a particularly divisive issue in our community, adding to a long history of grievances between Carpinteria’s flower growers and residents. I socialize with people on both sides of this debate—you do too if you go to any nonprofit event in our town. The closeness of my friendships on either side is easy to paint as sordid. I have met with people on both sides over coffee, beer or pizza. Sometimes a marijuana grower comes up with an idea I like, sometimes I support the opponents. Call them back room dealings, but I’ve had more with marijuana critics than I have had with anyone else. One of the meetings that has been twisted was an informal gathering at my house with members of the Carpinteria Valley Association and associates of a local family of growers, the Van Wingerdens, to meet with odor control experts so residents could have a say in how odor control developed on the grow sites. More recently, I’ve convened a group of four growers and four opponents to discuss current community concerns related to cannabis. Additionally, the Board of Supervisors and County as a whole held over 50 public meetings, including meetings around a countywide Environmental Impact Report. The result is an ordinance that I believe will address the concerns of Carpinteria residents once permits are issued to those that meet our standards. The ordinance gives Carpinteria additional safeguards the rest of the County doesn’t have—including odor control, a cap on acreage and a ban on outdoor grows. The ordinance allowed us to shut down 34 cannabis operations countywide since August, a number that will continue to grow as operators complete the permit-

“Sometimes a marijuana grower comes up with an idea I like, sometimes I support the opponents. Call them back room dealings, but I’ve had more with marijuana critics than I have had with anyone else.” ting process. Due to the stringent permit requirements regarding odor control, water usage, energy usage and security, only 12 permits have been issued countywide, and only one in the Carpinteria Valley. Note that odor control is not required statewide—it is a product of our own local permitting process. Which leads me to ask: is the situation better than it was before November 2018, when our ordinance went into effect? The answer I’ve heard from most residents is “yes.” I understand people are scared by the number of applications in our small town. But the ordinance standards and the cap I added will ensure that only a fraction will receive permits. I also understand that it is not yet good enough—especially for those who have been living in the Wild West for the last five years. I planned for us to be further in the process of cleaning things up by now, and for that added frustration I apologize. I work on this issue constantly, and I will keep working to make it better.

Coastal View News welcomes your letters

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

Providing local news and information for the Carpinteria Valley Managing Editor Debra Herrick Editor Christian Beamish 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 n Thursday, June 20, 2019

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Reports from the Santa Barbara County Sheriff’s Office

COASTAL BUREAU OPERATIONS

A reader sends a halo to Burlene for making the Carpinteria Lumberreader sends a halo to Coriander for caring for the reader’s yardANursery area a joy to visit. “Her outgoing personality (Southern dog Stella.conversation “Thank you,and forplant caring for our dog Stella as your style), friendly knowledge make it a pleasure Road and discovered a plate that was own—despite to visit and shop.” her eccentricities. Stella and I are so grateful for expired for over five months, but that had your time, and the love you show her.” current registration tabs. The vehicle was A reader sends a halo to Sean and Dayna for being wonderful neighbors and helping registered to (name withheld), who was the reader through another A readerfrazzled sends amom halo to Matt Roberts and the city parks workers situation. the driver. Another man sat in the passenfor keeping El Carro Park safe and well maintained. ger seat. When the deputy attempted to A reader sends a halo to the anonymous person who left a $100 donation in the conduct an enforcement stop, the driver HELP A reader sends a halo toceAlley Petsthis for past putting up“Thank with her weekly $2 kindness.” purchase of of Carpinteria offi mail slot week. you for your failed to yield. A slow-speed pursuit en- crickets. “Surely this is more hassle than it’s worth, and I thank you for saving me so sued for less than one mile, and when the A many trips to Santa reader sends a haloBarbara.” to the Daykas for always being there to help with anything and driver pulled over he was arrested and never complaining. “Many thanks to the best neighbors ever. We love you all dearly.” transported to Santa Barbara County Jail. A reader sends a halo to Christine and Willard and two others for being great neighThe passenger was released at the scene. A bors during an aemergency. “Much appreciated.” reader sends halo to Tami and John at Robitaille’s for their constant smiles and over-the-top customer service. “The wedding favors were loved by all and brought reader sends a halo to Justen Jack’s Bistro & Famous Bagels for the delicious aAbit of Carpinteria to the Seattle at wedding!” Friday, June 14 lunch for the Teen Mural Project at the Lynda Fairly Carpinteria Arts Center. “Thanks!” 9:17 p.m. / Threats of Violence / A reader sends a halo to Lance Lawhon at the Carpinteria Sanitation District for 5000 block Carpinteria Avenue A readerKim’s sendsMarket. a halo to Señor Frogs for the dinners served by the lovely family. helping Deputies working the day shift had “We will miss this home away from home, the inviting space and delicious food.” responded to a residence on Carpinteria A reader sends a halo to Kassandra Quintero at The Spot. “When the roof-top flag Avenue and determined that a man had AThursday, reader sends alodged halo 31, toinAbel at Beach forjumped being the reader’s mechanic for was twisted and the rain gutter, Quintero into action and climbed August 2017  7Motors threatened his roommate with a bike up to 15 theyears. roof and untangled it soprice that is it could wave Way show over “He’s honest, the right and hefreely. goes out ofto his waypatriotism!” to give good chain, but fled prior to law enforcement service.” arriving. The victim contacted the SherA reader sends a halo to Emma and Justin. “It was a wonderful wedding, great food, iff’s Office when the man returned, and spectacular location and people! It was movingan and wonderful.” A reader sends a halo to great Graham Farrar for helping elderly Concerned Carpintehe was taken into custody based on the rian up after he fell at the city council meeting. “Graham is a fantastic neighbor and earlier investigation. A reader sends a halo to Nikki at HEAT Culinary. “I went to my first class this weekcommunity member!” end with my sister, who has been to four so far. I had the best time! Someone get this 11 p.m. / Warrant Arrest, girl a TV show, should be onMan the Food Network already.” of pizzas to the AfterA reader sendsshe a halo to Pizza Dan’s for the donation Possession / Casitas Pass Road School Program’s end-of-the-year party at Carpinteria Middle School. “The AfterWhile driving through the parking A reader sends a halo to the California Department of Fish and Wildlife and the School Program appreciates your generosity and wonderful community support.” lot, (name withheld) was seen drinking local vet for working diligently to save the Rincon Beach bear. “It’s a terrible shame a beer and smoking a cigarette. A records to lose one of these magnificent creatures; however, I wouldn’t want it to suffer to a A reader sends a pitchfork to the very rude and disrespectful woman check was conducted and the man was miserable death.” at the city council meeting who talked and laughed at others who were found to have a parole violation warrant presenting opposing views. for his arrest. During a search prior to A reader sends a halo to Bill and Rosana Swing for spending their Saturday taking transportation to Santa Barbara County photos for Junior Warriors Football. “We appreciate all you do for our families, playA reader sends a pitchfork to the school district and its nonprofit partJail, a meth pipe with a usable amount in ers and program. You rock!” ners for taking money from an oil company to fund its science programs. the bowl was located in his pocket. “Our community should have been able to fund chemistry, physics and biology programs decades ago.” for coming out early Saturday morning to support Join us for a free community educational forum at the A reader sends a halo to DJ Hecktic

JUNE 9 – 15, 2019

Sunday, June 9

2:58 / Theft in Progress / Casitas Pass Road

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Halos Pitchforks

COMMANDER’S RECAP

Deputies were dispatched to a supermarket on Casitas Pass Road about a theft in progress. A witness followed a vehicle leaving the store parking lot onto Highway 101 northbound. A deputy made a traffic stop at Coast Village Road, and two men were contacted. One of them immediately admitted to the attempted theft and said that he made it outside and then returned the bottle of alcohol when confronted by a store employee. The man also admitted to a prior theft at the supermarket on Memorial Day. He was charged with shoplifting, possession of meth, heroin and paraphernalia. The other man had a warrant out of Ventura, 84-4428but was not accepted at Santa Barbara County Jail due to medical conditions and received a citation.

ued

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

Tuesday, June 11

3:24 p.m. / Warrant Citation / Lookout Park

A deputy at traffic stop at Lookfrom page made 1 out Park and contacted a man who had a non-bookable warrant for his arrest. The are why you’re there.” He manother was reasons cited and released. added that he looks forward to expanding extracurricular activities for students Wednesday, June 12 at Carpinteria Middle School, includ1:52some a.m. /woodshop Urinating courses, in Publicdesign / ing 4000 block Via Real and technical classes, and coordinating Deputies were High calledSchool about aPrincipal woman with Carpinteria urinating outside stationprograms and refusGerardo Cornejoa gas to create ing towould leave the property. The woman was that “line up” with established contacted,certificate arrested and bookedatinto pathway programs theSanta high Barbarasuch County Jail for an school, as culinary artsoutstanding and other warrant. disciplines. Having grown up in Ojai and going 2:37 a.m. through the/ False public Registration schools there, /Briggs Casitas Road said that Pass his family didn’t put a big emA deputy was checking license plates phasis on education, but after about five in a fast-food parking lot on Casitas after Pass years of differing jobs and vocations high school—“ski bum,” commercial fisherman, car salesman and martial arts among them—he went to Ventura College then transferred to UCSB where he majored in environmental studies and philosophy. Intending to pursue a career in environmental law, a two weeks teaching engagement changed his trajectory. At 48 years old, Briggs brings more than 20 years of teaching experience to his job at Carpinteria Middle School— Thursday, September 7, 2017  3 those years in the more economically and socially challenged areas of south Ventura County. “I’m interested in kids with emotional, behavioral and academic challenges,” Briggs said. Coming to Carpinteria Middle School, Briggs said that he was not interested in seeing his future staffs’ teaching records, preferring instead to start his job with high expectations of both teachers and students. “If you have low expectations of someone,” Briggs explained, “they’re going to meet those, too.” Non-Denominational Church

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local celebrity to them!” A man was contacted in his vehicle in astreet. “Please park your truck in your own neighborhood.” Keynote speaker: a fast-food restaurant parking lot. He was Saturday, September 16 A reader sends a halo to Diana Rigby, Superintendent of schools, and Debra Herfound to be too intoxicated to care for his A reader Dennis MD sendsBoys aSlamon, pitchfork to whoever smashed gopher snake fiwith a rock on rick, director & Girls Club, for removing the atoxic Euphorbia re sticks from own safety, and transported to Franklin Trailoflast 5:30arrested pm Reception Saturday. “Even if you thought it was a rattlesnake, which it very Chief, UCLA Division of the pots and landscape. Santa Barbara County Jail. 6:30 pm Music & Medicine clearlyHematology/Oncology wasn’t, there’s absolutely no justification for cruelly killing an animal as you Discussion presented by Malcolm Taw, MD,cross through its habitat.” Director, UCLA Center for East-West Medicine in Westlake Village and performances by the Herb Alpert School of Music faculty and students

Additional presentation by: WALL ART • THEMED APPAREL & MORE! RECORDS • POSTERS • VINYL Submit Pitchforks online at coastalview.com. JohnHalos Glaspy,& MD, MPH

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Thursday, June 20, 2019  7

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

Dropout rates are down, honors enrollment is up By William armshaW Superintendent Diana Rigby gave a detailed presentation on student achievement metrics and final budget numbers at the Carpinteria Unified School District board meeting on June 11. The district is now poised to adopt a budget on June 25 that includes the previously discussed cuts of close to $800,000, although pains have been taken to limit the ultimate number of layoffs. Data on student engagement, achievement and school experiences paint a varied picture, with progress on many fronts but some troubling numbers about school cleanliness and academic motivation. With Board President Andy Sheaffer absent, Trustee Sally Green chaired the meeting, which consisted largely of the two presentations by the superintendent. Board members asked no questions, nor was there any public comment, as Rigby outlined the $803,000 in spending reductions for the next academic year. Only one employee, a custodian, was ultimately laid off. However, the hours of instruc-

CUSD looks to finalize budget

Rigby also presented the results of the tional aides, janitorial staff and library and tech support employees will be re- 2018-19 Local Control and Accountability duced. Rigby noted the sharp decrease Program (LCAP) plan. The LCAP lays out district demographics in the district’s deficit and strategies for using spending, from more district resources to inthan $580,000 this year crease student achieveto just under $70,000 ment. Rigby stated that for 2019-20. She also “our demographics have reiterated the district’s not changed substantialgoal to maintain a fiscal ly; however, we do have reserve as close to 10 (fewer) students than percent as possible, but last year.” That decline noted the challenges of is set to end, however, sharply rising special as the district predicts education, health and a slight uptick in enrollwelfare, and pension ment next academic year. costs. ––Superintendent Academic test re“Our expenses are inDiana Rigby sults will be available creasing significantly,” in September, but the Rigby said, “but our superintendent reported revenues actually went down” slightly this year. This year’s pro- on Carpinteria student responses to the posed budget leaves some $1.8 million California Healthy Kids Survey. Students unspent in reserve, a rate of 6.27 percent, across all grades reported strong results and according to district staff should be in such categories as “school connectedsufficient to incorporate future cost of ness,” “caring adults at school” and “feel safe at school.” Substantially lower marks living adjustments.

“Our expenses are increasing significantly, but our revenues actually went down.”

Oil well investigation

Cvn

the summerland shore f r a n d av i s On July 3, the California State Lands Commission (CSLC) will carry out work to uncover and investigate another of Summerland’s old improperly abandoned oil wells. The leaky C.H. Olsson 805 well was identified as the source of beach oil, tar and stench just below Lookout Park. Since the site is typically submerged, an extremely low tide during the early morning hours of July 3 offers the best opportunity to access the well site. Equipment and materials will be staged in the parking lot of Lookout Park to allow a backhoe and excavator to drive down to the beach. They will excavate the area around the well casing to determine the best method of capping it. The work should be completed by 8 a.m., and all the equipment removed. No word on when CSLC will undertake the actual capping.

summerland helistops

Wealthy Summerland resident Pat Nesbitt appeared at the Summerland Citizens Association meeting last week to make a pitch for a plan to build two helistops on his property at 2800 Via Real. His Conditional Use Permit application for the helicopter landing sites is now before the county. The helistops are proposed for personal use, limited to twice a week, and emergency services, if needed. They will be located on Nesbitt’s polo field and on a concrete drive next to a storage building. Nesbitt stated he’d been operating a helicopter on the premises for 25 years with no problem until receiving a cease and desist order from the county. He noted several other unpermitted landing

were given, however, for “school is usually clean and tidy” and “academic motivation.” Rigby pointed to the purchase of Illuminate software as a means to help educators track student progress more closely and efficiently and said, “we’ll have to take a deeper dive to see how we can change instruction to increase student engagement.” Rigby pointed with pride to the district’s extremely low dropout rate, less than 2 percent, and the nearly 47 percent enrollment in AP/honors courses. Students demonstrating college readiness, however, reached only 57 percent, well below the district’s goal of 75 percent. Rigby also reported that the University of California at Santa Barbara will fund a 30 hour per week college advisor at Carpinteria High School as part of the Destination College Advising Corps program. That was not the only good news for CHS, as the great success of Salvador Lopez and Noe Gomez’s FFA hosting of Aliso and Canalino students at the school farm was noted all around. By general consensus, Poly the duck was the crowd favorite.

by Luminesse. A Cork & Compass sponsored beer garden will feature world-famous chili from The Nugget at the new Summerland Center for the Arts. A group art project, with easels set up on the patio, will invite the public to create plein aire paintings on the spot. Red Kettle Coffee will have prizes and giveaways. Summerland wine will offer wine specials, and Summerland Salon & Spa will roll out all-day pop-up body and health workshops. Swing by for a big sip of Summerland fun!

Summerland Center for the Arts

Summerland’s Sweet Wheels Farm and Garden on Lillie Avenue offers fresh produce, fruit and flowers most days of the week. sites nearby and said his smaller craft would be less noisy. Neighbors and friends showed up to voice support of the project. Several protest letters, one from the Carpinteria Valley Association, were shared by the SCA board. Chief concerns were noise pollution, effects on public trails and beaches, environmentally sensitive habitats and wildlife, view obstruction and enforcement issues. One letter noted a significant increase in helicopter landings over the past several years. At a past meeting, we were advised that issues of enforcement should be taken up with the FAA. (Wonder how many calls that would take.) A hearing on the Conditional Use Permit will go before the Planning Commission on June 26.

Beach Watch Committee

The mission statement of Summerland’s newly formed Beach Watch committee is: “We will work with community partners to keep our wild, natural beach accessible, clean and safe for the enjoyment of all and will develop a sense of community through coastal awareness of wildlife and vegetation.” As a beach walker/user of the Summerland beach for nearly half a century,

I was naturally drawn to this committee. Beach oversight is one of several committees recently formed as part of a community-wide undertaking to freshen up Summerland, revive a slumping downtown and stimulate community involvement. We would welcome more members to join the committee. All aspects of the beach and its use will be considered—access, recreation, swimming, hiking, oil problems, horses and dog use, cleanup, marine mammals, commercial activities, etc. If interested, please contact francespdavis@cox.net.

Summerland’s summer block party

June will be busting out all over in downtown Summerland on June 30, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., when the Farmer & the Flea, the town’s sweet little oncea-month flea market, will join forces with local businesses to create a big downtown block party. Over 35 vendors will offer artisan creations, food and vintage finds at the post office parking lot, along with live music and food trucks, including SB Juice Ranch. Many businesses along Lillie Avenue will stage special events and offerings. Mujeres Collective will have a vintage clothing pop-up, along with live music

Leslie Person Ryan, owner of Letter Perfect, has embraced a new artistic enterprise: the Summerland Center for the Arts. Since Ryan moved into the handsome building in downtown Summerland a few months ago, the needle on her business compass has swung from gallery shows to spiritualist encounters to garden carts. But art has always been her primary focus. Ryan says she will begin offering classes in paper marbling, watercolor, calligraphy and printmaking, among other arts. Additionally, a class called Rise and Shine Summerland, which she describes as “an inspirational and light exercise series,” is now being offered Monday, Wednesday and Friday. From June 30 to July 25, the natureinspired paintings of Masha Keating will hang in the building’s spacious upstairs gallery. Keating is known for her largescale, vividly-colorful murals and paintings. A portion of sales will be donated to the Santa Barbara Botanic Garden, where she will be teaching a painting class. Passers-by may have noticed an attractive little garden cart outside the Letter Perfect building. Ryan has teamed up with Sweet Wheels Farm and Garden to offer fresh produce, fruit and flowers most days of the week. One good thing: The weather map’s slim green line along the California coast that indicates our region’s cooler days—in contrast to the burning red interior. Fran Davis is an award-winning writer and freelance editor whose work appears in magazines, print and online journals, anthologies and travel books. She has lived in Summerland most of her life.


8  Thursday, June 20, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

EVENTS 20

THURS.

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

1 p.m., Bingo, Veterans Building, 941 Walnut Ave. 3-6:30 p.m., Farmers Market and Arts & Crafts Fair, Linden Avenue, Craft fair: (805) 698-4536

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

21 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. 9 p.m., Freddie & Friends, The Palms, 701 Linden Ave., (805) 684-3811

22 SAT.

9 a.m.-1 p.m., ABOP (antifreeze, battery, oil, paint

disposal), City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria Ave., (805) 684-5405 x 445

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

JUNE 20

26 WED.

26

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

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

“Leaf Learning” class

KopSun will present a “Leaf Learning” class about cannabis use at the Carpinteria Woman’s Club, 1059 Vallecito Road, on Wednesday, June 26, at 5 p.m. Admission is complimentary, but an RSVP is required via email: info@kopsun.com.

6 p.m., Sprechen Sie Deutsch? Gathering of German speakers, Island Brewing Company, 5049 6th Street, tagottwald@gmail.com

Carpinteria State Beach Campfire Program

At Carpinteria State Beach, 210 Palm Ave., Chuck McPartlin will give a free presentation about the planet Jupiter, on Wednesday, June 26, at 8:30 p.m., with telescopes set up at 8 p.m., weather permitting.

IN LOVING MEMORY Candi Cota Buchanan January 20, 1960 - June 26, 2018

10 a.m.-2 p.m., Junior Warriors Tackle Football Last Registration,

PRESENTS

Foster’s Freeze, 5025 Carpinteria Ave., (805) 857-0404

SAT. JUNE 20

Carpinteria State Beach Campfire Program

DramaDogs presents a comedy

9 p.m., Red Headed Stepchild, The Palms, 701 Linden Ave., (805) 684-

7:30pm Gen. $15 • Sen/Stu $12

THE LOST VIRGINITY TOUR

At Carpinteria State Beach, 210 Palm Ave., Melissa Baffa will give a free presentation, “Exploring the Deep Sea Aboard the E/V Nautilus,” on Saturday, June 22, at 8:30 p.m.

3811

23 SUN.

24 MON.

11 a.m.-3 p.m., Farmer and the Flea, farmers/

makers market, Summerland Post Office, 2245 Lillie Ave.

3rd Annual Sing-a-long

PRIZES FOR BEST DRESSED!

Joe’s in Santa Barbara with drivers from HELP of Carpinteria, $10 donation, call (805) 684-0065 to reserve a spot

1 p.m., Mah Jongg, all levels welcome, call Roz, (805) 729-1310 1 p.m., Bingo, Veterans Building, 941 Walnut Ave. 9-10 a.m. Senior Brown Bag Program, Veteran’s

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

10 a.m., Carpinteria Writers’ Group, Carpinteria Library, 5141 Carpinteria Ave., (202) 997-0429 10-11:30 a.m., Alzheimer’s Association Family Caregiver’s Support Group meeting, GranVida Senior Living and Memory Care, 5464 Carpinteria Ave, (800) 272-3900, Onsite respite care available with advanced registration to GranVida, (805) 566-0017.

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

FRI. JUNE 28 7 pm • $7

9:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m., Shopping trips to Trader

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

TUES.

JUNE 21 & 22 • 7:30 PM JUNE 23 • 3 PM

GREASE

10-11 a.m., Free One-on-one Computer Coaching, Carpinteria

25

Beloved daughter, sister, wife, mother, Naya, and T.T. Forever in our Hearts Mom, Dad, Julie, David & Vickey

If you are interested in ser ving on CARPINTERIA-SUMMERLAND FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT Board of Directors, please pick up an application at CSFD Headquarters located at 1140 Eugenia Place, Suite A, Carpinteria and have it submitted no later than Tuesday, July 9, 2019 at 5:00 p.m. *Applicants are required to provide proof of residence within the district boundaries All applicants must appear at the July 16th, 2019 Special Board Meeting at 1140 Eugenia Place, Suite A, Carpinteria, California at 5:00 p.m. for a potential question and answer session with current Directors. Upon selection the new board member will be sworn in and seated for remainder of the board meeting.

www. coastalview. com

SUMMER ISSUE

Available now!

carpinteriamagazine.com


Thursday, June 20, 2019  9

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

CVN

artcetra

DaViD poWDrell 2018 File photo

Art by the Sea camp and photography workshop kick off at CAC

the lynda Fairly Carpinteria arts Center will host seven, week-long art camps for students ages 6 to 12 years. Camps begin on Monday, June 24, and will take place Monday through Friday, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. each of the seven camp sessions focuses on visual arts in the morning, with the afternoon given over to either music (June 24 to July 8 camps) or drama (July 15 to aug. 9). long-time music teacher Connie Mason will lead afternoon music instruction. she is the owner and teacher at paradise Music & arts academy in Ventura, and she brings over 20 years of teaching experience to the program. on saturday, July 27, from noon to 4 p.m. local photographer Glenn Dubock will lead a workshop titled “Capture Carpinteria with your camera.” Dubock will share 28  Thursday, June 13, 2019 View News • Carpinteria, California tricks he’s learned in his long career, as well as advice on howCoastal to get the best images possible. the cost is $87.50 for CaC members and $97 for non-members. For more information on art by the sea or the photography workshop, visit carpinteriaartscenBuying or selling a home with us is like a walk on the beach! ter.org.

BBQ THURSDAY, JULY 4 SERVING NOON - 3PM

Lions Park • 6197 Casitas Pass Rd.

Adult $13 • Senior $10 • Child $7 All Proceeds Go To Support Carpinteria Lions Club Community Projects

“The Rincons”

Compliments of The Palms

Carpinteria Lions Club thanks MarBorg Industries for its generous contribution of this ad space.

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Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

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Carpinteria state park hosted a successful “artwalk on the Boardwalk” event for local artists in May, and state park interpretive specialist leanne roth PANORAMIC OCEAN VIEWS…Beachfront two is bringing the bedroom, eventoneback onon saturday, bath located the beautiful beach. This unit is being sold completely furnished; ready to move in and enjoy full p.m. time or asJewelers, a wonderful, relaxaug. 24, from 10 a.m. to 5 ing vacation retreat. Short term rentals are permitted ALF BLOCK TO THE BEACH...Delightwith a license to be obtained from the City. The propwoodworkers, ceramicists, artists ominium just one-half block to the sand at erty being sold is, “A 1/36thfiber interest in the apartment nue Beach and across the street from the building located at 4975 Sandyland Road, Carpintersh Nature Park.and Upgraded one bedroom, ria, CA,will along with Seller’s rights by agreement with photographers return to the state h with Travertine flooring, granite counters, the other co-owners to Unit 206. ppliances, and plantation shutters. There is OFFERED AT $1,350,000 park boardwalk to display their wares ar carport with private storage. Perfect as a WELL MAINTAINED HOME…Featuring vaulted ceiletreat or full time enjoyment. Take a short ings, dual-pane windows charming downtown Carpinteria with great beachside. artists who are interested inand lots of natural light. Two SPACIOUS HOME IN RANCHO GRANADA - A bedrooms, two baths, in San Roque Mobile Home Park, nts, shops, and more! Featuring an open floor DESIRABLE SENIOR PARK… where all ages are welcome. Park amenities include Pool, REDUCED TO $539,000 participating inbaths,the apply plan with two bedrooms, two large event living room must Clubhouse, Game Room, Picnic Area and RV Storage. with dining area PLUS a den/family room. The kitchen Conveniently located to parks, bike or walking path to has a breakfast Conveniently located to shopping, shopping, bus stops, the bluffs and the ocean. and pay abar.$30 entry fee. applications are parks, bus, golf driving range, and the OCEAN! OFFERED AT $259,000 OFFERED AT $279,000 Please call Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228 available at the State Park office at 205 Please call Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228 palm ave. Please call Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228

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PEACEFUL VIEWS OF NATURAL LANDSCAPING AND THE CARPINTERIA CREEK…Two bedroom, one and one-half bath condominium with convenient kitchen. Great location that’s a short stroll to the beach and downtown CarpinteAINTAINED HOME…Featuring vaulted ceilria. Amenities include: Pool, Spa, Clubhouse with l-pane windows and lots of natural light. Two Game Room. Excellent property to enjoy as a perl s, two baths, in San Roque Mobile Home Park, oasta manent C residence View News or a relaxing Coastal vacation retreat. ages are welcome. Park amenities include Pool, stal ws View Ne AT $530,000 e, Game Room, Picnic Area and RV Storage. ws CoVaiew NeOFFERED Please call Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228 ntly located to parks, bike or walking path to bus stops, the bluffs and the ocean. D AT $259,000 all Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228

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20

19

S u rm mer e Ac r m S ue m ttyi v i t y i v i t m c y uei d m A it G e S u tiv G duei er,d Hot sums c co i Hot sukidmms ol kid mer, cool kids A Whoo sh! H ey!? year Did y he school zipp tu se as o ill b e oo o l t ?i n h abty w Tg ha y o us. c h o oeltw t? T r eh tvhea That s, sec rt hat was i l lgbhetf,ofroel k y o upsl ann wr y o u e t o ’sstrai g h t , the s y!? Did s the ha nigt f o choo folk otl ’ s ia sh! He T am r n dr istu’ s t i m k n o wu m er u. C s, sc l Whoo S i tm a mmer psG tu b ywyao s c h o i ti da hool n r is e 20 . H1 9 i p p i n ga t , k noo w a v e tnt e s t d i t ’ s t i m will h r, th m eoe f y e a r z ? T hf o rlek sy o uc e to e atm p su m n s t e ae r e ! C V et o e rp’rs h o o f e a r , t be , fo H aS v i me r . 9 star k e e ph i s s u m mN er a e v the 2 t esent o m h t 1 e t m b s t nts t those t 019 S 0 h t ri ts’ u s this kiddo umme ee i gg f o e 2V N p rheos e summ nri n s co r u sp l atn nd er’s h e rteh! C e r ’ s o s c o o l . ’s ol. d yo iad e iesahr , otte m a d u i t k G i h m e p d mw st uo s f e e p tsh Di . T C ao o k !? no ou n p se t his ey v y y o u kc a m st ! H b a t h . H n s y g l . se er oo pin ore oo re f mm Wh r zip s c Np be su do a CV er e! or ye kid ov g f s her ose i be nnin th ide a ep Gu pl ke mp o Ca s t mp ca

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

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10 ď Ž Thursday, June 20, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

From right, Yael Martinez, Elizabeth Navarrete, Kylie Cordero-Barber, Jauslynn Richardson, Kendra Roldan and Karla Marin walk confidently in their final steps as students at Carpinteria High School.

Saul Hernandez walks by Mr. Roberts, taking his first steps towards his future goals.

Nelson Case Roberts, retiring after a 33-years teaching American Democracy and History, speaks to the Warrior community.

Bedecked with leis, Abel Reyes and Salary Hernandez approach the graduation ceremony.

From left are: Gold Cord Recipients Valedictorian Kathryn Cleek, Isabel Studt, Victoria Delk, Salutatorian Amy Perez, Kendra Meza and Breanna De Lira.

Marissa Mata receives congratulations from Schoolboard Trustee Jayme Bray.

Chris Ramirez gets his diploma from Schoolboard President Andy Sheaffer.


Thursday, June 20, 2019 ď Ž 11

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

CUsD superintendent Diana Rigby addresses the graduating class of 2019, extolling their achievements and letting them know that their community looks forward to seeing what they accomplish through their college years and beyond.

Warriors look to the future Photos by RosAnA swInG

On Thursday, June 14, the Carpinteria High School Class of 2019 took to Memorial Field for graduation, marking the end of their high school careers and the beginning of their next endeavors. CUSD Superintendent Diana Rigby, CHS Principal Gerardo Cornejo and retiring teacher and mentor Nelson Roberts addressed the graduating seniors, as did Valedictorian Kathryn Cleek and Salutatorian Amy Perez. Members of the school board also congratulated the class of 2019. Twentynine out of approximately 130 graduates earned gold cords on their caps as a symbol of academic excellence and community involvement.

Mariela Guerrero and Isaac De Alba prepare for graduation with smiles all around.

the 102nd graduating class of Carpinteria high school, 130 strong, celebrate their achievement.


12  Thursday, June 20, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

con DesDesigns RinRincon igns p f ShoShop SurSurf Rentals • T-Shirts Rentals - T-shirts • Souvenirs Bikinis - Souvenirs JuniorBikinis Guards Gear for the & Everythingfor & Everything the Beach! Beach!

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26 YEARS Always Something NEW!

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DANNY’s

Summer

of Love

Hi neighb year’s the you six we (including treat you as we exp summer a

How to pack a romantic picnic basket

What better way to start a romantic summer than with a picnic for two? As we all know, we’re fortunate to live in a seaside community with endless possibilities to enjoy the outdoors. Whether at the top of Franklin Trail or on the shore of Carpinteria State Beach, all you need is a little planning to create a memorable meal for the one you love. Here are a few local businesses that can fill your basket with thoughtful picnic goods.

Set the scene

With curiosities and inspiring home goods, Porch proves that you can create a cozy atmosphere no matter where your picnic blanket may land. Located in the charming Padaro Beach Village shops on Santa Claus Lane, Porch is brimming with unique linens and dining wares—from rustic-chic to boho-glam—guaranteed to take your picnic to the next level.

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porch

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Discover Carpinteria’s Rich & Colorful Past at the

Carpinteria Valley MuseuM of History Exhibits Hours: Tues.-Sat. 1-4 p.m.

805.684.3112 956 Maple Avenue, Carpinteria • carpinteriahistoricalmuseum.org

Delightful dining

Whether a fresh salad or a twist on a classic sandwich, the kitchen creations at The Food Liaison will elevate traditional picnic fare into a memorable meal. Want a pro tip from Chef Nirasha Rodriguez? Here you go: “Freeze some water bottles so you can use them to keep your food cool and also hydrate while in the sun.”

TFl

l F M


bors, and welcome to our annual Summer Series! This eme is “Summer of Love,” which means we are bringing weeks of tips and ideas to spread love to the ones you love g yourself!). The best part? Every activity, cool product or see can be found in Carpinteria, so stay tuned each week plore new ways to get all warm and fuzzy. Because, this at the Coastal View News, it’s official—love is in the air!

ee

Thursday, June 20, 2019  13

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

CoMe see ouR ColoRful shop! Quilting & Yarn supplies Gifts too! 919 Maple Avenue 805.566.1250 Roxannequilts.com

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By Megan Waldrep

This inviting corner lot bungalow elegantly transitions Carpinteria’s charming downtown to the beautiful meandering Arbol Verde & Concha Loma seaside neighborhoods. Just minutes away from surrng and tide pooling, shopping and dining, this light bright singlele level home features mountain views, a exible oor plan, updated kitchen, and expansive open outdoor patios. Offered at $893,000

lzgates@villagesite.com

LOVE FARMING

Pacific Health Foods

Cheers

porch

linden Farmers Market

Right at the corner of Linden and Carpinteria avenues is the local favorite and oasis for healthy visitors, Pacific Health Foods. The family owned health food store and juice bar is a great go-to spot for nourishing fare, like colorful, nutrition-packed, and super-tasty juices and smoothies made with fresh fruits and veggies. A celebration doesn’t always have to include alcohol. So, cheers to your love—and to your health! (Side note: Pacific Health offers hearty sandwiches that pair perfectly with their juice/smoothie menu and can be packed in a basket and walked to the beach while their still fresh.) Feel like something a little saucier? Woo your lover with a selection of wines from Corktree Cellars Wine Bar & Bistro on Linden Avenue. For picnickers, Corktree recommends a stress-free screw top, such as their fruity Dashwood Sauvignon Blanc, a light red Hob Nob Pinot Noir, or Juliette, a refreshing rosé. Just want to chill out? For a cold one, slide into brewLAB, 4191 Carpinteria Ave., for a growler to-go. On hot summer days, consider the Westend Wheat, a light and citrusy wheat ale that’s refreshing, mild and won’t overpower your taste buds.

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Sweets for your sweetie

End the meal satisfied with a cake from Giannfranco’s Trattoria, 666 Linden Ave. A little bit of Roma is conjured up in each sweet bite from this intimate and local Italian hub.

Menudo Saturdays • 7 Types of Soup • Chile Rellenos • Tortas Hamburgers • Burritos • Breakfast All Day • Champurrado

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Love in full bloom

A bouquet from a local flower vendor at the weekly farmers market makes for an unexpected surprise at any picnic, and here’s a trick: Fill a mason jar 1/3 full with water, screw on the lid and voilá, a portable vase without the spill!

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14 ď Ž Thursday, June 20, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Aztecs graduate ready to conquer the world

Photos by Robin KaRlsson

At an outdoor ceremony at Lions Park on June 12, Rincon and Foothill high schools graduated the Class of 2019. Principal Barnaby Gloger gave a set of roses to each graduate, encouraging them to give the roses as gifts to the people in their lives who have supported them in reaching this goal. The small ceremony honored the success of 16 graduates, and was a touching example of the tight-knit Aztec family and its community.

on June 12, Rincon and Foothill high schools graduate the Class of 2019. the students are pictured with Rincon High School office coordinator Veronica Nixon.

Principal barnaby Gloger congratulates Juan Jesus Rincon Rocha as he walks towards his diploma. Rincon Rocha also received the aztecs character award.

the commencement celebration begins with signs of love and appreciation as Kristabelle Delaney Rios embraces her sister.

Rincon graduate alicia ariel Ramirez is congratulated by her father augustin.

school therapy dog, Gus, walks with Elizabeth ann Dealba.

Elizabeth ann Dealba works her way towards the lions Club sponsored barbecue.

Mia Riley McGee takes her first steps as a Foothill high school graduate.

lena Maria Ringor poses with her proud aunt, silvia Echeverria.

angeles natividad avalos borrayo, center, gathers her extended family to celebrate her success.


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Submit your Sports News at coastalview.com

June 20, 2019

Sixty-five players have participated in Mavericks basketball in the past four months.

Mavericks club basketball forms future Warriors

Like many players at Carpinteria High School, Ali Hamadi has long played with the Mavericks club.

BY ALONZO OROZCO

While the Golden State Warriors and the Toronto Raptors were battling it out for the NBA Championship, the Mavericks Club Basketball teams were celebrating another successful season at the organization’s awards banquet at Lions Park. Spearheaded 12 years ago by local business owner Ryan Reed, Mavericks Athletics is continuing to grow. “We had 65 kids playing from Carpinteria from six teams, we took them all over the state to play basketball in the last four months,” explained Reed who began the program with a single team of eighth graders. Today, the Mavericks have both boys and girls from grades three through 12, not only playing basketball but also participating in sports skills that include track and field and summer soccer camps as well. Reed anticipates more than 200 signees for this year’s camp which was started about five years ago. The program is not limited to just kids locally. “We got a kid from Bishop (Diego) who plays with us, we got a couple from Santa Barbara who play, a couple from Nordhoff actually in Ojai,” said Reed who was born and raised in Carpinteria. The success of this year’s Carpinteria High School boys basketball team has helped to shine a spotlight on the sport locally. Lead by first-year coach Corey Adam (now headed to Santa Barbara) and a pair of seniors, Noah Nuño and Chris Ramirez, the Warriors made it all the way to the CIF Southern Section semifinals and the CIF State tournament. But a strong core of Mavericks players also contributed to the team’s success: recent CHS graduate Ali Hamadi and underclassmen Gabe Medel, Luke Nakasone, Ian Reed (Ryan’s son) and Jose Suarez were all a part of this year’s squad. Another member of the organization who took a year off from playing high school basketball, Justin Souza,

is also expected to play for the school next season. In addition to the boys team, all of the members of this year’s Warriors girls team (a total of 15) also played basketball with the Mavericks. Unlike other club teams, Reed’s focus isn’t solely on winning. “We kind of look for kids that can kind of use that help, that coaching,” explained the CHS alum. “It’s almost more of a positive- impact thing than it is to say: ‘hey, we’re going to make the best basketball players in the world.’” Every year the 501(c)3 nonprofit holds a “dribble drive fundraiser” where sixty some kids bounce basketballs through town to help bring in thousands of dollars. About half the Mavericks play on scholarship, and because all of the coaches work on a volunteer basis, the cost of the program remains amazingly low. For $299 per season, kids receive jersey tops and shorts, sweatshirts, Under Armour apparel and a duffel bag. Membership includes a schedule with competition in seven different tournaments, traveling to areas like L.A., San Diego and Ventura. “I grew up really poor here in Carpinteria,” Reed said, “my big rule is that no one doesn’t play because they can’t afford it.” The organization also has a strong vision for the future. Their main goal is to find their own place to play. “I think we’re going to build our own rec (recreation) center,” he explained. “We’re looking for a warehouse, somewhere that someone isn’t using, a greenhouse or somewhere we can throw gym floor down,” added the longtime coach who also played college basketball for Life Pacific College in Los Angeles. As the program continues to grow, the Mavericks may want to “think big” as far as choosing a permanent home.

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Mavericks club founder Ryan Reed encourages Mavericks players in tournament play.

Local product, Donald Deaile leads club to rugby championship

Former Carpinteria Middle Schooler Donald Deaile helped Olympic Club, a rugby team from San Francisco, win the Division II National Championship on June 2 in Columbus, Ohio. Deaile honed his rugby skills at Bishop Diego where he played football, making the All-CIF First Team and the Santa Barbara News Press First Team as part of the Cardinals Class of 2008. Deaile went on to play rugby for Sacramento State for five seasons prior to leading Olympic Club to the title earlier this month.


16  Thursday, June 20, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

CVN

short stops Softball teams qualify for state championship

The 12U and 14U Carpinteria Girls Softball All Star teams competed in the Western District C Tournament in Oxnard, June 14-16, and both teams qualified to advance to the Southern California C State Championship. The girls will play June 28-30 in Palmdale—the second consecutive year that both teams have advanced to the State Championship.

RIGHT, The 14U team are, bottom front: Amber Sage. In the second-row, from left, are: Mikyla De Alba, Alexiana Jaimes, Ava Ausweger, Athena Garcia, Denise Ruiz and Manager Thomas Mendoza. In the third-row, from left, are: Coach Alex Cruz, Teagan Haley, Kelsy Randall, Mia Reyes, Bella Cruz, Mackenzie Mendoza, Annaliese Farwell and Coach Mario Reyes. Not pictured is Gabi Gallego.

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Thursday, June 20, 2019  17

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

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What would be your last meal?

CVN

maN oN the street Larry Nimmer Larry’s comment: A barbecue meat platter and the Palms salad bar.

Mama’s home cooking. -Nick Razo

Salisbury steak from a wildland fire camp cook. -Bart Lombardi

Grilled artichoke with butter and aioli, fried chicken and pistachio ice cream. -Camilla Thompson

Chile Verde with beans. -Grace Moreno

W W W. C o a s Ta lv i e W. C o m

Just that it is memorable. -Tara O’Reilly


18

 June 20, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

Public Notices approve the independent study program within thirty (30) days of the program to receive payment. Payment for independent study is limited to three (3) meetings per fiscal year. ORDINANCE NO. 19-1 ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD OF DISTRICT DIRECTORS OF CARPINTERIA VALLEY WATER DISTRICT FIXING THE COMPENSATION OF DIRECTORS OF THE BOARD PURSUANT TO §§ 20200 THROUGH 20207 OF THE WATER CODE AND REPEALING RESOLUTION NUMBER 825 WHEREAS, Water Code §§ 20200 through 20207 provide for an alternate method by which members of the Governing Board may be compensated for their work and services in carrying out their duties as Directors and in carrying out the business of the District; and WHEREAS, the District has, by the adoption of Resolution 825 elected to fix the compensation of its Directors pursuant to Water Code §§ 20200 through 20207, on January 25, 2006; and WHEREAS, the District desires to provide that future increases may be adopted by resolution in accordance with the requirements of Water Code §§ 20200 through 20207; and WHEREAS, Notice of a Public Hearing as a part of the District’s regular meeting held on May 22, 2019, was published pursuant to Government Code §6066 and Water Code §20207; and WHEREAS, Proof of Publication of said Notice in the Coastal View and has been filed with the records of the regular meeting; and WHEREAS, the public hearing on the adoption of the Ordinance was held on June 12, 2019, prior to the adoption of this Ordinance as required by Water Code §20203. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED by the Board of Directors of Carpinteria Valley Water District as follows: 1. For each subsequent calendar year following calendar year 2019, the compensation set forth herein may be increased upon the adoption of a the resolution by the Board of Directors authorizing an increase in the compensation paid to each Director in an amount not to exceed 5% (five percent) for each calendar year following the last adjustment; 2. Per Diem Compensation/Day of Service. Pursuant to Water Code §20201, each Director shall receive compensation from the District in the amount of One Hundred Dollars ($100) per day, whether sitting on the Board or acting pursuant to its orders, for: A. Attendance at regular, special or adjourned meetings of the Board of Directors. B. Attendance at conferences or organized educational activities of the following organizations of which the District is a member; the Board hereby determines that such attendance has a significant and meaningful link to the purposes, policies and interests of the District and is therefore beneficial to the District: 1. Association of California Water Agencies (ACWA); 2. ACWA Joint Powers Insurance Authority; 3. American Water Works Association. Each director shall receive compensation from the District in the amount of One Hundred Dollars ($100) per day, whether sitting on the Board or acting pursuant to its orders, for the following: A. Attendance at any Board committee meeting, with compensation limited to two Directors serving on the committee. B. Attendance at the following meetings of other organizations, which the Board hereby determines is beneficial to the District and constitutes the performance of a Director’s official duties: 1. Cachuma Operations and Maintenance Board; 2. Central Coast Water Authority; 3. Santa Barbara County Special Districts Association; C. Attendance at meetings providing ethics training in accordance with Government Code § 53232.1 D. Other meetings or conferences which the Board approves at an agendized action item at a regular meeting not more than 30 days after said meeting or conference, that serves as a benefit to the District and constitute the performance of official duties. E. Independent study in connection with training matters connected with being a board member and to expand a director’s knowledge and interest in water matters. To receive payment for independent study a board member shall obtain prior approval at a public meeting of the Board of Directors and make a presentation to the Board of Directors after the independent study is completed. In the event prior board approval cannot be obtained, the Board member shall submit a request to

The number of days per diem compensation of any Director in any calendar month shall not exceed ten (10). 3. Reimbursement of Expenses. A. Each Director shall be entitled to reimbursement for actual and necessary expenses incurred in the performance of official duties, including those expenses relating to travel, meals, lodging and other actual necessary expenses, for attendance at meetings and conferences or organizations listed in Section 1, or as otherwise approved by the Board as an agendized action item pursuant to Section 1.D. In accordance with Government Code section 53232.2(c), the District shall use the IRS rates for reimbursement of such expenses as established in Publication 463 or any necessary publication thereto. B. If the lodging expenses are in connection with a conference or organized educational activity, including but not limited to ethics training, conducted by the Association of California Water Agencies of the California Special Districts Association, or as otherwise approved by the Board in accordance with Section 1, the cost shall not exceed the maximum group rate published by the conference or activity sponsor, provided that lodging at the group rate is available to the Director at the time of booking. If the group rate is not available, the Director shall use comparable lodging that is consistent with the requirements of this policy. A Director shall use government and group rates offered by a provider of transportation or lodging service for travel and lodging when available. C. Any expenses which do not fall within this policy or the IRS reimbursable rates shall be approved by the Board in a public meeting prior to the Director incurring such expense, except where a group rate is not available for lodging as set forth above. D. The following expenses will not be reimbursed: 1. Alcoholic beverages. 2. Parking or traffic violations. 3. In-room movies. 4. Laundry services. 5. Entertainment. 6. Expenses incurred on behalf of a spouse, dependent or traveling companion. 4. Expense Reports. A. Within thirty (30) days after attendance at a meeting, conference, or event at which authorized or pre-approved reimbursable expenses were incurred, a Director shall submit a signed expense reimbursement request on a form approved by the Board of Directors, together with valid receipts documenting each expense. B. The Board secretary shall produce and distribute a quarterly report containing the expense reimbursements of the Directors. The report shall be presented to the Board on a quarterly basis. 5. Board Member Reports. All Board members, either verbally or in writing, shall briefly report on meetings, conferences, or events attended at District expense at the next regularly scheduled Board meeting following such meeting, conference or event for which the reimbursement is received. 6. Ethics Training. In accordance with Government Code section 53234, Directors and any designated employees shall receive at least two (2) hours of training in general ethics principles and ethics laws relevant to his or her public service every two (2) years. Certificate of completion of ethics training shall be maintained by the District for at least five (5) years. 7. This Ordinance repeals and supersedes any prior Ordinance or Resolution providing for compensation of Directors as of the effective date of this ordinance. 8. This Ordinance shall be effective July 1, 2019. 9. This Ordinance shall be published one time within ten (10) days following its adoption. 10. If any section of this ordinance is for any reason held to be invalid or unconstitutional by the decision of any court of competent jurisdiction, such decision shall not affect the validity of the remaining sections of this ordinance. The Board of Directors hereby declares that it would have adopted this ordinance, irrespective of the fact that any one or more sections be declared invalid or unconstitutional. PASSED AND ADOPTED by the Board of Directors of the Carpinteria Valley Water District this 12th, day of June, 2019 by the following roll call vote: AYES: Capozza, Holcombe, Johnson, Van Wingerden, Roberts NOES: None ABSENT: None ABSTAIN: None

PUBLIC NOTICE Carpinteria-Summerland Fire Protection District in the Matter of the Preliminary Budget for Fiscal Year 2019-20 Health and Safety Code Section 13893 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the preliminary budget of the Carpinteria-Summerland Fire Protection District for fiscal year 2019-20 was adopted by the Board of Directors of said District on June 5, 2019, and is available for inspection Monday through Friday, between 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. at the Carpinteria-Summerland Fire Protection District, 1140 Eugenia Place, Suite A, Carpinteria, CA 93013. NOTICE IS ALSO GIVEN that on September 4, 2019 at 5:30 p.m., the Board of Directors will meet at Carpinteria City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria Ave, Carpinteria, CA 93013, for the purpose of adopting the District’s final budget at which time and place any person may appear and be heard regarding any item in the budget or regarding the addition of other items. This Notice shall be published in accordance with California Health & Safety Code Section 13893. By order of the Board of Directors of the Carpinteria-Summerland Fire Protection District, State of California, this 5th day of June, 2019. Publish: June 20, 2019 ________________________________

CITY OF CARPINTERIA 5775 CARPINTERIA AVENUE CARPINTERIA, CA 93013 (805) 684-5405/www.carpinteria.ca.us NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING OF THE CARPINTERIA PLANNING COMMISSION MONDAY, JULY 1, 2019 AT 5:30 p.m. Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held before a regular meeting of the Planning Commission on Monday, July 1, 2019 at 5:30 p.m., in the Council Chamber, City Hall, 5775 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, California to consider the following item: Procore Facade and Site Improvements Planner: Marysol Smith 18-1903-DPR/CDP Request of Brian Pera, architect with HLW International, to consider Project 18-1903-DPR/CDP (application filed January 16, 2018) for a revision to a previously approved Development Plan and Coastal Development Permit to renovate the eastern half of Procore’s executive office headquarters building and site, including comprehensive updates to the building facade, realignment of the public sidewalk, and reconfiguration of the property’s circulation, parking and landscaped areas under the provisions of the Industrial Research Park (M-RP) Zone District, Chapter 14.26 of the Carpinteria Municipal Code; and to approve an Exemption pursuant to §15301 and §15302 of the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) Guidelines. The application involves APN 001-180-068, addressed as 6303 Carpinteria Avenue. Files for the above referenced matters are available for public inspection at City Hall. The Planning Commission agenda and staff reports are available at City Hall or on the City website at www.carpinteria.ca.us after Thursday, June 27, 2019. All interested persons are invited to attend, participate and be heard. Written comments should be sent to the Planning Commission, c/o Community Development Department, 5775 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, California, 93013, prior to the public meeting. If you have any questions about the above referenced projects, please contact the Community Development Department at (805) 755-4410. Note:In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, if you need assistance to participate in this meeting, please contact Community Development by email at lorenae@ci.carpinteria.ca.us or by phone at 755-4410, or the California Relay Service at (866) 735-2929. Notification two business days prior to the meeting will enable the City to make reasonable arrangements for accessibility to this meeting. Steve Goggia, Community Development Director Publish: June 20, 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

ATTEST: Robert McDonald, Board Secretary

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: June 20, 2019

Publish: May 30, June 6, 13, 20, 2019

APPROVED: Matthew Roberts, President

________________________________ 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

TER 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, 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 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 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): LET-

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

PUBLIC NOTICES Continued on page 23


Thursday, June 20, 2019  19

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

PUBLIC NOTICES

continued from page 18 __________________________________ 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 __________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as ENERGY TATTOO AND BODY PIERCINGS at 428 STATE STREET, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93101. Full name of registrant(s): GLOBAL FELICITY at business address: 1023 Cacique St Apt A, Santa Barbara, CA 93103. This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. This statement was filed with the County 06/04/2019. The registrant began transacting business on 5/3/2019. 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 Thomas Brian, Deputy County Clerk, Recorder and Assessor. No. 2019-0001328 Publish: June 20, 27, July 4, 11, 2019 __________________________________

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Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California 20  Thursday, June 20,28, 2019 28 Thursday, March 2019 24  Thursday, April 7, 2011

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

THROWBACK THURSDAY

CVN

Long ago Cravens Pre-Teddy’s by the Sea Longgold before patio dining came to 5096 Carpinteria for Ave., the property across from Maple Avenue housed the

Divine digits:

The Cravens family has a long and McLean family, including a solemn Baptist minister and complex history in the Carpinteria Valhis son, a real estate agent with a photography hobby that ley, all of which can be traced back to landed him a spot in Life Magazine. the 1828 birth of an Alabama boy named Thomas McLean fought in the Civil War before becomThomas. The ambitious Thomas Cravens ing a minister in 1870. When sent to Carpinteria to work out-dreamed the boundaries of his home at the Baptist Church on the corning of Carpinteria and state at a young age and let the magnet BY MIRIAM Linden avenues,LINDBECK Thomas brought along his wife, Ellen, of the Gold Rush pull him west. He left miriam@coastalview.com and their five children. home at 21, crossing overland through The family first lived in an old two-story house on New Mexico, Arizona and Southern Spring has arrived in cold/heat, rain/ April 15-21 Carpinteria Avenue near Elm Avenue. Later, the McLeans California. From San Diego, a small boat sun, massive purchased five natural acres andand builtmanmade a house along Carpinteria As the feminine principle carried him to San Francisco, the disasters, andnorth outreach like the globe Avenue (then the Coast Highway) in the location now embraces duality and draws launch pad for gold miners. has not done before. Just our world occupied by Teddy’s by theasSea. it into harmony, such is the Thomas initially mined the American is dealing with hand ofMarjorie duality, Cadwell so According to athe letter from Edmunson case this week. After freeRiver, but later shifted his focus to aboveare you this month, Carpinteria, only excerpted in Jayne Craven Caldwell’s book “Carpinteria as global awareness, this thinking and ground Heand worked in the you do Reverend soresources. with seeing embracing it was,” McLean “was a stern, god-fearing man.”days is all about solid founnext seven lumber businessand andchoosing eventually a those opposites theowned pathnatured He and his wife raised a jovial, good son, stability, Bert, dation, calm, right and wrong number of saw mills. In 1856, he married of cooperation. who remained Carpinteria’s most eligible bachelor until and—surprise—tradition! This week, Elizabeth Humes, and the couple made CARpINTERIA VALLEy MuSEuM oF HISToRy his death at age 90. According to a documentCarpinteria, written foryou are a four and you build their home in Northern California for The McLean family lived at the T of Maple and Carpinteria avenues throughout the early 1900s. the Carpinteria Annear,to last. You anchor security This month Valley Historical Society by Jenny everything over a decade. “Being friendly and outgoing, (Bert) was a favorite escort AIn two for this 1868, the month, Cravensyou headed south, in your dealings, do honest and good for many of by the the single women in the community.” are over-lit feminine wintering in Los Angeles before laying labor, and you are disciplined and sober. Bert opened Carpinteria’s real estate office in 1917, Annear stated. He shocked infl uence. The prin-first down roots in female Carpinteria. Thomas pur- You are not afraid to get the job done, the conservative little town by taking on a female business partner, Miss Lottie ciple cradles allranch dualities chased a 60-acre with a small adobe manage your affairs with endurance and VALLEy MuSEuM OF HISTORy Shepard. concentration, and prove yourself worand them into aofthird Week of 6/17/19 -CARpINTERIA 6/23/19 Week offor 3/25/19 - 3/31/19 andmerges a tangled expanse thickposition: chaparral Today, Bert is best remembered his photography hobby. His flower photos 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 appeared in many seed catalogues, and about 4,000 of his locally shot photos are arranch. Manager of the human experience, you about coordination, organization, unifithe Cravens worked steadily to improve chived at the Carpinteria Valley Museum of History,order where they an important out of provide chaos and spirit cation, flexibility, adaptability, patience their property. They added 70 acres to bring owned a number of horses, mulesinto and family. In all, Thomas and Elizabeth Descendants of Thomas and Elizabeth chronicle of businesses, landscapes and people of days past. matter. Just as a woman bearing a child, and evolution. This is your month to their holdings and built a new house on cows. raised 11 children. still live in Carpinteria today. Bert’s splash arrived when Life Magazine published his coalesces photo of ainsteer of life force you lower thenational amplitude ofagricultural the masculine the land. Following the trend all manner While their land expanded and propThomas’ local influence expanded as with its head stuck in a barrel, horns protruding from the base. The publication earned this week, as you prepare to bring in the leadership role and turn up the power of the day, they planted lima beans and erty values increased, so did the Cravens well. By the time he died at age 60, he had To learn more about Carpinteria’s unique and Bert $500—big money for a hobbiest photographer. new civilization. on tact, diplomacy, listening, learning served on the school board, on the County interesting past, visit the Carpinteria Valley In its youth, the City of Carpinteria moved into the old McLean house. Immediand paying close attention. Lean on your Board of Supervisors and as a member of Museum of History, open Tuesday through ately after the 1965 incorporation election, theApril city was headquartered in the building intuition—it’s fl awless and it leads to 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 Burke on Carpinteria Avenue now houses Gonzo’s Cycles. City Hall movedE.into the understanding and rightthat choice. With your abundant nature McLean in July 1966 and relocated of 2 together 3 4 to 5 in July 6 7 1967. 8 9 10 11 12 13 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 ACROSS This ishouse the month to1of work ACROSS of attracting wealth through In 1971, Kentucky Fried Chicken moved into the McLean house-turned-City Hall, Bigyour name in care1for community, to partner with 1 Talk online 14 15 16 14 15 16 healthy work,ofyour eight and the late brought in its beach town brand Mexican food. Chuy’s pineapples 5 Beheaded eachinother and1980s workChuy’s happily as groups reappears for the fi rst time seamlessly transitioned Cabo’s Baja contin5a Home extension 17 into 18 Grill and Cantina in 2001. History 19 17 18 19 Boleyn with vision. You have a perfect sense this year. This you resume your ued with Cielo Restautant in the 2015, The Nugget in 2016 andweek the property’s current Thickand slice 9 Muscle of 10 timing can enjoy20being power leadership role with22 renewed insight. 21 20 21 22 23 occupant, Teddy’s thethrone Sea. is your 14 Nilethe wader contraction behind throne.by The Working in concert with your feminine 15 River by the and taking the role 24 25 23 of 24 25 14 Outstanding overall direction, side, youpast, focus now organizations, To more about uniquefarand interesting visit theon Carpinteria Valley Louvre 15 Daily delivery thelearn right hand thisCarpinteria’s month produces on achievement, on money and material 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 26 27 28 29 30 31 Museum of grabbing History, Tuesday from 1 to 4 p.m. at 956 Maple Ave. 16 Insurable item open 16 Peace pact more than the reins. So through defer to Saturday comforts. Though the eight is driven to Tupelo,the to Elvis 17 Guitar the17women, female32business associa33 34 35 36 33 34 35 36 37 work hard, to attract prosperity on ev19 and Monopoly token forerunner tions pamper the ladies at home this ery level, to40succeed and41to be granted 37 38 39 40 38 20 Fixed gaze 18 Digestive juice month. Your rewards will be untold. 39 power by those around it, you do so with 21 Young bird 19 Chopper blade 41 42 43 43 42 peace at44your core. You 45 are considered 23 Speak 20 Worrisome April 1-7 an authority, and tie48 the infinite to the Sudoku Puzzle websudoku.com 48 45 46 47 46 47by pompously 22 Put in a plug for 44 Sudoku Puzzle by websudoku.com fi nite in a forever nourishing loop. Your By the time you read this 25 Barrel racing 24 High-speed 49 50 51 50 51 integrity52 in 53 your work in concert with paragraph, rst 49 seven Easy venue your fiLevel: scene Level: Easy the 56 nine’s powers, builds a world of the days willofbePooh done. 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Enter digits symbol humanity public welfare, 43 Pain chest serpent 41 Lacking alternative from 1oftoin 9the into theand blank 38 Palate-pleasing 2 Rush follower solvents 53 Steel ingredient these last two days, nothing can throw from 1 to 9 into the blank it is the number for lifemust flows andpottery being spaces. Every row 45 Cultural pursuits 6 Dutch Track event 40 Leading lady 3 Forerunner 43 Salon job 54 Weak, as on you diplomacy off your course. 55 Burning through spaces. Every row must open to what’s what’s next contain one each And digit. 46 Stage, asof a next. 7 Regional speech the 44 sky As aaspreferred Everleading and ___ 41contain Predisposition 4 Choppers 45 Old-school crime the brightest56light the one of each digit. leads you to the world. So show must every column, as 8 ___ in a blue 58 on Mounted on 42So King topper 5 Surprise attack phone 56 Neck and neck way,alternative now you can lay your beach must every column, as must every 3x3 square. moon 47 Type of fence 46 Fourth-down 59 Fodder holder 43must Falk every or Fonda 6 Carpenter's tool 46 Claim 57 Job for a body blankets and watch yourself cut through 3x3 square. 49 Abate, as rain 9 Have to have figure on your way 60 Ewan McGregor, 44 Connect April 8-14 7 Not a thing 47 Le Carre novel, shop the universe home. 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Thursday, June 20, 2019  21

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

Lonson Family Farm boasts soft, friendly alpaca tour By Melinda WittWer Photos By deBra herrick

What animal grows possibly the world’s softest fiber, comes in a variety of colors, is an efficient lawn mower, has adorable babies that walk shortly after birth, and spits at you if you misbehave? This animal is, of course, not the lucky llama nor the enduring camel, but a close relative—the alpaca. For those unfamiliar with what great pets alpacas can be, it might be time for a visit to Canzelle Alpacas at Lonson Family Farm located in the foothills above Carpinteria. Carol-Anne Lonson, a teacher, and her mother, Hazel Lyon, both of whom migrated here from South Africa and ended up in Hope Ranch, were looking for a home-based business that had some tax benefits. In 1998, after reading a magazine advertisement about a ranch in Santa Ynez that raised alpacas, the mother-daughter team headed north where they met Joan Spiers, the owner of El Ranchita and a highly-respected expert on alpacas. Carol-Anne immediately fell in love with these critters and purchased her first two females, bringing them home to her two-acre farm in Hope Ranch. These two charmers led CarolAnne to a new adventure: breeding and selling award-winning alpacas. By 2004, the Canzelle Alpacas team owned 150 animals. Because of their small hooves and their ability to nibble grass rather than pull it out by the roots, alpacas are easy on the land, but it was time for the Lonsons to move their herd to a bigger facility. Thus, Canzelle Alpacas traveled to Carpinteria and made their home on 20 acres, now known as the Lonson Family Farm. Within two years, the number of animals grew to 300, and the business revolved around breeding, boarding and selling alpacas to responsible owners. Alpacas are herd animals and don’t do well alone, so they are always sold in pairs: two females, a female and a crie (a juvenile alpaca), or a female and a gelding. Breeding males fetch the highest prices and usually need their own pen. One of the many “fun” sides of this business is the active show circuit where champion alpacas compete. Of course, the more awards won, the greater value the animal is to the breeder. The year 2008 brought the fall of the stock market and a dramatic decline in the demand for alpacas. Many who had been boarding their alpacas on the Lonson farm were forced by circumstances to abandon their animals, and Carol-Anne was compelled to change her business model. She went through a period of qualifying new owners who wanted to adopt a few alpacas for their backyard or have a breeding pair and experience the cycle of life. Eventually, the number of alpacas on the farm was reduced to around 50. Prospective buyers were given a tour of the Lonson farm where they saw alpacas of various colors and temperament and quality—some people seeking the animals as pets, and other for breeding or showing. One couple just wanted to see the animals and they had such a good experience that their social media and website posts made Canzelle Alpacas tours a must-see attraction. Carol-Anne realized people were delighted to be able to interact, hug, feed and enjoy these delightful animals in a beautiful setting for a fee. Now, people from all over the world travel to Carpinteria for their Canzelle Alpacas tour. So, a bit by accident, a little agri-tourism venture began on the Lonson Farm. At first Carol-Anne (who is admittedly “old school”) tried keeping track of things with pen and paper, but soon enlisted the help of her youngest son, Brad, to design a website

at one point the lonson family had 300 alpacas on their carpinteria farm. today their herd is a cozy 50 alpacas.

at left, ranch manager and “alpaca whisperer” humberto razo feeds a carrot from his mouth to one of the canzelle llamas. at right, alpacas are herd animals and need to be kept in pairs or more. and schedule all tours online. A secure 6-foot chain link fence, lighting, Anatolian shepherd guard dogs, lla-

mas and one water buffalo provide protection from backcountry predators like bobcats, mountain lions and coyotes. The

thomas currier and his granddaughter Fallyn nay feed carrots to a female llama at canzelle alpacas.

alpacas are also cared for by Humberto Razo, the ranch manager of 25 years and the ultimate “alpaca whisperer.” It’s common to see the alpacas happily eating carrots out of Razo’s mouth, playing tag and even giving him a hug. Archie, the 1,200-pound rescued water buffalo, will peacefully lie down for a hug and a good belly scratch from Razo, not something easily accomplished. Alpacas originally came from Peru, Bolivia and Chile. While llamas are used as pack animals, alpacas are raised for their “royal” fiber (in Inca culture it was reserved for royalty) that is similar to cashmere. Alpacas get vaccinated, have their teeth cleaned, get their toenails trimmed and are sheared on the same day, once a year. Their life span is 20 to 25 years and their main diet is grass, but the Lonson Farm alpacas also enjoy top-grade alfalfa twice a day. Alpaca “gold” (manure) is a quality fertilizer and can be applied to any plant without composting first. November is the month to see the adorable baby alpacas, and tour reservations may be made at Canzelle.com.


22 n Thursday, June 20, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

CVN

SCHOOL NOTES

Kindergarten teacher Andrea Edmundson recently brought her class to the firehouse at 911 Walnut Ave. Canalino first-graders perform a year-end play in the school auditorium.

Spanish gets a spotlight in Canalino play

First-grade Canalino Elementary School teachers Krista Munizich and Caryn Parker have for years collaborated on plays together, combining the student talents of their respective classes. With Parker teaching the first cohort of students in the Dual Language Immersion program (who completed first grade on June 13), she and Munizich saw an opportunity for both classes to use Spanish and English in a play by Bad Wolf Productions, which creates scripts and music for school shows. Students performed the play “Martina y Pérez,” a traditional Latin American and Spanish tale about a beautiful little cockroach who is courted by a Cat, Dog, Rooster and Mouse—and later cooks a very dangerous pot of onion soup. The bilingual performance showcased the Spanish-speaking abilities of the DLI class and also those of Munizich’s students, many of whom came to the language with little to no background but nevertheless sang a number of songs completely in Spanish. The parent-filled audience followed the travails of two lovely cucarachas, Martina and Martha, interspersed with songs and narration.

Canalino kindergartners visit real life heroes

Carpinteria Summerland Fire Protection District firefighters hosted kindergartners from Andrea Edmundson’s class at Canalino Elementary during the first week of June, and demonstrated their protective gear, fire hoses and trucks. The children got to spray the fire hose, and one of the firefighters geared up to explain what the kids would see if there was a fire-station response to an emergency at their home. Afterwards, Edmundson’s class stopped by Fosters Freeze to enjoy complimentary soft-serve ice cream cones.

Carpinteria Middle School Associated Student Body President Angelina Cummings (at lectern) addresses the audience at the CMS promotion ceremony on June 13, with ASB Vice President Monica Delgado (right) standing by. Onstage, from left, are CMS Assistant Principal Jeannette Ruley, eighth-grade history teacher John Fowler, counselor Megan Kruk, ELA eighth-grade teacher Marith Parton, Principal Lisa O’Shea, CUSD board members Rogelio Delgado and Sally Green (obscured), Superintendent Rigby and CUSD school board President Andy Sheaffer.

CMS students take the next step

Carpinteria Middle School Principal Lisa O’Shea celebrates her students’ reading success with an involuntary slime bath.

Carpinteria Middle School ASB President Angelina Cummings earned a 4.0 grade point average this year, and spoke about her gratitude for the nurturing she received at school. Cummings also talked about how much she enjoyed her middle school years and shared excitement for future endeavors with her fellow promoting Red Hawks. ASB Vice President Monica Delgado also spoke during the promotion ceremony on June 13.

CMS is home to great readers

Carpinteria Middle School had a school-wide reading celebration on June 10, Principal Lisa O’Shea reported. “All students read and took Accelerated Reader tests throughout the year,” O’Shea said, “which earned them points based on how well they did on the tests.” O’Shea had agreed to allow students to choose an activity if the school made its reading goal, and the students voted to have their principal get “slimed.” The entire student body watched as the students who earned the most points also earned the right to pour slime over Principal O’Shea. “No principals were harmed during this event,” O’Shea said, “although my hair may need ultramoisturizing after this!” CMS eighth-graders finished middle school on June 13 and will begin high school in the fall.

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Thursday, June 20, 2019  23

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

From left, are: David Selberg, Hospice of Santa Barbara CEO; Jon Clark, James S. Bower Foundation President; Shaun Tomson, keynote speaker; Shaun’s wife Carla Tomson; and Rev. Jerry Anderson at The Light Shines Ahead Luncheon.

CVN

On the rOad Going transatlantic with CVN

Ted and Mary Anne Theilmann visited the Caves of Herculeas, an archaeological cave complex located in Cape Spartel, Morocco, as part of a twomonth tour the couple made, which included a transatlantic crossing from Galveston, Texas to Barcelona, Spain. Their trip ended in Utrecht, The Netherlands, where they visited their daughter, Jessica, and her family. Pictured, the Theilmanns demonstrate their crossword and Sudoku skills with the remaining page of the Coastal View News they brought along.

Tomson illuminates the importance of hope at Compassionate Care luncheon

Shaun Tomson, 1977 world champion surfer, gave an emotional presentation about coping with the loss of his son, and the importance of hope during the “The Light Shines Ahead” luncheon on June 12, hosted by Compassionate Care of Carpinteria—an initiative of Hospice of Santa Barbara. Approximately 110 community members and leaders filled the Rincon Beach Club for the event, which raised $31,000 in support of CCC and its bereavement, patient care management and educational services. “‘The light shines ahead’ are among the final words my son shared with me before his accidental death in 2006,” Tomson said. “Mathew wrote this sentence as part of an essay on surfing, and ultimately, it helped me survive this terrible time.” Tomson built a new life after the death of his son, and now talks across the world to corporations, universities and schools about the influence of positive purpose on success in life and business, based on his own experiences of overcoming the challenges of grief and despair.

Maui brings a sense of aloha

Eli LoMonaco got a jumpstart on summer vacation in Maui with his parents, Crescent and Michael LoMonaco. The family visited Kihea—a place known for gentle, rolling waves that are perfect for learning to surf. Multiple surf schools and surfboard rental operations line the shores there, helping visitors to experience the sport of kings.

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Snap a photo with your Coastal View News in hand and

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

THURS.

FRI.

SAT.

SUN.

MON.

TUES.

WED.

HIGH: 68 LOW: 59

HIGH: 66 LOW: 58

HIGH: 72 LOW: 58

HIGH: 73 LOW: 59

HIGH: 73 LOW: 60

HIGH: 71 LOW: 60

HIGH: 74 LOW: 60

SUNDAY SURF & TIDES Sunrise: 5:47am • Sunset: 8:14pm SURF DIRECTION WIND

THURS 1 ft SSW

5mph/SSW

FRI

1 ft W

9mph/SSW

SAT

1-2 ft W

8mph/SSW

SUN

MON

9mph/S

7mph/S

1 ft W

1 ft W

TUES 1 ft W

8mph/SSW


24  Thursday, June 20, 2019

Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California

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

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

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

BEAUTIFUL FAMILY HOME IN A GREAT COMMUNITY....Lovely four bedroom, two and one-half bath in a wonderful development, The Meadow. First level master bedroom with a private patio, vaulted ceilings, three bedrooms and bath upstairs, spacious living room with a fireplace, family room, dining room with adjacent enclosed patio, and two car attached garage. Amenities include: Pool, Spa, and Clubhouse. Approximately one-half mile to charming downtown Carpinteria with great restaurants, unique shops, and more. One-half mile farther and you will be at the “World’s Safest Beach”. OFFERED AT $849,000 Please call Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228

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SPACIOUS HOME IN RANCHO GRANADA - A DESIRABLE SENIOR PARK…Featuring an open floor plan with two bedrooms, two baths, large living room with dining area PLUS a den/family room. The kitchen has a breakfast bar. Conveniently located to shopping, parks, bus, golf driving range, and the OCEAN! OFFERED AT $279,000 Please call Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228

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

FREE MARKET EVALUATION CALL SHIRLEY KIMBERLIN TODAY! 805-886-0228

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WELL MAINTAINED HOME…Featuring vaulted ceilings, dual-pane windows and lots of natural light. Two bedrooms, two baths, in San Roque Mobile Home Park, where all ages are welcome. Park amenities include Pool, Clubhouse, Game Room, Picnic Area and RV Storage. Conveniently located to parks, bike or walking path to shopping, bus stops, the bluffs and the ocean. OFFERED AT $259,000 Please call Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228

Thinking of Selling Your Property?

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PEACEFUL VIEWS OF NATURAL LANDSCAPING AND THE CARPINTERIA CREEK…Two bedroom, one and one-half bath condominium with convenient kitchen. Great location that’s a short stroll to the beach and downtown Carpinteria. Amenities include: Pool, Spa, Clubhouse with Game Room. Excellent property to enjoy as a permanent residence or a relaxing vacation retreat. OFFERED AT $530,000 Please call Shirley Kimberlin at 805-886-0228

SUMMER ACTIVITY GUIDE ONLINE AT CoastalView.com

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Coastal View News • June 20, 2019  

Free weekly newspaper for the Carpinteria Valley.

Coastal View News • June 20, 2019  

Free weekly newspaper for the Carpinteria Valley.

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