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Vol. 27, No. 47
August 12 - 18, 2021
Harbor Seal Committee formed
Back to (dance) school with Curtis Dance Studio
Arts & Crafts Faires return to Arts Center
Throwback Thursday: Peter Franco
Bringing home numerous medals, Carpinteria’s Future Farmers of America (FFA) team stood out at the Heritage Valley Livestock Show in Santa Paula. The team, seen bottom right, competed in the fair, which was held at the end of last month and was hosted by Fillmore, Santa Paula and Carpinteria high schools. They were some of the 80 students that competed for the prizes.
Eli Sheaffer, pictured top left with FFA advisor Noe Gomez, won first place for novice showmanship in the division for lambs. For
rising Carpinteria High School senior Alondra Badillo, pictured top right, this was her third year bringing an animal to an FFA fair. Raul Romero – pictured bottom left with his cousin, Ivan Espinoza, far left, and Espinoza’s mother, Elda Rojas, center – won a buckle and first place for novice pig showmanship. Espinoza placed fifth for advanced showmanship in the sheep division, while Clover Martinez won first in the advanced goat division. In novice showmanship for swine, Mariana Esquivel placed second, Alejandra Lira placed third and Gabriel Flores placed fifth.
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2 Thursday, August 12, 2021
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
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Jasmin Lopez, a Family Service Agency case manager, will be based at the Carpinteria Children’s Project to assist seniors with basic needs support including food, medical insurance, housing and transportation, as well as access to mental health counseling.
Free bilingual social services available for Carpinteria seniors
Family Service Agency (FSA) of Santa Barbara County will begin providing bilingual social services and case management for Carpinteria residents aged 60 or older. The services are geared towards providing seniors with the tools they need to cope and live safe, independent and healthy lives, according to a press release from FSA. Services are currently operating via phone and email in alignment with public health protocols. A case manager will also be assigned to work at the Carpinteria Children’s Project (CCP) to assist seniors with basic needs support including food, medical insurance, housing and transportation, as well as access to mental health counseling. “The pandemic made it apparent that Carpinteria needed more senior services,” CCP Executive Director Teresa Alvarez said. “FSA has a proven track record of working with seniors to help them improve their quality of life and stability, and we are fortunate to have them working in our community now with this population.” Services are free to Carpinteria residents who are 60 years or older or are caring for someone who is. To make an appointment, call (805) 965-1001 x408.
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Thursday, August 12, 2021 3
Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
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Fleming found guilty of killing Eric Romero
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back and hit his head Scott Robert Fleming of Carpinteria has been on the concrete. Romero found guilty of volunsuccumbed to his injuries several days later at tary manslaughter in Santa Barbara Cottage the 2019 death of Eric Hospital. Fleming fled Romero. On Aug. 5, a jury the scene shortly after found Fleming guilty the assault and was apprehended by Sherriﬀ’s on charges of voluntary Detectives several days manslaughter, assault later in Ventura. with force likely to pro“This signiﬁcant conduce great bodily injury and battery causing seriviction was possible due ous bodily injury, as well to exceptional work on as a special allegation for S c o t t R o b e r t F l e m i n g the part of our Santa Barpersonally inﬂicting great has been found guilty of bara County Sheriﬀ’s Ofbodily injury in the kill- voluntary manslaughter and ﬁce and members of the ing of Romero, according will be sentenced on Oct. 14. public who witnessed a terrible crime and called to statement from Santa Barbara County District 911,” Joyce Dudley said. “This successful prosecution was a direct Attorney Joyce E. Dudley. The charges stemmed from an assault result of the hard and smart work of in Carpinteria on the early morning of Detective Travis Henderson and Senior July 20, 2019. According to reports, after DDA Kevin Weichbrod.” various altercations between a group of Fleming will be sentenced in Departfriends, Fleming attacked Romero, who ment 1 of the Santa Barbara Superior was trying to de-escalate the situation. Court on Oct. 14 and faces a possible 27 Fleming assaulted Romero, knocking years in state prison due to a prior serious him unconscious and causing him to fall felony conviction.
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4 Thursday, August 12, 2021
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
Suspect arrested in Cate School sexual abuse case The Santa Barbara ing school in Carpinteria County Sheriff’s Office that serves grades nine identified 27-year-old through 12. They did not Da’Jon Tyrik James as the identify James at the time. suspect in the Cate School On June 24, detectives sexual abuse investigaserved search warrants to tion, the police announced the Cate School campus. on Monday. They announced that they James is already in had identified several custody in Colorado for sexual assault survivors similar crimes. He had during the investigation. been working at the DawThe sexual assault surson School in Boulder vivors were identified County as a music teacher only as both current and and was arrested late last former students at Cate month on charges of sexu- Da’Jon Tyrik James School. al assault on a child by one has been identiﬁed as “(Sheriff’s detectives) in a position of trust and the suspect in the Cate believe there may be adunlawful sexual contact. School sexual abuse ditional survivors or witAccording to a news re- investigation. James nesses who have not yet lease from Boulder Coun- is already in custody been located or contactty, detectives from the in Colorado for similar ed,” a press release sent area identiﬁed four female crimes. out by the sheriﬀ’s oﬃce students, ages 17–19, who read. reported that their music teacher had “The Sheriff’s Office is aware that “touched them sexually,” beginning Jan- survivors of sexual assault and abuse uary 2021 through February 2021. are often reluctant to come forward for “The four female students disclosed many diﬀerent reasons. We have many they were subjected to inappropriate resources available regardless of your language, sexually explicit imagery, decision to participate in a criminal invesprolonged hugging, fondling, inappro- tigation. Sheriﬀ’s detectives coordinate priate complementing, and inappropriate closely with the Santa Barbara County kissing on their foreheads. All the alleged District Attorney’s Oﬃce, Victim-Witness incidents occurred on school property Program to ensure the needs of survivors during school hours,” the news release are not overshadowed by the focus on read. the investigation and prosecution of the The Santa Barbara County Sheriﬀ’s accused,” the press release continued. Oﬃce announced in early July that they Anyone with information related to were investigating sexual abuse by a the investigation should call Detective former employee at Cate School, a board- Sergeant Mark Valencia at (805) 681-4150.
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An embankment on Carpinteria Sanitary District’s wastewater treatment facility was damaged by the Jan. 9, 2018 debris ﬂows. Next week, construction will begin to repair the ﬂoodwall.
Construction begins on damaged ﬂoodwall at wastewater plant
As early as Aug. 16, the Carpinteria Sanitary District will begin construction on permanent repairs to the concrete embankment and ﬂoodwall on the eastern perimeter of its wastewater treatment facility, located at 5351 6th St. This critical infrastructure was damaged by the massive debris ﬂow event in Carpinteria Creek on Jan. 9, 2018, which followed the Thomas Fires. Interim work to stabilize the embankment was completed in late 2018 while the district pursued permits to perform the permanent repair. A number of approvals still need to be secured to move forward, including approvals from the California Coastal Commission, the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, the National Marine Fisheries Service and the Central Coast Regional Water Quality Control Board. The sanitary district said they have also put into place measures to minimize impacts to the creek environment, to protect sensitive species and to restore the habitat to pre-disaster conditions.
Approximately 210 linear feet of foundation that was destroyed in 2018 will be replaced. A steel sheet pile wall will be installed using vibratory methods and a reinforced concrete block foundation will be constructed between the new wall and the toe of the embankment. Soil will cover the replaced structure to provide for subsequent installation of arroyo willow and other native plant species. The work is being funded, in large part, by disaster recovery grants from the Federal Emergency Management Agency and the California Oﬃce of Emergency Services. During the eight-to-10-week construction period, access in the creek corridor between 6th Street and the State Beach will be blocked oﬀ to ensure public safety. Area residents may experience some construction noise, within normal working hours, during a portion of the project. For more information, contact the sanitary district at (805) 684-7214 or info@ carpsan.com.
Thursday, August 12, 2021 5
Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
Planners split on Vallecito home expansion, say it’s ‘too big’ for now BY RYAN P. CRUZ The Carpinteria Planning Commission came across a rare 2-2 vote at its most recent meeting regarding an 856 squarefoot second-story expansion of a home on Vallecito Road, after three neighboring families ﬁled an appeal against the proposed addition to the residence. The impasse was reached after two opposing motions failed in split votes, with Chair Jane Beneﬁeld and Commissioner David Allen voting in support of the appeal, and Vice-Chair Glenn LaFevers and Commissioner John Moyer voting to aﬃrm the Community Development Chair’s decision to approve the project as is. The absence of Commissioner John Callender created the setting for the split-vote, which staﬀ and commissioners could not remember happening for years. LaFevers said that the proposal has already jumped through the hoops of previous approval from the Architectural Review Board and Community Development Director, and he thought it should be able to proceed. “The process that this project has been through is rigorous,” he said. “This
isn’t something that slipped through the tracks.” The home, which is the largest in the 34-home neighborhood, is the only property in the area that takes up an entire “through lot” – a 13,000 square-foot
MONTECITO L AW G R O U P
lation, natural light and maintain privacy for the neighbors,” Kucharski said. Beneﬁeld had concerns about the size and scale of the project, and in her opinion the proposal is not ready for ﬁnal approval.
“I think it’s way too big for the neighborhood. It is not in proportion, it is not harmonious.”
Stefanie has been uniformly responsive and 559 SAN YSIDRO ROAD, SUITE J helpful with my living MONTECITO, CA 93108
trust needs. I highly (805) 293-6363
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parcel of land between Vallecito Road and Church Lane. LaFevers said it “ﬁts on the lot beautifully” and proposed additions are “consistent” and “compatible” with the neighborhood. The families that ﬁled the appeal say the proposed second-story windows are set too low and would allow a view directly into their yards and homes. John Kucharski, a neighbor that is part of the appeal, is hoping the plans can be revised to eliminate his privacy concerns, and he wants the second-story windows to be moved a foot higher. “That would still allow fresh air venti-
“I think it’s way too big for the neighborhood,” Beneﬁeld said. “It is not in proportion, it is not harmonious.” She said though it doesn’t meet their ﬁndings currently, she believes “with a little more work, it could.” STEFANIE HERRINGTON The homeowner and project applicant, Manuel Martinez, said that he wants to ATTORNEY “do it right,” and “enhance the beauty” of the property, and did not see a problem STEFANIE HERRINGTON with the design speciﬁcations as they 559 SAN YSIDRO ROAD, SUITE J ATTORNEY STEFANIE HERRINGTON are now. STEFANIE HERRINGTON ATTORNEY MONTECITO, CA 93108 “I did my research as well,” Martinez ATTORNEY 559 SAN YSIDRO ROAD, SUITE J said. “I hired all the experts. It’s within city codes.” 559 SAN YSIDRO ROAD, SUITE J MONTECITO, CA 93108 (805) 293-6363 Oﬃcially, the split-vote impasse means 559 SAN YSIDRO ROAD, SUITE J MONTECITO, CA 93108 the appeal was neither upheld or denied, (805) 293-6363 MONTECITO, CA 93108 and the project would be considered email@example.com (805) 293-6363 again at the commission’s next regular firstname.lastname@example.org MONTECITOLAWGROUP.COM meeting on Sept. 7. email@example.com MONTECITOLAWGROUP.COM (805) 293-6363 MONTECITOLAWGROUP.COM
firstname.lastname@example.org MONTECITOLAWGROUP.COM Search for related stories at
CoastalView.com INITIATIVE TO SAVE OUR DOWNTOWN AND BEACH PARKING LOT Initiative Meeting on
m p 0 3 : 5 , 6 t1 s u g u A , y a Mond TAND UP
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Please join us in signing: WEDNESDAYS • 4-6pm • Linden Ave. & 5TH THURSDAYS • 4-6pm • Seal Fountain MONDAY, August 16 • 5:15pm (to end of meeting) • City Hall ANYTIME • Email if you would like an initiative team to come to you to sign the petition. email@example.com • www.parkinglot3.org AD PAID FOR BY THE COMMITTEE TO SAVE THE DOWNTOWN & BEACH PARKING LOT
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© Compass 2021 ¦ All Rights Reserved by Compass ¦ Made in NYC Compass is a real estate broker licensed by the State of California operating under multiple entities. License Numbers 01991628, 1527235, 1527365, 1356742, 1443761, 1997075, 1935359, 1961027, 1842987, 1869607, 1866771, 1527205, 1079009, 1272467. All material presented herein is intended for informational purposes only and is compiled from sources deemed reliable but has not been verified.
6 Thursday, August 12, 2021
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
Council creates Harbor Seal Committee, response to declining seal population
BY EVELYN SPENCE
On Monday, the council approved the creation of the Harbor Seal Advisory Committee, in an effort to both study and protect the declining harbor seal population in Carpinteria. The committee will study both the decline in the number of harbor seals, as well as look at the possible options for how best to protect the harbor seal habitat moving forward. The committee will also look at whether the harbor seal population is declining across the board, or just in the Carpinteria rookery. It will remain active for one year beginning October 2021. The committee will be composed of both community members and two members of the council: Vice Mayor Al Clark and Councilmember Roy Lee. During Monday’s meeting, the council discussed what type of group the committee would be classified as: an ad-hoc committee model, a small committee model, a large committee model or a working group model. The council ultimately went with a large committee/working group combination model, in an effort to include members of the public who have already been advocating fiercely on behalf of the seals. Over the past 17 years, the Carpinteria Seal Watch, a volunteer group that keeps an eye out for the harbor seals, has documented a decline in the number of seals in the rookery. Data shows that in 2004, there were 365 adults in the area and 65 pups; in 2021, the group documented 220 adult seals and 64 pups. City Manager Dave Durflinger thanked those who had spoken in previous council meetings or sent in letters on behalf of the harbor seals, pointing to the Carpinteria Valley Association and the Carpinteria Seal Watch. “The Carpinteria Valley Association provided a table to organize our options
a little bit better,” he explained. Several community members spoke during a public forum about the issue, expressing concern about the harbor seal population. Susan Mailheau, a member of the Seal Watch and a veterinarian, said she “appreciates that Carpinteria wants to figure out the best way to figure out the best habitat and improvement for the harbor seals.” “Their challenges are very unique, and very distinct,” she said. She brought copies of two scientific research studies focused on harbor seals to the council, stating she hopes the committee would use them. She encouraged the council to use the working group committee model. Susan Allen, also a member of Seal Watch, encouraged the council during its meeting to work transparently with the public. “This is really an educational process, and the more transparent, the more the public understands why this needs to be done and where it’s headed and will make it easier when we hopefully get to some solutions,” she said. “As far as getting help from members of the public, I would say there’s any number of seal watchers and other community members who would be more than happy to step in and ease the burden of staff. We know these are difficult times and staff have a lot on their plate.” “We want to help,” she emphasized.
Council donates to Coalition Against Gun Violence
The council unanimously approved a $600 donation toward the Coalition Against Gun Violence for its gun buyback event that will be held on Aug. 21. The gun buyback event allows residents to anonymously exchange their firearms for a $100 or $200 Smart & Final gift card – depending on the type of weapon
Over the past 17 years, the Carpinteria Seal Watch, a volunteer group that keeps an eye out for the harbor seals, has documented a decline in the number of seals in the rookery.
– in an attempt to get more firearms off the streets of Santa Barbara. The buyback is focused on people who have firearms in their possession that they no longer want or need, lessening any risk of any disposal they may do on their own. The firearms are destroyed once they are turned in. The event has been held for the past several years; the council last donated to this event, at the request of the same group, in 2018. “In total, they’ve removed 1,169 firearms from our community,” Lea Boyd, representative from the coalition, said during the meeting. “It probably doesn’t need to be said, but gun violence is everywhere. Mass shootings are in the news all the time now. Close to home in recent years, we had the Isla Vista shooting and the Borderline shooting in Thousand Oaks.” “But gun violence is more than just big headlines and mass shootings. A gun in a home is 22 times more likely to be used against a family member in a homicide, suicide or accidental shooting, then to be used to kill someone in self-defense,” Boyd said. “Every day, eight to nine chil-
dren are killed by guns.” She also referenced Sunday’s weapon violations related arrests in Carpinteria. In two separate incidents, police arrested two individuals for possessing illegal firearms while in their vehicles. “For $500, it’s well worth what this group is asking,” Councilmember Gregg A. Carty said, before the council approved a motion to up the donation to $600. “It’s a small price to pay.”
Surfliner Inn ballot initiative
The city council will hold a special meeting on Aug. 16 at 5:30 p.m. to consider an election code in response to the proposed Surfliner Inn ballot initiative currently circulating in the community. The ballot initiative, spearheaded by community members, asks the council to put the Surfliner Inn issue on the November 2022 ballot for the community to vote on. At a special meeting held last month, the council voted 4-1, with Vice Mayor Al Clark dissenting, to move forward with a lease disposition and development agreement with the developers of the controversial project.
Construction Update: Crews continue to pave base layers for new lanes
In Carpinteria, construction crews working on the Highway 101 construction projects are continuing to pave base layers for northbound lanes, ahead of placing the pavement. Near Santa Monica and Via Real, utility crews are relocating overhead utilities; passersby should expect work in the area over the next few months. Crews are also installing new drainage features in the area and new overhead sign foundations. In Carpinteria, near the Franklin and Santa Monica creek bridges, crews are focusing on the concrete channels and the superstructures for each bridge. On the Hwy 101 northbound, travelers should expect one lane between Santa Monica Road and North Padaro Lane to be closed Aug. 15, between 9 p.m. and 5 a.m. One lane between Santa Monica Road and Sheffield Drive will also be closed Aug. 16 – 19, between 8 p.m. and 5 a.m. The on- and off-ramps at Bailard Avenue will also be closed during those same days, between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. On Thursday, Aug. 19, between 10 p.m. and 4 a.m., the on- and off-ramps at Sheffield Drive will be closed. Vehicles coming from North Jameson Lane can instead enter at the San Ysidro on-ramp. On the Hwy 101 southbound, one lane between North Padaro Lane and Reynolds Avenue will be closed on Aug. 15 between 10 p.m. and 7 a.m. One lane on the stretch between Sheffield Drive and Reynolds Avenue will also be closed
Construction crews have begun installing new drainage features near Highway 101. Aug. 16 – 19, between 8 p.m. and 7:30 a.m. The on-ramp at Wallace Avenue is anticipated to reopen on Nov. 1. The on-
ramp at Sheffield Drive will be closed until 2023; drivers can use the Hwy 101 southbound on-ramp at North Padaro
Lane as a detour. The off-ramp at Sheffield Drive also remains closed and will reopen at the end of this year.
Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
Town’s ambience is fine
The Surfliner Inn developers stated their inn will “uplift the ambience of the downtown” in their Viewpoint published in last week’s Coastal View News (Vol. 27, No. 46). We already have a “classic, small beach town” ambience that would be irretrievably altered by this inappropriate development. If beach parking lot #3 is “underutilized” (aka wonderfully uncrowded), why does the developer boast this project “will add more parking”? The alleged revenues from this development will not go to our schools or to our library. In addition, we already have several perfect venues for nonprofit fundraising events, such as the Lynda Fairly Carpinteria Arts Center courtyard and the gracious community garden. Additionally, the exciting upcoming project at 700 Linden Avenue just may be all the new “ambience” we need. (Personally, I hope Beach Liquor and their best burritos get to stay.) Most importantly, in the Surfliner Inn’s Viewpoint they incorrectly stated that the November 2022 potential ballot initiative would allow a five-story residential development to be constructed on this parking lot. Oh, please! By collecting signatures, the concerned Carpinterians’ intent is to save the space and leave it untouched, free from commercial buildings and to try and change the zoning to open space/recreational. Let’s keep Carp classic. Keep Carp special. Keep Carp small.
Alison Johnson Carpinteria
Vote will tell
The would-be developers of the Surfliner Inn repeatedly call for facts. They refer to Carpinteria as their city. A simple check of the 8,121 registered Carpinteria city voters reveals the undeniable fact that five of these six men are not registered to vote in the city of Carpinteria. Truth speaks louder than words. California may be your state, but Carpinteria surely isn’t your city. Additional indisputable truths include the fact that these developers do not own the very land in Carpinteria they propose developing. This land is owned by the public. Nor do they own the western 60 feet of our community garden their development would subsume, or the coastal open space parcel south of the tracks that they would pave. This too is all land owned by the public.
Thursday, August 12, 2021 7
“The success of Santa Barbara’s five past gun buybacks exceeded all expectations. Starting in 2014, we collected 1,169 firearms, including 12 assault weapons in exchange for Smart & Final gift cards.”
Not one of the developers would be personally affected by the negative traffic, health and safety impacts their development would impose upon the daily life of more than 700 residences in Carpinteria’s downtown beach neighborhood. As proposed, a minimum of 10 households would suffer a public parking lot being installed directly against their residences, something never before done in the city of Carpinteria. Is their quality of life of such little consequence that they should be forced to make sacrifices so that you may profit at their expense? The initiative petition being circulated among registered city voters will allow Carpinterians to decide upon the fate of our beach parking Lot #3 in the November 2022 election. As it should be!
Marla Daily Carpinteria
Gun Buyback helps gun violence epidemic
We can’t seem to collectively and effectively treat the disease of gun violence in the United States. Over 40,000 of our friends and neighbors perish annually through gun accidents, murder and suicide. The U.S. wins the gold medal each and every year for gun deaths around the world. On the Central Coast, we are by no means insulated from mass shootings and horrific gun violence. Look no further than the Borderline Bar in Thousand Oaks (2018) and Isla Vista (2014) to find pain and suffering caused by mass shootings. Children in our public schools conduct
active shooter drills. We have a clear and urgent problem. One piece of good news is the Anonymous Gun Buyback that will be held at Earl Warren Showgrounds on Saturday, Aug. 21. Anyone can exchange a gun for a $100 gift card to Smart & Final per firearm. Those who turn in assault rifles will receive $200 gift cards. The origins of the gun or legitimacy of ownership is irrelevant at this event. The Coalition Against Gun Violence, Santa Barbara Police Department and city of Santa Barbara are organizing the buyback, and the city of Carpinteria donated $600 to help, because fewer unwanted guns in circulation will directly lead to fewer deaths. There’s no question about it. The service provided by the gun buyback will make our communities safer. Gift cards are icing on the cake. In New Zealand, following the Christchurch Massacre of 2019, the national government instituted a gun buyback program that removed over 50,000 guns from homes and communities. Legislators acted swiftly to restrict gun ownership and outlaw military style assault weapons. What future tragedy will compel the United States to finally take decisive action to end gun violence?
Every person lost to gun violence is a tragedy. Each death diminishes us. Where there are more guns, there are more gun deaths. Nearly 40 million guns were purchased in 2020 due to fears and anxiety regarding Covid-19. Statistics demonstrate that a gun in the home is 22 times more likely to be used against family members than as a defense. Further it is notable that people who purchased firearms during the pandemic are 70% more likely to be suicidal. Of the nearly 40,000 gun deaths annually in America, 60% are suicides. The economic cost of the gun violence epidemic in America is an astounding $280 billion dollars. Firearms cost lives, life-time injuries and funds that could be used to save lives. The success of Santa Barbara’s five past gun buybacks exceeded all expectations. Starting in 2014, we collected 1,169 firearms, including 12 assault weapons in exchange for Smart & Final gift cards. The city of Carpinteria has now joined The Coalition Against Gun Violence, the city of Santa Barbara and the Santa Barbara Police Department organizations and individuals as sponsors of the sixth Anonymous Gun Buyback at Earl Warren Showgrounds on Saturday, Aug. 21, from 8 a.m. until noon. Donors will receive a $100 Smart & Final Gift Card for each handgun or rifle and $200 for an assault weapon. At CAGV’s first gun buyback press conference, a member of the press asked, “What would you consider a success?” Immediately Santa Barbara County Attorney Joyce Dudley said, “One gun. One gun could save a life.” More information regarding the buyback and how to turn in a firearm anonymously may be found at: sbcoalition.org.
Toni Wellen Carpinteria
Peter Dugre Carpinteria
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Police arrest two people for weapons violations in Carpinteria
Police arrested a Carpinteria man and a woman from Arizona on Sunday for weapons violations following two separate traffic stops, according to a press release from the Santa Barbara County Sheriff’s Department. The woman, 23-year-old Brooke Harman, was first stopped around 7:37 a.m. on Sunday, Aug. 8, for a cell phone violation near Palm Avenue and Eighth Street. After searching the vehicle, the deputy discovered a loaded .380 caliber handgun between the passenger seat and the center console; a 9mm AR-pistol with two loaded extended magazines was also located in the vehicle. “Further investigation found that Harman had illegally purchased one of the pistols in Arizona,” the press release stated. She was arrested and transported to the Santa Barbara County Jail for carrying a concealed firearm, the unlawful transfer of a firearm and carrying a loaded weapon in a vehicle. She was booked and released with zero bail.
Kudos to Council, donation to gun buyback
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Two illegal hand guns were seized in two seperate traffic stops. Deputies also stopped 37-year-old Juan Wolfe later that day in his vehicle around 2:41 p.m. on the 4600 block of Carpinteria Avenue. Deputies found a loaded Glock replica handgun, known as a ghost gun, which was loaded with 9mm ammunition. Deputies also found suspected stolen mail. The press release stated that Wolfe’s handgun “appeared to be fully functional” but did not have a serial number and wasn’t registered. He was arrested and booked at the Santa Barbara County Jail for carrying a
Publishers Gary L. Dobbins, Michael VanStry
concealed firearm, being a felon in possession of a firearm, carrying a loaded weapon in a vehicle, unlawful transfer of firearm, receiving stolen property and being a prohibited person in possession of ammunition. His bail is set at $150,000.
Coastal View News is locally owned and operated by RMG Ventures, LLC, 4180 Via Real Suite F, Carpinteria, CA 93013, and is published every Thursday. Coastal View News has been adjudged a newspaper of general circulation by the Superior Court of Santa Barbara County, Case No. 210046. Coastal View News assumes no responsibility for unsolicited material. CIRCULATION VERIFIED BY
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8 Thursday, August 12, 2021
Alice Irene Park 1925 – 2021
Alice Irene Park, a longtime resident of Carpinteria, passed away peacefully on Tuesday, Aug. 3, at Santa Barbara Cottage Hospital, at the age of 96. Born in 1925 in Wilhelmshaven, Germany, Alice first came to Winnipeg, Canada, after meeting her future husband Norman, a Canadian soldier who was stationed in Wilhelmshaven at the end of WWII. They later immigrated to the United States and settled in Carpinteria. Alice volunteered for many years for the Santa Barbara Braille Institute and later for the Carpinteria Valley Historical Museum, where she met many wonderful friends. Alice is predeceased by her husband of 45 years, Norman Park. She is survived by her four children, Shirlie, Ron, Beverlee and Debbie; her grandchildren, Michelle, Kelsie, Paul, Cheryl, Chris and Nicole; and her seven great grandchildren, Beck, Wren, Koah, Makaio, Lauren, Luka and Riley. A graveside service will be held in Alice’s honor at the Carpinteria Cemetery, Wednesday, Aug. 11, at 2 p.m. In lieu of flowers, the family requests that donations be made to the Carpinteria Valley Historical Museum.
Celebration of Life to be held for Fr. David Mateo Velásquez St. Joseph Church will hold a Celebration of Life Mass for Fr. David Mateo Velázquez on Sunday, Aug. 22, at 10 a.m. The Memorial Mass will be bilingual and will be held outside on the St. Joseph Church field. St. Joseph Church will also be having a Novena Rosary starting on Friday, Aug. 13, at 7:30 p.m. in the Main Church and continuing for nine days every night at 7:30 p.m. through Saturday, Aug. 21. Each evening, the Novena will be led by a different ministry at St. Joseph Church. Fr. David served faithfully at St. Joseph Parish for 10 years. ADVERTISEMENT
Oh Holy St. Jude, apostle and Martyr, great in virtue and rich in Miracles, near kinsman of Jesus Christ, faithful special patron in time of need, to you do I have recourse from the depth of my heart and humbly beg you to whom God has given such great powers, to come to my assistance. Help me in my present urgent petition. In return I promise to make your name known and cause you to be invoked. Pray for us all who invoke your aid. Amen Say three Our Fathers, three Hail Marys, three Glorias. This Novena must be said for 9 consecutive days. This Novena has never been known to fail.
Florine Rowe 2/20/1932 – 8/1/2021
Florine Rowe, 89, of Cedar Falls, Iowa was called to Heaven on Aug. 1, 2021. In December of 1993, Florine and her husband Clair vacationed in Carpinteria, California to spend time near their children and grandchildren. They loved the community so much they returned every winter for the next 25 years, hosting and making friends with people from across the nation and Canada. Florine is survived by her husband Clair; son Paul and wife Lynelle of Irvine, California; daughter Patricia and husband Loren McFarland of Santa Barbara, California; daughter Janet and husband Dan Rhodes of Greenville, Wisconsin; and seven grandchildren and five great grandchildren. Services were held Aug. 7, 2021 in Cedar Falls, and entrusted to Richardson Funeral Service, 615 Main St. Cedar Falls, Iowa 50613.
Mario Gilbert Requejo 3/2/1961 – 7/29/2021
Mario Gilbert Requejo passed away unexpectedly on Thursday, July 29, 2021, in Lompoc, California. Mario was born on March 2, 1961, in Santa Barbara, California. He was raised and lived in Carpinteria, attending the local schools and playing soccer with his brothers and cousins. As a youngster, he was involved in civil rights, walking with Cesar Chavez in l972 – from Aliso School to Goleta – proudly carrying the United Farm Workers flag. In his teens, he developed a passion for lowrider bikes (winning trophies) and later spent endless hours working on lowrider cars. Mario was very proud of
CoastalViewNews•Carpinteria,California cruising in his nice “rides” throughout Santa Barbara and Los Angeles counties and listening to his “Old School” music. He was employed by the United States Postal Service for over 30 years and later took an early retirement. During his retirement years, he became a gourmet cook – sharing his dishes with all and spending quality time with his family, parents and friends. Mario was known as a wonderful father, a Viking fan, a BBQ expert, a golfer and a karate coach to his two sons. He will be missed by all and remembered by those whose lives he touched. He is survived by his loving wife of 40 years, Susan Requejo; sons, Mario Jr. and Thomas, his parents, Ricardo and Julia Requejo; siblings, Richard, Jr., Kathleen, Joseph (Jennifer), Suzanne, Walter (Maribel), Thomas, Paul (Theresa) John Requejo; and numerous nieces, nephews, cousins and friends. He will be remembered as an outgoing person who you could always count on to help and provide comfort to those in need. Services will be held at St. Joseph Catholic Church at 10 a.m. on Aug. 13, 2021, followed by a committal service at the Carpinteria Cemetery. A reception will be held at the St. Joseph’s Church Hall following, all are welcomed to attend.
Previously published obituaries may be read online at coastalview.com COUNTY OF SANTA BARBARA BOARD OF SUPERVISORS NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Tuesday, August 24, 2021 In Santa Barbara The meeting starts at 9:00 a.m.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 0n August 24, 2021, the Santa Barbara County Board of Supervisors will hold a public hearing to consider Case No. 21APL-00000-00020, an appeal of the Planning Commission’s April 28, 2021, approval of the Autumn Brands, LLC and Ocean Hill Farms, LLC Cannabis Cultivation Project (Case Nos. 20DVP-00000-00011 and 20CDP-00000-00079). The appeal was filed by Marc Chytilo on behalf of the Santa Barbara County Coalition for Responsible Cannabis (SBCRC). The project is a request for a Coastal Development Permit, Case No. 20CDP-00000-00079, and a Revised Development Plan, Case No. 20DVP-00000-00011, of the original Development Plan (approved November 17, 1969) to allow approximately 8.92 acres (388,472 square feet) of mixed light and nursery cannabis cultivation. Cultivation activities will occur within seven existing greenhouses. Processing will occur within Processing Building #1 (23,072 square feet) and Processing Building #2 (4,870 square feet). Onsite cultivation (as defined by the Article II Coastal Zoning Ordinance) will total approximately 9.56 acres. An approximately 23 ft. wide section of Processing Building #1 will be demolished to provide separation from Greenhouse #3. An approximately 2,000 square foot as built, boiler room and approximately 950 square foot irrigation room attached to Greenhouse #6 will be validated. The equipment associated with the Byers Odor Abatement System and an emergency generator will be validated under this permit. These interior structures/rooms will be validated under appropriate building permits. Additionally, grading associated with the unpermitted installation of a detention basin (approximately 3,300 cubic yards cut and 1,000 cubic yards fill) and bioswale (585 cubic yards cut and 296 cubic yards fill) will be validated. An approximately 22,500 square feet area, including the area of the bioswale, will be restored to the natural riparian habitat. Portions of the existing agricultural access road will be removed so that it is outside of the Environmentally Sensitive Habitat (ESH) buffer area. The project also includes the demolition/removal of two unpermitted water tanks, a shipping container, two storage structures, and an overhang on Processing Structure #2. The perimeter of the parcel is enclosed with an 8 ft. tall chain-link fence. Privacy slats will be added to the chain-link fence for security and screening. Existing landscaping provides screening from the abutting roadway. An existing single-family dwelling will remain onsite. The current residents are co-owners and operators of Autumn Brands and will continue to reside in the dwelling. A total of 71 parking spaces exist and will remain. Four will be reserved for preferential carpool/van parking. The cannabis operation includes up to 150 full time employees, including six to eight managerial staff on site. Autumn Brands will employ up to 100 employees, and Ocean Hill Farms will employ 50 employees. The hours of operation will be between 6:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday, and 7:00 a.m. to noon on Saturdays. The cannabis operation will be served by an existing agricultural water well and the Carpinteria Valley Water District. A new septic system will provide wastewater treatment for the operation. Access will continue to be taken from the existing driveway off Foothill Road (Highway 192). The property is a 24.03-acre parcel zoned AG-I-20 located within the Coastal Zone and Area A of the Carpinteria Agricultural Overlay. The parcel is shown as APN 005-280-041 and addressed as 3615 Foothill Road, Toro Canyon Plan Area, First Supervisorial District. For additional information, please contact Ben Singer, the project planner, at email@example.com or 805-934-6587. Please see the posted agenda and staff report available on the Thursday prior to the meetings at http://santabarbara.legistar.com/Calendar.aspx under the hearing date. Please see the posted agenda, available on Thursday prior to the above referenced meeting for a more specific time for this item. However, the order of the agenda may be rearranged or the item may be continued. On June 11, 2021 and effective immediately, Governor Newsom issued Executive Orders N-07-21 and N-08-21, which rescinded some prior Executive Orders related to COVID-19, but Executive Order N-08-21 additionally states some prior Executive Orders related to COVID-19 still remain necessary to help California respond to, recover from, and mitigate the impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic. For current and alternative methods of public participation for the meeting of August 24, 2021, please see page two (2) of the posted Agenda. In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, if you need special assistance to participate in this meeting, please contact the Clerk of the Board of Supervisors by 4:00 PM on Friday before the Board meeting. For information about these services, please contact the Clerk of the Board at (805) 568-2240. If you challenge the project in court, you may be limited to raising only those issues you or someone else raised at the public hearing described in this notice, or in written correspondence to the Board of Supervisors prior to the public hearing. G.C. Section 65009, 6066, and 6062a. Witness my hand and seal this 13th day of July, 2021. Mona Miyasato CLERK OF THE BOARD OF SUPERVISORS Sheila de la Guerra, Deputy Clerk
Thursday, August 12, 2021 9
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School board rejects ﬁrst bids for Whitney property, will require masks BY EVELYN SPENCE The Carpinteria Uniﬁed School District (CUSD) school board rejected the ﬁrst two bids on the Whitney property, the ﬁrst from Santa Barbara County and second from the Santa Barbara Agriculture and Farm Education Foundation, the latter of which aims to keep Sweet Wheel Farm and Flowers on the property. According to a school board report, a motion was made by CUSD Trustee Andy Sheaﬀer and seconded by Trustee Sally Green to reject both oﬀers from the two negotiating parties. It passed in a closed session 5-0 vote. Several people spoke during public comment ahead of the board’s decision, including founder of Sweet Wheel, Leslie Person Ryan. Person Ryan has been a strong advocate for keeping Sweet Wheel in place, whose lease is set to expire in November of this year. Sweet Wheel Farm is currently fundraising to purchase the land. Person Ryan emphasized that Summerland has no grocery store, bringing up that in an emergency – such as the Jan. 9, 2018 Montecito mudslides – Summerland is put in a precarious position. She also went over the educational opportunities oﬀered by the farm and highlighted the beneﬁts of keeping the land agricultural rather than residential. “This is an important part of our community legacy that you can be part of,” Person Ryan said. “Our farm is dedicated to organic, pesticide-free and local produce,” she added. “There is no grocery store in Summerland. We use hyper organic practices out of respect for the community and its land and the health of our citizens.” Jasmine Jeﬀeries, reading on behalf of a 17-year-old named Melody who lives in Summerland, said Melody couldn’t be at the meeting tonight, but still wanted to share her statement. “Sweet Wheel Farm and Flowers has been a blessing to my family and has kept our stomachs full,” the statement read. “My mother is a single mom (...). Thanks to Leslie we now have access to fresh produce. We are cooking and making meals together which has brought my family closer.” Sweet Wheel Farm’s legal counsel Marc Chytilo, an environmental law attorney who recently took a victory in saving the San Marcos Foothills from being developed, also spoke during the public comment portion of the meeting, urging the school board to accept the bid. “There’s a number of people that are putting shoulder to the wheel to build the capacity and to bring the eﬀort together so that the proposal that we put forward to you will be satisﬁed,” he said. “We will be able to accomplish with certainty the signiﬁcant beneﬁts that the foundation’s proposal has oﬀered.”
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“We will continue with layered prevention strategies in place: No visitors during the school day, daily cleaning, handwashing, outdoor classrooms and lunch. All meetings will remain in Zoom format to avoid large gatherings whenever possible.”
Masks will be required in educational settings
Superintendent Diana Rigby announced that to ensure a “healthy and safe environment” for in-person learning, the district and the Santa Barbara County Public Health Department will require that all teachers, staﬀ, students and visitors wear masks indoors. “We will continue with layered prevention strategies in place: No visitors during the school day, daily cleaning, handwashing, outdoor classrooms and lunch. All meetings will remain in Zoom format to avoid large gatherings whenever possible,” she said. Rigby added that the district has hired two nurses to help follow California Public Health Department K-12 guidelines. She said that most of the CUSD staﬀ is vaccinated, and that the district is urging all students 12 and older to get a vaccine before school begins. CHS is offering vaccine clinics for those who have not yet been vaccinated.
CARPINTERIA MIDDLE SCHOOL 2021-2022
Returning and New CUSD student registration is to be completed online using the Parent Portal on the Carpinteria Uniﬁed School District website. For help with online registration, please contact the CMS oﬃce at 805-684-4544
PARENT INFORMATION NIGHT Wed. August 18
6th GRADE ORIENTATION Fri. August 20 9 AM – 11 AM
in the new gym (pool entrance) 6 PM New Parent Presentation 6:45 PM Returning Presentation (7th/8th) 7:30 PM Spanish Parent Presentation (all grades)
(students will enter through pool entrance)
FIRST DAY OF SCHOOL
Monday August 23 at 8:30 AM
(the tardy bell rings at 8:30, so students must arrive by 8:25 AM)
SCHEDULE & TEXT BOOK PICKUP - optional (pool entrance) Horario y recogida de libros de texto - opcional (entrada de la piscina)
Tuesday, August 17
6th grade: 9-11AM • 7th grade: 11AM-1PM 8th grade: 1-3PM El registro de estudiantes nuevos y que regresan a CUSD debe completarse en línea utilizando el Portal para padres en el sitio web del Distrito Escolar Uniﬁcado de Carpinteria. Para obtener ayuda con el registro en línea, comuníquese con la oﬁcina de CMS al 805-684-4544
PRIMER DIA DE ESCUELA
NOCHE DE INFORMACIÓN PARA PADRES NUEVOS Miércoles 18 de agosto a las 6 PM en el nuevo gimnasio
(use la entrada del lado de la piscina)
ORIENTACIÓN DE 6 ° GRADO Viernes 20 de agosto, de 9 AM a 11 AM (los estudiantes deben usar la entrada del lado de la piscina.)
Lunes 23 de agosto a las 8:30 AM
(Nota: la campana de tardanza suena a las 8:30 AM, los estudiantes deben llegar antes de las 8:25 AM)
Carpinteria Alzheimer’s Caregiver Support Group Do You Have a Family Member with Memory Problems? You Are Not Alone - We Can Help. “Come and Learn Caregiver Tips & Tools”
MEETINGS 1st & 3rd Wednesdays, 2-4pm
Faith Lutheran Church ~ Vallecito Place at Ogan Road Questions? 805-881-3255 • firstname.lastname@example.org
10 Thursday, August 12, 2021
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
ForestWatch joins movement to re-list gray wolves as “endangered”
ForestWatch and a coalition of 70 conservation, Indigenous and animal welfare groups have filed a formal petition with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service to re-list the gray wolf as an endangered species throughout the American West under the Endangered Species Act. The groups cited inadequate protections and a lack of viable populations of wolves in California and all other western states. The re-listing petition comes in the wake of new laws passed in Idaho and Montana to radically reduce wolf populations below biologically appropriate levels. “Wolves have been extinct in California since the 1920s and are entirely missing from the landscape or perilously close to extinction in other western states,” said Los Padres ForestWatch Director of Advocacy Rebecca August. “In the lands surrounding Yellowstone National Park, where there has been a decades-long effort to reestablish gray wolves, states have revoked hunting and trapping regulations, advancing the possible extermination of these animals.” The gray wolf (Canis lupus) was first listed under the Endangered Species Act in 1974 when there were just 1,000 indi-
In April of this year, a male yearling known as OR-93 was the first wolf to appear on the Central Coast in a century. viduals left in the lower 48 states. Last year, with populations hovering around just 6,000, the Trump administration stripped federal protections. The petition highlights scientific findings of multiple threats facing wolves in
Covid-19 surges, 479 new cases last week
As of Aug. 5, 52.7% of the county is now fully vaccinated, according to the Santa Barbara County Public Health Department. The county has administrated 491,079 total vaccine doses; 250,531 first doses, 21,011 single doses and 217,987 second doses. Case counts, however, are on the rise, with 459 new cases during the week of July 31 and Aug. 5. Active cases were at 479, with two new deaths and 34 hospitalizations. In total, the county has seen 36,200 Covid-19 cases and 464 total deaths. Just last week, the county mandated that all residents wear masks again while they are indoors, in order to prevent the spread of the highly infectious Covid-19 delta variant. Additionally, all visitors to Cottage Hospital must either be vaccinated or show proof of a negative Covid-19 test, per a California public health order. All visitors, regardless of vaccination status, must still wear masks. The county announced last week that the delta variant is of “great concern” within Santa Barbara County and in California. “As of the end of July, Santa Barbara County is in the midst of another surge of Covid-19 with daily new cases increasing to over 15 per 100,000 residents and a positivity rate of 7.2%. The vast majority of these cases are attributed to the Delta variant and, 18–29-year-olds make up the majority of these cases,” Dr. Henning Ansorg said in a release from Public Health. He added that currently, more Covid-19 cases are being detected in the southern part of the county, compared to earlier in the pandemic, when more of the new infections came from the northern part of the county. Ansorg emphasized that while vaccinated people are protected from serious effects of Covid-19 – with the county typically seeing flu-like symptoms in
the West, including unregulated hunting in several states, poaching, genetic problems associated with low population levels, fragmented habitats and disease outbreaks that strike at random and have the potential to reduce populations below critical thresholds. The petition calls upon the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service to protect wolves in the West as a distinct population segment. The gray wolf is native to California and has been listed under its endangered species act since 2014. There has been no effort to reestablish wolves in the state, but several individuals have migrated south from Oregon and three wolf packs have been identified in northern California. The Beckwourth Pack was reported in Plumas County as recently as June. In April of this year, a male yearling known as OR-93 was the first wolf to appear on the Central Coast in a century, having traveled roughly 1,000 miles from his home with the White River pack in northern Oregon. Tracked by U.S. Fish and Wildlife through a radio collar fitted in 2020, OR-93 entered California in January and February in Modoc County and began his journey southward. In March, the young
wolf, followed by a growing fanbase on Facebook and Instagram, crossed Highway 99 and Interstate 5 in San Benito County. His last collar transmission was from San Luis Obispo County on April 5. His status is currently unknown. “The wolf known as OR-93’s spectacular journey from Oregon to California’s Central Coast – until wildlife officials were no longer able to track his location – demonstrated that not only is there potential for gray wolves to once again call California home but that the species is in urgent need of better protections across its range,” said Los Padres ForestWatch conservation director Bryant Baker. The groups’ petition comes in the wake of a groundswell of public recognition that wolves deserve to be listed under the Endangered Species Act, and that some anti-conservation state governments are actively undermining wolf recovery in the lower 48 states. Over 120 Indigenous tribes and groups signed a wolf treaty calling for federal protection, and a documentary short film by the Global Indigenous Council highlighting the cultural importance of wolves to Indigenous peoples was recently released. Wolves are considered a keystone species, meaning their disappearance can have consequences that cascade throughout an ecosystem to which they are native. One major benefit of robust wolf populations is natural regulation of populations of elk, deer and other large mammals. For example, wolf reintroduction in the Yellowstone area, which began in the 1930s, has reduced the regional coyote population by 50%, increased riparian areas that had been damaged by overgrazing, and has markedly increased biodiversity and stabilized the ecosystem. “As our region’s wildlife are under the increasing pressure of a changing climate, re-establishing the balance that the grey wolf once brought to the landscape will give our ecosystems a fighting chance,” said August. “While the few wolves that have made it to California are protected, the state is no island. It’s clear that their survival here is too fragile to withstand the decimation that is taking place in other states.”
Covid-19 cases in vaccinated people – they can get infected and spread the virus. He said 1 in 7 new cases are being seen in vaccinated persons within the county, and that the majority of hospitalizations are those who are unvaccinated. For more information on getting vaccinated, visit publichealthsbc.org/ vaccine. Several clinics in the area are accepting walk-ins.
June Lynn Nimmer
Charli Dominique Guzman O’Reilly
Larry Nimmer and Tara O’Reilly of Carpinteria are proud to announce the birth of two new granddaughters. June Lynn Nimmer was born on March 12, 2021, to her parents Kelly and Steve Nimmer of Oak View. Charli Dominique Guzman O’Reilly was born on June 18, 2021, to her parents Rosa Rogers O’Reilly and Juan Guzman of Ventura.
Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
Thursday, August 12, 2021 11
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12 Thursday, August 12, 2021
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
Downtown’s front of house makes great ﬁrst impressions PHOTOS BY DEBRA HERRICK
On any given day, a stroll along Carpinteria’s downtown corridor brings friendly faces to the fore. From gas stations to ﬁne dining, employees working the front of house are making visitors and customers feel welcome. This week, we get to know a handful of Carpinteria’s ﬁrst impression makers. Editor’s note: Some of these photos were taken last week before the mask mandate was implemented.
Isela Hernandez Isela Hernandez, who is on her second month as a server at IHOP Carpinteria, has worked at IHOPs for 18 years. For Hernandez, every day is interesting because of the interactions she has with customers – “different people, different moods,” she said. “Sometimes someone comes in angry, and they leave happy, saying we made their day – and they make my day with a good tip.”
rted working at Bryan Rivera Bear, Bryan Rivera sta Big m fro ria nte rpi Ca to era, who is retired After moving had trained boxing. Riv he ere wh , ics let Ath d the fact he can Carpinteria hours, working out, an the s like he id sa ry, from the milita bring his dog to work.
Pablo Ortega Pablo Ortega was on his second to last day at Taco Grande. Ortega said he’s moving to Los Angeles to study engineering at CSU Northridge.
store means Mark Atia said that working at the a Ati rk Ma li, De & t mers can be At Mi Fiesta Marke nice. “Sometimes custo are rs me sto cu st mo long hours but that k to them.” od with them, I don’t tal go “I’m id. sa he e,” rud
Enrique Montejo When Starbucks supervisor Enrique Montejo makes drinks, he said he imagines that he is a bartender, “making concoctions.”
enjoy cars Bob Garibay talking to people who d an it, t ou ab t’s tha cars, “I just like working on Bob’s Garage. ” said Bob Garibay at m, the to ate rel – I can
See other “First Impressions” online at coastalview.com
Thursday, August 12, 2021 13
Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
Elsy Bonilla For Elsy Bonilla, who makes pizza at PizzaMan Dan’s, there’s something special about watching people pick up and eat their pizzas. “It’s really cool that they like our pizza so much,” she said.
Coastal View News welcomes your letters
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Shae Lopez Little Dom’s Seafood hostess Shae Lopez was busy helping customers get acquainted with the Italian spot’s Tuesday night supper menu when she said that her highlight at work is “seeing people coming in to have a good time and enjoy the food.”
Joe Danyal “I’m tired,” Joe Danyal at Beach Liquor said, “If I don’t smile, I’ll pass out.” Danyal works long days helping customers at the downtown convenience store, which also sells tacos and burritos.
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14 n Thursday, August 12, 2021
Meet CUSD’s teachers Ahead of the new school year, CVN is highlighting Carpinteria Unified School District’s new teachers. In this two part-feature, we learn more about the people that will be teaching and taking care of the next generation of Carpinteria children.
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California McPherson has taught special education for ﬁve years and has worked with stuMATTHEW MCPHERSON dents across all grade SPECIAL EDUCATION TEACHER levels with a special foAliso Elementary School cus on social-emotional wellbeing. His goals in the classroom are individualizing instruction authentically, fostering a sense of curiosity and conﬁdence, helping students ﬁnd value in their education and building coping strategies that extend outside of the classroom. McPherson said he believes the key to education lies in developing meaningful relationships and strengthening social-emotional intelligence.
Doles recently moved to Carpinteria, got married and is getting used to being MADELINE POLINSKY DOLES called Mrs. Doles. Prior TRANSITIONAL KINDERGARTEN to coming to Aliso, she taught Spanish in New Aliso Elementary School York and Los Angeles for several years. The past few years, she has worked at a dual-language school teaching a TK and Kindergarten combo class. She loves to cook and eat yummy, healthy food, practice yoga, hike and camp. She also loves to travel and has lived in Barcelona and Amsterdam. The beach is her happy place.
Paul is thrilled to teach fourth and ﬁfth grade special education at Canalino. Her SHERRIE PAUL previous experience SPECIAL EDUCATION TEACHER includes teaching second and third grades Canalino Elementary School as well as working as a speech and language pathology assistant. She will attend California Lutheran University in the fall to ﬁnish her education specialist credential and master’s degree. Her hobbies include reading, photography, hiking and most recently, pilates.
Colin will be teaching social studies at Carpinteria High School (CHS) and will OCTAVIO COLIN be teaching history for SOCIAL STUDIES TEACHER students in dual enrollment/partnership with Carpinteria High School Santa Barbara City College (SBCC). He grew up in the small town of Temple City, California, and according to Colin, “its only claim to fame is being next to Pasadena.” He attended Pasadena City College, Cal State LA and Cal Poly Pomona. He likes to exercise but hasn’t gone to the gym since Covid-19. In his spare time, he likes to invest in stocks and watch TV.
CRYSTAL MARSHALL FIFTH GRADE TEACHER Canalino Elementary School
Marshall is beginning her second year of teaching. She studied psychology, gender and creative writing at the University of Redlands in 2017 and earned her teaching credential from California Lutheran University in 2020. Teaching combines her love of children, social justice and event planning. Her favorite subject is history.
Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
Cota started his career in education at Isbell Middle School in RICARDO COTA Santa Paula, teaching ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL all grade levels and Carpinteria Middle School multiple subjects. He then became an Assistant Principal for Ventura Uniﬁed School District, working at Anacapa and De Anza middle schools. Cota is an Army veteran, having served with the 82nd Airborne.
After graduating from UCSB, Macken Bryant taught third ALISON MACKEN BRYANT grade at Aliso ElemenFOURTH / FIFTH TEACHER tary School. In 2015, she moved to NorthSummerland Elementary School ern California where she taught second and third grades. She moved back to Santa Barbara last summer. She enjoys developing lessons that challenge her students to apply their learning to real world problems and creating a positive classroom community that helps students reach their full potential.
KATIE BROWN FIFTH GRADE INTERVENTION TEACHER Canalino Elementary School
Brown is a recent graduate from UCSB’s Teacher Education Program. During her time in the program, she taught both ﬁrst and ﬁfth grades. Previously, she had experience teaching pre-kindergarten, fourth and ﬁfth grades. In addition to teaching, she loves art, especially painting, and spending time outdoors, hiking, rock climbing and camping.
KEVIN DOLAN SOCIAL STUDIES TEACHER Carpinteria High School
Dolan, who is from Ventura, has his bachelor’s in History from University of California, Los Angeles and his Single Subject Social Science Credential from California State University Channel Islands. For the last three school years, he has held several different positions at Carpinteria High School.
Thursday, August 12, 2021 n 15 Jones started teaching as a drill instructor in the Marine Corps in 1982. He worked for RICK JONES over 30 years in logisSPECIAL EDUCATION TEACHER tics teaching, leading Carpinteria High School and building teams. He retired in 2017 and decided to make his love of teaching his third career. He is ﬁnishing his master’s degree with a specialty in Mild to Moderate Special Education. He has been teaching at the Ventura Youth Facility, working with California’s most violent youth offenders from 16 to 25 years old.
Ropelato has been working in education for seven years in a VALERIE ROPELATO: variety of roles, includINTERVENTION TEACHER ing teaching ﬁrst grade, Aliso Elementary School and providing English language development instruction across two school sites simultaneously. She loves creating arts and crafts in her free time. She also has a 200-hour yoga certiﬁcation and teaches yoga on the weekends.
16 Thursday, August 12, 2021
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
Summer brings on-the-job training for Eureka! girls BY DEBRA HERRICK
This summer, teens in Girls Inc. of Carpinteria’s Eureka! program were placed throughout the county for on-thejob training and professional development. Girls held externships at nonprofits, businesses and professional offices including Planned Parenthood, Alarcon Legal, Carpinteria Library and the office of Supervisor Das Williams. For some girls, the experience is pivotal in helping them shape and define their education and career goals. Rising Carpinteria High junior Julianna Ornelas worked in the district’s special education preschool summer program. While it was Ornelas’ first experience with special education, she said she had fun and learned ways to be consistent in helping students meet their targets. “I really learned something from each of the kids I worked with, and I feel like my experience working with CUSD
helped me answer questions about my future like what jobs I was interested in and what I wanted to learn in school,” Ornelas said, noting that she learned a lot from the kids and the staff. Workplace learning included more than how to do the job and Ornelas was excited to be part of the workplace culture, where she would exchange Starbucks orders with coworkers and receive other support from the social dynamics of work. “I really appreciated the help because we work with preschoolers and that could be overwhelming at times. We always ended the day with new experiences and positive mindsets, and I’m really glad my mentor Karla was able to give me this opportunity because it really helped bring me one big step closer to my future,” Ornelas said. Externships are held each summer and are part of Eureka!’s five-year, college-bound program.
Carpinteria High School rising sophomore Alejandra Lira externed at the Carpinteria Arts Center, where she helped the organization with summer camps and art shows.
Eureka! teen Isabel Nunez externed at The Food Liaison this summer. Café owners Nirasha and Jason Rodriguez said she was great at “keeping customers happy.”
Students in Carpinteria Unified’s special education extended-year program received extra help this summer from Juliana Ornelas, who externed in the preschool classroom.
Marisol externed at the Carpinteria Children’s Project. Marisol learned the ropes in several departments at the center, including foodbank distribution, the front office and the preschool.
CLUB SCENE Morning Rotary Club invites Carpinteria historian to speak
Carpinteria Morning Rotary Club invited Dr. James Campos, author of Carpinteria history and former Main School principal, to speak about the origins of the first Japanese immigrants to the Carpinteria area, the Fukasawa and Ota families. According to Campos, the families brought agricultural skills to the area, and the Ota family created K Ota and Sons, known for their flowers, peas and tomatoes.
Dr. James Campos, left, spoke to Morning Rotary about the history of the first Japanese immigrants to Carpinteria. Don Hall, right, joins him at the podium.
Car • PET • teria Tell us about your pet and send us a picture, too. Favorite snacks, special tricks, nicknames, let all of Carpinteria know about your furry, feathered or scaly family member. Email news @coastalview.com
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From left, are Marlene Hazen, Sally Galati and Jim King – all three are part of the Trash Mob, a volunteer group organized by Carpinteria Beautiful to picks up litter in public spaces.
Trash Mob gets to work
This past weekend, members of the Carpinteria Beautiful Trash Mob went out to clean up the area, picking up trash near on- and off-ramps to highways 101 and 150 in Carpinteria, and near East Via Real. In total, mobsters picked up nine bags of trash, three bags of yard waste and several bottles. They also found and cleaned up a doghouse and spotted tagging on the way home.
Members of Carpinteria Beautiful went out this weekend to clean up the area and spotted some graffiti to cover up.
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Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
Thursday, August 12, 2021 17
CHEF RANDY OCEANFRONT WEEKLY RENTALS
Some weeks still available in August and September. Call for your Staycation.
Here it is. A complete breakfast with eggs, cheese and hash browns kept warm between two flour tortillas. I could eat these every morning. They are that good.
I N E S C ROW G N I D N E P E L SA
One bedroom condo at the Polo Club on second ﬂoor with sweeping views of ocean and playing ﬁeld. Furnishings can be included. Asking $599,000.
1 package (20 ounces) Simply Potatoes Shredded Hash Browns 2 tablespoons butter 3 large eggs 1 teaspoon Mexican crema 3/4 cup Queso Oaxaca cheese (shredded) 4 9-inch flour tortillas 7-ounce can salsa verde (as a condiment at the table) 7-ounce can salsa ranchera salsa (as a condiment at the table) Mexican crema (as a condiment at the table)
Thaw and cook hash browns according to package directions. Cover and remove from heat. Melt butter over medium-low heat in a 12-inch pan. Lightly beat eggs with the crema and pour the eggs into the pan. Eggs should flow out to cover the entire bottom. Cook until eggs are done on the top – about three to four minutes. Do not turn over. Remove from heat, cover and set aside.
One of the oldest Carpinteria homes built in 1880. Owned by same family for over 70 years. Needs work and lots of TLC. On a large lot with plenty of space for a possible second unit. Sold AS IS in itʼs current condition. The home has 2 bedrooms and 2 baths. $750,000.
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Preheat oven to 200 degrees. Lay one of the tortillas on your work surface. Spread half of the hash browns on the tortilla. Cut the cooked eggs in half. Lay one of the “halves” on top of the hash browns. Top with half of the cheese. Layer a second tortilla on top. Place the quesadilla in a 10-inch skillet and cook on medium heat for one to two minutes or until just browned. Turn the quesadilla over and cook for another minute. Place the tortilla on a sheet of aluminum foil and place it in the oven to keep warm. Repeat the process with the remaining tortillas, hash browns, eggs and cheese. Cut the quesadillas into four pieces each.
Randy Graham is a noted chef and writer and has been a lacto-ovo vegetarian for over 38 years. Chef Randy has written and published a series of seven cookbooks with original recipes developed over the period 1975 through 2020. He writes for the Ojai Quarterly, the Ojai Discover Monthly, and the California 101 Travelers Guide. His vegetarian recipes are published in newspapers throughout Central California under the header, Chef Randy. He and his wife, Robin, live in Ojai, California, with their dog Cooper. Robin and Cooper are not vegetarians.
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Plate and bring the salsa verde, salsa ranchera and Mexican crema to the table as condiments.
18 Thursday, August 12, 2021
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
DUNCAN’S REEL DEAL
Curtis Studio of Dance announces fall classes
M AT T D U N C A N Lately, I’ve found myself wondering what it will be like to do things that I haven’t done – and couldn’t do – since the pandemic began. What will it be like to sit inside a restaurant? Eat in someone else’s house? Go to the movies? I wondered: Will it be awkward? Will I feel anxious? Or will I snap back to normal, business as usual? Last week, I went to the movie theater for the ﬁrst time in over a year. It was not what I expected, though I don’t think Covid-19 can be blamed. My mom and I took my kids – ages three, ﬁve and eight – to see “Space Jam 2” (their choice). After about 30 minutes of enduring the movie’s frantic plot and Lebron James’ stiﬀ, phony acting, my ﬁve-year-old announced, “I don’t like this movie.” Seeing as we had the same verdict, I shuﬄed him over to the only other kid-friendly movie on oﬀer: “Boss Baby: The Family Business.” I then proceeded to zone out for the next hour and a half as talking babies smashed, hit, chased, screamed and shot at each other. I tuned in for the touching ending, but the rest is mostly a blur. So after a year of cinematic quarantine, my ﬁrst trip to the theater yielded no review-generating material. I did, however, later see another movie worth reviewing – a movie kind of about the pandemic and about being stuck inside, which, ironically, hit the theaters for a short run in late July after being on Netﬂix since May: Bo Burnham’s “Inside.” Burnham started his comedy career at 16 as a YouTube sensation. His trademark is to mix music into his comedy; he writes and performs witty songs on the piano about everything from race to love to gender to social media to mental health. “Inside” takes place inside during the pandemic and in a single room. Burnham, like everyone else, is stuck inside, and this is his outlet. The movie features lighthearted songs like “FaceTime with My Mom (Tonight)” and “White Woman’s Instagram,” but also darker pieces about depression, politics and economics. In between, Burnham oﬀers scattered commentary about life in quarantine – about how much it sucks, how frustrating the world is, how annoying people are, and again how much quarantine sucks. Some of the songs in “Inside” are pretty funny. There’s “Bezos I” in which Burnham sarcastically cheers on Amazon owner Jeﬀ Bezos to (among other things) suck the blood of Zuckerberg, Gates and
Buﬀett. Then there’s “Problematic” in which he self-consciously confesses to all of the (by today’s standards) “problematic” things he’s done in the past. And then there are plenty of other fun songs like “Welcome to the Internet,” “Unpaid Intern” and “How the World Works.” While the songs of “Inside” are worth the watch, I was less fond of the content in between. A rich 30-year-old with no kids to wrangle and no “essential” work to stress over, moans and groans about life in the pandemic. Spare me. Burnham acts as if he bears the weight of the world on his shoulders. Except he doesn’t. At all. Burnham is very self-aware of these dynamics. He constantly brings up his privilege, lack of special insight, and even hypocrisy in ways that on the face of it are self-undermining but are clearly aimed at defusing the criticism. I don’t mean to minimize the stress and anxiety that anyone feels during the pandemic – including those who are closer to Burnham’s position. It’s just that, having spent the last year and a half going through it myself, I have limited appetite for listening to someone else whine about it. I suppose some people – maybe even a lot of people – feel that Burnham is giving voice to their feelings, and they ﬁnd that cathartic and enjoyable. Fair enough. But there’s a fine line between giving voice to misery and wallowing in it, and I found Burnham’s moping around excessive and annoying. Still, some of the songs are pretty funny. So maybe it’s worth it. Everyone else (especially the critics) seems to think so. “Inside” is rated TV-MA. Matt Duncan, a former Coastal View News editor, has taken physical but not emotional leave from Carpinteria to be a philosophy professor at Rhode Island College. In his free time from philosophizing, Duncan enjoys chasing his kids around, watching movies and updating his movie review blog, duncansreeldeal.blogspot.com.
Summer 2021 Issue Available now in over 100 businesses in Carpinteria, Summerland, Montecito & Santa Barbara
The Curtis Studio of Dance, a multidisciplinary school of dance located at 4915 9th St. in Carpinteria, is opening up classes for September for its 49th season of teaching. Classes will start beginning Tuesday, July 7. The studio focuses on teaching students ages 3 to 18 and is a member of the National AfterSchool Association and the California AfterSchool Network. The studio teaches ballet, tap, acrobatic, hip hop and jazz classes from a number of teachers. Registration closes Aug. 28. Masks are required for all students and teachers, regardless of vaccination status. For more information, visit curtisdance.com or contact (805) 732-3229.
For 49 years, the Curtis Studio of Dance has taught students between the ages of 3 and 18.
Santa Barbara Hives opens art exhibit
Tamara Thompson’s original seaweed pressings will be featured in an upcoming showing of her work at Santa Barbara Hives on Palm Avenue. The show will have an opening reception next week, on Aug. 22 at 4 p.m. Thompson, “a ‘MerMuse,’” lives in Carpinteria and pulls her inspiration from the sea, creating designs from fresh seaweed and layers of paper. She often searches local beaches for her seaweed, collecting natural treasures as well.
Pico Iyer will be speaking as part of the Illuminate Community Education and Engagement Program.
Pico Iyer to speak in Hospice’s “Illuminate” program
Pico Iyer will give a virtual talk next week for the Illuminate Speaker Series, sponsored by Hospice of Santa Barbara. The talk will be held on Aug. 18 at 6 p.m. Iyer will discuss coping with life during the Covid-19 pandemic, what life after the pandemic will look like, how it has changed us, and how grief and loss aﬀect our lives. Iyer is the author of several books, including “The Global Soul,” “The Lady and the Monk” and the bestseller, “The Open Road.” The Illuminate webinars are free. Register for in advance at zoom.us/webinar/ PICO.
Call for Latin American artists
As part of Hispanic Heritage Month, in collaboration with the Cal Humanities Project, the Santa Barbara Public Library is inviting local Latin American artists to submit work for an upcoming show exploring immigrant identity. The show, “The Things We Do Not Say: Intergenerational Conversations Through Art on Taboo Subjects,” will show in the East and West Faulkner Galleries during September and October. The show will focus on each artists’ unique visions and experiences as an immigrant, according to a release from the library. Anyone is welcome to participate; priority will be given to those who live in Santa Barbara County. Applications are due by Aug. 19. Learn more on the Santa Barbara Public Library website.
Thursday, August 12, 2021 19
Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
Arts and Crafts Faire returns to Arts Center PHOTOS BY ROBIN KARLSSON
This past weekend, Carpinterians flocked to the Lynda Fairly Carpinteria Arts Center for its Arts and Craft Faire, checking out both the music – performed by the local band Americana Cats, as per tradition – and the handmade work at the market. Patrons also got the chance to check out the current featured exhibit, Human Forms.
Best friends Madi Adams, left, and Stella Moggia – complete with their half-heart necklaces – put their own flair on some arts and crafts.
Suzanne Rattigan was selling a variety of her handmade tapestries.
Lisa Savansbro, drummer for the Americana Cats, helps liven the day with music.
John Gregg creates colorful candles using essential oils.
The driftwood mobile, featuring mermaids on top, was made by Adela Hallberg. LEFT, Mavis Hansen sells her homemade animal hats and porcelain figurines.
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SURF & TIDES SURF DIRECTION WIND
Crystal Hollis displays her fused glass art and jewelry.
THURS 1 ft SW 3mph/SW
FRI 1 ft SW 5mph/SSE
SUNDAY Sunrise: 6:20am • Sunset: 7:46
SAT SUN 1 ft 1 ft SW W 4mph/WSW 4mph/SW
MON 1 ft W 5mph/S
TUES 1 ft W 5mph/SSE
20 Thursday, August 12, 2021 Sunday, August 1
1637 hrs / Trafﬁc Collision / Carpinteria and Santa Ynez avenues
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
20 Thursday, October 17, 2013
COMMANDER’S RECAP The Weekly Crossword
1 2 3 4 ACROSS 1 Staff symbol 14 5 Make revisions Reports from the 17 9 Columbus ship Santa Barbara County 14 Country crooner 20 Sheriff’s Ofﬁ ce 21 Jackson 23 15 Baseball team COASTAL BUREAU OPERATIONS • AUGUST 1 – 7, 2021 16 Small intestine 25 26 27 2100 hrs / Driving Under the part Inﬂuence / 5200 block Carpinteria 32 17 Nevada senator Scam hrs / Phone / Las records check showed his license was 1032 Avenue of 18 Make much suspended and he consented to a search Entradas Drive 34 Deputies received a call about a pos- of his vehicle. He was found in possession 19AHasidic leaderparty called to report reporting sible driver driving under the inﬂuence. of meth and one “Roman candle.” He was that 37 39 20 Centennial State she was the victim of a phone38 scam A deputy located the vehicle, which was cited for the miscellaneous violations and where increases 22 Paytwo fraudulent42transactions totaltraveling on Carpinteria Avenue. The his vehicle was towed. 23 SAG member's ing $1,294.99 were charged against her driver was arrested for driving under the 44 gig account. inﬂuence and was booked at the Santa 24 Musical based 46 47 48 1539 hrs / Stolen Mail / 100 block Barbara County Jail. onhrs "La /boheme" 1415 Missing Items / Ramona Toro Canyon 53 25 Feudal tenant Lane A report was taken for stolen outgoing 28 Wolverine State 0200 hrs / Warrant Arrest / 1100 A victim’s unlocked 56 vehicle was rummail. 32 Increased block Casitas Pass Road maged through, and insurance cards 33 Daydream 59 Deputies received a call of a suspicious were missing. 34 Zodiac sign male near a restaurant located on the 1100 Tuesday, August 3 35 Starter home, block of Casitas Pass Road. A deputy 0710 hrs / Driving Under the 2030 hrs / Welfare Check / El Carro for some 2 1954 Sonny contacted the man, and discovered he Inﬂuence / Hwy 101 northbound Park 36 Late actress Rollins song had three warrants. He was arrested and and Rincon Road off-ramp Deputies spoke to a man who reported McClanahan part 3 Airplane booked at the Santa Barbara County Jail. Deputies responded to the above-men- that he received information from an unWhile he was being booked, a bindle of tioned location for a subject who was 37 Macon residents 4 Sign one's name known male that his son had overdosed. in music purpose 40 Triad, 5 Ultimate suspected methamphetamine was located slumped over in a vehicle. He was arDeputies later received a call that the 42 Sooner State 6 Semiconductor in his sock. rested for outstanding warrants and an subject was passed out in a bathroom 43 Discontinues 7 Division word examination determined he was driving and was stuck. Deputies responded to Week of 8/9/21 - 8/15/21 44 Sneaker brand 8 Golf peg under the inﬂuence of drugs. He was El Carro Park and located the subject. Monday, August 2 45 Suggestive 9 Feared fish transported and booked into Santa Bar- Medics arrived and transported him to 0718 hrs / Narcotics Violations / 46 Dwell on 10 Crohn's disease bara County Jail. 5700 block Via Real the 49 hospital. Blue Hen State 11 Bird beaks A Ventura resident was stopped for 53 Prepared a card 12 London subway failure to stop at a posted stop sign. A game 13 Iowa4college Wednesday, August 54 Only town 1327 hrsprefix / Public Intoxication / 9th 55 Egyptian sacred 21 Map feature Street and Elm Avenue 22 Right-hand Abird man was contacted and found page to be by Margie E. Burke The Weekly Crossword 56 Chip maker 24 Orange peelsable intoxicated to the level of not being Onefor of himself. Sony's He Common people, 57care 25was to arrested and 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 ACROSS threeinto flagship in La Paz booked jail. 1 Cathedral topper 14 15 16 record labels 26 Sneak ____ 6 Be slack-jawed (2 wds) 58 Ohio team Thursday, August 5 18 19 17 10 Flightless flock 59 Impoverished 27 Winding device 1344 hrs / Robbery / 4700 block 9th 14 Office supply 60 Siege site of 199328 Food from 21 22 20 15 Cruise's "____ Street 61 2003 Woody heaven 23 24 25 26 AAllen victim returned 29 to his house to ﬁnd Good Men" film, Rotary-wing a suspect had broken into the house 16 Tiny pest "Anything ___" planes, brieflyand 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 was inside. The suspect the victim on 17 Cabinet wood 30 hit Sky-blue the head with a bowling pin, knocking 18 Sale item, maybe 35 36 37 DOWN 31 Exigencies the victim to the ground. The 20 Rider's grip 1 DEA agent, 33 Getssuspect frothy then 38 39 40 41 ﬂedslangily the house with several stolen items. 21 At the peak 35 Plant cuttings 22 Island greeting 44 45 42 43 23 Aerobic bit 47 48 46 25 Jane Austen heroine 49 50 51 Sudoku 27 Lingering flavor 55 56 57 58 59 60 31 Mummy's locale 52 53 54 Level: Easy 35 Egypt's capital 63 61 62 36 Ben Affleck 65 66 64 superhero flick 38 Skedaddle 68 69 67 39 Go off course 41 OH to CT Copyright 2021 by The Puzzle Syndicate direction Each Sudoku has a 42 Stormy, as 2 Fishing need 33 Kind of pie 52 Token taker unique solution that can weather 3 Not clear 34 Run in the wash 53 Bit of filming be reached logically with44 Mockery 4 Go back in 37 Put aside 54 Mystical glow out guessing. Enter digits 46 Research 5 Miss the mark 40 Spew 56 Semimonthly tide from 1 to 9 into the blank results 6 Horse's walk 43 Layered 57 In a lazy manner spaces. Every row must contain one of each digit. 47 Like some 7 Bushy hairdo 45 Credit, as a 59 "Blondie" boy So must every column, as parties 8 Commit, as a source 60 Financial worry must every 3x3 square. 49 LeBlanc of crime 48 Kind of race 62 WNW's opposite
A vehicle in the southbound lane made a left turn when the light changed to green. This caused the driver turning left to abruptly stop. The vehicle behind him failed to stop and the vehicles collided, causing damage to both vehicles.
1425 hrs / Stolen Items / Via Real and Mark Avenue
An MTD bus by driver called to report Margie E. Burke that a passenger, who had been refusing 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 to get oﬀ the bus, stole his backpack. 15Deputies located the 16suspect, who admitted to an argument with the bus driver, 18 19 but denied taking a backpack. During a 22 of his person, a second consensual search wallet was located in the suspect’s pocket. 24 He claimed he found it, and then, that 30 31The it was 28given to him by the29 owner. wallet contains another person’s driver’s 33 license, along with a social security card 35and other credit cards. The36MTD driver identiﬁed the suspect and signed a citi40 41 zen’s arrest. The suspect was issued a ci43 tation. The victim’s possessions were later located strewn on Via Real a block from shoot 45 the bus stop and returned to the victim. all of 49 check of the suspect 50 showed 51 52 A records a A read safety warning in Oregon. 54 55 a ride 57 hrs / Vehicle Theft 58 1638 / 5400 block Carpinteria Ave 60 61
An elderly victim reported that she left her vehicle unattended in the handCopyright 2013 by The Puzzle Syndicate going 38icapped Tangledstall while47 Notainto ____the bank the vehicle running 39with Horrible 48 Fill upand keys in the ignition. When sheAmino exitedacid the bank, 40 Large intestine 49 approximately two minutes later, beginnings 50 Son of Adam her gone. The did not have Out ofwas control Disencumbers 41vehicle 51 bank footage theAbstract parking lot. No 43security Multi-colored catof52 being information available. 45suspect Museum piece 54was Mend a hem 46 Father of Thor
Saturday, August 7
1109 hrs / Stolen Mail / Rincon Road
63 64 65 66 67 68 69
"Friends" Part of the foot Soiled spot The "U" in I.C.U. Swamp stalk Like "Ozark" money Bibliography entry Creole veggie Notary's mark Enola Gay's payload Salty drop Get a glimpse Train station
DOWN 1 Hollywood sighting
9 Meadow mother 50 Here-now link 63 Small amount 10 Try to be like 11 Feline friend of Otis Answers to Last Week's Crossword: 12 Bryce Canyon F O C U S S H O T M A S locale A B O R T H A L E U N T 13 Medical fluids T I E 19 Leg, in old slang C O R N U C O P I A P A R L O R G A M E T E N 21 Address abbr. S P O R T Y O R N E R 24 Whittle away C A T E R E R P O E T 26 1998 film, "___ O V A L R A C E M E R U Joe Black" N O R T H E S D E L T A 27 Bitter M A G G O T A G E 28 Regional animal A R K P I N E R E S T A R life C A N T E R 29 Shue's "______ A C C O S T C R A P S H O O T E R D N in Babysitting" I R R I T A T I O T U N A 30 New Orleans L E G O T A N G O D O R player L O I N A R G O R E N T 32 A bit much
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22 Thursday, August 12, 2021
Public Notices _________________________________ IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF MADILYN ROSE SCHRADER AMENDED ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME: CASE NO. 21CV02079 TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: CRYSTAL KERRIGAN ﬁled a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present name: MADILYN ROSE SCHRADER Proposed name: MADILYN ROSE KERRIGAN THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must ﬁle a written objection that include the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely ﬁled, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING August 31, 2021 at 8:30 am, Dept: SM2, Superior Court of California, County of Santa Barbara, 312C E. COOK STREET, SANTA MARIA, CA 93454. A copy of this order to Show Cause shall be published in the CarpinteriaSummerland Coastal View a newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county, at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for the hearing on the petition. Dated July 6, 2021 by James F. Rigali, Judge of the Superior Court. FILED BY the Superior Court of California County of Santa Barbara on 07/06/2021. Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer by Willoughby, Norma, Deputy Clerk. Publish: July 22, 29, August 5, 12, 2021 _________________________________ IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF SONYA THERESA WILLIAMS aka SONYA TERESA WILLIAMS ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME: CASE NO. 21CV02676 TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: SONYA THERESA WILLIAMS aka SONYA TERESA WILLIAMS ﬁled a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present name: SONYA THERESA WILLIAMS aka SONYA TERESA WILLIAMS Proposed name: SONYA TERESA WILLIAMS THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must ﬁle a written objection that include the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely ﬁled, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING September 13, 2021 at 10:00 am, Dept: 5, Superior Court of California, County of Santa Barbara, 1100 Anacapa Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93121-1107. A copy of this order to Show Cause shall be published in the Carpinteria-Summerland Coastal View a newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county, at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for the hearing on the petition. Dated July 22, 2021 by Colleen K. Sterne, Judge of the Superior Court. FILED BY the Superior Court of California County of Santa Barbara on 07/22/2021. Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer by Chavez, Terri, Deputy Clerk. Publish: August 5, 12, 19, 26, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as TATTERED, TYED&KNOTTED at 3950 VIA REAL, SPC 54, CARPINTERIA, CA 93013. Full name of registrant(s): ASHLEY M PLANTE at SAME ADDRESS. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was ﬁled with the County 07/09/2021. The registrant began transacting business on July 05, 2021. Signed: ASHLEY PLANTE. 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-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2021-0002003. Publish: July 22, 29, August 5, 12, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as TALES BY PHOTOGRAPHY at 160 WILLOW SPRINGS LN, 10, GOLETA, CA 93117. Full name of registrant(s): CECILIA RUBIO at SAME ADDRESS. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was filed with the County 07/20/2021. The registrant began transacting business on July 08, 2021. Signed: CECI RUBIO. 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-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2021-0002118. Publish: July 22, 29, August 5, 12, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as ADVANCED SOLAR POWER & ENERGY at 1241 E FESTLER ST, SANTA MARIA, CA 93454 Full name of registrant(s): SANTELLA BUSINESS SERVICES INC at SAME ADDRESS. This business is conducted by a Corporation. This statement was ﬁled with the County 07/12/2021. The registrant began transacting business on N/A. Signed: NATALIE SANTELLA, CFO. 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-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2021-0002024. Publish: July 22, 29, August 5, 12, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as J RUSSELL CREATIVE at 770 ARBOL VERDE ST, CARPINTERIA, CA 93013. Full name of registrant(s): JULIE E RUSSELL at SAME ADDRESS. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was ﬁled with the County 07/14/2021. The registrant began transacting business on June 30, 2016. Signed: JULIE RUSSELL, OWNER/ PROPRIETOR. 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-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2021-0002063. Publish: July 22, 29, August 5, 12, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as INSPIRE at 601 DEL NORTE, SANTA MARIA, CA 93455. Full name of registrant(s): ANEESA RIVAS at SAME ADDRESS. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was ﬁled with the County 07/15/2021. The registrant began transacting business on N/A. Signed: ANEESA RIVAS. 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-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2021-0002076. Publish: July 22, 29, August 5, 12, 2021
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as BLOOMING BALLOONS at 1423 LIMU DR, CARPINTERIA, CA 93013. Full name of registrant(s): TANYA L CASTILLO at SAME ADDRESS. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was ﬁled with the County 06/30/2021. The registrant began transacting business on Oct. 1, 2020. Signed: TANYA CASTILLO, OWNER. 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-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2021-0001921. Publish: July 29, August 5, 12, 19, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as MEDICAL HEALTH AND FITNESS at 133 CAMPO VISTA DR., SANTA BARBARA, CA 93111. Full name of registrant(s): ERIC DURAK at SAME ADDRESS. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was filed with the County 07/19/2021. The registrant began transacting business on June 1, 1995. Signed: ERIC DURAK, PRESIDENT. 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-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2021-0002101. Publish: July 29, August 5, 12, 19, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as ZOG INDUSTRIES at 6389-A ROSE LANE, CARPINTERIA, CA, 93013 (mailing address: P.O. BOX 1222, CARPINTERIA, CA 93014). Full name of registrant(s): SEXWAX INCORPORATED at SAME ADDRESS. This business is conducted by a Corporation. This statement was ﬁled with the County 07/28/2021. The registrant began transacting business on March 15, 1979. Signed: FREDERICK C. HERZOG lll, PRESIDENT. 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-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2021-0002194. Publish: August 5, 12, 19, 26, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as HOUSE TO HOME at 3825 STATE STREET SUITE E 143, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93105. Full name of registrant(s): SHERRI L JUREY at 4455 HOLLISTER RD STE 11, GOLETA CA 93110. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was ﬁled with the County 08/03/2021. The registrant began transacting business on Oct 1, 2020. Signed: SHERRI L JUREY, OWNER. 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-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2021-0002244. Publish: August 5, 12, 19, 26, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as THE FIX at 6560 PARDALL ROAD. UNIT C, GOLETA CA 93117. Full name of registrant(s): SANDOLORIAN LLC at 516 W LOS OLIVOS ST, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93105. This business is conducted by a Limited Liability
Company . This statement was ﬁled with the County 07/16/2021. The registrant began transacting business on N/A. Signed: STEPHEN MALDONADO, OFFICER. 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-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2021-0002095. Publish: August 12, 19, 26, Sept. 2, 2021 _________________________________ IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF DEVON MARIE HALEY ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME: CASE NO. 21CV02721 TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: DEVON MARIE HALEY ﬁled a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present name: DEVON MARIE HALEY Proposed name: DEVON HALEY NELSON THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must ﬁle a written objection that include the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely ﬁled, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING September 21, 2021 at 10:00 am, Dept: 3, Superior Court of California, County of Santa Barbara, 1100 Anacapa Street, Santa Barbara, CA 93121-1107. A copy of this order to Show Cause shall be published in the Carpinteria-Summerland Coastal View a newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county, at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for the hearing on the petition. Dated 08/02/2021 by Thomas P. Anderle, Judge of the Superior Court. FILED BY the Superior Court of California County of Santa Barbara on 08/02/2021. Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer by Chavez, Terri, Deputy Clerk. Publish: August 12, 19, 26, Sept. 2, 2021 _________________________________ IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF CONSUELO MORENO MARTIN ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME: CASE NO. 21CV02677 TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: CONSUELO MORENO MARTIN ﬁled a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows:
_________________________________ IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF FRANCISCO GUTIERREZ ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME: CASE NO. 21CV02593 TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner: DEVON MARIE HALEY ﬁled a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present name: FRANCISCO GUTIERREZ
THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must ﬁle a written objection that include the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely ﬁled, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING September 17, 2021 at 10:00 am, Dept: 4, Superior Court of California, County of Santa Barbara, 1100 Anacapa Street, P.O.Box 21107, Santa Barbara, CA 93121-1107. A copy of this order to Show Cause shall be published in the Carpinteria-Summerland Coastal View a newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county, at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for the hearing on the petition. Dated 07/22/2021 by Donna D. Geck, Judge of the Superior Court. FILED BY the Superior Court of California County of Santa Barbara on 07/22/2021. Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer by Chavez, Terri, Deputy Clerk. Publish: August 12, 19, 26, Sept. 2, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as HIGHLAND SELF STORAGE at 200 E CARRILLO STREET, STE 200, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93101. Full name of registrant(s): EAST-WEST STORAGE LLC at SAME ADDRESS AS ABOVE. This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. This statement was filed with the County 08/04/2021. The registrant began transacting business on May 19, 2001. Signed: KENNETH P. SLAUGHT, MANAGER. 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-Recorder (SEAL) FBN2021-0002251. Publish: August 12, 19, 26, Sept. 2, 2021
Proposed name: CONSUELO MORENO
NOTICE OF HEARING September 14, 2021 at 10:00 am, Dept: 3, Superior Court of California, County of Santa Barbara, 1100 Anacapa Street, P.O. Box 21107 Santa Barbara, CA 93121-1107. A copy of this order to Show Cause shall be published in the Carpinteria-Summerland Coastal View a newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county, at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for the hearing on the petition. Dated July 23, 2021 by Thomas P. Anderle, Judge of the Superior Court. FILED BY the Superior Court of California County of Santa Barbara on 07/26/2021. Darrel E. Parker, Executive Officer by Sisto, Sarah, Deputy Clerk. Publish: August 12, 19, 26, Sept. 2, 2021
FILE YOUR FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT $40 FOR 2 NAMES
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Proposed name: JOSE FRANCISCO GUTIERREZ
Present name: CONSUELO MORENO MARTIN
THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must ﬁle a written objection that include the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely ﬁled, the court may grant the petition without a hearing.
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Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
Still mining the past
IT’S ALL SURFING CHRISTIAN BEAMISH Very occasionally, the seemingly endless scrolling I do on Instagram reveals something worthwhile. One was a recent post from Australian surfer Dave Rastovich and his wife Lauren Hill for their Waterpeople podcast, featuring Professor Isaiah Helekunihi Walker of Brigham Young University, Oahu. His book, “Waves of Resistance – Surfing and History in Twentieth-Century Hawai’i” (2011, University of Hawai’i Press), provides context for the formation of the Hui O He’e Nalu surf club in 1976. “Da Hui,” as the club is sometimes referred to in Hawai’i (to borrow the pidgin style of speech), formed “to preserve Native Hawaiian control over the waves of the North Shore,” Walker writes in introduction. Professor Walker then identiﬁes the key historical events that fueled Native Hawaiian activism, starting with the overthrow of the Hawaiian monarchy and leading, ultimately, to statehood for the former kingdom. The disruption to Hawaiian society by American interests was profound, and in many ways traumatic. Hundreds of thousands of Hawaiians died in the ﬁrst 50-years of contact, ﬁrst with Captain Cook, then with many thousands of sailing ships. Simple diseases that Europeans had evolved to survive wreaked havoc among indigenous populations. A popular notion, Professor Walker notes, is that American missionary disapproval of the Hawaiian art of surﬁng led to its virtual demise. According to some historians, surﬁng almost faded out completely only to be saved by Duke Kahanamoku and then continued on by the Americans and Australians. While it is true that Hawaiian life was forever changed by annexation – he’e nalu, the ancient art of surﬁng – never went away for the Hawaiian surfers who survived the impacts upon their culture. Duke Kahanamoku did of course spread Aloha and surﬁng knowledge via his many wave riding demonstrations around the world and Olympic swimming victories, and his inﬂuence upon all us haole surfers is immeasurable. From Duke’s personal 16-foot plank, to the Hot Curl, the Fish, and the three-ﬁn Thruster, modern surﬁng owes its existence to Hawai’i and to Kahanamoku. But in Hawai’i, apart from Duke Kahanamoku’s international eﬀorts as an ambassador of surﬁng, ka po’ina nalu (the surf zone), Walker writes, always remained “a place where Hawaiians felt free, developed Native identities, and thwarted foreign domination.” A renaissance of Native Hawaiian cultural practices occurred in the 1970s, perhaps most visibly in the formation of the Polynesian Voyaging Society and the construction of Hokule’a, the traditional voyaging canoe that proved unequivocally that Polynesian seafarers intentionally explored and populated the entire Paciﬁc. The Hui O He’e Nalu was also formed in this period in response to ever-increasing professional surﬁng events that closed access to the best waves of Oahu’s North Shore to non-competitors.
Eddie Aikau embodied the longstanding traditions of Hawaiian surﬁng and voyaging. Stories of the Hui in their black shorts terrorizing visiting surfers are woven into the lore of the North Shore and perpetuated in ﬁlms like Blue Crush and North Shore. And although punch-ups and intimidation have occurred, the balance sheet of wealth and real estate holdings (the ultimate manifestations of power) on the North Shore deﬁnitely favors non-Native “Hawaiians.” Devastation wrought by foreign diseases, the usurping of Hawaiian sovereignty supported by bayonet-wielding U.S. Marines in 1893, and the subsequent development of modern Hawai’i, left many Hawaiians destitute in their own land. Yet “Hawaiian-ness” remained, and remains, in culture and in the art of surfing. And there are of course a great many Hawaiians who, like their ancestors, utilize every new technology and operate eﬀectively in contemporary, cosmopolitan society. Focusing only on the negative impacts of Westernization risks characterizing indigenous peoples as mere victims lacking agency in their own aﬀairs. But whether or not the transformation of the world was inevitable – from local and unique, to global and homogenous – violence permeates history. Dr. Martin Luther
King said, “the arc of the moral universe is long, but it bends towards justice.” The question of how, or if it’s even possible, to address the wrongs of the past gets tangled up in politics. Black Lives Matter is deemed “Marxist” by some on the right, as is the prospect of teaching Critical Race Theory (often completely misunderstood by the people most opposed to it). Regarding Hawai’i and the wider Paciﬁc, can we not move in the direction of appreciation and preservation of culture and creation? The climate crisis is the natural consequence of industrialization. As perfectly illustrated in the book “Guns, Germs, and Steel – The Fates of Human Societies” (1997, Norton Books), Western (i.e. European and European-American) domination of the world is not the result of inherent superiority, but of circumstance. Now is the time to incorporate older and less energy-intensive ways of living; to take note of the successful, local,
strategies of indigenous people to sustain our living planet; to utilize science and technology to greatly reduce carbon and greenhouse gas emissions. And just as Hawaiian surfers banded together to assert their birthright in ka po’ina nalu on the North Shore in the 1970s, so can we demand a more-just and healthy society. And also go surfing in reverence and gratitude for the great Hawaiian artform. Christian Beamish took leave of his position at Coastal View News in October 2020, to pursue his surfboard business, “Surfboards California,” full time. He continues his monthly column. The former Associate Editor of The Surfer’s Journal, Beamish is also the author of “Voyage of the Cormorant” (Patagonia Books, 2012) about his single-handed expedition down the coast of Baja California by sail and oar in his self-built Shetland Isle beach boat. He lives with his wife and two children in Carpinteria.
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24 Thursday, August 12, 2021
On eternal patrol BY LOU PANIZZON
This story, like many from my childhood in Carpinteria, begins and ends on 8th Street. Bob Franco, my lifelong friend, also grew up on 8th Street. After school, we would sometimes go to Bob’s grandmother’s house to visit and have an afternoon snack. The Franco family moved to the United States from Mexico just after the start of the Mexican Revolution in 1910. Bob’s grandmother, Crescenda (Chencha), moved to her home on 8th Street in the early 1950s. On a bureau in the living room of Chencha’s house was a picture of a young man in a sailor’s uniform. I was told he died in the war (WWII). I was always curious about the circumstances that led to his death. He was Bob’s uncle, Peter Franco. Peter was born on May 29, 1918, in Sonora, Arizona, and graduated from Carpinteria High School in 1937. An outstanding track athlete, Peter was the first Carpinteria Warrior to run in three consecutive CIF SS Finals. In 1935, he finished third in the Class C 660-yard run. He became a CIF champion in 1936 by winning the Class B 1320-yard run in a time of 3:23.8. As a senior, he finished third in the CIF SS Finals 1320-yard run. In the Navy, Peter was a Motor Machinist’s Mate, Second Class serving on the submarine USS Seawolf, one of the most recognized in the history of undersea warfare. The ship received 13 battle stars during its WWII service. The USS Seawolf (SS-197) memorial states: “On 3 October 1944, delivering supplies and army personnel on her fifteenth war patrol, Seawolf ran into heavy seas that slowed down her passage by one day. A U.S. destroyer, not having received word of Seawolf’s delay, launched a lethal depth charge attack on what she believed to be an enemy submarine. In an unfortunate case of mistaken identity, Seawolf’s career was ended abruptly, as were the lives of her 82 valiant fighting men. No other submarine or crew in the Pacific fought longer or harder.” This last voyage of the Seawolf was a special mission to photograph possible landing beaches for the upcoming amphibious assault on the island of Peleliu in the Philippines. Eighty-two
crew members and 17 Army personnel perished. The Seawolf was sunk in error by Destroyer Escort USS Rowell just north of Morotai between the Philippine Islands and Indonesia. In December 1944, Mrs. Crescenda Franco, a widow living in the Cramer tract in Carpinteria, was notified by the War Department that the USS Seawolf was listed by the Navy as “overdue and presumed lost.” The Franco family – Jess, Joseph, Carol, Mary, Ernest, Esperanza and their mother – became a Gold Star Family, a title none of them wanted. When a submarine leaves port on a mission and does not return, it is said to be on “Eternal Patrol.” The Franco family members take great pride in their uncle Peter. Peter Valdivia (deceased), the son of Carol Franco Valdivia, is named after his uncle Peter and also served in the Navy as a submariner. Teresa (Teddy) Franco Caudillo, the eldest of the nieces and nephews, is the custodian of Peter’s awards and memorabilia, and like all Franco family members, is quick to share her pride and respect for Uncle Peter on Eternal Patrol.
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
In 1936, Peter Franco was the CIF 1320 Champion on the Carpinteria High School team. He was a Motor Machinist’s Mate, Second Class.
No crosses mark the ocean waves, No monument of stone. No roses grow on sailor’s graves The Sailor rests alone. His tributes are the sea gulls’ sweeps, Forever wild and free, And teardrops that his sweetheart weeps To mingle with the sea. (Naval Ode, unknown author)
8th Street Heroes
Another Carpinterian killed by “friendly fire” was Francis “Fritz” Hebel. His plane was downed by anti-aircraft fire over Pearl Harbor on the evening of Dec. 7, 1941. His family residence was on 8th Street. Peter’s mother moved to 8th street in the l950s, where she passed away on March 28, 1973. Lou Panizzon, who grew up on 8th Street, was wounded by “friendly fire” near the Loc Ninh airstrip in Vietnam in 1968. The late Richard “Boston” Franco, Bob Franco’s brother and Peter’s nephew who also resided on 8th Street, helped load Lou on to the Medevac helicopter that flew him to a hospital in Saigon.
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During WWII, Peter Franco served on the USS Seawolf.
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Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
SURF ‘N’ SUDS BEER FEST! CARPINTERIA STATE BEACH SAT., AUGUST 14TH
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TIX: SURFBEERFEST.COM CONCERT: TONY YBARRA & FRIENDS The Alcazar Theatre presents a night of music with Tony Ybarra and Friends. Ybarra is known for Flamenco and Latin styles. His unique sound is melodic, intimate, rhythmic and sophisticated. Doors open at 6:30 p.m.; show starts at 7 p.m. TICKETS: $20.
Evenings at Elings Mykal Rose LIVE at Elings Park! Friday, August 20th 5 - 10 p.m. (Doors open at 4:30 p.m.)
Tickets: Just $25 Kids 12-and-under FREE (Tickets at the door will be $30)
TIX: EVENINGSATELINGS.COM Also Featuring King Zero • Free Love Project • DJ Marco
SURF ‘N’ SUDS BEER FESTIVAL The eighth annual Surf ‘n’ Suds Beer Festival, presented by Booze League, will be held at the Carpinteria State Beach this Saturday, from 11:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The “beer festival with a surf twist” is the largest craft beer festival on the Central Coast, featuring over 70 craft breweries, ciders, seltzers, kombucha and wineries, live music and local surfboard shapers. TICKETS MUST BE PURCHASED IN ADVANCE, VIP ($70); GENERAL ADMISSION ($60) – AVAILABLE AT SURFBEERFEST.COM.
MONDAY 16 SKATE FILM SCREENING & FUNDRAISER “Amatuer Skaters,” a documentary directed by Shemshu J. Lefevre will be screened at the Alcazar Theatre ahead of its worldwide release. TICKETS ARE $10 AND INCLUDE A RAFFLE TICKET. All proceeds and donations go towards building Carpinteria’s new skatepark. 6 p.m.
Music Starts at 5:30 pm • Craft Beer & Seltzer Food Trucks • Family Friendy Event! Benefitting the Elings Park Foundation
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CIF Commissioner previews changes ahead of 2021-2022 athletics BY RYAN P. CRUZ
With the school year just weeks away, fall sports are gearing up for a full slate of sports, after a scaled-back athletics schedule during the 2020-2021 school year. CIF Southern Section commissioner Rob Wigod announced a few changes heading into the new sports year, with the biggest changes surrounding a new playoff system for football that is aimed at being more equitable by grouping teams into playoff divisions after the regular season, instead of before. “Once the season starts, weekly power rankings will be available on calpreps. com,” said Wigod. “Which will allow you to follow the progress of your team’s ranking from week 0 through week 10.” This new system means teams will be judged solely by how they performed during this season; up until now the previous year’s schedule determined the next year’s division, which meant some teams were held to a different standard and missed the playoffs due to premature designation. Wigod said he hopes this new system could lead to other CIF sports updating their playoff divisions to a similar system. “We are very excited to see this play out,” he said. “This takes into account things like a school that had a great senior class, and those student-athletes are gone, and now that team is in a higher division, and they don’t have much of a team left that was so successful.” He said the system will also account for schools with multiple transfers who would have been playing in a lower divi-
sion in the old system. Another new addition is the approval of beach volleyball to this year’s CIFapproved sports. “We are proud to welcome beach volleyball this year,” Wigod said. “We are excited for the growth and development of that sport in the time ahead.” He is encouraging schools to offer the sport in order to reach the 20% of member schools necessary to hold a Southern Section Championship in that sport. “Our goals for year one is to make sure we reach that minimum,” he said. Carpinteria does not have a beach volleyball team for this year, but with the full calendar of sports in place for the upcoming seasons, there are a few programs looking to repeat the success from last year’s shortened schedule. The Warriors boys water polo team is returning with a strong core unit, and boys swimming is looking to match its stellar 2021 season, which ended in a Citrus Coast league title and the programs first-ever boys CIF swim title. Information on the plans for public attendance for sporting events will be updated as the season approaches, but CIF refers schools to work with the California Department of Public Health and local county health department guidelines for capacity limits, social distancing, mask wearing and other guidelines for safe in-person events. Carpinteria football is playing its first game on the road on Friday, Aug. 27 at Morro Bay, and its first home game against Channel Islands on Sept. 10.
Warriors standout Augie Sheaffer shows off the 2021 CIF Swim title plaque.
Submit Sports News online at coastalview.com
Rob Wigod has been the commissioner of the CIF Southern Section for 10 years.
The Carpinteria Swim program celebrates the boys’ first-ever 2021 CIF Southern Section Championship.
E H T F O Y WA ’s
z Jesse Rui
R O I R WAR
Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
Thursday, August 12, 2021 27
Over $500k in donations to skatepark Speed wobbles be damned. Carpinteria Skate Foundation has raised over $500,000 since its ceremonial groundbreaking on International Go Skate Day, June 21. At this downhill clip – only $150,000 more needed to build the park – the Carpinteria Skatepark could break ground as soon as this October and be ready to welcome skaters by spring of 2022. Donors big and small have stepped up and community partners have held a flurry of fundraising events, all with the singular theme, “Let’s build this park in 2021.” Even with the great success of this summer’s fundraising campaign, there have been challenges. When the big push to build the park was reinvigorated this spring, organizers had their sights set on the goal of $1.2 million dollars to cover all costs to build the park. Then in July the estimate grew to $1.5 million and moved the goalposts that much further. The Food Liaison challenged the community with its annual Christmas in July fundraiser in late July and brought in two dozen $1,000 pledges to Carpinteria Skatepark. Since June, Carpinteria Skate Foundation has sold over $15,000 in engraved bricks that will be installed
at the park, and community donors can still purchase 300 available bricks at carpskatepark.org. “It has been humbling and impressive to see so much fundraising driven by community donors,” said Julia Mayer, a Carpinteria Skate Foundation board member. “People want to see this park built and are investing because they have seen the plans and we realize our community is underserved when it comes to healthy things for kids to do. A couple more angel donors can easily make Carpinteria home to a world-class skatepark.” Bigger ticket donors have been incentivized to invest in the park by being recognized on features like the Anacapa Arch and Flow Bowl, both customized for Carpinteria Skatepark by designers at Dreamland Skateparks. Hans and Barry Brand, the Danny Kwok Family, Lynda Fairly and Richard Finkley, Reality Church, CARP Growers and the Suzanne Duca Foundation have already invested in some of the park’s biggest features. To keep the momentum going, Carpinteria Skate Foundation will continue to partner with businesses and be present at events. Island Brewing Company
HERRICK FILE PHOTO 2021
The Carpinteria skate community showed up big during the ceremonial groundbreaking on International Go Skate Day. will hold a fundraiser organized by Beth Cox on Sept. 4, and Alcazar Theatre will continue with its series of skate films. The Tokyo Olympics just concluded with the first ever skateboarding medalists taking the podium, bringing a long beloved sport securely into the mainstream. Carpinteria Skate Foundation’s founders and board members have dreamt of Carpinteria Skatepark since they were teenagers in the 1990s. They formed a nonprofit and started raising funds in 2009 and along the way had plans drafted and permits approved by
the city of Carpinteria, which is a partner on the project. The foundation has said the time is now. “We spent a year with no school and no sports, and kids were still getting the police called on them for skateboarding. Our kids deserve a place to be themselves, to have fun, to be with their peers,” said Mayer. “Skateboarding is an incredible act of fun and of self-expression. I encourage everyone to push around on a skateboard and you will quickly realize how important fun is for human life.”
Junior Guards compete in annual beach triathlon
Carpinteria’s Junior Guards competed in the annual “swim-paddle-run” triathlon at Carpinteria State Beach on Wednesday, Aug. 4. The event allows the young lifeguards to test their skills in the ocean and on the sand as they compete for pride and bragging rights against their peers.
RIGHT, Ben Terry keeps the pace during the run portion of the Junior Lifeguard triathlon. BELOW, The Junior Guards hit the sand as they race for the win.
Local skaters Isaac Relis, Khalil Aguilar, Rowan Brownlee and Kai Tautrim star in this feature-length documentary, which will be shown at Alcazar Theatre next Monday.
“Amatuer Skaters” film to premiere at Alcazar fundraiser on Monday
This Monday, the “summer of skating” continues in Carpinteria, with another movie night at the Alcazar Theatre – only this time, the film stars four local skaters who will make their big screen debut at the screening. “Amatuer Skaters,” a documentary directed by Shemshu J. Lefevre, features Isaac Relis, Khalil Aguilar, Rowan Brownlee and Kai Tautrim, and follows them as they navigate the world of skateboarding. “Pushing themselves to be the best they can, they endure many physical and emotional obstacles and grow as both skaters and people,” according to a description from the film’s Kickstarter page. The screening will be a sneak preview before the movie makes its world premiere in just a couple weeks. It was organized by Carpinteria Skate Foundation. The skatepark’s Instagram page advertised the event, saying “this documentary/skate film is going to be out of control.” Tickets will be $10 and include a raffle ticket. All proceeds and donations go towards the new skatepark. Foundation board member Julia Mayer said the skatepark is around $150,000 away from its final goal and is getting closer each week. We are working hard on our promise to get this park built this year,” Mayer said. For more information, check carpskatepark.org or the skatepark’s Instagram profile, @carp_skatepark.
Submit Sports News online at coastalview.com
Friday, August 13
Carpinteria Girls Tennis Practice, Conditioning and Tryouts, contact Charles Bryant: email@example.com
Monday, August 16 Amatuer Skaters Film Screening/Skatepark Fundraiser, Alcazar Theatre, 6 p.m.
Friday, August 27
Carpinteria Football vs. Morro Bay, 7 p.m. (Season Opener) *Denotes home game
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California 28 n Thursday, 20 Thursday,August August12, 31,2021 2017
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A reader sends a halo to the generous donors who helped make the Mike A readerFundraiser sends a haloa to Burlenesuccess for making the seven Carpinteria Betliskey complete in only days. Lumber“The true A reader sends aahalo tovisit. the “Her generous person for paying for the yard Nursery area joy to outgoing personality spirit of the Carpinteria community is exemplified by your (Southern generosity, reader’s gas when she forgot her ATM card at the gas station. “I’m style), friendly conversation and plant knowledge make it a pleasure kindness and love of neighbor.” chose the most expensive oil, I’d love to reimburse you, and tosorry visit Iand shop.” A reader a halo to Mark at by Carpinteria Cemetery for going out thank sends you. I’m deeply moved your generosity.” his way to help reader were looking forand a grave. “He A reader sends of a halo to Sean andthe Dayna for while being they wonderful neighbors helping stopped mowing and approached ustotosituation. see93013 if we needed help. He then went over Aanother reader sends a halo the Fund, Uncle Chen Restaurant the readerhis through frazzled mom to office to findCarty out where oursurprise family was buried came back and complete showed us. Such and Marybeth for the delivery ofand a delicious dinner with a a nice and helpful young man.” fortune cookie, candy bar and painted rock. “Wonderful kindness and quite a thrill!” A reader sends a halo to the anonymous person who left a $100 donation in the HELP of Carpinteria mail slot this past week.who “Thank your kindness.” A reader sends a haloofﬁ toce the kind-hearted people takeyou timefor out of their day and A reader sends a halo to the staff of Jack’s Bistro for staying open during Comoney out of their pockets to feed the squirrels at Jelly Bowl. “Helping our fellow vid-19. a smile noDaykas matter how busy. A greatthere waytotohelp startwith the anything day.” A reader“Always sends a halo to the for always being and creatures is never a bad thing.” never complaining. “Many thanks to the best neighbors ever. We love you all dearly.” A reader sends a halo to Mayor Wade Nomura for the city’s beautiful ﬂower wreath A reader sends a halo to Jenny at Fantastic Sam’s for a great haircut. “That’s the way, at reader the Carpinteria Cemetery theJohn Memorial Day program. A sends a halo to Tamifor and at Robitaille’s for their constant smiles and the way I like it!” over-the-top customer service. “The wedding favors were loved by all and brought reader sends to those who acknowledge people disabilities. “When Abit reader sends aa halo halo to Seattle the dispatchers and drivers who with volunteer with HELP of aA of Carpinteria to the wedding!” you encounter“They a person a wheelchair walking a walker, please smile andis Carpinteria. ofteningo beyond theor call of dutywith to make sure that scheduling say hello to thataperson.” easy, andsends pick-ups andtodrop-offs are pleasant forCarpinteria the riders.”Sanitation District for A reader halo Lance Lawhon at the helping Kim’s Market. A reader sends a halo to Rick, a gym member at Carp Athletics, who graciously got A reader sends a halo to the Carpinteria Beautiful lady picking up trash in a neighoff the exercise bike he was using – knowing that the reader was disappointed that borhood near the beach. “Thank you! We needatallThe theSpot. help we can get A reader sends a halo to Kassandra Quintero “When the keeping roof-toptrash ﬂag her favorite bike was already taken – so the reader could use it. picked up inand the lodged neighborhoods ongutter, the beach-side the tracks.” was twisted in the rain Quinteroof jumped into action and climbed up to the roof and untangled it so that could wave freely. Way to show patriotism!” A reader sends a halo to Margaret, theitmanager of Casitas Village HOA. “Thank you A halocare to Carpinterians who put out boxes of their homes forreader takingsends such agood of the residents and always beingina front supportive manager. full surplus oranges, avocados, etc. from“It their trees. “Thankwedding, you your A sendsto a halo Emma and Justin. was a wonderful great her food, Itreader isof not often find to someone who is kind and compassionate and for alsosharing does job abundance.” spectacular and great people! was moving and wonderful.” so well. Shelocation has been running CasitasItVillage for years and does it with a smile.”
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A reader sends a halo to Ryan Moore for bringing dirt back to Carpinteria. A reader sends a halo to Grant Cox and Tarpitz Gardeners for converting their mowers, blowers and cutting machines to battery and electric powered. “Last week, the A reader sends a halo to everyone who supported the Playa Del Sur 4-H this year. noise level was so low it did not wake up my husband as they passed the bedroom “The members are looking forward to another successful year.” window (they come early morning) and I did not smell the fumes as I used to when they passed the kitchen.” A reader sends a halo to Valerie, the new volunteer at the Friends of the Library Bookstore, for cleaning and reorganizing the self-help section. A reader sends a halo to Paul and Grace at Risdon’s Tire Center. “They were both super kind. I drove in last minute for a nail in my tire and stem check. Paul pulled Aout reader sends a checked halo to Desiree, the masseuse The OK Gym the nail and my stems tonew make sure theyatwere …Next TheyDoor. went “She above could have coasted through it, my but day.” she worked really hard to relieve my back pain. I and beyond and really made never experienced such a great massage.” A reader sends a pitchfork to the blonde curly haired person in the pasA reader sends a haloseat to whoever left athe sign telling to pickmorning up theirfor dog-waste senger of a car near beach lastpeople Wednesday throwing bags and stoptheir leaving them on Casitassauce Pass Road. ketchup/barbecue container out the window and littering. A reader sends a pitchfork to whoever has been leaving bags of dog Submit Halos Pitchforks online coastalview.com. waste on the ground&along Casitas Pass Road.at “Yes, it’s frustrating that the trash cans are gone, but is that really your best way of handling All submissions are subject to editing. the situation?” A reader sends a pitchfork to the person who hit the reader’s pickup in front of the reader’s house and didn’t stop. “Shame on you, and I hope you have karma insurance.”
ON THE ROAD
A reader sends a pitchfork to the bicycle events on Foothill Road. “Purposely hosting huge rides that take up the whole road is irresponsible. There are countless bike lanes that were put in with our tax dollars to avoid this problem.” A reader sends a pitchfork to the lifeguards braiding hair while swimmers are in the pool. “Not professional!” A reader sends a pitchfork to the employees of the newer businesses on the Carpinteria Bluffs. “Learn to share the bike/walking path with locals… There will be four to ﬁve of you walking together and not a single one will scoot over just a tad to let a local pass through?”
A reader sends a pitchfork to the Linden planters. “All the mushrooms growing there indicate too much water. Nice weed farm.” Areader readersends sendsaaahalo haloto toNikki Desiree at Healing Arts in The Gym Next Door for another A reader sends halo to all the at beach community residents. “Thank you for A HEAT Culinary. “I went to my ﬁrst class thisparking weekfabulous massage. in front your home with end withofmy sister, who hasyour been permit.” to four so far. I had the best time! Someone get this A reader sends a pitchfork to a restaurant owner for parking his vehicle in the spots girl a TV show, she should be on the Food Network already.” right out front of his establishment. “Shouldn’t he leave those parking spots available RECORDS • VINYL WALL ART • THEMEDSenior APPAREL MORE! A reader sends•aPOSTERS halo to Diana, a caregiver at Carpinteria Lodge&for nearly for his paying customers?” three years. A reader sends a halo to the California Department of Fish and Wildlife and the local vet for working diligently to save the Rincon Beach bear. “It’s a terrible shame A reader sends a pitchfork to the City of Carpinteria for letting the bluffs turn into reader sendscent a halo to Tomhowever, Sweeney for goingwant out on Avenue to lose one ofAthese magniﬁ creatures; I wouldn’t it toElm suffer to a an ever-increasing dirt parking lot. “That is not what the bluffs were purchased for. by the beach to clean up plastic bottles, bags, dirty gloves and masks. miserable death.” Post No Parking signs immediately!”
A reader pitchfork toSwing the new zones. the “no parkA reader sends a halo sends to Billaand Rosana forparking spending their“All Saturday taking photos for Junior Warriors appreciate all you doneighborhood. for our families, playing/two hour”Football. signs just“We made people park in my Seventh ers and program. Youneighboring rock!” and the streets are a packed parking lot.”
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Coastal View News•••Carpinteria, Carpinteria,California California Coastal View News California Coastal View News Carpinteria,
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Areader readersends pitchfork to thosefor who lied out on their and took scholarships A aahalo A to DJ Hecktic coming earlyFAFSA Saturday morning to support Csends LO 805-318-55O6 away from kids who need it. the Junior Warriors. “It made the kids so happy to hear you say their names—you’re a local celebrity to them!”
CVN goes to Cabo
A reader sends a pitchfork to the sheriff’s deputy using his radar gun the other morning in front of city hall. “Why don’t you go by one of the schools and catch all On a summer July day, Morning Rotary Club of Carpinteria members, from the speeders there in morning, and keep our children safe while walking to school.” left, Shelia Hess, Lourdes Trigueros, Carie Smith and Erick Trigueros visited Cabo, staying at the beautiful resort of San Jose Del Cabo. They took CVN along with them for the ride and enjoyed the vacation.
Submit Halos & Pitchforks online at coastalview.com. A reader sends a halo to Diana Rigby,are Superintendent schools, and Debra HerAll submissions subject toofediting.
Submit Halos and Pitchforks online at coastalview.com All submissions are subject to editing.
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rick, director of Boys & Girls Club, for removing the toxic Euphorbia ﬁre sticks from the pots and landscape. suspended. The man was cited, and his he found a small baggie containing a vehicle was released to a licensed driver. white powdery substance underneath the driver’s seat of his recently purchased RECORDS • POSTERS • VINYL ART • THEMED APPAREL & MORE!the The man stated he purchased 2:37 a.m. / Public Intoxication / WALL vehicle. vehicle three weeks ago but didn’t ﬁnd Bailard Avenue Two men were contacted in a parked the small baggie until he’d removed the truck and both were extremely intoxi- driver’s seat to ﬁx the reclining mechacated with open containers of alcohol nism. The incident was documented, and observed in the vehicle. One man was the baggie was booked into Santa Barbara Ofﬁ•ce805-318-55O6 property for destruction. not being the most cooperative, but Carpinteria once Sheriff’s Avenue 5285 he was convinced to exit the vehicle, a Mon-Sat: 10am-8pm • Sun: 10am-4pm Sylvia's vast experience pat down search of his person was con- Saturday, May 23 and innovative marketducted. Deputies located a collapsible 5:49 a.m. / Domestic Violence / ing strategies help baton in the man’s front waistband. He Sellers get the highest 4100 block Via Real was cited and both were released to a possible price in the Deputies responded to a motel on Via shortest possible time. sober friend. Real for a report of a domestic violence And, her complete incident. Upon arrival, a deputy conrepresentation for Friday, May 22 tacted a man and woman in the parking Buyers can help you realize the perfect home lot. After contacting both subjects, there 7:41 a.m. / Theft / 5500 block Calle to meet your needs. Betsy Ortiz were visible injuries on both parties. Due Betty Lloyd George Manuras Sylvia Miller Shirley Kimberlin Terry Stain Nancy Branigan Leah Dabney Diana Porter Arena Sylvia's reputation for to conﬂ icting statements regarding their Deputies responded after a woman reoutstanding customer Sylvia Miller ported her residence was burglarized the mutual altercation and obvious injuries, service makes her prior night. The woman stated a cartoon both parties were arrested for corporal (805) 448-8882 THE RIGHT REALTOR® FOR YOU TM of almond milk and tools were taken from injury on a spouse. BRE Lic#: 00558548 www.santabarbaraconnection.com firstname.lastname@example.org her garage. She told the reporting deputy BRE Lic. #01484280 that the tools belonged to her daughter’s 10:36 a.m. / Hit and Run / Cameo SPACIOUS MANUFACTURED HOME IN A boyfriend. The deputy attempted to con- and Casitas Pass roads SENIOR COMMUNITY...The living room with skylights tact the man via telephone multiple times Deputies responded to a ceiling, report aopens of a to the dining room. Convenient and vaulted with no response. The woman stated her black sedan crashing into a parked water kitchen has an eat in breakfast area and lots of cupboard Need help with QuickBooks? space.it Three bedrooms, garage door was unlocked during the truck. While en route, was also reportedtwo full baths plus an adjoining off the the sedan masterﬂed bedroom that could workComputer well as night and is in the process of getting a the male subjectroom driving set ups, training and troubleshooting. a home office, library, sewing room, etc. The master new lock. She did not have any suspect the scene on foot. Upon arrival, deputies bath has a luxurious bathtub plus a separate shower. As low as $50. per hour information at the time. The incident was observed the sedan abandoned in thewith guest bathroom. Rancho guest bedrooms 4850A and CARPINTERIA AVE. middle Cameo Two documented, patrol will follow-up Road with Granada is major locateddamwithin a short distance from the Discounts Senior Friendly local service Behind Rockwell Cleaners Carpinteria Bluffs Nature Preserve, the ocean, for further details of the stolen items. age to the frontbeautiful right passenger wheel
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