SHIRLEY KIMBERLIN Everything I list turns to SOLD! 805-886-0228 firstname.lastname@example.org
oastal C Ex pi r e s 6/30/2 1
This week’s listings on the back page
Vol. 27, No. 39
June 17 - 23, 2021
Clementine’s plans to keep the doors open
City’s CERT manager Mimi Audelo retires
Mike Masino harvests coffee alongside avos
Mission Possible: Curtis Lopez pays it forward
Congrats to the Class of 2021
Carpinteria igh choo ce ebrated the C ass of ’s grad ation on ne , bringing to the end a year of on ine earning, oc downs and as ed gatherings. rad ates s ch as oisa ere , abo e, cheered as they wa ed across the C stadi co e orating a we deser ed acco p ish ent. ith the ifting of Co id restrictions in Ca ifornia, C grad ates are now free to p rs e their i es beyond high schoo and ce ebrate according y. ee ore on pages and .
2 Thursday, June 17, 2021
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
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ESAU’S Cafe LUNCHSPECIALS 805-684-1070
507 Linden Ave. • Carpinteria
M, T, TH, F 8am-2pm • Sat-Sun 7:30am-2pm Wednesday Closed
Weekly Specials & Regular Menu Served ALL DAY TO GO ORDERS TOO!
Fried Chicken &Wafﬂes, with Hominy Grits Buttermilk battered chicken breast on grits with two waffles. Served with Vermont Maple Syrup.
Bison Burger Avocado Toast on Gluten Free Bread Free Range poached egg on gluten free toast with local avocado, cherry tomatoes and spring mix. Fried Chicken Burger
Organic ground bison burger with pepperjack cheese. Served with sweet potato fries. Lettuce, tomato, and pickles on side.
Fried Chicken & Waffles with Hominy Grits
Buttermilk battered chicken breast on bun, with dill pickle chips, alfalfa sprouts, tomato, nd house made special sauce. Served with onion rings, french fries, or sweet potato fries.
Southern Fried Chicken breast on grits with two waffles, topped sweet red onion. Served with Vermont Maple Syrup Gluten Free Avocadowith Sandwich
vocado, alfalfa sprouts, cucumber, pepperjack cheese, red onions, on gluten free bread. Served with coleslaw or fruit.
Organic Taylor’s Salad ground bison burger with pepperjack cheese. Lettuce, tomato, and pickles on side.
Local spring mix, tossed with dried cranberries & figs, chopped green apple, buttermilk battered chicken breast. Served with honey mustard dressing.
Fried CServed hicken with &Wafﬂes, Hominy sweet with potato fries. Grits Buttermilk battered chicken breast on grits with two waffles. Served with Vermont Maple Syrup.
Fried Chicken Burger
Organic baby spinach, tossed with chopped bacon, cherry tomatoes, dried cranberries, sliced almonds, and goat cheese. Served with house made balsamic vinaigrette.
Southern Fried Chicken breast on bun, with dill pickle chips, alfalfa Bison Burger sprouts, tomato and honey mustard. Organic ground bison burger with pepperjack cheese. Served withwith onion rings,fries. french orand sweet Served sweet potato Lettuce,fries, tomato, picklespotato on side. fries.
Gluten Free Sandwich Fried CAvocado hicken Burger
Buttermilk battered chicken breast on bun, with dill pickle chips, alfalfa sprouts,cheese, tomato, Avocado, alfalfa sprouts, cucumber, pepperjack and house made special sauce. Served with onion rings, french fries, or sweet potato fries. red onions, on gluten free bread. Served with coleslaw or fruit.
GlutenTaylor’s Free Avocado Sandwich Salad
Avocado, alfalfa sprouts, cucumber, pepperjack cheese, red onions, on gluten free bread. Local spring mix, tossedServed withwithchopped figs, green apples, dried coleslaw or fruit.
cranberries and organic goat cheese. Topped with southern fried chicken breast and alfalfa sprouts. Taylor’s Salad mustard dressing&on side. Local springHoney mix, tossed with dried cranberries figs,the chopped green apple, buttermilk battered chicken breast. Served with honey mustard dressing.
Organic Spinach Salad
Spinach Salad Organic baby spinach, tossed with chopped bacon, Organic baby spinach, tossed with chopped bacon, cherry tomatoes, dried cranberries, cherry tomatoes, dried cranberries and sliced almonds. sliced almonds, and goat cheese. Served with house made balsamic vinaigrette. Topped with goat cheese and alfalfa sprouts. Served with house made balsamic vinaigrette.
St. Joseph to host 64th annual festival
St. Joseph Church will again host its 64th annual festival this summer, between July 9 and July 11. Live entertainment will be held nightly in both English and Spanish. Festival food favorites will be available throughout the weekend including BBQ Tri Tip, hot dogs, tacos, enchiladas and pozole. Other mouth-watering foods that will be available at the festival include home-style and large-portioned strawberry short cake, churros and cotton candy. The Beer Garden will provide wine and beer for adults and family drinks such as sodas, aguas frescas, horchata, homemade lemonade and iced tea. The festival will have rides for all ages. The large Ferris wheel provides views of the ocean and mountains surrounding Carpinteria. Once again, festival goers can expect surprise thriller rides, the popular basketball shoot and the fun house and family slide, along with other amusements. , grand ra e dra ing ill be held on unda , ul , at p m o other cash pri es ill also be a arded at that time ail , hourl ra e dra ings for man local pri es ill be a arded throughout the festi al a e tic ets can be pic ed up at the church o ce or at the esti al for a donation of each The festival is the main fundraiser for St. Joseph Church; it provides funds for the many ministries which meet the spiritual needs of the St. Joseph community throughout the year as well as to provide other aid for people in need. The festival will be open Friday, July 9, from 5 p.m. to 11:00 p.m.; Saturday, July 10, from noon to 11 p.m.; and Sunday, July 11, from noon to 9 p.m. Parking and admission are free resale ride ristbands are a ailable in the t oseph hurch ce
Free microchips available for cats and dogs
From now through July 4, ahead of local Independence Day festivities, the Santa arbara umane ociet is o ering free microchips for cats and dogs at its anta Barbara and Santa Maria campuses. With an appointment, all pets can be chipped for free. Appointments just for free microchips can also be booked at sbhumane.org/ clinic or b calling icrochips are not a trac ing de ice his small identiﬁcation chip is in ected bet een an animal s shoulder blades and contains a uni ue identiﬁcation number hen this chip is read b a de ice at a eterinarian s o ce, that number can then be compared against a national database to ﬁnd contact information for the o ner
Thursday, June 17, 2021 3
Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
E.J. Harrison announces changes to trash service
Starting in July, residential customers of E.J. Harrison & Sons will no longer have to remember which cart to put out each week. Beginning the week of July 5, E.J. Harrison will collect all three carts – trash, recycling and yard waste – every week, at no additional charge. Pickup days of the week will not change. Residents will be able to set out all three carts on their regularly scheduled pickup days for collection. This service upgrade will provide more room for residents to recycle and allow arrison to di ert more rec clables and organics from the landﬁll or additional information, call (805) 647-1414.
Fourth of July holiday will not delay trash pickup
ith the ourth of ul falling on a unda this ear, the holida ill not a ect trash pickup. In the weeks before and after the holiday, trash, recyclables and green waste collection by E.J. Harrison & Sons will not be delayed.
This month, CWA hosted a spring social at the home of June and Rene Van Wingerden. The event was well attended by guests including per isor as i ia s, Mayor ade o ra, ebbie o ra, C R Growers representatives Ed Van Wingerden and Winfred Van Wingerden, Bob Mc ona d and Case an ingerden of the Carpinteria ater istrict, Santa Barbara Agriculture Commissioner Cathy Fisher and assistants Ian wisher and i abeth ia , Cha ber of Co erce Carpinteria iaison oyce ona dson, Carpinteria igh choo ice rincipa i rtega and teachers a ope and oe o e .
o en for g a nch ather’s
ay f ndraiser
California Women for Agriculture, Carpinteria Chapter (CWA) is now selling “a buc et full of bac ard goodies for a special ather s a fundraiser resented in a reusable bucket, items include: Casa Hernandez salsa, chips, a glass mug, a can cozie, a BBQ towel, a BBQ spatula, popcorn, BBQ sauce and a small potted succulent to decorate our table ll proceeds beneﬁt s scholarship fund nl buckets are available. To place an order, contact Susan at firstname.lastname@example.org or text (805) eli eries ill be made on une or une to locations in arpinteria, Summerland and Montecito.
For more information or to donate to the campaign, visit
Photo © Lisa Nelms
Thank you to the over 5,500 donors & supporters! Together we preserved the
FOOTHILLS FOREVER Very special thanks to Save San Marcos Foothills: Samantha Eddy, Julia Laraway, Dani Lynch, Nancy Tubiolo $5,000,000+ Anonymous Foundation $1,000,000+ The Allemall Foundation Anonymous Judy & Jack Stapelmann $250,000 - $999,999 Adams Legacy Foundation David Anderson Anonymous (2 gifts) Otis Calef Sheila & Tom Cullen Emmett Foundation Dorothy Largay & Wayne Rosing $50,000 - $249,999 Peter & Becky Adams Anonymous (in honor of Save San Marcos Foothills) Anonymous (3 gifts)
Susie & Riley Bechtel Bessemer Trust James S. Bower Foundation Patricia & Paul Bragg Foundation Gwen & Rodger Dawson Dipaola Family Foundation The Ann Jackson Family Foundation Kirby Jones Foundation Anna & Petar Kokotovic Dodie Little The Manitou Fund Sharon Metsch The Mimo Fund Gail Osherenko & Oran Young Overall Family Foundation RFCF Hon. Susan Rose & Julie Weiner & The Ghitterman Family Peter Schuyler & Lisa Stratton Carrie Towbes & John Lewis B & S Wilson Christine Wong & Jeffrey Light
$5,000 - $49,999 Ronald Abeles Courtney Andelman Anonymous (7 gifts) Laurie Ashton & Lynn Sarko Betsy Atwater Leslie Austere Auxilium Charitable Fund Joyce & Richard Axilrod Don & Terri Bennett Leslie & Philip Bernstein Family Fund Martha Blackwell Timothy & Virginia Bliss Bourke Wealth Management Mary Bowles Chris Brems & Mark Johnson Carrie Brown Ian & Denise Burrows CARP Growers Linda & Russ Charvonia Darlene Chirman
Betsy Collins & Patrick McNulty Vasanti & Joel Fithian Cassidy Fragakis Anna Getty Kelley & Bruce Giffin Christie & John Glanville Good Hombre Giving Fund David Gootee Bill Henderson & Family Paul Hewitt Valerie Hoffman Dennis Houghton & Janet Healy Hummingbird Foundation Richard & Nina Hunt Jim & Kathy Hurley Jana & Richard Julian Karmani Fund Kirby Jones Foundation Kummel Family Fund The Laraway Family Charlene Little Sheila Lodge
Mathews-Salazar Imagitas Foundation Sharon Mckenzie John & Gloria McManus Peter Morris Adele & Loi Nguyen Natalie Orfalea Foundation Jack Pafford Forbes & Mari Perkins Pinsker Family Poehler/Stremel Charitable Trust Craig Prater & Yvonne DeGraw Stephen & Blair Raber Raintree Foundation Ted Rhodes & Joni Pascal Jorden & Tommy Riparetti Rob & Jennie Robertson Cheri Runge Michel Saint-Sulpice Santa Barbara Audubon Society Schlinger Family Foundation Sandy Schoolfield & Jon Kechejian
Seeds to Forest Defense Bob Simon Cynthia Snell John & Suzanne Steed Steele Family Foundation Ann Steinmetz Christian Stepien & Melissa Riparetti-Stepien Seth Streeter David & Lydia Swanson Terri Taber Telleen-Lawton Family Trust George & Amy Tharakan Chloe Thomas Jenna & Andrew Tosh The Tubiolo Family Susan Tyler
Valerie Watt Julian Weissglass Kevin Wojcik Will & Barbara Wood John C. Woodward Zegar Family Fund $1 - $4,999 More than 5,500 supporters!* Due to the sheer volume of overwhelming community support, it is taking some time to compile the complete lists. We hope to be able to acknowledge all of our supporters soon.
Thank you to our partners at Montecito Bank & Trust and the Santa Barbara Foundation. *As of June 14, 2021. Please notify us at inf o @ f o o t h il l sf o rev er. o rg to correct any inadvertent misspellings or mis-categorizations.
4 Thursday, June 17, 2021
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
Santa Barbara County, California opens up
BY EVELYN SPENCE
Santa Barbara County and California saw a resurgence on Tuesday, as California opened up for the ﬁrst time in more than a ear much to the delight of alifornians across the state. In Santa Barbara County, the colored tier s stem is no longer in place, meaning Santa Barbarans and Carpinterians no longer have restrictions on occupancy limits or on social distancing per the county guidelines. Under current county guidelines, mas s ill no longer be re uired in most settings for fully vaccinated residents; ho e er, the are still re uired for residents attending mega e ents, going to or or school and riding on public transportation as s must also be orn in healthcare settings and hile in homeless and emergenc shelters Individual businesses are subject to their own guidelines, and can choose whether or not to continue to enforce the mas mandates mega e ent is one that includes more than , people indoors or , people outdoors. une does not mar an end to the pandemic, but rather the beginning of a
return to normalc I am proud of all our communit has done to get us safel to this point lease remember to sta home if ou are sic , continue excellent hand hygiene, and get vaccinated as soon as you can,” Van Do-Reynoso, director of the Santa Barbara County Public Health epartment, said in a press release he count ill continue to monitor the spread of o ids of une , of those ho are eligible in the county are fully vaccinated. The county has seen a total of , cases and deaths. The south county unincorporated area, hich includes ontecito, ummerland and Carpinteria, has seen a total of , cases and deaths, ith no ne daily cases. In arpinteria, the council extended the outdoor business permit program in earl a , meaning businesses ma choose to eep their expanded outdoor dining lots in place at least until the end of the calendar year. total of outdoor business dining permits, as of a , ha e been issued, it anager a e ur inger said at the arpinteria it ouncil s a meeting e en of those permits belong to churches to eateries and the remaining se en to g ms and barbershops
Highway 101 Construction Update
The construction on the stretch between Carpinteria and Santa Barbara is slo l mo ing for ard, ith an anticipated reopening of ug for the on-ramp at asitas ass oad he onramp ill be attached to a ider free a entrance. During construction, drivers can instead use the ne igh a northbound on-ramp at Linden enue he on-ramp at he eld ri e also remains closed, ith an anticipated reopening of , and the o -ramp at he eld ri e is anticipated to reopen at the end of Also on the Sheffield Drive interchange, crews will notify and begin to clear the homeless encampments located between the freeway and the railroad, in preparation for freeway construction on southbound n the northbound, the stretch between Bailard Avenue to he eld dri e, and the on-ramps and off-ramps at orth adaro Lane and anta laus Lane, ill continue to see construction unda nights bet een p m and p m on a singular late he same stretch ill see construction bet een p m and a m bet een onday and Thursday nights. During the ee of une , the o -ramp at anta onica oad ill be closed, bet een p m to a m and a m to p m n the southbound, the stretch bet een he eld ri e to asitas ass oad, and the on- and o - ramps at orth adaro Lane and anta laus Lane, will see construction on Sunday nights bet een p m and a m n the ran lin and anta onica ree bridges, construction cre s ill begin to exca ate the soil and install underground supports in preparation for building sound walls over each bridge.
At right, construction crews have begun installing rebar and concrete on the area between heffie d ri e and North Padaro Lane.
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CITY BEAT City Council will return to in-person meetings in July
Thursday, June 17, 2021 5
Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
BY EVELYN SPENCE
Carpinteria City Manager Dave ur inger conﬁrmed at it ouncil s une regular meeting that hile alifornia has opened up and anta arbara ount has lifted its restrictions, alifornia s emergenc declarations still remain in place, meaning the council ill li el continue to hold irtual meetings until ul he emergenc declaration allo ed modiﬁcations to the ro n ct, hich go erns ho go ernments across the state conduct their meetings e ll continue to ha e flexibilit on ho e pro ide and accommodate the public at meetings going for ard, through either eptember or perhaps before that, ur inger said e explained that current plans for it all in ol e sta returning in ul but said that sta ma be re uired to ear mas s eginning uesda , une , arpinterians can no isit it all again for ser ices, he said, but there ma be ad ustments through this ee until e get full set up at it all to accommodate the public It s reall a happ occasion to ma e a big leap for ard to normalc here in arpinteria and throughout the state, ur inger said
2021-2022 City approves draft budget
he council appro ed a draft of the cit budget and ear-end changes to the budget at its regular une meeting, hich includes lifting the hiring free e ur inger noted that there are a fe issues ith the budget, including that the general fund ill ha e a deﬁcit of , In total, the pro ected budget assumes re enues of million, or a increase from the prior ear, and expenditures of million, or a increase from the follo ing ear he changes in re enues are attributed to increases in propert tax, transient occupanc tax, state and local sales taxes and the one-time merican escue lan ct he changes in expenditures ill mainl arise from cit librar start-up costs, ages and labor beneﬁts such as ne cit librar sta and increases in beneﬁts and capital pro ects, such as the s ate par , the incon multi-use trail, the ast ia eal torm ater and pa ement replacement oing for ard, e re going to ha e to continue to monitor spending and re enues carefull ome combination of expense reduction and re enue gro th are going to be re uired to close this gap, rel ing currentl of course on one-time re enue from the federal go ernment, urflinger said hose are onl t o ears orth of mone e re going to ha e to get re enues in line ith expenditures going for ard e added that there as a lot of expense olatilit during the o idpandemic ouncilmember regg art called the budget the most complex budget this cit has e er seen, in part due to the uctuations the pandemic caused he budget in full can be ie ed on the cit ebsite
Request for recognition of city of Carpinteria municipal library
he cit council unanimousl appro ed the submission of a letter to the alifornia Librar er ices oard, reuesting that the board recogni e the cit of arpinteria s municipal librar and the lac old ooperati e membership he council oted on a to estab-
lish a municipal librar in arpinteria and appro ed the plans to sta it he cit of anta arbara has acno ledged the arpinteria Librar s ithdra al from the anta arbara ublic Librar as a part of the cit s formation of an independent municipal librar he cit of arpinteria has also recei ed recognition from the count of anta arbara as an independent municipal librar and ill be de eloping a ne count librar one to be administered b the cit of arpinteria, the letter reads
Carpinteria, City Council job openings
urflinger said that cit hall has a number of ob openings a ailable, hich can be ie ed on the cit s ebsite hose obs include a uatics beach program coordinator a uatics superintendent beach lifeguard part-time cit cler ci il engineer concessions manager part-time engineering technician pool
lifeguard part-time program manager for the mergenc and olunteer erices and eighborhood ommunit utreach and school crossing guard part-time e said there ill be additional ob postings in the coming ee s
Isa Alarcon commended
he council passed a resolution con-
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gratulating arpinteria igh chool graduate then senior class president Isa larcon on her a ard of r arpinteria of the ear he council s resolution commended larcon s long list of accomplishments, hich included graduating in the top of her class, organi ing a lac Li es atter protest in arpinteria and holding onto a long-term commitment to irls Inc
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Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
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Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
On May 21, Santa Barbara County counsel i e hi oni initiated his ﬁrst enforcement action against cannabis grower Island Breeze Farms. The second cause of action, nuisance, alleges “a serious threat to the…health…and… peaceable…enjoyment of property” by residents because the county has received “several” odor complaints “in the past two years.” If odor complaints mean a nuisance action (which they can and should) then here is a trick question: why single-out this particular grower? Sure, they allegedly don’t have a license or a permit but so what? A nuisance is a nuisance! Here is the county’s dilemma: if one grow is a nuisance, then hundreds of grows are a countywide public nuisance that they are required to abate. Be happy for small miracles, but we have a mountain to climb – 186 cannabis acres in Carpinteria Valley – and I suspect this action is to push a false “all good” county and grower narrative. Only time will tell if I’m correct.
Jeff Giordano Santa Barbara
r iner referend a cost y action
As I understand it, the minority against the ur iner Inn is calling for a referendum to determine if this project can proceed. Unfortunately, the cost involved in such an action is going to be a signiﬁcant amount of taxpayer’s money, which the city should, and could, be using for additional city improvements. I continue to be amazed at the short sightedness coming from this group. “More than a thousand Carpinterians” have spoken – if you count the many vacation owners and landlords who don’t live here, I think maybe you can get to half that number. “Safeguard the coastal urban wildlife open space corridor.” What? “Preserving mountain views.” Give me a break. Take a look at the improvements made in the parking lot behind Sushi Teri. They could barel ﬁnd the mone to pa for it. And it made a huge difference in useability. Fact: there will be between eight and 12 additional parking spaces available when this project is completed, not fewer. Fact: some of the people behind this project have private gardens on the very land they are trying to preserve. act ur iner ill bring sorel needed jobs to our town and desperately needed revenue to our city. Don’t allow a minority of self-interested people to waste precious money on this initiative.
Will C arl et o n Carpinteria
on’t drin the water
Do you remember the Love Canal environmental disaster during the 1970s? The Love Canal was used as a dumping place by Hooker Chemical Co. to dispose of tons of chemical byproducts, causing an environmental disaster that became
Coastal View News CARPINTERIA
Providing local news and information for the Carpinteria Valley
LETTERS Carpinteria Valley Little League baseball is an awesome opportunity for fun and growth. I would like to recommend it for kids in the area.
the first Superfund site. We seem to have a mini version of that occurring right here in our community. There is a steady stream of water running along a conduit separating our city limit from Santa Barbara County. The water appears to originate just behind the Carpinteria Cemetery, courses along the western edge of Sandpiper Mobile Home Park and empties into the Carpinteria Salt Marsh. A water analysis was done by Santa Barbara Channelkeeper and the results sho ed it as o the chart in nitrates E-coli and bacteria were also found. Not tested for, but suspected, are pesticides. It appears that some county growers are dumping their tail or wastewater into the conduit because of a particular perk that farmers and growers enjoy called an “agricultural waiver.” This waiver gives them the legal right to do this if they have a permit and does not include pesticides. However, my reading of the waiver indicates there is no local, state or federal oversight of this practice and the growers are on a sort of honor system. What can possibly go wrong here? What is more troubling, besides emptying into our beloved Salt Marsh, is that it is harmful to humans and especially children. All the responsible authorities ha e been notiﬁed and e are aiting for a complete analysis from the Regional Water Quality Control Board to determine what is to be done about this situation. In the meantime, it would be wise for those Sandpiper residents living near this water to avoid any contact with it, and for sure don’t drink the water.
Bob Franco Carpinteria
hree cheers for itt e eag e organi ers
I am writing to tell you how glad I am that Carpinteria Valley Little League had a season this year. It was shortened, but it was still a lot of fun. Last year, I was 12 years old and moving up to a new division. I was excited to play with new rules when the season was cancelled. I was very disappointed. I am so glad we were able to play this year and I would like to say thank you to all the people that helped make it possible. Carpinteria Valley Little League baseball is an awesome opportunity for fun and growth. I would like to recommend it for kids in the area. I am going into
Managing Editor Debra Herrick Assistant Editor Evelyn Spence Sports Editor Ryan P. Cruz Graphic Designer Kristyn Whittenton Photographer Robin Karlsson Advertising Manager Karina Villarreal Publishers Gary L. Dobbins, Michael VanStry
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.
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eighth grade and have been playing baseball at the Carpinteria Valley Little League since I was in preschool at Lou Grant. I have made many friends and learned many baseball skills. The league has been in Carpinteria for 25 years and is a wonderful place to play or volunteer.
Garrett Ready La Conchita
a schoo , big heart
The past two school years have had their ups and downs – like when we did virtual learning. But every day we found our way and got better. We were one of the ﬁrst schools to open up e en though we did cohorts A & B. We still pushed through and, like my teacher Dr. Colson says, we will come back stronger than e er and be li e ater and ﬁnd a a Even though we had Zoom and cohorts A & B and masks, we are a small school but a big Summerland School family with a big heart.
Antonia Pozzebon, 2nd/3rd grade class Summerland School
I didn’t vote for Joe Biden, but I wanted him to do well. I’m conservative. I try to avoid being harsh or nasty in my letters. I appeal to m liberal friends to o er some sunshine in the darkness I now envision. Biden created the border crisis that exists and now virtually ignores it. He simply doesn’t want to go there (as he should) for fear of letting us view the tragic situation. He put Vice President Kamala Harris in charge. She hasn’t visited the border and her recent trips to Mexico and Guatemala were a disaster. Her interviews were, quite frankly, illogical and embarrassing. Even a Democratic colleague used the word “cringeworthy.” Biden’s economic policies are, as many anticipated, leading to in ation or instance, gasoline prices are now one dollar per gallon higher than when he assumed the presidency. His give-away spending policies have created the fuel needed for in ation too much mone chasing too few items before the economy recovers. His energy policies (among other things, stopping the Keystone pipeline) are simply a “cart before the horse” situation. In his rush for the Green New Deal, he doesn’t seem to realize that fossil fuels will be needed to create computers, batteries, solar panels and wind turbines. He is putting us back on the dangerous path to relying on other countries for energy. We were energy independent before he assumed o ce Biden has contradicted himself by saying on one occasion that climate change is our biggest crisis, and on another occasion, saying our biggest challenge is white supremacy. He simply says what he thinks his audience wants to hear. Frankly, I don’t consider either to be our biggest crisis. I hope progressive friends will make me feel better about Biden. We may disagree, but I love you all.
Sanderson M. Smith, Ed.D. Carpinteria
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For the record...
In last week's news item, "Coalition to petition for zoning change to Amtrak parking lot," a mistake was made in the number of days the group will have to circulate the petition once it's approved by the city. Petitioners will have 180 days to secure signatures from 10% of the city’s registered voters. In last week's article, "New shop features 'bee meets beach,'" one of the owners of anta arbara i es as identiﬁed with the wrong last name. The correct names of the owners are Ashley Farrell and Barnaby Draper.
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v fficially open its doors at a new office space at 41 0 Via ce will house M Ventures’ two publications Coastal a M a g a z i n e . “ W e CARPINTERIA lo o k fo r w a rd to w e lc o m in g re a d e r s office,” said CV publisher ary L. Dobbins. CV will fice hours and appointments can be made in advance by e will be no changes in the locations that readers may pick
Coastal View News
shops and churches can n
y 2 5 b y th e c o u n ty o f S a n ta B a r b a r a a llo w fo r h a ir s a lo n s o r p l a c e s o f w o r s h i p t o h o l d l i m i t e d -a t t e n d a n c e i n -p e r s o n hold modified graduation ceremonies. o p s m a y n o w o p e r a te in p e r s o n if fa c e c o v e r in g s a re r b e r a n d th e c u s to m e r th ro u g h o u t th e s e r v ic e . S e r v ic e s olve any touching of the customer’s face, such facials or
l d s e r v i c e s o n l y i f i n -p e r s o n a t t e n d a n c e i s l i m i t e d t o 2 5 c ity o r 1 0 0 p e o p le , w h ic h e v e r is le s s . a s s e m b ly m a y o c c u r if th e to ta l n u m b e r o f a tte n d e e s lie s ) is fe w e r th a n 1 0 0 a n d s o c ia l d is ta n c in g is p r a c tic e d nies can be held outdoors if all participants remain in veu m o f s i x -f o o t s p a c i n g t h r o u g h o u t t h e e v e n t . G r a d u a t e s e to c ro s s a s ta g e , re c e iv e a d ip lo m a o r a w a rd , o r h a v e
pproves SUPERINTENDENT’S small business grant
r e c e iv e $ 1 ,0 0 0 g r a n t s f r o m t h e c it y o f C a r p in t e r ia in a ity C o u n c il a t th e ir M D a y I 2 A6 N m eA e tin R g . IT G h e Bg Y r a n ts w ill b e C U S D S U P E R I N T E N p l e m e n t i n g s a f e t y m e a s u r e s r e q u i r e d f Do Er Nr Te o p e n i n g b y partment of Public ealth. The application will be made te, carpinteria.ca.us, early as the end of thisJr. week. ard CUSD ascongratulates ls o b e p a s s e d o u t to b u s in e s s e s in p e r s o n . e d a n e m Carpinterian e r g e n c y o r d i n a n c e t o of a l l o the w b u Year s i n e s s e s Isa to p u t k s a n d p o Alarcon s s ib ly in p a r k in g s p a c e s . B u s in e s s e s w ill h a v e h e c ity th r o u g h a te m p o r a r y p e r m it a p p lic a tio n . A p p lic a Congratulations to Carpinteria High e this week on the city’s website. senior president, Isa Alarcon, approvedSchool removing the “ class o Parking” designation on the for herSandyland award as Jr. th Carpinterian of the Avenue between and Street.
Thomas H. Glasgow, Jr.
Lucy Ramirez Bellant
Thomas H. Glasgow, Jr. went to be 1/3/1926 – 6/8/2021 with Jesus on February 29, 2020. Due Lucy Ramirez Bellant went home to be to COVID-19, we were unable to with her Lord and Savior Jesus Christ on M 5 have a memorial service for him. It T the morning of June 8, 2021. has been a long 15 months, but with Lucy was born on Jan. 3, 1926 to Vinthe prospect of COVID regulations Canalino School plans end of year activities cente and Ambrosia Ramirez in Scottsbeing lifted in mid-June, we have dale, Arizona. Vincente had visited Carand eyes a returna date to campus ﬁnall conﬁrmed for a penteria in the early 1940s, and after layC a celebration n a l i n o E l e m e n in t a r memory y S c h o o l P of r i n Tom’s c i p a l J a life im e P e r s o o n h a s in fo r m e d fa m ilie s o f ing eyes on the tides at the p l a n s f o r a n e n while d -o f - y e here a r d r ion v e -bearth. y p a r a d e a n d o u t l i n e d d e v e l o p i n g p l a n s breathtaking fo r a p o s beach, he went back to Arizona to move s ib le re tu r n to c a m p u s fo r n e x t s c h o o l y e a r. A d r i v e b y p a r a d e f o r C a n a l i n o s t u d e n t s a n d f a m i l i e s his i s s c family h e d u l e d there, f o r F r i d leaving a y , J u n e everything else memorial willand beparking held lot on Linden Avenue. Teachers and 12, at 10Aa.m. through service the bus loop behind. From that point forward, Lucy s t a f f Saturday, w i l l b e s p r e a June d a t s i 26, x -f o 2021 o t in te• r v 11:00 a l s o n t a.m. h e ro u te , a n d P e rs o o n n o te d th a t “ th e re became a lifelong resident of Carpinteria. may be a Reality few otherCarpinteria surprises as well.” All families must parade by car, no walking Church o r b i k i n g w i l l b e p e r m i t t e d , i n a c c o r d a n c e w i t h p u b l i c h e a In l t h 1961, g u i d e l Lucy i n e s . married Mr. Earl Bellant F i f t h g r a d e p r o m o t i o n w i l l b e h e l d o n l i n e w i t h p r e s and e n t a t moved i o n s b y R to o t Whittier, a r y a n d t h e California where theteachers, familyprincipal, at Lions Club,Please studentnotify speakers, awards andremained music. A video being she foris14 years. She moved email@example.com if you put together by the fifth-grade team andplan compiled by Justin owe and will be posted back to Carpinteria in 1975 to work as a on June to 15. attend Also, Canalino so thatSchool’s we canVirtual betterTalent Show will be sent out via Parent kindergarten teacher’s aide at Canalino S q u a r e accommodate o n F r i d a y , M a y 2 the 9 . seating for this she described S t a f f w i l l r e t u r n t o c a m p u s o n A u g . 1 9 a n d s t u d e n t s Elementary w i l l r e t u r n i n School, s o m e c a p which a c ity event. Thank you. A u g . 2 4 , s t a t e d P e r s o o n . “ T h e l e a d e r s h i p t e a m , w i t h s t a f as f a n “the d p a r happiest e n t i n p u t , h times a v e b e e of n her life.” Howdiscussing all options,” Persoon wrote, “including a hybrid brick andher mortar remotebecame ill, Lucy ever, once mother learning model, however, as we get more specific guidance from public health and decided to resign from her position to w a t c h t h e s i t u a t i o ADVERTISEMENT n u n fo ld in th e n e x t tw o m o n th s , w e w ill lik e ly p u b lis h a d e ta ile d care for her full time. plan in mid to late July.” Persoon added, “As you well know, things change daily, St. Jude and we to be responsive of conditions.”Lucy is now joined in Heaven with Oh want Holy St. Jude, apostle and and mindful Martyr, great her parents; her sister, Antoinette “Toni” in virtue and rich in Miracles, near kinsman of Jesus Christ, faithful special patron in Borrello; brothers, Lorenzo and GuadaCounty Ofﬁce of Education hosts online time of need, to you do I have recourse from lupe Ramirez; and her beloved son, Terry the depth my heart and humbly beg you Battle ofofthe Books Bellant. She is survived by several nieces to whom God has given such great powers, Last week, 1 0 students competed online in the 19thand Annual Battle of the Books. nephews. to come to my assistance. Help me in my Team 2 “ here the Books Meet the Moon,” earned the top honors and received present urgent petition. In return I promise A memorial mass will be held on FriT-shirts for their 11, “The earned the runner up to make yourvictory, name while knownTeam and cause youPage Turners” at Saint Joseph s p o t , tow abe l k i invoked. n g a w a y Pray w i t h a for u t o us g r a all p h ewho d b o invoke o k s . G r a c e S day u g i c h June f r o m 18, B a l 2021 l a r d S at c h o 2o p.m. l in Chapel on Ash Avenue and 7th Street. A Santayour nez was the first-place winner for the individual competition, winning the aid. Amen o v e r a l l c Say o m p three e t i t i o Our n w i Fathers, t h 4 5 , 3 5 1 three t o t a l Hail p o i n Marys, t s . T h e c o m p e burial t i t i o n w will a s h e follow l d v i r t u immediately a lly a n d after at the s t u d e three n t s i n Glorias. g r a d e s f o u r t h r o u g h s i x f r o m o v e r 4 0 s c h o Carpinteria o l s i n S a n t a B a Cemetery. rb a ra C o u n ty p a r t i c i p aThis t e d . Novena must be said for 9 consecArrangements are under the direction “ W utive e w e r days. e t h r i l l This e d t o b Novena e a b l e t o has h o n o never r t h e h a been r d w o r k , te n a c ity a n d p e r s e v e r a n c e o f th e s t u d e known n t s w h to i l e fail. a l l o w i n g t h e m t o h a v e a n i n v i g o r a t i n g c o of m p the e t i t i Joseph v e l i t e r a r y P.e x Reardon p e r i e n c e Funeral Home Cremation Service, Ventura. as is typically done in our annual Battle of the Books,”& said County Superintendent
o f S c h o o ls D r. S u s a n S a lc id o . T h ro u g h o u t th e y e a r, s tu d e n ts , w ith th e s u p p o r t o f c o a c h e s a n d p a re n ts , re a d a s m a n y o f th e b o o k s o n th e a n n u a l b o o k lis t a s p o s s ib le , p re p a r in g to a n s w e r q u e s tio n s about the books in competition “battles.” Each student is appointed to a team with Construction bids have been received ﬁeld teams also secured four or five students from both different schools.league T h e c o m p e t i t i o n i n c l u in d e s the t h r e e Citrus r o u n d s i Coast n w h i c h t h for e s t u the d e n new t s a n CHS s w e r m administration u ltip le building; championships choice uestions. between the two hasteams beenthat chosen as the new League ﬁnalsThe event culminates in a final battleMcGillivray have ac uired the most points during the day’s earlier rounds. uest author Valerie contractor. Construction will begin July 1. obbs read the uestions in this year’s final battle.
20-21 Staff Recruitment
We are interviewing for the following replacements and additional grant positions. For CUSD elementary schools, we are interviewing for special education teachers, a library-media tech, a speech/ language pathology assistant and instructional assistants. For CUSD secondary schools, we are interviewing for a music and theater teacher, a special education teacher, English language learner teachers and instructional assistants. District-wide, we are hiring bus drivers.
The Aliso modernization project’s completion date is scheduled for Aug. 21.
I would like to recognize the district leadership team, managers and district o ce sta for their outstanding leadership during this challenging school year.
Assistant superintendent Maureen Fitzgerald O n W e d n e s is d a leading y , M a y a new Measure U 2 0 , team a t 1 1 : 5 with 3 a . m . Bond , d e p u t construction ie s manager r e s Jay p o n d Sullivan, e d t o t h e 5 6 0 planning 0 b lo c k specialist Jeano f C a n a lin o to in v e s tig a te a essa Lope and sta accountant iguel re p o r t o f a d e liv e r y s to le n f r o Baeza. m t h e p The o r c h . Measure D e p u t i e s U team will attend Review Board t o o the k a county r e p o r t f o Architectural r a s to le n a n d id a te s a re a w a rd e d s c h o la r s h ip s b a s e d o n th e ir G P A , d r o in n e late a n d June. b ro a d c a s t a b e l v e m e n t , p e r s o n a l e s s a y a n d c h a r a c t e r l e t t e r s o f r e c o m - o n -t h e -l o o k o u t f o r t h e s u s Summerland classrooms will be reAthletics a p p l i c a t i oCHS n . p e c ts a n d v e h ic le . located to Main School during the sumd s u p p o r Congratulations t t h e p u b l i c e d u c a t i o to n s the y s t e CHS m e a c h boys y e a r swim w ith A t 3 :1 0 p .m ., d e p u tie s n d t h e M team, i d d l e S c h o ho o l S p e lon l i n g B arpinteria e e , n o w i n i t s s3 ﬁrst 5 t h y e a r I. r e s mer. p o n d e Construction d t o a c a l l i n t h ise planned to begin in August. 3 9 0 0 b l o c k o f V ia R e a l o f Division title! The girls and boys track
Year. Isa will receive a $4,000 scholarship. She will be attending Chapman Univerrd scholarships sity in the fall, where she is planning to ge will award its annual scholarship at their next meeting. study political science. Jr. Carpinterian e awarded Carpinteria nified School District graduating CHS senior Laura s h i p s , t o t a of l i n the g o v Year e r $ 6 0 runner-up, ,0 0 0 . selection committee is comprised Myronscholarship. Shann, es Flores, will receive aof$1,500
a fe m d e n c e b e lo n m a tc h
a le w g . e d
g o in g h e re s T h e f th e d e
in h e e m s c
to a re d id n a le a r ip tio n
s io t n d o f
f o r th e f e m a le s u s p e c t b u t th e y w e r e u n a b le to lo c a te h e r. A re c o rd s c h e c k o f th e v e h ic le r e v e a le d th a t it h a d b e e n r e p o r te d a s s to le n fr o m O x n a r d . In s id e th e v e h ic le , d e p u tie s fo u n d th e d ro n e th a t h a d b e e n s to le n e a r lie r in th e d a y a s w e ll a s s to le n m a il th a t h a d n o t y e t b e e n re p o rte d fro m M o n te c ito . D e p u tie s re tu r n e d th e Felipe Ventura s to le n v e h ic le to its o w n e r a n d re tu rn e d th e d ro n e to th e v ic tim o n C a n a lin o . th e v e h ic le V e n tu ra w a s b o o k e d a t th e S a n ta B a rth e c a ll fro m
Esther Galvez 7/30/1928 – 6/8/2021
Esther Galvez passed away peacefully on June 8, 2021 at the age of 92 at Cottage Hospital in Santa Barbara. She was born on July 30, 1928 in Santa Barbara to parents Guadalupe and Trinidad Mata. She was raised in Santa Barbara and moved to Carpinteria when she married her husband Joe (Corky) Galvez. Esther is survived by her children: Connie (Bob) Mireles, Ernestina (Gilbert) Hall, Terry Galvez, Joseph (Nellie) Galvez and Edward Galvez, 13 grandchildren, 16 great grandchildren and numerous nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents Guadalupe and Trinidad Mata, her husband Joseph Galvez, Sr., son Tom Galvez, granddaughter Jonelle Galvez, grandson Garrett Lewis, great granddaughter Breanne Lewis, and all of her ﬁ e siblings he as the last of her siblings. Funeral services will be at Carpinteria Cemetery on Monday, June 21, at 11 a.m. A reception will follow at the Carpinteria Woman’s Club.
Previously published obituaries may be read online at coastalview.com They continue to make decisions focused on what is best for students while successfully facilitating the health and safety of students and employees. Diana Rigby is the current superintendent of Car interia nified chool istrict he is focused on im roving teaching and learning for all C students and welcomes arent and communit in ut and feedback or more information about C , log on to cusd net, or contact iana at drigb cusd net or
Thursday, June 17, 2021 9
Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
C e entine’s tea
se is n t
Property is for sale
BY DEBRA HERRICK A buzz was ignited on social media last week after Coldwell Banker listed 4631 Carpinteria Ave. for sale. The property is home to Clementine’s Steak House, one of Carpinteria’s oldest and most beloved family dining establishments. But make no mistake, Clementine’s is not putting out its 46-year legacy anytime soon, Lloyd McLenithan, who has been the owner for nearly four decades, said on Friday. “A lot of Carpinterians are calling us and coming by confused – thinking that we’re closing up shop. We’re not. We plan on being here for a longtime. We just don’t own the property and that’s being sold,” McLenithan said. The property is owned by family members of the original Clementine’s restauranteurs who, 39 years ago, sold the business to McLenithan, his late mother, Irene McLenithan, and his sister, Esther McVay. Those original owners have now passed away and the out-of-state family is looking at the option of selling the property on which, in addition to the restaurant, there is a residential duplex. McLenithan has the first right of refusal on purchasing the property but will more likely be looking to pursue a long-term lease with the new owners, if the property is sold. “You never know in this market who will be interested or if anybody,” said McLenithan. The property is currently listed for $2.3 million. nd if the ne o ners had di erent plans for the restaurant space? McLenithan admits that would be a hurdle but said he is conﬁdent lementine s ould be able to ﬁnd a ne home “We’re not done as Clementine’s,” he said. “We’ll do our best to deal with that situation if it occurs. But we’re not in any way shape or form ending our Clementine’s legacy.” Clementine’s has kept true to the old-fashioned American dining experience. Take for instance, its continued tradition of bringing out a complementary slice of homemade pie with every meal. “Nobody does that anymore. We are one of the last dinosaurs who does that,”
er ing p fresh ba ed pies and c assic erican c isine at C e entine’s is, fro ande , oyd Mc enithan, ide intero, enia ores and at Menard.
ande , Mina
said McLenithan. All of Clementine’s some 13 varieties of pies – including apple, blackberry, rhubarb and cream – are made in-house and from scratch. “We do everything here and that’s not going to change,” said McLenithan. While McLenithan’s mother has since passed away and his sister now lives in Montana, he works alongside a devoted team of locals. “We have an outstanding crew,” he said. “Some people have been with me for 25 years.” California’s June 15 reopening will allow for more diners inside Clementine’s, but the restaurant will keep the new outdoor patio open – built for pandemic dining – as long as people want to be outside. “It’s a very nice spot to relax,” said McLenithan. While McLenithan believes that Clementine’s steaks are the best quality around, his favorite dish on the menu is the halibut. For pie, he’s having the apple, but admits that he’d have them all if he could.
C e entine’s is not p tting o t its year egacy anyti e soon, oyd Mc enithan, who has been the owner of the Carpinteria en e stap e for near y fo r decades, said on riday.
I N E S C ROW I N E S C ROW
3 bedroom • 2 bath, on quiet Carpinteria cul-de-sac Spacious yard gives this recently remodeled home lots of possibilities for family, entertaining and relaxing. $950,000.
n a e ent
2 bedroom • 2 bath, in Oak View on a large lot with lots of fruit trees. R-2 zoning may allow for a 2nd unit • $550,000.
SUMMER VACATION RENTALS 2 bedroom • 1 bath at CARPINTERIA SHORES on the beach. Sleeps 6. Choices of 1st, 2nd & 3rd ﬂoor units 3 bedroom • 2 bath, townhome on Dorrance with hot tub • 2 blocks from the beach 1 & 2 bedroom apartments at the BEACHCOMBER Debbie Murphy, Broker • Kim Fly, Realtor Rebecca Grifﬁn, Realtor • Leah Wagner, Realtor Vacation Hosts, Jim & Heidi Michener
805-684-4101 Real Estate Sales•Rental Housing•Property Management Vacation Rentals•Notary Services
Annie Jane Rogan
Annie Jane Rogan was born on June 14, 2021 at 1:46 a.m. to parents Jack and Audrey Rogan. Annie was 7 lbs., 5 oz and 19 1/2” long.
on graduating from AMDA College of the Performing Arts Love, Mama & Gang
Carson –– de Mattos
George and Marijo de Mattos of Carpinteria are pleased to announce the engagement of their son, Thomas de Mattos, to Savannah Carson, daughter of Bob and Leslie Carson of Santa Paula and sister of Hillary Carson-Downer.
10 Thursday, June 17, 2021
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
BY RYAN P. CRUZ On June 9, the Santa Barbara County Planning Commission denied an appeal ﬁled in an attempt to pre ent lass ouse Farms’ latest expansion project – a 25,000 square foot cannabis processing warehouse in the Carpinteria Valley. he appeal, ﬁled b arpinteria resident Sarah Trigueiro, was struck down in a - ote, ith onl commissioner ohn Parke dissenting. The decision holds up the oning administrator s appro al for the construction of lass ouse Farms’ processing facility at 3561 Foothill Road. The project – which also includes impro ements to the facilit s current and ater s stems ould bring 50 new full-time employees for the cannabis processing plant. I I ﬁnd this pro ect to be a light in a dar tunnel that hopefull e can pro e is really the standard for all future processing and e entuall greenhouses, Planning Commission Vice Chair C. Michael Cooney said. rigueiro is one of man ocal citi ens opposing the growing cannabis industry in the region, including a grassroots organization, Concerned Carpinterians, and the broader Santa Barbara Coalition for esponsible annabis he li es in the La irada existing de eloped rural neighborhood, which is the closest residential-zoned district to the proposed project site. The appeal was based on the contention that the project was outside the scope of the cannabis rogrammatic n ironmental Impact eport and ould ha e ad erse e ects on air ualit , utilities, agricultural resources, tra c and noise in the area. Trigueiro also argued that the project “compounds and existing, unaddressed nuisance he said onl adds fur-
ass se ar s’ e pansi n moves forward
ther to the issues raised by concerned residents regarding the strong smell emanating from cannabis grows in Carpinteria. “We’re regularly subjected to noxious cannabis fumes that, frankly, put our ualit of life and health at ris , rigueiro said. he contended that although as tr ing inno ati e a s to reduce its impact, allowing them to expand does not properly address the concerns of those opposed to the marijuana industry being in their backyards. “The applicant has no doubt been testing new approaches, and while I appreciate that, the issues remain. The nuisance remains, she said ounder and president of lass ouse arms, raham arrar, spo e on his own behalf regarding the project and addressed the concerns of the appeal e said that the arguments regarding odor
he appea , fi ed by Carpinteria resident arah rig eiro, was str c down in a ote, with on y co issioner ohn ar e dissenting.
find this ro ect to be a light in a dark tunnel that ho efull we can rove is reall the standard for all future rocessing and eventuall greenhouses
––Planning Commission Vice Chair C. Michael Cooney
management do not apply because the new processing warehouse would be an “air-tight, sealed building designed and engineered to control cannabis odors e added that it ould set a ne standard in Carpinteria by using the “best a ailable odor-control technolog e said he wanted to clarify that the new building would not be used to grow plants or expand the farm’s existing culti ation operation “Processing has nothing to do with
manufacturing – there’s no extraction. It’s literally taking a plant from a greenhouse, drying it, and then trimming it with scissors, he said The appeal’s focus was limited to the addition of the new processing plant and ould not ha e a ected sﬁ e existing greenhouses and one warehouse already operating on the property. Farrar also said that suggestions made in the appeal ere e aluated and then integrated into the updated plans of the project;
he added that Trigueiro’s concerns were alid, and the cannabis industr should or to impro e in these areas “Within Sarah’s appeal were a number of great suggestions, which we appreciate, arrar said hese included a stateof-the-art duct s stem and a timed system designed to mitigate odors hourly, Farrar noted. Commissioner Parke said he hopes that odor abatement plan pro isions ill be included going forward in projects like this, so that both those in the cannabis industry and the residents concerned o er its gro th can be content that the issue of an o er helming smell ill be handled directly. The planning commission’s decision sets the stage for future cannabis business battles in the area, as more companies attempt to expand in California’s latest booming sector, and as those opposed to its proximit to their bac ards ﬁght to keep them away.
Carpinteria cannabis deals: the pushback BY MELINDA BURNS gro er s proposal to build the most airtight cannabis processing warehouse in the Carpinteria Valley has exposed a growing rift between the citizens’ groups that for ears ha e pressed the count to rein in the fast-expanding cannabis industry. cti ists too opposing sides this month as the county Planning Commission appro ed oning permits for a , s uare-foot arehouse next to ﬁ e pre iousl appro ed cannabis greenhouses at 3561 Foothill Road. The operation, called arms, is co-o ned b raham arrar, a founder of ro ers, a group of 14 cannabis operators with about 20 separate gro s in the alle One hundred members of Concerned Carpinterians, a loose-knit organization of about 300 residents, signed a petition urging the commission to ote no on the arehouse pro ect he ha e long complained that Farrar’s greenhouses on oothill are sending a es of the s un smell of mari uana into their homes da and night on the pre ailing inds, causing them to su er nausea, headaches and respiratory problems. n appeal heard at the lanning ommission s une meeting as ﬁled b Sara Trigueiro, a resident of La Mirada ri e abo e oothill, here she has a s eeping ie of cannabis greenhouses bet een ide er and asitas ass roads In its petition to the commission, and in support of Trigueiro’s appeal of the
warehouse project, Concerned Carpinterians claimed that the county has not been conducting quarterly odor inspections at arms he inspections ere required as part of Farrar’s greenhouse permit, but count o cials sa it ould be impossible to pinpoint the source of any odors. The inspections must wait, they say, until three neighboring greenhouse operations can get their zoning permits.
Collaboration vs. confrontation
t the une hearing, rigueiro too aim at Farrar and the county, but she also had some sharp words for Marc Chytilo, an attorney for the Santa Barbara Coalition for Responsible Cannabis, a nonproﬁt group of residents from Carpinteria to the Cuyama Valley who ha e ﬁled la suits and do ens of pro ect appeals against cannabis growers. Like Concerned Carpinterians, the coalition has sought – without much success to con ince the count oard of uper isors to amend its permissi e cannabis ordinances and crack down on hat both groups ie as an out-of-control industry. But in recent months, Chytilo has angered some members of Concerned Carpinterians by negotiating odor control agreements behind closed doors with cannabis operators, including, most recentl , ro ers and arrar o date, three such agreements ha e been incorporated during public hearings into the growers’ zoning permits for cannabis
culti ation he coalition has promised those growers that it will not sue them. Trigueiro is not impressed: she asked the commissioners to describe any communications they had had with Chytilo about Farrar’s warehouse. ommissioner ohn ar e of ol ang responded that Chytilo had emailed him a message before the hearing, saying that the coalition has or ed ith raham and feels his pro ect is orth of support based on next-generation odor-control technology. Commissioner Mike Cooney, who represents the Carpinteria Valley, said Chytilo had left a message for him also, saying he was representing “concerned citizens, a group of citizens concerned generall about cannabis acti ities in the arpinteria alle rigueiro shot bac e is not m representati e ut perhaps he represents the applicant Cooney said this week that his remarks had been misunderstood. Chytilo, he said, had told him he was representing the coalition and made no mention of Concerned Carpinterians.
“Role of government”
t the hearing, ar e as ed rigueiro if she knew about the odor control and complaint management agreement that the coalition had negotiated with members of the Van Wingerden family at CVW rganic arms on ra ens Lane he agreement requires the growers to monitor for the smell of cannabis in residen-
tial neighborhoods during har est time, aggressi el respond to complaints and install best a ailable control technolog to eep the s un smell from escaping from nearly 13 acres of future cannabis greenhouses. rigueiro as dismissi e of such agreements, telling Parke: “I don’t (think) they’re worth the paper they’re written on from an enforceability standpoint, pragmaticall nd the reason for that is that pri ate-part agreements are onl enforceable if you want to take them to court or to arbitration. You still end up with a situation where the grower is making a determination as to whether an odor complaint has merit, and that doesn t sit right ith me It is the role of go ernment, rigueiro said, “to be an independent arbiter and decider, based on empirical information as to these odor complaints that residents uite genuinel ha e rigueiro then o ed to appeal the commission s ote all the a up to the state Coastal Commission, if necessary. The state panel has not yet weighed in on any cannabis project in the Carpinteria Valley. Concerned Carpinterians recently waged a letters campaign against the nomination of count uper isor as Williams, a Carpinteria resident and chief architect of the cannabis ordinance, to
See CANNABIS DEALS continued on page 11
Thursday, June 17, 2021 11
Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
Santa Barbara County brings suit against noncompliant cannabis grows
BY MELINDA BURNS
In a report to the county Board of Supervisors last week, county counsel Michael Ghizzoni described several enforcement actions initiated by the county against cannabis operations in the Carpinteria Valley and west of Buellton. Speaking during budget hearings on June 8, Ghizzoni told the Board of Supervisors that, acting on eight odor complaints from Carpinteria residents, the count ﬁled a la suit in anta arbara Superior Court on May 21 against Island View Ranch LLC and Island Breeze Farms LLC – the landowner and operator, respectively, of a two-acre cannabis “grow” at 3376 Foothill Road. The lawsuit alleges that the business has been a “continuing public nuisance” since at least March of 2019 and should be shut do n It is the count s ﬁrst public nuisance lawsuit against a cannabis operation. Island Breeze, the lawsuit contends, “has not diligently pursued” a zoning permit for more than two years and is illegally growing and packaging commercial cannabis without proper county and state business licenses. Those licenses, it states, can be granted only if a grower is “in the process of complying with local ordinances.” In another ﬁrst for the count , hi oni said, the lawsuit also invokes the state’s Unfair Competition Law against a cannabis grower, alleging that Island View and Island ree e are proﬁting to the detriment of lawful cannabis businesses operating in the county” by misleading the public and failing to comply with “regulatory safety measures.” Representatives of Island View and Island Breeze could not be reached for comment.
In a separate matter, Sunshine Organics Greens Inc., a 144,000 square-foot
The Island Breeze Farms cannabis operation, shown here at 3376 Foothill Road, is across the road from the entrance to the Polo Condos, a complex of 140 apartments next to the polo grounds. greenhouse operation at 6030 Casitas Pass Road, “surrendered” its 12 provisional state licenses for cannabis cultivation to the California Department of Food and Agriculture on June 7, Ghizzoni told the board. It as another ﬁrst, he said the count had pre iousl notiﬁed the state agenc that Sunshine Organics was not moving expeditiously through its zoning permit application process. Ghizzoni said the count also told state o cials that the landowner had withdrawn his authorization for Sunshine Organics Greens to grow cannabis there. County records show that Joseph Magazino, the Sunshine Organics operator, ﬁled a la suit last ear against ase an ingerden, the propert o ner the suit was scheduled for trial in the Santa Barbara County Superior Court on June 15.
Finally, Ghizzoni told the board, the operators of Lion Eye LLC, a 12-acre outdoor cannabis operation at 7261 Domingos Road west of Buellton, withdrew a
CANNABIS DEALS: CONTINUED FROM PAGE 10
the Coastal Commission. He didn’t get the ob it ent instead to anta arbara Councilwoman Meagan Harmon.
Within hours of the June 9 hearing, oncerned arpinterians sent out the ﬁrst of two unsigned emails to county leaders, accusing Chytilo of “misrepresenting” who his clients were. In one email, the group asked the lanning ommission to consider ﬁling a complaint against Chytilo with the State Bar of California. The group also called on the commission to conduct an “ethics inquiry” into a $20,000 donation from CARP Growers to the Foothills Forever fundraising campaign. Chytilo helped lead that e ort, hich recentl reached its $18 million goal for the purchase of 100 acres in the San Marcos Foothills. “Who is Marc Chytilo ACTUALLY representing is a question that needs to be answered,” the email from Concerned Carpinterians said, asserting that “the facts presently suggest that he may be backing cannabis growers, not the community …” This week, Chytilo called the emails “unfortunate” and said he “did not appreciate being iliﬁed through a smear campaign.” “These attacks prove that no good deed goes unpunished,” Chytilo said.
“I’m working hard to try and solve a di cult communit problem
Voluntary odor control agreements
The coalition and CARP Growers expect to announce a joint odor control agreement next month, further reﬁning the deal that’s in place for CVW Farms, Chytilo said. Both sides, he said, want to ensure that there’s no odor detectible at the growers’ property lines. “There’s no ordinance that can do that,” Chytilo said. “By voluntary agreement, everybody’s working to make it happen.” In all, the county has received permit applications for 222 acres of greenhouse cannabis cultivation in the Carpinteria alle acres ill be allo ed, and acres have been approved to date. “The county ordinance is so weak, particularly on enforcement, that we have to get something else in place,” said Rob Salomon, a coalition board member. “The agreements we’re negotiating are not perfect. There’s going to be no perfect in this it s too ne Referring to Concerned Carpinterians, Salomon said, “We call it negotiating with the gro ers the call it collaboration ith overtones of evil. I don’t understand. I think what we’re doing is good. It gets the growers to commit, investigate and
la suit the had ﬁled against the count Ruling in the case in March, Administrative Law Judge Eric Sawyer found that the Lion Eye owner, Elizabeth Story Long, and her agent, Stacey Wooten, had illegally installed 56 hoop houses in 2017 and expanded their cannabis cultivation into a small barn and Quonset hut, in violation of the county zoning ordinance. From a couple hundred marijuana plants in 2015, the operation had expanded to 8,000 plants. In 2015, Lion Eye was a small medical marijuana “grow.” The county allowed Lion Eye to continue as a “legal, non-conforming” operation after 2015 if it applied for a zoning permit and county and state business licenses. Under the county zoning ordinance, “legal, non-conforming” operations may not be “enlarged, extended or increased” without a permit. In early 2019, the record shows, acting on a complaint about unpermitted hoop structures at Lion Eye, the county’s Planning & Development Department sent the operators a notice of zoning violations and gave them 30 days to remove the
illegal plantings. Judge Sawyer found that the installation of 56 hoop-houses at Lion Eye represented a signiﬁcant change to the operation of the premises,” noting that the plantings “can now extend throughout more of the year after the weather turns cold.” In addition, he said, the testimony in the case conﬁrmed there had been no marijuana plants in the barn or the hut at Lion Eye in 2015. he udge upheld a , ﬁne that the county had assessed against the operators in early 2020 for failing to remove the illegal plantings he said Long and ooten were jointly responsible for paying it. As of a county inspection on June 2, Ghizzoni said last week, all of the illegal plantings at Lion Eye have been removed, and the operators are pursuing a zoning permit and business licenses.
in est and it pro ides a path to technology as it evolves.” “My feeling is that a lot of members of CARP Growers really do want to be a good industry, one that is not smelled along the roadways or interferes with the quality of people’s lives.”
treat the indoor air, and “air curtains” at the entrances to further prevent smells from escaping. “We designed this building to be airtight from the beginning, not a conversion from a packing house,” Farrar said. “It ill be the ﬁrst-of-a- ind in arpinteria At the warehouse, Farrar plans to process cannabis from both G&K Farms and Glass House Farms, a cannabis operation he co-owns at 5601 Casitas Pass Road. Currently, he sends most of his plants to Lompoc for processing. Farrar told the commissioners he had delayed the warehouse project for 18 months, incorporating “every suggestion” that Trigueiro made so that smells from processing, he said, “will not be detectible in residential zones.” “We are indeed committed to improving the odor on Foothill Road,” Farrar said e are conﬁdent that this pro ect will make that better.” Cooney called the warehouse project “a light in a dark tunnel” and said it “will do nothing but set a high standard for future processing plants.” “We could hardly do better,” he said. “We need to have processing done locally, and we need to have it done well.”
In voting 4-1 on June 9 to approve Farrar’s cannabis processing warehouse, the Planning Commission said it could not address the existing odors at G&K arms in the same ote an upgrades to the greenhouses would require a separate zoning permit. According to Chytilo, Farrar is willing to install state-of-the-art odor-control technology at the greenhouses as part of the CARP Growers agreement with the coalition. Parke was the only “no” vote on the arehouse he said it should ha e included a robust plan for responding to odor complaints. The processing of cannabis – the trimming, drying and packaging of marijuana plants – is the smelliest part of commercial cannabis operations. Farrar is proposing to construct a “building-within-a building ith an interior shell an outdoor apor-neutrali ing s stem carbon ﬁlters indoors to scrub the smell of cannabis a negati e pressure ventilation system to more thoroughly
Melinda Burns volunteers as a freelance journalist in Santa Barbara as a community service she offers her news re orts to multi le local ublications, at the same time, for free
Melinda Burns volunteers as a freelance journalist in Santa Barbara as a community service she offers her news re orts to multi le local ublications, at the same time, for free
12 Thursday, June 17, 2021
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
Dedicated city employee, Community Emergency Response Team manager retires B
hen imi udelo loo s bac at her ﬁ e and a half ears or ing for the cit of arpinteria, hat she remembers most is the people arpinteria is the most elcoming communit , she said I did ha e a lot of communit partnerships and made good friendships It as the best place for me to or I ha e a er long or ing histor , and arpinteria as absolutel the best udelo ser ed in multifaceted roles during her time or ing for the cit he ran the cit host olunteer program, or ed in communit outreach and ser ed as the program manager for the ommunit mergenc esponse eam a ob made doubl hard during the homas ire, the ontecito mudslides and the o id- pandemic udelo said she as on the ob not t o months hen she got a call at a m to assist ith organi ing, because there as a ﬁre on the other side of the count line hen e had the homas ire, the debris o , the pandemic It as a lot, she said er most memorable moment on the ob came on an , the night before the ontecito mudslides, hen the storm hit the count , and e er thing shut do n he cit acti ated the emergenc operation center preparing for the incoming storm hen the storm hit, e lost all communications ost of the cit as ithout cable, phones and cell phones e didn t no ho bad the damage as because there as
hen Mi i de o oo s bac at her fi e and a ha f years wor ing for the city of Carpinteria, what she re e bers ost is the peop e.
no means of communication, she said, noting that igh a as closed in both directions ithin a couple hours, e ne it as reall bad I had to be escorted b the to get home er the next couple ee s, the ebris lo brought the communit of arpinteria together assisting those in need I sa the same response from the arpinteria communit o er the last months during the o id- pandemic o man coming together to help those in need hen o id- hit, udelo said her ob too a complete pi ot to focus solel on o id- response and reco er he said she or ed close ith it anager a e ur inger to ensure that the correct information ent out to cit residents, but said that oftentimes, information the disseminated on onda as no longer rele ant b uesda obod had been through a pandemic before, so e ere ust learning as e ent, she added udelo has since mo ed to ashington, ith her husband, to be closer to their daughter he plan on building a small home behind their daughter s house to li e during their retirements she said retirement has ta en some ad usting ut she on t forget arpinteria n m lunchtime sometimes, I as able to go do n Linden enue to the beach, and it as more than once that I as able to see dolphins pla ing o the coast I sa a pod of hales one time, she said It as ust a reall nice place to reenergi e
Local farmer wins accolades for home-grown coffee
Mike Masino, owner of Rancho elﬁno located abo e the ocean in obernador an on is one of man farmers tac ling co ee har esting in anta arbara ount asino s ne l -launched I eisha o ee recentl recei ed the impressi e cupping score of rated on its balance, acidit , bod , a or and aroma asino, hose bac ground is in construction, purchased ancho elﬁno in he ranch has a ocado orchards that date bac to the s ut then he became curious about the possibilit of gro ing co ee in his o n bac ard, so he isited I o ee in oleta I
offee has been successfull gro ing craft co ee outside of the tropics at its head uarters in oleta for decades and the compan founder, a us e , teaches other local farmers to do the same fter planting co ee plants man of hich he lost to the cold he learned ho to protect them from the inter free e er time, his co ee beans began to thri e o , his co ee features notes of hone comb, bergamot and anilla cola I lo e that people don t thin it gro s here, said asino he re shoc ed hen I tell them I m gro ing co ee and it ill probabl be the best co ee the ill e er experience
rown on the rich soi of an a ocado ranch, Masino’s coffee feat res notes of honeycomb, bergamot and vanilla cola.
Mi e Masino recent y recei ed a coffee c pping score of Geisha coffee harvest grown in Gobernador Canyon.
for his R
Thursday, June 17, 2021 13
Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
Alcazar Theatre celebrates LGBTQ+ Pride Month
The Alcazar Theatre is celebrating L ride onth ith a ride ﬁlm series. All tips received at the concession stand during the following showings will be donated to the aciﬁc ride oundation, a anta arbara-based center for the L communit he theater ill be sho ing eginners on une at p m antastic oman on une at p m Lo e, imon on une at p m upernoa on une at p m o ong oo, han s or er thing ulie e mar on une at p m and hiladelphia on une at p m
“Beginners” is one of the movies the theater p ans to show.
Storywalk features “Finders Keepers”
he arpinteria hildren s ro ect and the arpinteria Librar in ite all arpinterian children to oin them for a tor al on hursda , bet een p m and p m he self-guided path ill begin at the hildren s ro ect here there ill also be a Librar on the o an for count residents to get a librar card, bro se and chec out materials uring the tor al , attendees ill read ei o as a s inders eepers he book’s pages will be printed on large signs for children to follow on a guided path. ll attendees ill be gi en a free acti it it to ta e home once the ﬁnish reading egistration is not re uired ll participants must remain six feet apart from other groups ll children and adults abo e the age of ears old must ear mas s th he arpinteria hildren s ro ect is located at St.
Celebrate “The Great Unmasking” at our Welcome-Back Brunch
Saturday, June 26th, 11AM-2PM at the Sanctuary. $25 per person
Sponsor a parrot at Join us for a joyful reunion to squawk and talk with old and new friends. The Santa Barbara Bird Sanctuary Meet the flock during a special World of Wings (W.O.W) progam presented by Sanctuary Director Jamie McLeod.
Meet “Bobby Houdini” Enjoy live parrothead music by Unkle Monkey. Parrot of the Week
Email firstname.lastname@example.org to make reservations or for more information.
Species: Cockatoo (Sulphur Crested) Hatched: 1983
Human Forms exhibition opens Saturday
Behind Bobby Houdini’s sweet little eyes is the mind of a true escape artist. Once he craftily finds his way out of his cage, he’ll release his birdie buddies for some after hours playtime.
he L nda airl arpinteria rts enter ill open its latest exhibition, uman orms, ith a free reception from p m to p m this aturda , une he exhibit ill focus on the human experience and features a ne galler la out tudents from ate chool ill perform music and a free umba dance class ith ngie oo ill be o ered at p m in the court ard
MCASB to host talk on vulnerability, anxiety in the art world
https://www.sbbird.org/sponsorship 2430 Lillie Ave Summerland, CA 90367 805-565-1807 “Hiding From the Sky” by Ira
s ing hat ulnerabilit and anxiet Meyer, winner of the eop e’s mean to the artistic orld, the useum Choice Award” of Carpinteria Arts of ontemporar rt anta arbara Center’s ast ried show. (MCASB) will host a conversation with three artists, discussing their or s, their creati it and their anxiet he tal ill as hat it means to ha e ulnerabilit pla a role in creati e endea ors, and ho humans can tac le the age-old issue of imposter s ndrome he three spea ers, Luc , atharina tenbec and asha argaran, each focus on di erent mediums to express their creati it Luc , as the curator and co-founder of Ladies irst L , focuses on highlighting people of color in the art orld tenbec , a edish artist, co ers motion animation, short ﬁlm and audio isuals argaran, an audio isual artist, creates life-si e scriptures focused on modern female m tholog egister for the free e ent at mcasantabarbara org e ent
Submit events and art news at
CoastalView.com online. community. news.
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14 n Thursday, June 17, 2021
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
Carpinteria High School celebrates Class of 2021 PHOTOS BY ROBIN KARLSSON
O n J c e ia r c o me iF e l d. G na dr e jo 201
u n e 1 0 l e b r at e n c e r adut i c e dwi
a t 6 p .m d th e e n d m e n t c e re e s w e re o th t h e ir f
., th e o f a ye mo n y v e r j o ye ami lie
C a r p in te r ia ar o f o n l i n o n t h e W ar r d as t h e y r s an df r i e n ds
H ig e c l as io r s ’ e c e iv .
h S c h s e s w Jo h n e d th
o o l C la s i t h na o C al d e r w e ir d ip lo mas
s o f p e n o o d
From left, graduates Javier Zamora, Emily Zaragoza Wazny and Jillian Stineman gather with CHS science teacher Westley Fairall.
Graduates toss their caps in the air, putti
ABOVE, Valedictorian Cassidy Hajduc o fist umps the uest speaker, Olympian Dain Blanton.
R O S A N A S W
LEFT, As night falls in the hours following the ceremony, graduate Jason Jimenez Navarrete takes in the cele rator seniors’ car parade down Linden Avenue.
Salutatorian Javier Zamora Juarez speaks during the commencement ceremony.
Graduate Jason Minteer II cele rates ith his randmother Ingrid Anderson and little cousin Adeline at the festivities.
Graduates, donned in their CHS graduation gear, wear masks while walking toward the stage.
R O S A N A S WI
Keynote speaker Dain Blanton, a gold medal l mpian for each voll all as H ’s first commencement spea er in its history.
Thursday, June 17, 2021 n 15
Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
ing to rest the end of a tumultuous year. R O S A N A S WI
Vincent Rinaldi, left, is with Mercy Torres and Caesar Rinaldi.
Laura Flores honors her parents, Ramon and Evelia Flores, with a statement on her graduation cap: “They migrated so I graduated.”
Edgar Dominguez graduates with the support of his sister Jessie.
Jamie Persoon, right, pins a rose on graduate Joshua Duarte efore the commencement ceremon . RIGHT, Loved ones hold up signs, cele ratin their graduates. amil mem ers and friends ere excited to see their loved ones graduate, fillin the stands of the school’s stadium.
Lupita Villareal is showered with love from her rother and father after receiving her diploma.
16 Thursday, June 17, 2021
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
Teacher Lissette Jaramillo and student Thiago Benitez, from Aliso State Preschool, attended the June 10 event.
AVID students Stephanie Chavez-Marquez, left, and Janet Hernandez were awarded $10,000 scholarships.
AVID Senior of the Year Laura Flores Arambula is the recipient of the George Family AVID Scholarship.
AVID celebrates CHS seniors
Carpinteria High School’s Advancement Via Individual Determination (AVID) celebrated three AVID students who were honored with exemplary scholarships, highlighting their progress in the program and their accomplishments during their time at arpinteria niﬁed chool istrict Laura lores rambula is I enior of the ear he as the recipient of the George Family AVID Scholarship and has been enrolled in the AVID program for six ears AVID students Janeth Hernandez and Stephanie Chavez-Marquez also received a , scholarship
Ashley Hernández is with the graduate, daughter Delilah Hernández.
Chi dren’s ro ect celebrates preschool graduations
The Canalino Preschool and the Aliso State Preschool celebrated their preschool graduations on June 9 and June 10 respecti el he arpinteria hildren s ro ect had about 12 children from each site graduate, where most will move onto TK and kindergarten programs in the Carpinteria niﬁed chool istrict Families and teachers celebrated their students accomplishments at the ﬁrst in-person graduation in a ear or those at the Canalino Preschool, many of the graduates had been with the Carpinteria Children’s Project since infancy and were the last participants of its infant program before it closed
Teachers Jasmine Martinez, left, sabe Martine and osefina Zamora, right, celebrated the graduations alongside Canalino preschool student Samuel Espinoza.
Local graduates from Oregon State University
ne of more than , students, arpinterian eagan inger- rederic sen graduated last ee from regon tate ni ersit ith a achelor of cience in natural resources
ON THE ROAD we e st dents ser ed as athways’ ina g ra c ass. ro eft, bac row are Eduardo Marquez, Jesus Martinez, Sol Ortega, Omar Alcala, Yosimar Estrada and Gerardo Rodriguez. From left, front row are Mitzi Marin, ac ie ences, ochit Mocte a, na Cr and rianna i .
athways grad ates first c ass
Pathways, a business and entrepreneur training program in the area, saw its inaugural class graduate this past ee ath a s is operated and o ned b the ro eo oundation, a nonproﬁt organi ation based in anta arbara and arpinteria The program’s 12 students spent the last year making products, learning basic business s ills and earning mone he students products ere sold in the oastland retail store on Linden enue and the earned proﬁts from the sales “We will miss the graduating seniors, but we are so excited to see where they go next e no that the all ha e bright futures, achel oberts, ath a s program manager, said he program can be reached at da e prodeofoundation org
CVN visits Yosemite
Carpinteria residents Andy and Linda Lisiecki took CVN’s June 2, 2021 issue with them on their recent trip to Yosemite to see California’s majestic national par
ea s for ids begin ne t wee
eginning next ee , an child under ill be able to pic up a free, health meal at do ens of locations throughout anta arbara ount pro ided b the nonproﬁt o id ungr In arpinteria, free grab and go lunches ill be a ailable onda to rida from noon to p m beginning une at analino lementar and arpinteria iddle schools o paper or or registration is re uired for a free meal ommunit members can text to to locate a free meal location near them Additionally, throughout the summer and during summer meal hours, youth will be able to grab their meals hile listening to musicians and s he summer meal concert series will stretch until the end of summer and will arrive in Carpinteria on ul , bet een noon and p m , at analino lementar chool ongressman alud arba al ill ma e an appearance o registration is re uired
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Strawberry Rhubarb Crisp Pie
PASTRIES IN PARADISE H E AT H E R G I A C O N E This issue marks my one-year anniversary of sharing recipes with you! In celebration, I want to share my Strawberry Rhubarb Crisp Pie – probably my all-time favorite dessert – which is served warm with a scoop of homemade vanilla ice cream um he a , butter crust ith a tang , et s eet ﬁlling, and the delicious crispy topping, makes this dessert irresistible. If you aren’t familiar with rhubarb, it’s a tart edible stalk that can be handled similarly to celery. Come late spring and early summer, rhubarb grows everywhere in upstate New York, so I became acquainted with this ingredient at an early age. I have fond memories of ma ing m ﬁrst pies ith m mom s dear friend, Cindy. I had the standard pie recipe memorized by the time I was six and was constantly caught making a mess, ba ing all sorts of di erent pies in my mother’s once clean kitchen. May this summer classic bring you as much joy as it has brought me.
cup all-purpose our cup all-purpose our di ided 1 t salt ½ t sugar 8 ounces or 2 sticks of unsalted butter 1/3 cup ice water
Strawberry rhubarb filling
cups sliced rhubarb half-pieces 3 cups strawberries, destemmed and cut into quarters cup fresh lemon uice cup fresh orange uice cup maple s rup ¾ cup sugar cup our ½ t salt 4 ounce or 1 stick of melted butter ½ t vanilla extract
cup our cup pac ed light bro n sugar cup rolled oats ½ t salt t cinnamon 4 ounce or 1 stick butter, cold cut into a small dice Preheat the oven to 350° F. Butter a deep 9” round pie pan.
In a stand mixer ﬁtted ith a paddle attachment, mix cup of our ith salt and sugar. Cut the cold butter into pea si ed pieces and add to the our mixture ix butter and our together for about a minute on medium speed. Add remaining our and continue mixing another minute. Add the water and mix until incorporated. Form the dough into a disc shape and wrap in plastic. Refrigerate for at least an hour. Roll chilled dough into a circle and trim to a -inch round and about inch thic Ease into the prepared pie pan leaving a 1-inch overhang. Tuck the overhanging dough under itself and crimp edges together.
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Strawberry rhubarb filling
In a large bowl, stir strawberries, rhubarb, lemon juice, orange and maple syrup together hen, add sugar, our and salt Lastly, add the melted butter stirring until full incorporated our ﬁlling into our prepared pie crust.
In a mixing bo l, his together our, oats, sugar, salt and cinnamon. Cut cold butter into small dice pieces and add to our our mixture sing our ﬁngers or a pastr cutter cut butter into our mixture until you have pea-sized crumbs. Sprinkle crumb topping over the top of our pie a e for hour or until the ﬁlling is shiny and bubbling and your crust is golden brown. Enjoy!
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Chef Heather grew up in upstate New York. She followed her dream of living in Southern California and received her certificate in Culinary Arts at SBCC. She has worked at many places coast to coast, including Eleven Madison Park in New York City, and earned the Executive Pastry Chef title at San Ysidro Ranch in Montecito. She currently is head of the pastry program at The Food Liaison in Carpinteria and has gained a loyal following from near and far. She is passionate about bringing people joy with her delicious desserts.
FIND DELIVERY AVAILABLE NEAR YOU ON CARLSJR.COM OFFER VALID THROUGH 6/30/21 ONLY AT 4610 CARPINTERIA AVE, CARPINTERIA, CA. Coupon not available with 3rd party vendors or delivery (or delivery partners). Delivery prices may be higher than in restaurant. Tax not included. One coupon per customer per visit. Limit one discount per coupon. Original coupon must be presented and surrendered at time of order. Not valid with any other offer, discount, or combo. Price may vary. Cash value 1/100 of 1 cent. Not for resale. © 2021 Carl’s Jr. Restaurants LLC. All rights reserved.
Uncle Chen WE ARE OPEN!
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509 Linden Ave. • 805-684-2391
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OPEN DAILY 7:30am-8pm • CLOSED SUNDAYS
18 Thursday, June 17, 2021
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
Monday, May 24
hrs io ation of Restraining rder Carpinteria Cree and Carpinteria en e
Multiple deputies contacted three subjects on the bike path under the Highway 101 freeway. A records check revealed that one of the men was in violation of a domestic restraining order. He was arrested and booked at the Santa Barbara County Jail.
hrs ehic e B rg ary b oc andy and
A woman called to report that an unknown suspect had broken into her car. Nothing was taken from her car. There is no suspect information at this time.
hrs r g ossession b oc Carpinteria en e
eputies conducted a tra c stop on a man who was driving on a suspended license, had false registration tabs and was in possession of a methamphetamine smoking pipe. The man explained that he had just purchased the vehicle. He was cited for these violations and the vehicle was released to his wife.
hrs isorder y Cond ct inden en e
A man was found stumbling up and down Linden Avenue with blood on his clothing. He was alone and bleeding from several small cuts and scrapes about his legs, hands and arms; he had fallen several times while trying to walk to the train station. The man was arrested for public intoxication.
Tuesday, May 25
hrs pen Container treet and Co i e treet
A man was cited for an open container.
hrs spicio s ac age ost ffice
A postal employee called to report a suspicious device in a package. Deputies arrived and discovered that the device was a Life Alert necklace.
hrs arapherna ia ossession b oc Carpinteria en e
Deputies responded to a call of a suspicious subject. The man was found to be in possession of a used syringe with residue and paraphernalia. He was cited and released.
Wednesday, May 26
hrs it and R n Carpinteria and inden a en es
A man reported that on Saturday, May 22 at approximately 1530-1600 hours, a charcoal-colored truck of an unknown make, model and license hit his vehicle. The reporting party was driving his black Lincoln MKZ west on Carpinteria Avenue. He believes he was somewhere near the intersection of Carpinteria and Linden avenues and said there were a lot of people around. The unknown truck attempted to overtake his Lincoln and pass him on the passenger side, causing damage to the front passenger bumper and headlight. A report was taken.
hrs ehic e a pering and b ic into ication b oc i ie en e
A man was observed opening the driver’s side door of a large truck parked in a parking lot at the 2200 block of Lillie Avenue. He was contacted and asked if he knew who the owner of the truck was; he stated he did not know who the truck belonged to. He stated he was looking for a cell phone charger. When asked what he was going to do with the charger, he said he was going to steal it. Since it was 0300 hrs., and he was in the parking lot of a closed business as well as opening doors to a vehicle, he was arrested for ve-
Reports from the Santa Barbara County heriff’s ffice
hicle tampering and public intoxication. The man was found to be on probation for burglary and vehicle theft. He was booked at Santa Barbara County Jail.
he believed he was in Westside Santa Barbara. The man blew a .10% twice. He was cited and released to his parents, who also picked up his car.
Thursday, May 27
Sunday, May 30
A man reported that his work truck, a 2004 white Ford F150, was stolen sometime during the night. The truck was last seen parked on Chaney Avenue and Aragon Drive. The vehicle was locked, and the keys were left under the driver’s seat. The vehicle has a keypad on the door that allows keyless entry. The stolen truck has collision damage to the driver’s side window and window frame, as well as a black rack attached to the rear window and a black and white sticker saying “2TONE” on the rear left bumper. There is no suspect information.
The reporting party called to report that several people riding their bicycles ere bloc ing tra c and riding on the sidewalk. Deputies later contacted a large group of more than 75 bicycle riders in the area of Bailard and Carpinteria avenues. The large group started their bike ride from Santa Barbara and were going to Rincon Beach area. They were advised to obe tra c la s and not bloc tra c
hrs to en ehic e ragon ri e and Chaney en e
hrs ehic e a pering b oc acaranda ay
On the above date and time, a woman called and reported an attempted theft of the catalytic converter on her 2004 Honda Accord. She did not have any suspect information.
Friday, May 28 hrs ra d a ecito Road
A woman reported that a man had scammed her into purchasing gift cards. On May 27, at about 1400 hours, the woman’s computer froze, and a Microsoft message popped up instructing her to contact them. The woman spoke to a man who remotely accessed her computer and accessed se eral personal ﬁles e then requested he be paid via gift cards. She went to the store to purchase them, but the clerk would not sell them to her. She told the man that the store was out, and he instructed her to purchase two ecards from Target in the total amount of $200. He said he would contact the woman again to collect the remaining funds. She realized she had been scammed and reported it to law enforcement.
Saturday, May 29 b oc
hrs ehic e a pering ranada ay
A woman reported that her catalytic converter was stolen. Neighbors reported hearing sawing for about two minutes around 0200 hours.
hrs b ic nto ication b oc Carpinteria en e
Deputies responded to the report of a man passed out in a vehicle. The subject as found to be under the in uence of an unknown substance and was not able to care for himself. He was booked.
hrs ehic e Code io ations b oc ia Rea
A vehicle was pulled over for a missing license plate and was also found to have the incorrect registration tabs. The driver was cited.
ab en e
A man, who was passed out in his car, was contacted by deputies. When asked why he was parked in the area, he stated “They were alright,” even though he was the only one in the car. He said
hrs ist rbing the eace Casitas ass hopping Center
Monday, May 31
hrs Registration io ation b oc a ecito ace
A bicycle stop was conducted for a registration violation. During the contact, the subject said he bought a non-operable Honda 360 dirt motorcycle while at the Carpinteria McDonalds. The seller stated it was his and wanted $300 for it because he needed the money. After he bought it, a friend said it could be stolen since he bought it so cheap. The Santa Barbara Police Department was requested to contact the owner, but they were unable to make contact. The man requested police take the motorcycle while it is being determined if it is stolen.
hrs oca arrant Bai ard en e at B ffs
Deputies contacted two vehicles parked in the closed lot. During the investigation, it was discovered that one of the men had a local warrant. Both subjects were also found to be in possession of meth pipes containing usable amounts of meth. One man was issued a citation and released while the other was booked at Santa Barbara County Jail. One of the vehicles, which had the registration expired since 2019, was towed.
Wednesday, June 2 Circ
hrs spicio s stances cean iew Road
A reporting party stated that a tenant took one of her surveillance cameras.
hrs b oc
o estic ist rbance o y en e
Deputies responded for a domestic disturbance.
hrs heft Carpinteria en e
A reporting party stated a ring was stolen from her apartment.
Friday, June 4 hrs and inden
andy and Road en e
A reporting party called in to report a gray Jeep as a possible DUI. The vehicle was located driving north on Linden Avenue and was followed into the rear parking lot of Jack’s Bistro. The driver had a sealed mini bottle of Cazadores tequila in his pocket but claimed he had not drunk anything that morning. He had unsteady balance and the odor of alcohol was observed. Due to balance, he as unable to complete the ﬁeld sobriet tests and blew a 0.186% blood alcohol content. He was arrested and booked at
Santa Barbara County Jail.
hrs to en ehic e i age ri e
Reporting party stated her vehicle was stolen during the prior evening. The vehicle was entered in the stolen vehicle system.
hrs arrant Carpinteria en e
A man was contacted outside of the market. He was found in possession of a methamphetamine pipe. His warrant out of San Bernardino is still in system, but non-extraditable. He was issued a citation for the meth pipe.
hrs arcotics Carpinteria en e
A man was contacted after he honked his horn in the parking lot of Motel 6 without reason. A marijuana roach was located in his center console in plain view. A probable cause search was conducted of his vehicle and his person. A methamphetamine pipe and 3.2 grams of methamphetamine were discovered in his vehicle and pockets. He was cited and released.
hrs 6th Street
A reporting party complained about loud juveniles in a parking lot. Deputies found seven juveniles aged ages 15 through 17, and one 18-year-old, on church property. The juveniles were skateboarding and found in possession of vodka, marijuana and vaping paraphernalia. The 18-year-old was found unresponsive and was transported to the hospital for alcohol intoxication. The juveniles were released to their parents and referred to teen court for trespassing.
Saturday, June 5 hrs and rbo
Carpinteria erde treet
Units responded to a subject who was in the street with a golf club and a rock, yelling at passersby. Units arrived and found the man still holding the golf club. He was told over the loudspeaker to put down the club and sit down on the curb. He was compliant with deputies. It was discovered that he was angry over an issue with a man he knows.
hrs raffic Co ision Rea and Cra ens ane
A bicyclist was riding across Via Real while a motorcyclist was riding east on Via Real. The two collided, causing the bicyclist to fall to the ground. The bicyclist declined to be transported by emergency services and stated she would have a friend drive her to a hospital for evaluation.
hrs io ation of rotection rder o o ri e
A man was discovered at a residence in violation of a served protection order. When the victim stated she was going to call the police to report the incident, the man pushed her from behind, causing her to stumble on the front porch. The victim fell into the bumper of a vehicle parked in the dri e a and she su ered a golf ball size contusion on her forehead, a bloody nose and a swollen upper lip. The suspect was located in the area and was arrested and booked.
hrs Brea airway ri e
Deputies responded to an alarm call. Upon arrival, the responsible party arrived and stated he had a video activation of subjects in the building. A search of the property was conducted, and no one was located.
Thursday, June 17, 2021 19
Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428 RECAP CONTINUED FROM PAGE 18
Sunday, June 6
1342 hrs / DUI / 1400 block Sterling Avenue
Deputies were dispatched to a hit and run accident in the area of Sterling Avenue and El Carro Lane. Deputies arrived and located the suspect’s vehicle, which was parked just a few houses down from the reporting party. The suspect said he did not notice that he hit a parked car but stopped after he heard someone yelling at him to stop. The driver had been drinking and complied ith the ﬁeld sobriet tests He was cooperative and was cited before he was released to family.
Monday, June 7
hrs a se dentification Carpinteria Avenue and Casitas Pass
Deputies contacted a person of interest in a recent investigation. The juenile, ho as in iolation of a tra c enforcement violation, lied about his name multiple times. The juvenile was transported to the station pending parent contact, then cited for false identiﬁcation He was released per his mother’s request, as she was at work and there were no other adults available to pick him up. The investigation is ongoing.
1530 hrs / Mental Health Update / 6100 block Via Real
A man came to the station to provide an update on his ife, ho su ers from mental health mania. His wife, who had contacted 911 multiple times recently and had stolen a car, has been deteriorating mentally. Her psychiatrist asked the man to contact law enforcement and advise that she may call 911 more frequently, as her mania causes her to ﬁxate on a response.
1826 hrs / Dispute / 5400 block Carpinteria Avenue
Wednesday, June 9
1705 hrs / Asleep Driver / 4200 block Via Real
A driver fell asleep while driving and crashed into a nearby communications pole.
Thursday, June 10
0922 hrs / Public Intoxication / 100 block Casitas Pass Road
Deputies responded to a report of a suspect on the planter in front of a donut shop. The man was contacted and arrested for public intoxication search of his person revealed heroin and paraphernalia. He was booked into jail.
1810 hrs / Domestic Dispute / 400 block Linden Avenue
A verbal domestic dispute was reported at the Amtrak station by a passerby. Both parties where contacted, and it was determined that the dispute was only verbal.
Friday, June 11
1120 hrs / Vehicle Rollover / Southbound 101 at Bailard Avenue
Units responded to a report of a vehicle rollover at Highway 101 south at Bailard Avenue. A dump truck, with demolished granite countertops, had ipped hen its front tire blew out. The vehicle spilled most of its load across lanes #2 and #3 and came to rest blocking lane #3. The dri er and passenger self-extricated ith minor injuries. One California Highway Patrol unit was available, and 39 units assisted ith tra c control until altrans could get a loader to clear the debris and open an additional lane. The rollover caused tra c to bac up for se eral miles
2155 hrs / Fight / 4400 block Via Real
An ongoing issue between a male and female employee at a local business resulted in the female employee’s boyfriend attacking the male employee outside the store.
0126 hrs / Narcotics / 5700 block Via Real
An unknown male and female were involved in a dispute at Chase Bank. The reporting party heard the male yelling at a female to get into a vehicle, stating that he would take her home. The unknown female got into the car willingly. No physical altercation occurred. The area was checked, and units were unable to locate the pair.
Two people were stopped for false registration. A probable cause search of the ehicle re ealed anax bars, cocaine and hydrocodone. The two were cited and released.
1936 hrs / Civil Dispute / 90 block Humphrey Road
An employee reported that a white male in his 60s or 70s had shoplifted $30 worth of decorative tiles from a local thrift shop. The reporting party stated that the shoplifter had likely stolen more items but said he did not know what.
Deputies were called for a civil dispute between a husband and wife, who are currently in the process of dissolving their marriage. The wife refuses not to go into their residence, while the husband says she has no rights to the property. Both subjects were advised to contact their attorneys and seek court orders clearly stating what can and can’t happen.
1945 hrs / Underage Drinking / El Carro Lane and Trenora Street
Deputies responded to a report of three female juveniles drinking alcohol at a par one of them as la ing on the oor Upon arrival, one juvenile attempted to ee on foot into a dead-end street and was found hiding behind bushes. She as intoxicated, unable to stand and had se eral superﬁcial abrasions on her legs and arms. The other juveniles stated the female was suicidal and had been cutting herself all day. The juvenile was taken to Santa Barbara Cottage Hospital. The others were returned to their homes.
Tuesday, June 8
1244 hrs / Fraudulent Checks / 4900 block Carpinteria Avenue
A suspect fraudulently cashed three separate checks to a business for a total loss of $1,740.
Saturday, June 12
1424 hrs / Theft / 700 block Linden Avenue
1558 hrs / Lewd Conduct / 5200 block Carpinteria Avenue
Deputies responded to Carpinteria Middle School on a report of a subject disturbing the peace. The reporting party stated a man wearing a blue sweater, khaki pants and a black backpack was “yelling at people” and “in the middle of the street.” The reporting party said the male was acting “agitated.” The man was contacted. A records check showed the suspect was on probation for resisting arrest. The suspect was agitated and aggressive; he threw his wallet and a small radio at deputies. He was unable to care for himself or others and was arrested for lewd conduct. He was cleared at the scene and transported to the Santa Barbara County Jail.
1827 hrs / DUI / 700 block Linden Avenue
A woman collided into two vehicles while driving southbound on Linden Avenue near 8th Street. She appeared intoxicated er blood alcohol content was 0.20%. She was arrested for driving under the in uence
DUNCAN’S REEL DEAL M AT T D U N C A N In the 11th century, Islamic philosopher Ibn Sina – more commonly known in the West as “Avicenna” – introduced a thought experiment e as ed us to imagine that someone – you, let’s say – was created an instant ago in a blank void. You have no memories, beliefs, thoughts, nor can you see, hear, smell, taste or feel an thing ou re ust oating in the oid Imagine what that would be like. Would it be like anything at all? Or would it just be lights out, no one’s home? o consider a di erent, more modern ersion of the thought experiment Imagine that you woke up an instant ago strapped into a futuristic pod. You don’t know where you are, and you can’t remember how you got there. Nor can you remember much of anything else. You can see things – such as the contours of the pod with its futuristic screens and displays, buttons and mechanisms. You can hear things – most notably MILO, the pod’s AI “assistant.” And you certainly can feel things – like the straps restricting your movement and a tightly bound wrap enclosing most of your body, as well as the racing of your heart, the burning of our lungs, and the confusion, anxiet and sheer terror evoked by your situation. So, unlike Avicenna’s “Flying Man” thought experiment, ou ha e all sorts of sensor experiences ut ou don t know what to make of them. In that way, you’re a blank page, starting from scratch. What do you? his is x gen a ne et ix riginal sci-ﬁ thriller li abeth ansen elanie Laurent , ho at ﬁrst onl no s of herself by the computer code name assigned to her, wakes up blank-page-like in a pod he has ashes of memor , but she doesn’t know much about who she is, where she is, or how she got there. What she does know is that something is rong ith the pod IL athieu Amalric) tells her that there’s been a malfunction, an error. That, no doubt, is why she’s awake. OK, now she wants out. But she can’t get out. She doesn’t have the required admin password. Another thing Hansen learns pretty quickly – because MILO keeps telling her is that her ox gen is running lo he onl has so much time to ﬁgure things out. And, of course, the more she panics the harder she breathes, and the harder she breathes the uic er the ox gen runs out. So Hansen has to get it together and solve her problem quickly. MILO helps some – he’ll answer any question he’s programmed to answer. But he’s only programmed to answer – or do – so much. He’s a smart AI, but it’s not like he knows, or gets, what Hansen is thinking, feeling and wanting such that he can just cut to the chase and devise a strategy for her escape.
hat s up to ansen he s got to ﬁgure it out entuall she ﬁnds a a to call the police. They seem willing to help. But they need more info about Hansen’s situation. Which she of course doesn’t have. She is able to give them the manufacturer and serial number of the pod, but the police can’t locate it. They need more info. As Hansen thinks, thinks, thinks, memories start to come back in little bits. With the help of MILO, she’s able to piece together that she’s a well-known scientist who works on cryogenics, and she has a husband who appears to be sick. But things end up being more complicated – and surprising – than anyone in that state could imagine. till, she s onl got so long to ﬁgure it out x gen at x gen is capti ating It is beautifully simple. The entirety of it takes place in an area not much larger than a cas et et it explores ast themes about the far reaches of technology, the nature of personal identity, and the future of humankind. As the information trickles in, there’s more to think about, more to ponder. he pu le itself is a futuristic herloc Holmes story. Hansen has to piece it together; we have to piece it together. The tension feels real. Not only do we have to think it through, we know we’re on the clock – stuck in a tiny space with naught but our wits and dwindling air to breathe. Stuck in a tiny space with naught but our wits and dwindling air – I suppose that’s how a lot of us have felt over the past ear the creators of x gen no this, of course, along with other relevant details about how things are going for us humans hich ma es the ﬁlm all the more e ecti e, more relatable and more real. eople di er in their reactions to icenna’s “Flying Man” – some agree that they’d still be self-aware in such a scenario, others say it’d just be nothingness. But it’s all too easy to know what it’d be li e in the x gen scenario nd it s breathtaking. x gen is rated 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.
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20 June 17, 2021 20 Thursday, Thursday, May 28, 2020
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
Coastal View News 20 Thursday, August 31, 2017
Reports from the Santa Barbara County Sheriff’s Ofﬁce
COASTAL BUREAU OPERATIONS MAY 17 – 23, 2020
Sunday, May 17
9:54 a.m. / Unregistered Firearm / 1400 block Sterling Avenue
w a s re c o v e re d a n d b o o k e d in to S a n ta Barbara Sheriff’s ffice property.
6:15 p.m. / Theft / 3200 block Via
D e put i e s r e s p o n de d t o a c al l a b o u t a JOHN CALLENDER Real firearm and contacted a man who reportt ta es a onth for estern nowy oA ers c al l e to r r e grow p o r t e d feathers t h at s h e and b e l i e v e y,s h e r e d ly h a d a n u n re g is te re d K im b e r 1 9 1 1 l a for p t o p predators. a n d c re d it c a rd s w e re s to le n b y making them less likely to be a snack firearm in his possession. The firearm was a f e mal e n e i g h b o r w h o l i v e s at t h e P o l o t ake n fr o m t h e man an d s e c ur e d i n t o t h e F ie ld a p a r tm e n ts . F o llo w u p b y d e p u tie s . Santa Barbara Sheriff’s ffice property de par t me n t fo r safe ke e p i n g.
Meet Carpinteria’s cutest celebrities
11:44 a.m. / Misdemeanor Hit and Run / 6500 block Rincon Road
D e p u tie s r e s p o n d e d to a m is d e m e a n o r h i t a n d r u BY n c NANCY a l l , b u t tBARON h e m a le s u b je c t ed the scene traveling southbound on Ri n c It o n s Ro been ad. T h e ears man c o n t i n an u e d one s o u has th since b o seen u n d anything o n t h e n o like r t h b oitu on n d Carpinteria o f f -r a m p o f H i gh tate way 10 at R he i n c rare o n R o sighting ad. D e p u has tie s each c h turned e c k e d t three h e a r Western e a a n d w Snowy e r e u n a Plover b le to l o chic c at e t sh into e subje instant c t . celebrities, dra ing attention of tourists, state biologists
2:12 / Narcotics block andp.m. a beach brigade of/ 4600 self-appointed Carpinteria Avenue plover lovers.
D e p he u t i three e s r e s p starlets, o n d e d t o fluff n a r c o t i spec c a c t i v ed ity a n cotton d c o n t a balls c t e d aonw long o m a n sw inn h o h a legs, d t w o ha o u et st become an di n g w local ar r a darlings n t s : o n e o and u t o the f H subject e r mo s a Be of ac much h b ut was discussion: n o n -e x t r adi How t ab to l e , protect an d t h e o t something h e r o ut o f San so t small, a Bar bar soa. T ulnerable, h e w o man w that a s a r r they e s t e d are f o r threatened t h e o u t s t a n d with i n g w extinca rra n t o ut tion? o fSan And t aBr how bar toaCo help u n them ty . survive on what might not be “The World’s 3 p.m. afest/ 015F each / Linden hen theAvenue are so and easil Malibu Drive trampled or eaten? A b tate l a c k p ar u r s e w iologists a s f o u n d a roo t L i n ed e n heria n d M dan, a l i b u , t pril h e n b andol o o k e d and f o r s aother f e k e e par p i n g sta . T h e o wn have e r wasn been devoted o t c o n t ac to t e d monitoring . the nest, ﬁrst disco ered b andol on a , and areMay no 17 protecting the hatchSunday, lings which emerged from their shells 8 p.m. / Trespassing / 3200 block on une the ﬁrst successful plo er Via Real hatching in the area since Local A c al l e r wh o i s r e n t i n g a h o me o n th e bird enthusiasts are also eeping atch, P o l o Fi e l d r e p o r t e d t h at s e v e r al p e o p l e talking to visitors and sharing glances fo rc e d th e ir w a y in to h e r re n ta l h o m e through binoculars and spotting scopes a n d s ta r te d y e llin g a n d in s u ltin g h e r like plover paparazzi. fa m ily . D e p u tie s a r r iv e d a n d c o n ta c te d ar sta ha e no extended the s ix p e o p le , w h o a d m itte d e n te r in g th e plo er protected area, a roped o area h o m e a fte r th e y w e re d ire c te d to c o m e just downcoast of Carpinteria Creek l o o k at t h e damge d c a u s e d b y t h e c al l e r . estuar , be ond here the parents ere T h e c a lle r s h o w e d c e ll p h o n e v id e o o f ta ing turns nesting o , it extends t h e supe c t s e n t e r i n g t h e h o me w ith o u t toward the waterline. The foraging area p e r m is s io n a n d w e r e h e a r d a n d s e e n for the plovers is marked with movable ye l l i n g at t h e c a l l e r an d h e r f ami ly . T h e red cones, hich the biologists shift h u s b a n d -s u s p e c t f l e d a c r o s s t h e P o l o ith the ebb and o of the tides Fi e l d an d di d n o t r e t ur n t o t h e s c e n e . A rue to plo er form, the female left c o mpl ai n t wi l l be fo r w ar d e d t o t h e D A ’ s the morning after the eggs hatched, in office for review. search of another male to start another brood er since, the dutiful dad 5 has p.m.been / Open Beer Violationtr / ing to single parenting, Linden Avenue and 9th Street protect the chicks. From the moment A man was c i t e d an d r e l e as e d f o r p o s se si o n o fan o pe n c o n t ai n e r .
5 a.m. / Welfare Check / 2100 block Ortega Hill Road
c la l e r r e po r t e d t h at h i s g i r l f r i e n d ’ s ar -o l d s o n h a d a b ad d r e am an d r an o ut o f t h e h o us e n ake d an d w as l as t s e e n r un n i n g t o war ds Sume r l an d. D e p u t i e s re s p o n d e d a n d lo c a te d a m a n w a lk in g nude on orth Jameson near Sheffield. T h e man c l ai me d h e sm o ke d mar i j u an a w ith fr ie n d s a n d w a n te d to g o to th e h o spi t al t o de t o x . H i s m o t h e r d r o v e h i m t o t h e h o spi t al . 27-ye
Tuesday, May 19
6 p.m. / Towed Abandoned Vehicle / 2200 block Lillie Avenue
D e p u tie s re c e iv e d c o m p la in ts a b o u t nthe a ab hatch, an d o n the e d chic v e h i c sl e scramble p ar k e d n around e ar S an d pthe i p beach e r L i q u to o r .search T h e v e for h i c ltheir e w a s own t a g g food e d a n d a r k e d and o n T sand h u r s d ahoppers y , M a y 1 4 living . T h e v e on h ic le –m flies w a s c h e up c k e seaweed. d a n d w a s n o t m o v e d . T h e washed v e Papa h i c l e w Plover as t o w stands e d . guard. His primar protecti e strateg is distraction, such as acting wounded to draw predWednesday, May 20 ators away. The chicks’ only defense is 8:28 p.m. / Meth Possession / 1100 their camou age block Casitas Pass A om a at n more d r o v e than i n t o one a p a ree k i n old, g l o talln o t three chic s ha e sur i ed ing tides, wearing his seatbelt. A traffic stop was estern ulls, hungr cro s and being in itia te d , a n d h e a d m itte d to b e in g in p o s trampled s e s s i o n o f by a tires me t h and p i p tourists. e . D u r i n As g a John s e ar c h Callender said after witnessing o f t h e v e h i c l e , h i s m e t h p i p e w a s a l close o c at e d , call b u t al ith s o aa gull, b ag g i e w isaster i t h 3.7 ag rerted am s o f mnle t h . , to go T h e s u b j e c t w as c i t e d f o r t h e v i o l at i o n s . Their celebrity status seems to be helping, ith so man e es trained on 10:12 p.m. / Weapon and Dope the tin o spring of pioneering plo ers Violations / Hales Lane and Via ach da is a ictor iologists and ploReal ver lovers are bracing for another three A w o man an d man w e r e c o n t ac t e d as ee s, hen the chic s should start to th e ir v e h ic le w a s g e ttin g d r o p p e d o ff b y a and be better able to a oid disaster to w tr u c k . T h e w o m a n is o n a c tiv e p r o b a r perhaps the dra comfort from the t i o n an d a s e ar c h o f h e r p r o p e r t y s h o w e d ords of poet mil ic inson, ope s h e h a d m e th , a m e th p ip e a n d a c o n ta in e r is the thing with feathers.” o f p e p p e r s p r ay . S h e i s a c o n v i c t e d f e l o n a n d p r o h ib ite d fr o m o w n in g p e p p e r Visitors to Carpinteria State Beach near s p r ay . A b ag g i e o f me t h w as f o u n d i n t h e Carpinteria Creek can talk to the State Park c e n t e r c o n s o l e an d s i n c e n o o n e w an t e d Biologists on hand – or chat with some of t o c l ai m i t , t h e m an w as g i v e n o w n e r s h i p the local volunteer bird community. To s i n c e i t w as h i s v e h i c l e . learn more about these plovers see John Callender’s photographic timeline carp3:38 a.m. / Dope Violations / 4100 birdwatchers.org.
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A w o 3m “In an an thed Naturehood” man w e r e i n column a v e h ic le A June w“Sharing i t h a s t the o l e Beach” n l i c e n by s e Nancy p l a t e , Baron r e p o r t has e d to Smore a n t a background B a r b a r a P on o l i the c e Snowy D e p a r t Plover. m e n t. A t r a f f ithe c s story t o p w ata coastalview.com. s in itia te d , a n d it w a s Read d e te r m in e d th e v e h ic le w a s n o t s to le n , b u t w as Baron r e n t leads e d a communication f e w w e e k s ag o workb y th e Nancy wshops o man for. S environmental h e t h o u g h t t h e “P scientists. E R M ” o n At h e A r i zo n National a l i c e n s e Park p l at e biologist m e an t i t in w as Banff, o n ly a former “she p e co-authored r m i t ” f o r t h the e v e field h i c l guide e a n d Birds n o t a n ofa the c tu a l lPacific i c e n s e Northwest p l a t e . S o , Coast t o av o and i d g now e t t i n lives g p u in lle d oCarpinteria. v e r , t h e y p She l a c e can d a s be t o reached l e n p l a t at e o baron@ n th e c a r, s h e s ai d. A f t e r a s e ar c h o f n e ar b y mo t e l nceas.ucsb.edu. r o o ms as s o c i at e d w i t h t h e s u b j e c t s , t h e y , a n d th e w o m a n ’s s is te r, w e r e c ite d fo r p o s s e s s i o n o f s t o l e n p r o p e r t y , me t h an d p a r a p h e r n a lia . F u r th e r in v e s tig a tio n w ill b e d o n e fo r th e fr a u d u le n tly o b ta in e d EBT c ar ds .
Thursday, May 21
8:47 a.m. / Driving with False Registration / Carpinteria and Palm avenues
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Monday, May 18
10:06 p.m. / Suspended License / 10:41 a.m. / Tossed Mail / Via Real Via Real and Vallecito Road JOHN CALLENDER and Carpinteria Creek A n a m w s a s t o p p e d f o r n o t d as i s p l ay Papa Plover stares down a Western Gull that could eat the chicks
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r e a d e r sends s e n d s aa halo h a l o to t o the Bu r maintenance l e n e f o r m a k i n crew g t h e at C a their r p i n t edad’s r i a L u job m b for e rAA reader s r ey n a dreader’s y a A r d r e N ad u to r e s r e the r e s a a a h j o al y o t high o t o v i t s h i school t e . “ g H en e r er graduation o o u u t g s o p i n er g s p o e n gift. r s f o o n r “I a p l i ay appreciate t y i ( n S g o u f o t h r e t r h nite donating w c o h n e v n will ar w d l e enjoyed atd g t e h m e ga k as the s t r y e l ad e than ) , e f r i’ es you n g d a l s y guys e s r h s ae ever t f i o rn g know! a o n t d h ep r l a A Hope n T t M k n c o you e si t t at cinnamon p i o l e n a . s “I u ’ r m e more t o s o v r i sr yi t I a c n h d o s h e o t h p e . ” m o s t e x p e n s i v e o i l , I ’ d l o v e t o r e i m b u r s e y o u , an d rolls.” t h an k y o u .I ’ m d e e p l y m o v e d b y y o u r g e n e r o s i t y .” A re a d e r s e n d s A a h reader a l o t o Sesends a n a n a d halo Da y to n a their f o r b neighbor e i n g w o n d Barbara. e r f u l n e i g “Thank h b o r s a you n d h for e l p i the n g t h e r e a d e of r t wonderful h r o u g h A a r n e o ad food.” t h e e r r s f e r na z d z s l e a d h m al o m t o s t i h t u e a 9301 t i o n . F u n d , Un c l e C h en Res t au r an t delivery an d Mar y b et h C ar t y f o r t h e s u r p r i s e d e l i v e r y o f ad e lic io u s d in n e r c o m p le te w ith a r t e u a n d e e r c sends o s o e k n i d e s , ac a halo an h d a yl o their b t ar o ant friend n n t y e m d or for o u c s k saving .p “W e r s o n the d w e r h baby f u o l l k e i f n birds. q a u t i i t my A f o reader h e d a p n ai o Luke t d a n $ e 1 s 0 s “You 0 an d d o n are o e n a i thero!” nh r t i hl l e! ” A ELP of Carpinteria office mail slot this past week. “Thank you for your kindness.” A reader r e a d e r sends s e n d s aa halo h a l o tot o the t h e person s t a f f o who f J a c found k ’s Bi s her t r o watch f o r s t a at y i n the g o shopping p e n d u r i n center g C o A 9.“A d e r s e l n w itd ay in m Time. at y k t e a r s h “Thanks .s A b eg i to o h s e t l ar p w t for t i h t h e keeping d a n ay y .”t h i n itg safe. A v i r d e -1a turned s a s at h as a Sandcastle l o mi t o l e t n h e o Da f o o r w a b l w u a s y also n r e g at Jocelyn t h w e r ay e t t o Jones a n d and n urple e v e r c o m atches p l a i n i are n g . hard “ M a n to y t ﬁnd h a n k s t o t h e b e s t n e ig h b o r s e v e r. W e lo v e y o u a ll d e a r ly .” A r e ad e r s e n d s a h al o t o May o r Wad e No m u r a for the city’s beautiful ower wreath at reader t r e h a e d C e r ar sends aC h a l e o me to t Tae r y m f i Randy o a r n t d h e J M o h e n m a o raham AA s p e n i n d t s e ar a i halo t o Chef t r R i al o b D i t ay for i l p l e ’ ros o gf ering o r r am t h . e his i r c recipe o n s t a n of t s m angalore ile s a n d over-the-top service. “The were loved brought urgers, full customer plant-based egan forwedding all to enfavors o Loo ing for by ardall toand tr ing it e n a A b r i e t ad o f e C r a s r e p n i nd t s e a r i a h al t o o t h t o e St h e o a ts t e l e w w h e o d acd i n k g n ! o ” w l ed g e p e o p l e w i t h d i s ab i l i t i e s . “Wh y o reader u e n c o sends u n t e r aa halo p e r s o to n iJane n a w Rosen h e e l c h and ai r o Harold r w al k i n Franklin g w i t h a for w al being k e r , p “such l e as e s wonderm i l e an d A tn hd at s pa eh and r a s l o n parents A s ay r human e h a ed l e l o r t s o e beings t .” o La n c e La w fter h o on a ert t ah e ear C a r and p i n t ae r half i a S a apart, n i t a t i o n eD can i s t r ﬁnall ic t fo r ful h e l p i n g K in i m person.” ’s M a r k e t. celebrate A r e ad e r s e n d s a h al o t o t h e C ar p i n t er i a Beau t i f u l l ad y p i c k i n g u p t r as h i n a n e i g h b o reader b a e l ac o t h to W u i e n the d atal Carro l t h e Spot. h e l p w “dog e hen c an rung the e who t k roof-top e e ran p i n g tot r the as agh AA r r e h a o d o e d r snsends e e n ar d s t h a ae h halo o . K“T the a h s ans woman a n k d y r o a u Q ! at tn e e r e oEl The Park i d n rescue i g e h animal d r as o there e t e b rdie e o o j animal ac i n k t ers, s o .” a c t iou w p i a c s k te w d u i s t p e to a t n h d e n l o e d an d b o i n r h t oh o eleft i n n g t u h t to , e Q ac u h i -sn or t i e d r us u f t m h p e te d r lo o n are a n d our c l i hero m b e d dumpster u p to th e r o o f a n d u n ta n g le d it s o th a t it c o u ld w a v e fr e e ly . W a y to s h o w p a tr io tis m !” A reader r e ad e r sends s e n d s a ahalo h al to o t Matt, o C ar Tiffany, p i n t er i an Rosendo s w h o p and u t o Manny u t b o x e from s i n f the r o n city t o f of t h e Carpinteir h o m e s A l a o d f properly r h an a l g o e t s o , Em av allo the . s ft ri n o m . “ I t t h wlots e i a r s t and ra e w e s o for . n “T d making ian t g f oy o o d u , r A f u r l efor e s r u s r e p n l u d s s o a cleaning m c ad a beach a o n s ,d e J t u c parking e h r an f u k l w y eo the d u d f i o beach n r g s , h g ar r e showers ria ab p e u c n t a d c an u l c a e r .” again soperational l o c a t i o “for n a n all d g the r e a t people p e o p l e enjoying ! I t w a s m the o v i gem n g a n ofd Carpinteria.” w o n d e r f u l.”
s e e n n d d s s a a a h h halo al Ted l k t h k Rhodes e i at b eac EAT h c for o Culinary. m helping m u n i t y “for r es went i so d en many t s . my “T years h fian rstk class ytoo u organize f this o r p weekar k the in g A A reader r r e e a ad d e e r r s sends a al l o o t t to o o Ni to A o s u i Summerland rs h t e or , me w h w o h i t a h s y Artists r f m o u i t r .” s o Tour. e i n f d r wo n i t ho mf y y & b o e u e r n p t o e Studio fa r. I h a d th e b e s t tim e ! S o m e o n e g e t th is Carpinteria girl a TV show, she should be on the Food etwork already.” A reader r e ad e r sends s e n d s aa halo h al o tot o the Di Carpinteria an a , a c ar e g Woman’s i v e r at C ar Club p i n t e for r i a allowing S e n i o r L o The d g e Gym f o r n Nexe ar l y A A t h r e ea yd to e e r ar use s s e . n the d s a facilities h a l o t o t h It e Cmade a l i f o it r n possible i a De p a r for t m e members n t o f F i s h toa attend n d Wi l ﬁtness d l i f e a nclasses d th e tdoor l o c spite a l v e of t f o r ow oidr k i n ,g and d i l i g exercising e n t l y t o s a outdoors v e t h e R i n isc ogreat n B e a c h b e a r. “ It’s a te r r ib le s h a m e in r e ad magnifi e r s e n d cent s a h creatures; al o t o To m however, Sw en ey wouldn’t f o r g o i n g want o u t o itn toE l suffer m A v e to n u ae to lose one ofA these y h t . ” h e b e sends ac h t o a c pitchfork l e an u p p to l as those t i c b o t at t l e El s ,b Carro ag s ,d Park i r t y g who l o v e sdon’t an d m pick as k up s . m i s e r a b l e d e Aa b t reader after their dogs and let them run outside dog park hours. “That jeopn Bid sl l a for c Ro h f o s r a k of e i n g ew are .i r “A S a owners. l t l u t h r d e a “n y ot Please A r e a d e r s e n ardizes d A s r a e ad h a el the o r st o e park a p n i d t those n t a o us Swt h that f o p r ar responsible s p k e i n n d g i n zo g n t h es edog a p k ar i n kg photos for Junior ea d appreciate i n g / t w arriors o h your o u r ” Football. s dog i g n s park j u s “t m etiquette.” e p e o p l e p all a r k you i n m do y n for e i g our h b o families, r h o o d . S e playv e n th remember e r s a n d p r o g r an a m d . t Y h o e u n r e o i g c k h ! b ” o r i n g s t r e e t s ar e ap ac k e d p ar k i n g l o t .” AA t aw h a
e r i l r y F S A a t F u S r A d a an y m d o t o r n o ik n sg c t h o o s l u ar p s p h o i pr t s r r e e a ad d e e r r Submit s s e e n n d d s s a a h pa Halos l i o t c t h o f o DJr k & H t o e Pitchforks c t k h t o i sc e f o w r hc o o m l i online i ed n g o o u n t t e h a at coastalview.com. y a f r o k m i d s w h o n e e d i t . e Ju n io r W a r r io r s . “ It m a d e th e k id s s o h a p p y to h e a r y o u s a y th e ir n a m e s — y o u ’r e are subject to editing. l o c a l c e l e b r i t y t o All t h e msubmissions !”
Submit Halos & Pitchforks online at coastalview.com. A r e a d e r s e n d s a h All a l o submissions t o Di a n a Ri g b y , are S u p subject e r i n t e n d e n to t o editing. f s c h o o l s , a n d De b r a H e r r i c RECORDS k , director of removing toxic Euphorbia fire&sticks from • Boys POSTERSirls• Club, VINYLforWALL ART the • THEMED APPAREL MORE! th e p o ts a n d la n d s c a p e . s u s p e n d e d . T h e anm w as c i t e d , na d h i s v e h i c l e w sa r e l e as e d t o a l i c e n s e d d r i v e r .
h e fo u n d a s m a ll b a g g ie c o n ta in in g a w h ite p o w d e r y s u b s ta n c e u n d e r n e a th th e d r iv e r ’s s e a t o f h is r e c e n tly p u r c h a s e d RECORDS • POSTERS • VINYL e h i c •l e . THEMED T h e m a n s APPAREL t a t e d h e p u &r c MORE! h a s e d th e 2:37 a.m. / Public Intoxication / WALL v ART vehicle three weeks ago but didn’t find Bailard Avenue t h e s m al l b ag g i e u n t i l h e ’ d r e m o v e d t h e T w o me n w e r e c o n t ac t e d i n a p ar k e d t r u c k a n d b o t h w e r e e x t r e m e l y i n t o x i - driver’s seat to fix the reclining mechan is m . T h e in c id e n t w a s d o c u m e n te d , a n d c a te d w ith o p e n c o n ta in e r s o f a lc o h o l th e b a g g ie w a s b o o k e d in to S a n ta B a r b a r a o b s e r v e d i n TIt O h e N v e h ic le . O n e m a n w a s A Sheriff’s property for destruction. n o tLb O e iC n g t h e mo s t c o o p e r at 805-318-55O6 i v 5285 e , b u t Carpinteria o n c e Avenueffi•ce805-318-55O6 h e w a s c o n v i n c e d t o e x i t t h e v Mon-Sat: e h i c l e , a 10am-8pm • Sun: 10am-4pm p at d o w n s e ar c h o f h i s p e r s o n w as c o n - Saturday, May 23 d u c te d . D e p u tie s lo c a te d a c o lla p s ib le 5:49 a.m. / Domestic Violence / b at o n i n t h e m an ’ s f r o n t w a i s t b an d . H e 4100 block Via Real w a s c ite d a n d b o th w e re re le a s e d to a D e p u tie s re s p o n d e d to a m o te l o n V ia s o b e r f r ie n d . R e al f o r a r e p o r t o f a d o m e s t i c v i o l e n c e in c id e n t. U p o n a r r iv a l, a d e p u ty c o n Friday, May 22 t ac t e d a m an an d w o m an i n t h e p ar k i n g l o t . A f t e r c o n t ac t i n g b o t h s u b j e c t s , t h e r e 7:41 a.m. / Theft / 5500 block Calle w e r e v i s i b l e i n j u r i e s o n b o t h p*Do ar not t i your e laminate s . Dcardu e Arena Non-Permanent Protection D e p u t i e s r e s p o n d e d a f t e r a w o m a n r e - to con icting statements regarding their m u t u al al t e r c at i o n an d o b v i o u s i n j u r i e s , p o r t e d h edit e r r e as s i d often e n c e as w you a s b u need r g la r iz e d th e b o th p a r tie s w e re a r re s te d fo r c o r p o r a l p r i o r n i g h t . T h e w o man s t at e d a c ar t o o n Durable Thick Vinyl i n j u r y o n as p o u s e . o f a lm o n d m ilk a n d to o ls w e r e ta k e n fr o m offers flexibility & strength h e r g a r a g e . S h e to ld th e re p o r tin g d e p u ty 10:36 a.m. / Hit and Run / Cameo t h at t h e t o o l s b e l o n g e d t o h e r d au g h t e r ’ s b o y f r i e n Protects d . T h e d e p Your u t y at t Card e m p t e d t o c o n - and Casitas Pass roads t a c t t h e m from a n v dirt, i a t e l tears e p h o & n e bends m u ltip le tim e s D e p u tie s re s p o n d e d to a re p o r t a o f a w i t h n o r e s p o n s e . T h e w o man s t at e d h e r b l ac k s e d an c r as h i n g i n t o a p ar k e d w at e r g a r a g e d Easy o o r w a To s u Sanitize n lo c k e d d u r in g th e tr u c k . W h ile e n r o u te , it w a s a ls o r e p o r te d n i g h t an d i s i or n wipe t h e p clean ro c e s s o f g e ttin g a the male subject driving the sedan ed n e w l o c k . S h e d i d n o t h av e an y s u s p e c t t h e s c e n e o n f o o t . U p o n ar r i v al , d e p u t i e s i n f o r m a t i o n a tMulti t h e t i m Use e . T h e in c id e n t w a s o b s e r v e d th e s e d a n a b a n d o n e d in th e d o c u m 4850 e n t e d A, a CARPINTERIA n d p a t r o l w i l l f o l l o AVE. w -u p m id d le C a m e o R o a d w it h m a jo r d a m badge f o r f u with r t Behind h e lanyards, r d e t ai l Rockwell s o retractable f t h e s t o l e Cleaners n i te m s . a g e to th e fro n t r ig h t p a s s e n g e r w h e e l
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To: Natalie M. Graves; 6180 Via Real, Space 83; Carpinteria, CA 93013 YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that Vista De Santa Barbara claims a lien against the mobilehome described below in the sum of $9,579.84. This sum represents the storage value of the site where the mobilehome has been stored from September 1, 2020 through May 25, 2021, plus costs incurred in removing or storing the mobilehome, and other amounts recoverable under California Civil Code § 798.56a. The storage rate is $27.70 per day; additional amounts will accrue for utilities, storage, attorney’s fees, publication fees and other expenses before the date of sale. Manufacturer: FASHION MANOR Tradename: FASHION MANOR Model: Unknown Year of Manufacture: 1974 Decal or License No: AAV3032 Serial No(s): 701744U/701744V Insignia: 163943/163944 Location: 6180 Via Real, Space 83, Carpinteria, CA 93013, Santa Barbara County.
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HUGE YARD SALE RANCHO GRANADA Mobile Home Park, space #223 at 5750 Via Real. Multiple spaces participating. Saturday, June 19th from 8am-3pm. Check master location list at front entrance. MASKS REQUIRED
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PUBLIC NOTICE SUMMARY OF PROPOSED ORDINANCE NO. 747 (AS PRESCRIBED BY GOVERNMENT CODE SECTION 36933(C)(1)) AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF CARPINTERIA, CALIFORNIA, AMENDING TITLE 2 OF THE CARPINTERIA MUNICIPAL CODE BY MODIFYING CHAPTER 2.20, CITY DEPARTMENTS, ADDING A NEW LIBRARY DIVISION TO THE PARKS, RECREATION & PUBLIC FACILITIES DEPARTMENT, AND ADDING CHAPTER 2.38, MUNICIPAL LIBRARY The proposed Ordinance was introduced and first reading was approved at the regular City Council meeting held on May 24, 2021. The Ordinance was adopted at a regular City Council meeting held on June 14, 2021, by the following vote: AYES: Alarcon, Carty, Lee, Clark, and Nomura NOES: None ABSENT: None ABSTAIN: None Summary of Ordinance: This Ordinance amends the Carpinteria Municipal Code establishing a new Library Division in the Parks, Recreation & Public Facilities Department, a Public Municipal Library, and Board of Trustees. A certiﬁed copy of the full text of the ordinance is posted in the Ofﬁce of the City Clerk, 5775 Carpinteria Avenue, Carpinteria, CA. The full text can also be viewed on the City’s website at https://carpinteriaca.gov/city-hall/public-hearings-legalnotices/, under “Public Hearing & Legal Notices.”Said Ordinance will become effective 30 days after adoption. Date: June 15, 2021 Brian C. Barrett, Interim City Clerk Publish: June 17, 2021 ______________________________ NOTICE OF LIEN SALE PURSUANT TO CIVIL CODE §798.56a AND COMMERCIAL CODE §§ 7209 AND 7210
YOU ARE FURTHER NOTIFIED that the mobilehome will be sold at 10:00 A.M. on June 28, 2021 at the park office, 6180 Via Real, Carpinteria, CA 93013. The warehouseman’s lien sale is for the mobilehome only; it does not include the right to keep the mobilehome on-site. The warehouseman’s lien cannot be used to transfer nor does it transfer the leasehold interest in the land. The property owner reserves the right to require removal of mobilehome from the park upon conclusion of the lien sale. To inquire about the sale, call the Chana Law Firm at (714) 680-4080. Publish: June 10, 17, 2021 ________________________________ SUMMONS (Family Law) CASE NUMBER 20FL00961 NOTICE TO RESPONDENT: VICTOR BELTRAN BAUTISTA You have been sued. NOTICE TO THE PERSON SERVED: You are served as an individual. Petitioner’s name is: CHRISTINA EMETERIO You have 30 calendar days after this Summons and Petition are served on you to ﬁle a Response (form FL-120 or FL-123) at the court and have a copy served on the petitioner. A letter or phone call will not protect you. If you do not ﬁle your Response on time, the court may make orders affecting your marriage or domestic partnership, your property, and custody of your children. You may be ordered to pay support and attorney fees and costs. For legal advice, contact a lawyer immediately. You can get information about ﬁnding a lawyer at the California Courts Online Self-Help Center (www.courtinfo. ca.gov/selfhelp), at the California Legal Services Web site (www.lawhelpcalifornia. org), or by contacting your local county bar association. NOTICE: The restraining orders are effective against both spouses or domestic partners until the petition is dismissed, a judgment is entered, or the court makes further orders. These orders are enforceable anywhere in California by any law enforcement ofﬁcer who has received or seen a copy of them. FEE WAIVER: If you cannot pay the ﬁling fee, ask the clerk for a fee waiver form. The court may order you to pay back all or part of the fees and costs that the court waived for you or the other party. Starting immediately, you and your spouse or domestic partner are restrained from 1. removing the minor child or children of the parties, if any, from the state without the prior written consent of the other party or an order of the court; 2. cashing, borrowing against, canceling, transferring, disposing of, pr changing the beneﬁciaries of any insurance or any other coverage, including life, health, automobile, and disability, held for the beneﬁt of the parties and their minor child or children; 3 transferring, encumbering, hypothecating, concealing, or in any way disposing of any property, real or personal, whether community, quasi-community, or separate, without the written consent of the other party or an order of the court, except in the usual course of business or for the necessities of life; and 4. creating a nonprobate transfer or modifying a nonprobate transfer in the manner that affects the disposition of property subject to the transfer, without the written consent of the other party or an order of the court. Before revocation of a nonprobate transfer can take effect or a right of supervisorship to property can be eliminated, notice of the change must be ﬁled and served on the other party. You must notify each other of any proposed extraordinary expenditures at least ﬁve business days prior to incurring these extraordinary expenditures and account to the court for all extraordinary expenditures made after these restraining orders are effective. However, you may use community property, quasi-community property, or your own separate property to pay an attorney to help you or to pay court costs. SANTA BARBARA COUNTY SUPERIOR COURT 1100 ANACAPA STREET SANTA BARBARA, CA 93121-1107 The name, address, and telephone number of petitioner’s attorney, or the petitioner without an attorney are: CHRISTINA EMETERIO 525 W. ARRELLAGA ST. 5 SANTA BARBARA, CA 93101 Date: 6/10/2020 Filed by Nicolette Barnard, Deputy Clerk, for Darrel E. Parker, Executive Ofﬁcer. Publish: May 27, June 3, 10, 17, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as SMALL TOWN ART PUBLICATIONS at 5503 CALLE ARENA, CARPINTERIA, CA 93013. Full name of registrant(s): DAVID POWDRELL at SAME ADDRESS. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was ﬁled with the County 5/17/2021.
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California The registrant began transacting business on May 15, 2016. Signed: DAVID POWDRELL. 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) FBN2021-0001469. Publish: May 27, June 3, 10, 17, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as VIM MOVEMENT at 651 ORCHARD AVE, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93108. Full name of registrant(s): ANN FLANIGAN at SAME ADDRESS. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was ﬁled with the County 5/17/2021. The registrant began transacting business on May 6, 2020. Signed: ANN FLANIGAN, 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) FBN2021-0001468. Publish: May 27, June 3, 10, 17, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as 101 CONCRETE PUMPING at 817 EAST OAK AVENUE, LOMPOC, CA 93436. Full name of registrant(s): 101 CONCRETE PUMPING at 817 EAST OAK AVENUE, LOMPOC, CA 93436. This business is conducted by a Corporation. This statement was filed with the County 5/21/2021. The registrant began transacting business on N/A. Signed: OCTAVIO FERNANDEZ, 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) FBN2021-0001529. Publish: May 27, June 3, 10, 17, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as IN-SHAPE HEALTH CLUBS at 1318 S. BROADWAY, SANTA MARIA, CA 93454 (mailing address) 6507 PACIFIC AVE. #344, STOCKTON, CA 95207. Full name of registrant(s): IN-SHAPE SOLUTIONS, LLC at 2800 W. MARCH LANE SUITE 220, STOCKTON, CA 95219. This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. This statement was ﬁled with the County 5/21/2021. The registrant began transacting business on March 1, 2021. Signed: SEAN MALONEY, 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) FBN2021-0001534. Publish: May 27, June 3, 10, 17, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as SHOPLOUISEYS at 1204 VALLECITO ROAD, CARPINTERIA, CA 93013. Full name of registrant(s): RACHEL D MORALES at SAME ADDRESS. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was ﬁled with the County 5/24/2021. The registrant began transacting business on April 28, 2021. Signed: RACHEL D MORALES. 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) FBN2021-0001542. Publish: June 3, 10, 17, 24, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as DIA DE LOS MUERTOS CARPINTERIA at 4840 SAWYER AVENUE, CARPINTERIA, CA 93013. Full name of registrant(s): LISA S THOMAS at SAME ADDRESS. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was ﬁled with the County 5/11/2021. The registrant began transacting business on May 7, 2015. Signed: LISA THOMAS, FOUNDER/DIRECTOR. 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) FBN2021-0001378. Publish: June 3, 10, 17, 24, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as LANA NAIL & SPA at 887 LINDEN AVE, CARPINTERIA CA 93013. Full name of registrant(s): (1) DENNIS GRAY at 4225 H OCEANSIDE BLVD. #333, OCEANSIDE, CA 92056 (2) PHU V. TA at 7368 HOLLISTER AVE #1, GOLETA, CA 93117. This business is conducted by an Unincorporated Association other that a Partnership. This statement was ﬁled with the County 5/05/2021. The registrant began transacting business on N/A. Signed: PHU TA. 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) FBN2021-0001300. Publish: June 3, 10, 17, 24, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/ are doing business as RINCON TROPICS at 6950 CASITAS PASS ROAD, CARPINTERIA, CA 93013 (mailing address) 5425 CARPINTERIA AVE UNIT 85, CARPINTERIA, CA 93014. Full name of registrant(s): NICHOLAS A BROWN at 6950 CASITAS PASS ROAD, CARPINTERIA, CA 93013. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was ﬁled with the County 5/19/2021. The registrant began transacting business on Jan 01, 2019. Signed: NICHOLAS BROWN, 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) FBN2021-0001489. Publish: June 10, 17, 24, July 1, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as (1) FAMILY BAPTIST CHURCH (2) FBC (3) COASTAL FAMILY PRESCHOOL (4) COASTAL FAMILY SCHOOL at 5026 FOOTHILL ROAD, CARPINTERIA, CA 93013. Full name of registrant(s): THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF CARPINTERIA CALIFORNIA at SAME ADDRESS AS ABOVE. This business is conducted by a Corporation. This statement was ﬁled with the County 6/02/2021. The registrant began transacting business on July 3, 1953. Signed: JOE W EPLEY, SECRETARY. 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) FBN2021-0001640. Publish: June 10, 17, 24, July 1, 2021
_________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as GREENTREE OT at 867 WINDSOR WAY, SANTA BARBARA, CA 93105. Full name of registrant(s): HANNAH L GREENBAUM at SAME ADDRESS AS ABOVE. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was ﬁled with the County 5/28/2021. The registrant began transacting business on May 27, 2021. Signed: HANAH GREENBAUM. 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) FBN2021-0001616. Publish: June 10, 17, 24, July 1, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as RANCHO SACATE NURSERY at 272 PARKVIEW RD, BUELLTON, CA 93427. Full name of registrant(s): TOM PAPPAS INC at SAME ADDRESS AS ABOVE. This business is conducted by a Corporation. This statement was ﬁled with the County 5/27/2021. The registrant began transacting business on May 14, 2021. Signed: CAROLYN A PAPPAS, 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) FBN2021-0001603. Publish: June 10, 17, 24, July 1, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as 805 HUTS at 19849 NORDHOFF STREET STE 340, NORTHRIDGE, CA 91324. (mailing address) 1100 AZIE MORTON RD #1105, AUSTIN TX 78704. Full name of registrant(s): 805HOLDINGS.COM LLC at 19849 NORDHOFF STREET STE 340, NORTHRIDGE, CA 91324. This business is conducted by a Corporation. This statement was ﬁled with the County 5/17/2021. The registrant began transacting business on N/A. Signed: SCOTT ROYAL SMITH, Trustee of 805Holdings.com Agent Trust, 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) FBN2021-0001454. Publish: June 10, 17, 24, July 1, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as (1) BACKDROP BOUTIQUE SANTA BARBARA (2) BACKDROP BOUTIQUE SB at 4228 APT 3 CARPINTERIA AVE, CARPINTERIA, CA 93013. Full name of registrant(s): SHERYL A BERKOWITZ at SAME ADDRESS. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was ﬁled with the County 5/20/2021. The registrant began transacting business on April 11, 2021. Signed: SHERYL BERKOWITZ, 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) FBN2021-0001508. Publish: June 17, 24, July 1, 8, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as FRESH BITES at 4555 CHERRY AVE, ORCUTT, CA 934553834. Full name of registrant(s): RACHEL J TURNER at SAME ADDRESS. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was ﬁled with the County 6/01/2021. The registrant began transacting business on May 01, 2021. Signed: RACHEL TURNER, 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) FBN2021-0001534. Publish: June 17, 24, July 1, 8, 2021 _________________________________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT. The following Entity(ies) is/are doing business as JOHANNES RANCH at 4990 FOOTHILL ROAD, CARPINTERIA, CA 93013. Full name of registrant(s): JOHANNES A PERSOON at SAME ADDRESS. This business is conducted by an Individual. This statement was ﬁled with the County 6/09/2021. The registrant began transacting business on Jan 02, 1968. Signed: JOHANNES PERSOON, 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) FBN2021-0001711. Publish: June 17, 24, July 1, 8, 2021
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Thursday, June 17, 2021 23
Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
Paying it forward: Curtis Lopez
As the community returns to normal, what volunteering projects are you looking forward to? Aside from all the Lions projects, I’m looking forward to the Relay for Life, CEF’s Ocean 2 Orchard run and our chamber events.
What do you think is the importance of serving one’s community? The spirit of Carpinteria is its people. We have so many caring, giving individuals and I feel humbled to be among them. As I discovered in Lions, we can do much more as a group than as an individual. As a side note, you also build lasting friendships and of course have fun.
LAUREN GRAF While some locals can say they’ve volunteered as long as they’ve lived in Carpinteria, a select few can say they’ve volunteered longer than Carpinteria has been a town. Curtis Lopez is one of those special individuals. Even before the town’s incorporation in 1965, this sixth generation Carpinterian had been giving back through his local Boy Scout troop, sponsored by the Carpinteria Lions Club. Since then, Lopez has been paying this generosity forward by living his life according to the Lions motto, “We Serve.” Lopez is a pillar of the Lions Club of Carpinteria, said current club president Casey Balch. “He has been a longtime reporter for our weekly bulletin and a wonderful mentor to all those in the club. We have been fortunate to hear him sing each week as he leads us in song to start our meetings… Curtis has helped on too many community project to count, and still continues to volunteer eagerly when any new project arises.” It is a challenge to ﬁnd a corner of Carpinteria that Lopez hasn’t touched with his volunteering. Lopez has supported the Santa Barbara South Coast Chamber of Commerce, the Carpinteria Education Foundation and the United Boys & Girls Clubs Carpinteria Unit. He has also demonstrated incredible leadership; he has been a chairman for both CEF and the chamber, as well as a past president of the Lions Club. His service has not gone without recognition, as the community honored him as Carpinterian of the Year in 2019. Beyond his volunteerism, Lopez worked at Mission Linen for nearly three decades, and recently retired from his position as Director of Purchasing. He is also renowned throughout the local music scene for his expert guitar and vocal skills with his band, The Rincons.
How did you begin volunteering? I drew my examples of volunteering from the Carpinteria Lions Club. Growing up in Carpinteria, I joined Boys Scouts, Troop 51, which was sponsored by the Carpinteria Lions. We would occasionally be invited to their dinner meetings. Lions were our Scout masters and we participated in numerous Lions projects in Carpinteria. Events I recall are the Lions summer carnival, tree planting and numerous clean-ups.
You Can Help
C rtis ope was first drawn to co nity ser ice as a Boy co t. he Carpinteria ions C b sponsored his troop and f rther inspired hi to beco e a ife ong o nteer to co nity organi ations. At that time in Carpinteria, the Lions were the ones who stepped up when the community needed something, and many members were city leaders. For example, Lions bought the ﬁrst ambulance for Carpinteria in 1938, established the Carpinteria Boosters Club in 1957, Future Farmers of America in 1935. The list goes on. Who inspires you to volunteer? The Lions that went before me. I have reverent memories and great respect for passed Lions. To single one or two out would be impossible. There were a lot of strong personalities among the group, but they all checked their egos at the door. Once they put on the yellow jacket, all were equal. A Lion president once complained to me that when requesting volunteers, no one would raise their hand. I acknowledge his concern, but stated that if you ask them individually, no one will turn you down. I was fortunate to be the Lion president from 1995 to 1996, the year we built the community building. My biggest fear was – don’t mess up what the Lions that came before me built. I consider those gentlemen my role models and heroes. What are some of the service projects you’ve done with the Lion’s Club? I’ve participated in the student vision screening, the blood bank, guide dogs for the blind, Basket of Cheer Christmas giving, the Festival of Trees, Fourth of July barbecue, construction of the community building at Lions Park, Rincon High School graduation ceremony, the Student Speaker Contest, Carpinteria Avocado Festival, eyeglass recycling, Braille Camp and numerous other projects. Being a Lion for 32 years gives you a lot of opportunities to participate.
Summer 2021 Issue Available now in over 100 businesses in Carpinteria, Summerland, Montecito & Santa Barbara
What is a favorite volunteering memory? One of my most touching moments was manning the White Cane Day booth in front of Albertsons a few years ago. A woman approached me, put some money in our jar, began to cry and hugged me. She explained how the Lions sight program had helped her mother and how grateful she was. I remember thinking I just scored a hug for some other Lion’s deed.
Learn more about volunteering at these organizations: Carpinteria Lions Club: facebook.com/ carplionsclub, email, (805) 684-2245 Carpinteria Education Foundation: facebook.com/carpedfoundation, pam@ carpedfoundation.org, (805) 881-3498 Santa Barbara South Coast Chamber of Commerce: sbscchamber.com, info@ SBSCChamber.com, (805) 684-5479 Lauren Graf is a 2021 graduate of California Lutheran University where she studied art and communication with an emphasis in advertising and public relations. She is a Carpinteria native with a passion for creating and works as an administrative assistant for the Ventura County Community Foundation. She previously wrote the summer series “Keeping Carpinteria Weird” and “Through the Lens of Gen Z” for Coastal View News.
HIGH: 77 LOW: 65
HIGH: 73 LOW: 66
HIGH: 77 LOW: 65
HIGH: 76 LOW: 61
HIGH: 75 LOW: 60
SURF & TIDES SURF DIRECTION WIND
HIGH: 75 HIGH: 73 LOW: 61 LOW: 59
SUNDAY Sunrise: 5:45am • Sunset: 8:13pm
W W W W W W 5mph/SSW 5mph/SSE 6mph/WSW 8mph/WSW 8mph/W 7mph/WSW
24 Thursday, June 17, 2021 24 Thursday, August 22, 2013
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
The Weekly Crossword
by Margie E. Burke
1 2 3 4 ACROSS 1 Back of the 14 neck 17 5 Wander 9 Fictional sleuth 20 21 14 Type of code 23 24 15 Land unit 16The Yard machine word Rincon commonly pops up 29 Tabloid names fodder in Carpinteria. Back in 17business in 33 34 18 Author's dream Garage 1915, when Rincon was built and Suffix with 20 opened, it was used 38 in reference to the "skeptic" brand new wooden causeway connecting 21 Up to theto task 42 Carpinteria Ventura along the coast. 22 Tissue The garagelayer was located 46 on the eastside 47 23 Linden Knee jerk, e.g. where Robitaille’s of Avenue beast 25 Woollyoperates 50 Candies today. A few51years 29 Part of DNR after it was constructed, the corrugated 56 30 Mouth-watering metal façade was replaced with stucco. wear 32 Highchair 59 60 61 Later it housed the Dick Daily Chevrolet 33 Postcard-pretty dealership. The central 64 entrance bay into 36 garage Place towas buildeventually enclosed and the 37 Fountain 67 converted tofare retail space. According to 38 Railroad workCarpinteria Valley Museum of History er's transport curator David Griggs, it is the only build40 Early ing on the block to survive when Buddy 42 "Render ____ 4 Break bread and Emma (Grubb) Wood redeveloped Caesar..." 5 Yeshiva leader it in the 1930s. 43 Canyon edge 6 Spotted cat 45 Hit the hay 7 Weapons To learn more about Carpinteria history 46 Costa del ___ stockpile during the Covid-19 closure, visit the Carpin47 Judge's 8 Gathered teria Valley Museum of History’s website issuance together carpinteriahistoricalmuseum.org to access 49 Sewing kit item 9 Nose-wrinkling more articles on local history. To support the 50 Prosperous time 10 Sea anenome, preservation of local history, consider becom52 Arrange in pairs for one ing a member of the Carpinteria Historical 56 Roswell sighting 11 Leatherworker's Society. tool 57 Devoted 58 Playground 12 Sandra or Ruby game 13 Miss the mark 59 Captivated 19 Splash in drops 63 Bumper blemish 21 Lofty space? 64 Assumed name 24 Time-share unit 65 More than 26 Shameful act nudge 27 Apple beverage 66 Aborted, at 28 Put down NASA 31 Type of story 67 Pullman feature 33 Librarian's 68 One and ____ warning 69 Before long 34 Kayak's kin 35 Throw a fit DOWN 37 Peaceful protest 1 Lowest point 39 Free from, with 2 Greet the dawn "of" 3 Forever 41 Lukewarm
Before there was a candy store
22 25 30
A r e a d e r s e n d s a h a l o t o Ro n n i e a t C V S f o r t h e v e r y p e r s o n a l s e r v i c e h e lp in g o u t th e re a d e r in th e p h o to d e p a r tm e n t. “ H e w e n t o u t o f h is w a y t o h e lp m e e v e n w h e n h e w a s s o b u s y .”
r e a d e r s e n d s a h a l o t o Be t t y , K e l l y a n d V i f o r b e i n g s u c h k i n d , b e a u t i f u l f r i e n d s a n d n e ig h b o r s . A
44 Explosive measure 47 Clumsy 48 Make public 51 Old gold coin 53 Annapolis student, informally 54 Radio letter after sierra
55 Spur to action 59 Beatles adjective 60 Pub order 61 Knight's title 62 Gone by 63 "CSI" evidence
A r e a d e r s e n d s a h a l o t o An d r e a De l g a d o f o r b e i n g o n e o f t h e b e s t d a u g h t e r s a n y b o d y c o u ld a s k f o r a n d t h e b e s t b ig g e s t s is t e r. “ B e s t w is h e s a t H a r v a r d .” r e a d e r s e n d s a h a l o t o J o n a t h a n f o r r e t u r n i n g- m y S a n t a B a r b a r a A x x e s s c a r d a s f o u n d in t h e L e m o ’s p a r k in g lo t . “ T h a t ’s t h e s p ir it o f C a r p in t e r ia . T h a n k s .” A
r e a d e r s e n d s a h a l o t o C h r i s Ri l e y f o r h i s l a t e s t a c c o m p l i s h m e n t , a n e w p o s i t i o n a t H o w a rd S c h o o l. “ S o p u m p e d fo r y o u ! I s e e y o u h a p p ily k e e p in g b u s y to b e tte r y o u r s e lf a n d t h is c o m m u n it y .”
Answer to Last Week's Crossword S O D A
O P E D
F A R M
A L M I G I S T H D A R T O K A Y L I P B A T T A D E I S A N T E P O L L T R E Y
A R R A C H O R A T I T I T N O D O F E R M U S G S T R E T O O T W I N D U R A E P I N P A T F A N F U N D O M E G B E L O
Y E S
A P P H E D E A I R L S S H F P I A I N N D A E L R A I A S W T
M O L A R
I N E R T
D E A T H
P L O T
R O T E
Y E A R
A S H Y
T E A R
E R G O
Puzzle by websudoku.com
Each Sudoku has a unique solution that can be reached logically without guessing. Enter digits from 1 to 9 into the blank spaces. Every row must contain one of each digit. So must every column, as must every 3x3 square.
L e v e l: H a rd
7 6 3 5 4
5 1 2 9 2
1 5 9 8 2 6 9 3 2 1 8 7 7 5 1 9 5 8 8 2 4 5 5 1 4
2 4 6 5 3 5 1 4 7 3 9 8
Puzzle by websudoku.com
re a d e r s e n d s a h a lo to K e v in a t C r o s s F it C a r p in te r ia fo r h e lp in g m a k e m e b e tte r (a n d s tr o n g e r !) to d a y th a n y e s te r d a y .
r e a d e r s e n d s a h a l o t o So p h i e , Sa m , C o n n o r , Me g a n , J a m e s o n , Br y n n a , K a i l i n , Ma i a a n d Da r y a n n a f o r a l l t h e i r v o l u n t e e r i n g t h i s s u m m e r a t L o u G r a n t P a r e n t -C h i l d W o r k s h o p . “ T h e c h ild r e n lo v e d y o u , a n d w e a p p r e c ia t e d a ll y o u r h e lp .”
Copyright 2013 by The Puzzle Syndicate
CLASSIC CARS RV’S • CARS SUV • TRUCKS We come to you!
A r e a d e r s e n d s a h a l o t o C a r p i n t e r i a S t a t e B e a c h ’ s Ra n g e r V e r r i g n i who was caring enough to come out with his personal metal detector to find a lost e n g a g e m e n t r in g th a t b e lo n g s to th e r e a d e r ’s fr ie n d . “ H e s e a r c h e d a n d lo c a te d th e r in g w it h in o n e m in u t e .”
CA$H ON THE SPOT
L e v e l: E a s y
Puzzle by websudoku.com
Last week’s answers: 7 8 6 1 4 5 3 2 9
5 2 1 3 9 8 6 4 7
4 3 9 2 6 7 1 8 5
8 7 5 4 2 3 9 1 6
1 6 4 7 5 9 8 3 2
2 9 3 8 1 6 7 5 4
3 4 7 6 8 2 5 9 1
6 5 2 9 3 1 4 7 8
9 1 8 5 7 4 2 6 3
5 8 7 1 6 2 9 3 4
2 4 9 3 7 5 8 6 1
1 6 3 8 4 9 2 7 5
4 2 1 9 8 7 3 5 6
6 9 8 5 3 4 1 2 7
3 7 5 2 1 6 4 9 8
9 1 2 6 5 8 7 4 3
8 5 4 7 9 3 6 1 2
7 3 6 4 2 1 5 8 9
Puzzle by websudoku.com
Puzzle by websudoku.com
A r e a d e r s e n d s a h a l o t o t h e k i n d p e r s o n w h o f o u CARPINTERIA n d t h e r e a d VALLEY e r ’ s c h MUSEUM e c k b o o k OFn HISTORY e x t to th e r e a d e r ’s c a r in th e V o n s p a r k in g lo t a n d th o u g h tfu lly p la c e d it u n d e r th e w in d shield wiper where the reader could easily find it. by Margie E. Burke
The Weekly Crossword
A ACROSS r e a d e r s e n d s a h a l o 1 t o h 2e r b 3r o t h 4e r Ri c k 5a n d 6h i s w 7 i f e 8, V a l e r i e 9, f o r 10s a v i 11 n g h 12e r l i f e i n 1a Sound r e c e n t ofc h o k i n g i n c i d e n t i n N o r t h b r o o k , I l l . “ T o a l l m y f r i e n d s i n C a r p i n t e r i a , 13 14 15 16 p l e a thunder s e re v ie w th e H e im lic h p ro c e d u re a n d c h e c k o u t R e d C ro s s c h o k in g h e lp , y o u m a5y "Pardon s a v e a l me" i f e o n e d a 17y . ” 18 19 9 Bottle tops A 13r e Scowl a d e r s e n d s a h a l o 20t o Ge o r g e Ro j a s 21f o r h e l p i n g o 22u t a s e n 23 io r c itiz e n w h o fe ll a n d c 14 o u l Ready d n ’ t g e for t u p . 24 25 26 picking A 15r e aLet d e happen r s e n d s a h a l o 27 t o Mi28s s La u r i e f o r a l w a y s 29t a k i n g c a r e o f o u 30r d o g , G l o r y , w h e n w 17 e n Part e e d of h e ABM r t o . “ S h e ’ s 31t h e b e s t ! ” 32 33 34 35 36 37 18 Anagram for A r e "tide" a d e r s e n d s a h a l o 38t o Y u d i t h f r 39o m Y u d i t h ’s Sa l o n f o 40r b r i n g i n g a g l a s s o f w a t e r t o 19t h Justice e r e a d e symbol r w h e n a fe e lin g o f illn e s s o v e rc a m e th e re a d e r a n d s h e h a d to lie d o w n 42 43 41 o 20 n C U.S.N. a r p i n t e clerk r ia A v e n u e . 44 45 46 47 22 One with a will A 24r e Annual a d e r s e event n d s a inh a l o t o a l l t h e f a m i l y a n d f r i e n d s w h o m a d e S a v a n n a h ’ s 1 0 t h 51 52 49 50 b i r t h Boston d a y p a r t y a b l a s t 48 . 53 54 55 56 57 26 Something to A r e strike a d e r s e n d s a h a l o t o Tr i s h . “ I l o v e d t h e f a c e p a i n t i n g . ” 59 60 61 58 27 Biblical song A 29r e aSpanish d e r s e n wool d s a h a l o 62 t o Me g . “ T h a n k y o u f o r a l 63 l y o u h a v e d o n e f o r m 64e a n d m y f a m i l 31 y o 31-day v e r t h e mo. y e a r s . W e a r e g o in g t o m is s y o u .” 32 34 38 40 41
Smallest pup A re a d e r s e n d s a p itc h fo r k to th e o w n e r o f th e lo c a l h o u s e th a t is n o t Forgivable Copyright 2021 by The Puzzle Syndicate Apparel f o l l o w i n g C a l i f o r n i a a n d E P A l e a d p r o t e c t i o n r u l e s i n t h e c u r r e n t r e n o v a t i o brand n . “ W h e r 2e i Solitary s a l l t h e l e a d g o i n 35 g ? ” Make very angry 47 1987 film, "___ Hyatt hotel Cover 3 Type of firearm 36 Kind of rock Weapon" A r e a d e r s e n d 4s a 1996 p i t c hRichard f o r k t o t h e 37 c l u e Orpheus's l e s s , t h o u g h t l e s s 48 p e d Wound e s t r i a n cover s w h o completely d o n ’ t p a u s e o r l o o k w h e n t h e y r e a c h t h e c u r b . “ A c a r c a n o n l y s t o p s 42 Shopper's haven Gere film, "____ instrument 49 Freak outo f a s t . S t o p , L o o k & L i s t e n i s s t i l l a s m a r t i d e a n o m a t t e r w h o h a s t h e r Popped i g h t o f w upa y . ” 43 Cone bearer Fear" 39 Ice Age mammal 50 44 Radio noise 5 Sports complex 40 Santa Anita 52 Ready to A 46r e Give a d e r the s e n slip d s a top i t c h f o 6r k Stayed t o t h e out j o g gofe r a t t h e b event l u f f s w h o s p i t o u t t h e skinny-dip m o s t c o lo r fu l w 48 o r d Squabble s w h e n t h e r e a d e r ’ s l a sight b r a n t o m e e t u p w 42 i t h Car h i s buyer's d o g . “ I m a y h a 54 v e n Ite may e d e d bea pitched le a s h b 51 u t n Hit o t man's a s b a d l y a s y o u r 7m "The o u t h Man", d o e s . ”for concern 56 Free-for-all accessory Stan Musial 45 Scarecrow's pal 57 Shade trees A r e a d e r s e n d s a p it c h f o r k t o s c a m m e r s . “ G e t a r e a l jo b . I t ’s n o t t o o la t e t o b e s o m e 53 Vitamin A 8 Celestial 60 Wish undone b o d y source .” streaker 55 Deck out 9 Playbill listing A 58r e Cell a d e r terminal s e n d s a p i t c h f 10 o r k "The t o t h Untouche p e o p l e w a l k i n Answers g o n E l to C a Last r r o w Week's h o c o nCrossword: tin u e to p u t t h 59 e i r Harmon d o g d r o ofp p i n g s i n m y ables" t r a s h gangster c a n s . “ I c a u Dg h At y B o u So n c e . AN B e x t Bt i m A e t h e A p C o liR c e c Ea n S d e a l "NCIS" w i t h y o fame u .” A S I A B L O W C H U M P 11 Greek D E R N S A N A N T O N I O 61 Icy precipitation philosopher S A D L E S O R E L O R D Submit Halos & Pitchforks at D coastalview.com. 62 Great Plains 12 Recital pieces online C A I N E E X P E N S E grazer "While You ___ All16 submissions are subject to editing. C H A L E T I N T E R 63 Malarial fever Sleeping" L U G D I A N E T I P S Y 64 Molecule part 21 Recliner part A L E C A N G S T C O H O 65 Monetary unit 23 Whine N A S A L N O S E Y W I G 66 Must have 25 Crime-fighting R O B O T N O V E N A 67 Reply to "Shall quartet led by A C R O B A T C E D A R we?" Leo M O O T S A L A M A N D E R 27 Sweat source I N T E R S T A T E D I M E DOWN 28 Read S C O N E E V E N A V I D 1 Like some 30 SPCA concern S H R E D D A R T L E T O pigeons 33 Discomfort
SPORTS June 17, 2021
atima ervantes clears the ar in the hi h jump. he finished ith a clearance of 4’ ”.
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Carpinteria track and field comes up big at CIF Finals meet BY RYAN P. CRUZ • PHOTOS BY ROSANA SWING
Car pi n t e r i a pl aye d h o s t t o ye t a n o t h e r notable track and field event on Saturday with the C F Division 4 Finals at Carpinteria Valley Memorial Stadium. In a s e a s o n w ith c o n s is te n t re c o rd br e aki n g pe r fo r man c e s b y man y o f th e arriors’ athletes, the school’s seven ualifying members showed up to their home track ready to put the cap on a successful year. Senior Vincent inaldi, who has improved his sprint times all year long, c a m e in s e c o n d p la c e in b o th th e 1 0 0 an d 20 me t e r s , o n c e a g ai n b r e aki n g h i s own school record with a time of 10.71 in the 100. “ e has run at a high level all season and continued to do so when he needed it most,” said coach Van Latham. “ is dedication and training paid off.” Senior Esai Vega matched inaldi with his own second-place finish with a discus throw of 1 ’1’’ in his final meet as the Carpinteria boys team captain. “Esai has been one of the most coachable athletes we have had this season,” Latham said. Mateo andall, a junior, also made it to the podium in the 400-meter sprint with a time of 52.02. rving arcia earned a si x t h -pl ac e me dal wi t h a p e r s o n al r e c o r d triple jump of 9’ .75’’. The senior made remarkable improvement through his first season competing in track and field aft e r jo i n i n g t h e t e am l at e af t e r f o o t b al l season this year. van Vargas did his
p ra t t o a d d t o t h e b o y s ’ t e am s c o re w ith a personal record height of 9’ in the pole vault, securing a sixth-place overall finish for the team in the meet. The girls put in solid performances of t h e i r o w n , w i t h A l e x an d r a Z ap at a e a r n ing a fifth-place medal in the 00-meter hurdles with a time of 50.2 her second fastest clocking in what was her first full season of hurdling. “She continued to improve, and we look forward to seeing w h at s h e c an d o n e x t s e as o n ,” L at h am said. Ainslee Alexander continued to build on an impressive season, placing seventh in the pole vault and triple jump, besting her own personal record of 9’ in the pole vault. “A i n s l e e h as b e e n g r e at t o c o ac h , s h e w ill d o a n y t h in g t h a t is a s k e d o f h e r,” Latham said. “She will come early and stay late. She is a very conscientious athlete.” The arrior girls finished in 1 th p l ac e , w h i l e O ak s C h r i s t i an t o o k h o m e both the boys and the girls C F title. C o a c h L a th a m c o m m e n te d o n h o w thankful the team was to all the Carpinteria community and student volunteers that helped host the C F finals Carpinteria Valley Memorial Stadium. “ e could not have done it without them,” he said. “ t was a great honor to host this track meet and our volunteer officials made Carpinteria igh School very proud.”
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sai e a hurls the discus in his final meet as a
More track and field photos on page 27
SHORT STOPS BY RYAN P. CRUZ • PHOTOS BY ROSANA SWING
Sophomore Erich Goebel squeezes a bunt on his way to three hits on the da .
arrior’s ase all fi hts stron in tou h playoff loss Carpinteria igh School’s postseason baseball play continued with yet another home playoff game against Linfield Christian in the second round of the C F Division tournament. J o h n C al d e r w o o d F i e l d s e t t h e s c e n e for a nail-biting matchup, with star senior
Miles Souza on the mound for the arriors in what turned out to be his last high school game, as the Linfield Lions narrowly edged out Carpinteria 2-1.
SHORT STOPS continued on page 26
26 n Thursday, June 17, 2021
Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California
SHORT STOPS Continued from page 25
astillo catches a pop
ico Hernande ma es contact.
RIGHT, Catcher Diego Nieves receives a high fastball after a s in and miss.
The arriors started off the game strong, with senior Luke Lounsbury scoring off an B single from sophomore Erich oebel, who finished with three hits on the day. So uza p u t f o r t h a sp e c t ac ul ar e f f o r t – s u r r e n d e r i n g ze r o e ar n e d r un s an d pi t c h i n g a c o mp l e t e g ame – b u t C ar p i n t e r i a was unable to find enough offense to close the gap and cont i n ue i t si mpr e si v e pl a y o f f r un . “No que s t i o n t h at t h e W ar r i o r s e x c e e de d e x p e c t at i o n s t h i s s e as o n ,” s ai d c o ac h P at Co o n e y . After falling behind 2-1, Carpinteria threatened to score again in the fourth and sixth innings, but each time Lions starter Michael Beall was able to escape the jam. n their final at bat, the arriors put themselves in a position to tie or take the l e ad, l o a di n g t h e base s w i t h t w o o ut s i n t h e s e v e n t h . W i t h r u n n e r s i n p o s i t i o n f o r a walk-off win, Linfield escaped again and advanced to the next round on a y ball to right field that sealed the victory for the Lions. “P l ay i n g we l l an d l o s i n g i s a b i t t e r p i l l t o s w al l o w b u t t h e b i g -p i c t u r e p e r s p e c t i v e on the 2021 season is that it was sweet,” Cooney said. “Led by three strong seniors, the t e am i s a bun c h o f gr i t t y c h ar ac t e r s t h at b e c ame a t e am u n d e r t o u g h c i r c u m s t an c e s .” Though the arriors’ season ended abruptly, they finished with a strong overall record of 1 - , and 10-4 in league play. Speaking before Carpinteria igh School’s graduation ceremony last week, Cooney said it would be a proud moment for the program when seniors Souza, Lounsbury an d I sac Cast i l l o c r o se d t h e s t age at C ar p i n t e r i a’ s g r ad u at i o n af t e r h e l p i n g t h e i r team find success all year long on the diamond. The Linfield Christian Lions advance to face La abra in the C F Division 4 uarterfinals.
able to get back on the field after Covid-19 stripped us from our previous season.” T h e l at e r s t ar t t o t h e b as e b a l l m e an t C at e w as n o t ab l e t o h av e as m an y n o n -l e ag u e games, but in Frontier League play, the ams showed they belonged in their new league after being moved up from the Condor League last year. inning the league title meant Cate ualified for the C F playoffs, but before the season had started Cate made the decision not to partake in the postseason play. “Committing to the playoffs meant committing to keeping our students on campus for an extended period during their hard-earned summer, a decision we didn’t think was wise given the fact that our students hadn’t been home since February,” Soto s ai d . “W e w i l l al w ay s w o n d e r h o w w e w o u l d h av e f ar e d i n t h e p l ay o f f s , b u t ag ai n , b e i n g ab l e t o r e t u r n t o t h e d i am o n d w as i n i t s e l f ,ab i g w i n f o r u s al l .” In a d d itio n to a le a g u e title a n d C o a c h o f th e Y e a r a w a r d , s e v e n C a te p la y e r s e a r n e d spots on the all-league team, with star senior Dan Panadero being named Frontier League Most Valuable Player. Emmet Mack, Matty olmes, John Endres and Cooke Tarlton earned first team honors, while Tyler Tom and freshman Declan Forest were named to second team al l -l e ag u e . Panadero was a starting pitcher, outfielder and infielder for the ams. Coaches d e s c r i b e d h i mas ag r e at p l ay e r w h o i s al w ay s i m p r o v i n g . “ e’s a kind young man who is always focused on getting better. To see his growth from his first day to now is really special,” said assistant coach David Soto. “ ’m proud o f al l t h at h e w as ab l e t o ac c o m p l i s h d u r i n g h i s t i m e i n aC at e u n i f o r m .” e added that he was proud of the team’s ability to show up every day and fight t h r o u g h ad v e r s i t y .“E ac h t i m e t h e y m e t t h e c h al l e n g e ,”h e s ai d .
arpinteria’s ittle ea uers pla ball through the pandemic
he ate ase all team had six pla ers ma e the all-lea ue team and on the school’s first lea ue title.
Cate baseball wins Frontier League title and earns postseason awards
Cate School played through the pandemic and earned its first Frontier League t i t l e i n bas e b al l , w h i l e al s o e ar n i n g i n di v i dual p l aye r h o n o r s an d a C o ac h o f t h e Y e ar awr dfo r h e adc o ac h Be n So t o . So t o , wh o i s wr ap p i n g up h i s 30t h s e as o n as h e ad c o ac h , s ai d t h at al t h o u g h t h e l at e s t ar t an d s h o r t e n e d s e as o n b r o ugh t a di f f e r e n t e x p e r i e n c e t h an p r e v i o u s y e ar s , he was happy the ams got to compete and find success. “I c a n t e l l yo u fo r s ur e t h at t h i s w as i n de e d n o t yo ur n o r mal s p r i n g b as e b al l s e a son,” Soto said. “Even before our first game, felt that we all had won, for just being
DJ Mora readies at bat for the inor od ers on ame da last aturda .
Y o u t h b as e b al l i s o n e o f t h e c o u n t r y ’ s g r e a t c o m m u n i t y -b u i l d i n g pastimes, and for Carpinteria Valley Little League, this year’s season was m o r e m e an i n g f u l t h an e v e r . Covid-19 forced the league to c an c e l i t s s e as o n i n 20, b u t o rg a n iz e r s a n d v o lu n te e r s c o m m itte d themselves to bring the league back t o l i f e as r e s t r i c t i o n s w e r e l i f t e d e ar l i e r t h i s y e ar . “ A fte r th e c a n c e lla tio n o f o u r s e a s o n l as t y e ar d u e t o t h e p an d e m i c , the Board of Directors worked d ilig e n tly a n d tir e le s s ly to b r in g baseball back to Carpinteria,” said
Thursday, June 17, 2021 n 27
Coastal View News • Tel: (805) 684-4428
Vincent Rinaldi stretches across the finish line for an impressive second-place effort in the CIF Division 4 Finals. Alexandra Zapata hops over the hurdles to earn fifth place in the 300-meter event.
Mateo Handall runs full speed ahead in the 400-meter sprint on his way to a third-place finish.
Irving Garcia bounds down the runway in the triple jump. His PR attempt of 39’ 3 3/4” earned him the 6th place medal. LEFT, Ainslee Alexander leaps into seventh place in the triple jump at Carpinteria Valley Memorial Stadium.
Little Leaguers played for the Minor B Red Scorpions line up before their big game; CVLL has approximately 270 players ranging from ages 4-14. Lori Bowles, board member and league safety officer. The non-profit league generally runs off registration fees and proceeds from the “Patty Shack,” the league’s fan-favorite concession stand; but after the loss of a season of play, the league was in the red going into 2021. Despite these challenges, the board committed to getting the maximum number of athletes playing while minimizing costs and expenses. “As a result of these efforts, we elected to significantly lower (cut in half) registration fees, donate personal funds, and simplify the team uniform, which has successfully brought our community back to the baseball field in 2021,” Bowles said. CVLL’s modified opening day took place on May 1 with an abundance of happy ballplayers and spectators, who Bowles said “did a great job respecting the social distancing and safety standard put in place.” The league was able to sign up ap-
proximately 270 players ranging in age from 4 to 14. “By the time this season concludes, most of these kids will have attended multiple weekly practices and played over 20 games in a short seven-week period,” Bowles said. “And probably, if you ask any one of these kids who played this year, they are not ready for the season to end. “ Closing day for the little league will be Saturday, June 19 at Crooks Field at El Carro Park, and will include a skills competition, intramural games, a parade of athletes and an awards ceremony. To make a donation to the league, contact CarpValleyLittleLeague@hotmail.com. “Any donations will help us in a very positive way as we attempt to work toward celebrating our Silver Anniversary (25th Season) in 2022, which would be a monumental achievement for our small town,” Bowles said.
28 n Thursday, June 17, 2021
Coastal View News• •Carpinteria, Carpinteria, California California Coastal View News
City makes accessibility improvements for beachgoers LEFT: Last week, city worker Manny Gonzales restored the Coastal View News • Carpinteria, California beach shower at Ash Avenue. Residents can now get a freshwater rinse after a salty dip in the ocean.
BY DEBRA HERRICK of schedule, the17, city 2021 of Carpin28Ahead n Thursday, June teria’s Parks & Recreation team made its seasonal beach improvements on June 10. Among these are the installation of Mobi-mats at the city’s beaches at Ash and Linden avenues. Made of 100% recycled PET bottles, Mobi-mat walkways provide a stable surface which increases the beach’s accessibility to people with disabilities or mobility challenges, the elderly, those using wheelchairs, mobility scooters or strollers and other groups with special access needs. The city has been installing Mobi-mats for over 10 years to improve accessibility to its beaches. “It wasn’t mandated or requested, but it is the right thing to do,” Matthew Roberts, Carpinteria’s Parks, Recreation and Public Facilities director, said. “The city is always looking for ways to improve the pedestrian- and accessibility-friendliness of our town and we thought this was one of those ways.” Roberts said people with baby carriages, wheelchairs and beach wagons, along with kayakers, elderly and elite athletes, use and enjoy the stability the mats provide. While the mats are geared toward increasing accessibility for people with mobility challenges, Roberts noted that “everyone enjoys their convenience.” “Many people are less agile than they used to be, and I think they appreciate the mats a lot,” said Roberts. “We try to make the beach in Carpinteria as enjoyable of
RIGHT: Tiffany Smith and Rosendo Aispuro install Mobimats to improve coastal access on Carpinteria’s City Beach. “The mats help everyone from kayakers to the less agile reach the water’s edge,” Matthew Roberts, Carpinteria Parks, Recreation and Public Facilities director, said.
an experience as we can for all.” The city installs the mats each year in early summer, and they remain into fall. During the winter months, the city stores the mats because changes to beach elevation and topographic conditions can make the mats vulnerable and potentially unusable. Currently, the city owns roughly $8,000 – $10,000 worth of Mobi-mats, which need periodic replacement and repair. Additionally, the city owns two beach wheelchairs for free public use when lifeguards are present. Beach wheelchairs are kept in the city’s Holly Avenue tower and the Beach Store on Linden Avenue. “These are very popular as well,” Roberts said.
Warriors Class of 1975 high school sweethearts Roberta (Wallace) DeCosta and Jerry Little enjoy the benefits of the Mobi-mats on their recent visit to their hometown beach. “We prefer to walk off the beach here and then down the road to where we left our car because the mats make it so much easier to walk in the sand,” said DeCosta.
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