Inland edition july 1, 2016

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The Coast News

INLAND EDITION

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VISTA, SAN MARCOS, ESCONDIDO

VOL. 2, N0. 14

JULY 1, 2016

Escondido Police Lt. Justin Murphy holds a press conference on Tuesday to announce the arrest of a San Marcos resident in Las Vegas in connection with the death of Elizabeth Antoinette Perez. Perez’s body was found in her car parked on the northbound El Norte Parkway onramp to Interstate 15. Photo by Tony Cagala

San Marcos man arrested, will face murder charges

Minding the sheep

A sheepdog tries to keep the sheep together during the sheepdog trials at the 43rd annual Scottish Highland Games in Vista last weekend. See more photos from the event on page 5. Photo by Tony Cagala

Congestion to ease up on state Route 78 By Hoa Quach

REGION — State officials recently activated more ramp meters on state Route 78 with the goal of easing congestion. The California Department of Transportation, or Caltrans, increased its metering to a total of 22 on-ramps on both directions of the highway that attracts more than 100,000 cars daily. Affected locations include Civic Center Drive, Mar Vista Drive and Sycamore Avenue in the city of Vista. Lawrence Emerson, the branch chief of ramp metering for Caltrans, said the amount of vehicles traveling on SR-78 has increased over time. Nearly 20 years ago, commuters only saw ramp meters in the morning if they were

traveling westbound and in the evenings if they were traveling eastbound. But, times have

We can’t get rid of all the congestion but we can help manage the flow.” Lawrence Emerson Caltrans

changed, Emerson said. “When I joined the Ramp Metering Branch 10 years ago, the meters were on from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m.

but the congestion started before 3 p.m. so we shifted it to start around 2 p.m.,” Emerson said. “About four to five years ago, we also found it was congested in the evenings going westbound but we weren’t metering at that time. We started activating the meters because congestion continued to increase.” Emerson said Caltrans decided to increase the number of ramp metering times after learning congestion was increasing on SR-78. “We have detection along the corridors that collects all the traffic data,” Emerson said. “Also, when people call to express their concerns, we look at what’s going on and if there’s enough reason to activate more meters. This

past year, we saw that traffic has increased and it was time to make a change.” Caltrans said roughly 122,000 to 170,000 cars drive on SR-78 daily. During peak times, 9,500 to 12,900 cars drive through SR-78. Emerson said SR-78 is unique as it only has three lanes compared to other freeways that have four to five lanes. The small number of lanes requires more management of traffic, he said. “We can’t get rid of all the congestion but we can help manage the flow,” Emerson said. “The ramp metering shrinks the congestion at the beginning and the end.” According to Caltrans, TURN TO CONGESTION ON 22

By Tony Cagala

ESCONDIDO — While an arrest was made in the case of an adult female found dead in a parked car on the northbound El Norte Parkway onramp to Interstate 15 earlier this month, many details surrounding the death are still under wraps. On Tuesday, Escondido Police Lt. Justin Murphy held a press conference to announce the arrest of 38-year-old San Marcos resident Edward Andrew Long on June 21 in Las Vegas, Nev. Long is currently being held in a jail in Las Vegas awaiting extradition on first-degree murder charges of his girlfriend, 38-year-old Fontana, Calif., resident Elizabeth Antionette Perez. Law enforcement and emergency personnel responded to a report a little after 1 p.m. on June 13. Perez was found seated in the driver’s seat of her Mercury Sable with an apparent head injury. The windows on the driver’s side and passenger side of the vehicle

San Marcos resident Edward Andrew Long, 38, is arrested in Las Vegas, Nev., on June 21. Courtesy photo

were broken. Murphy revealed the cause of death to be a single gunshot to her head, though investigators are awaiting a final report from the County medical examiner’s office. It isn’t yet clear just how the vehicle came to be parked on the onramp or for how long it had been there before authorities responded. Initially the case was being investigated as a susTURN TO ARREST ON 16

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T he C oast News - I nland E dition

JULY 1, 2016

‘Hidden jewel’ Playhouse opens 50th season By Tony Cagala

ESCONDIDO — Not long ago, a pair of teenaged brother actors summed up the 50-year history of the Patio Playhouse Theatre in a matter of two minutes and 12 seconds. Brothers Izaiah Rhinehart and Wyatt Rhinehart, both actors in the Patio Playhouse Theatre troupe, spoke in front of the San Diego County Board of Supervisors seeking community grants to help the theater gain another source of funding. Working off of a script they wrote themselves, those 50 years were told through what the brothers described as “tight-knit” snippets and banter. “We figured out a way to talk about 50 years in that sense,” Izaiah said when the Playhouse held a celebration and ribbon cutting on the theater’s 50 year anniversary on June 17. “We mentioned that Patio is all volunteer based and nobody gets paid and that it’s all been about bringing the community together for 50 years,” said Wyatt. “It’s just a great social outlet, it’s a great theater,” he added. “It’s a good way to be a part of theater without having to get charged for it.” Despite the brothers going over their allotted two-minute time limit

The all-volunteer staff of Escondido’s Patio Playhouse Theatre with District 3 Supervisor Dave Roberts celebrates the opening of the Playhouse’s 50th season with a ribbon cutting ceremony on June 17. Photo by Tony Cagala

during their presentation to the Board of Supervisors, District 3 Supervisor Dave Roberts commended the two thespians during the ribbon cutting for doing such a “phenomenal job.” The Playhouse ended up receiving two grants: a Community Enhancement

Grant of $1,500 and the Neighborhood Reinvestment Program Grant for $6,500. Roberts said he thinks it’ll be the first time the Playhouse will receive a Community Enhancement Grant. Roberts, a Solana Beach resident and regu-

lar attendee of the North Coast Repertory Theatre, admitted that he didn’t know a lot about the Patio Playhouse. It’s a refrain all too familiar with Brenda Townsend, the Playhouse’s youth theater director. But there are probably a lot of reasons for

it, Townsend explained, including the theater’s almost-hidden location on Grand Avenue. But as Townsend sees it, the Playhouse is more than just community theater. “I think it can fill many needs in people’s lives, for kids, for adults,

and they need something,” said Townsend. “They need a job, they need friends, they just moved here (and) they need to meet people.” The theater also doesn’t charge performers to audition for shows, which might make it one of, if not the only theater in the county that does that. Yet, the cast and crews do take themselves seriously, Townsend said, when it comes to their craft and the theater serving as a place of mentorship. “It’s somewhat one of our jewels of the city,” said Escondido City Councilman Ed Gallo. “They kind of fly under the radar screen. They’re not a flashy group.” He became aware of the theater group back in the late ‘70s when they used to perform in a 300seat theater at the former site of the Vineyard Shopping Center. Their 80-seat black box theater is now at 201 E. Grand Ave. However, with the theater being self-sufficient when it comes to finding and making funds to keep going, (30 percent of funds come through ticket sales and the rest is through donations, Townsend explained) Gallo said he’d like to see a couple of TURN TO PLAYHOUSE ON 22

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Department of Energy speaks on SONGS spent nuclear fuel By Promise Yee

OCEANSIDE — A consent-based sitting on San Onofre Nuclear Generating Station (SONGS) spent fuel storage was held in Oceanside last Wednesday. David Victor, chair of the SONGS Community Engagement Panel, and Oceanside Councilman Jerry Kern, a panel member, led the meeting. The sitting meeting’s focus was to reach consensus on a location for permanent spent fuel storage, which has seen delays. The first meeting asked for community input. John Kotek, acting assistant secretary for the national Office of Nuclear Energy, and Andrew Griffith, associate deputy assistant secretary for national Fuel Cycle Technologies, answered stakeholders’ questions via speakerphone. Concerns were aired on fuel storage, oversight checks and balances, and transporting spent fuel to a permanent storage site. Daniel Dominguez, executive board member of Utility Workers Union of America Local 246, and one of the 3,500 workers who maintain SONGS spent nuclear fuel, said spent fuel is currently extremely safe in wet and dry onsite storage. He added temporary off site dry cask storage would be safer, and the safest place for spent

Dominguez said the important question for him is when will the federal government take responsibility for SONGS spent fuel. Currently the agreement is for the federal government to assume responsibility when fuel is in permanent storage. The push is to have the government agree to own responsibility during temporary storage, which may happen sooner. Sites in New Mexico and Texas are in the process of securing permits to operate temporary storage facilities, which may serve as a future home for SONGS spent fuel. Paperwork to open the facilities is expected to be in hand in two to three years. The shared goal of stakeholders is to move spent fuel away from its current geologically unstable, densely populated location as soon as possible. Future sitting meetings will develop a framework for stakeholders to work with consultants, gain information and clarification, and work together to find a solution to store spent fuel. Sitting meetings are held Oceanside Councilman Jerry Kern, left, and David Victor, chair of the SONGS Community Engagement Panel, host a sitting meeting to address nuclear spent fuel storage. Stakeholders want to move spent fuel off site as soon as possible. Photo by Promise Yee across the country to address permanent storage of commercial and defense nuclear waste. fuel is permanent off site dry cask storage and dry cask storage is that Long term off site storage adds the A SONGS Community Endry casks do not require ongoing assurance of a geologically sound gagement Panel meeting was also storage. A big difference between wet fans and pumps to cool the fuel. location. held on June 22.

Several fire agencies respond to a four-alarm fire in Escondido on Thursday morning. The blaze destroyed a vacant building. Photo by Steve Puterski

Four-alarm fire tears through vacant Escondido building Thursday By Steve Puterski

ESCONDIDO — A four-alarm fire at a vacant building at 559 N. Hale Ave., which used to house Talone’s Meat Market erupted at 8:52 a.m. on Thursday, according to city officials. Upon arriving on the scene, the Escondido Fire Department found the blaze had broken through the roof. As of 12:30 p.m. Thursday the fire scene was still active, however, fire crews appeared to have the blaze under control. Several fire agencies, including Vista, Carlsbad and others from around the county responded to the blaze. Five ladder companies were on scene and at the height of the blaze, according to a city official, at least 96 firefighters were battling the fire.

According to Escondido Fire Department Chief Russ Knowles at least one fire crew will remain on scene overnight to monitor the building, which has totally collapsed. At of press time Knowles wasn’t speaking on a cause to the blaze, but said the building had no electricity running to it. He said that four transients were in the building, but those four appeared to have gotten out, however, questions over whether any others were inside during the fire are still unknown. Fire officials will conduct a search on Friday to confirm that no other persons were in the building, according to an update from the city. “Until the structural integrity of the building is assured and the remaining hot spots

are extinguished, no one will be permitted to enter the building,” the news release read. Knowles said firefighters fought the blaze as a “defensive fire,” dousing the building from the outside because temperatures inside the building made it too risky to send firefighters in. A short section of Hale Avenue will remain closed between the railroad tracks and Tulip Street as the mop up continues. It was the second biggest blaze in Escondido that Knowles could recall. The first being when an apartment complex caught fire in 2007, he said. Sprinter operations have since resumed and SDG&E restored electricity to businesses in the nearby area.

NEW LEADERS Soroptimist International of Vista and North County Inland installs its 2016-17 officers. New officers, from left, seated, are Delegates Kaye Van Nevel and Sherry Luz; Secretary Assly Sayyar; Assistant Treasurer Jackie Piro Huyck and from left, standing, President-Elect Judy Gregorie; Co-Presidents Thoralinda Soyland and Runa Gunnars; member Nelly Jarrous; Director Catherine Manis; Delegate Eden Weinberger and Dee Dee Director and Past President Timmons. Not pictured are Treasurer Allison Metzler and Director Karen Del Bene. For more information, visit soroptimistvista.org. Courtesy photo

How to Sell Your San Diego Home Without An Agent And Save the Commission

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T he C oast News - I nland E dition

JULY 1, 2016

Opinion&Editorial

Views expressed in Opinion & Editorial do not reflect the views of The Coast News

Community Commentary

City should have say over drone use By John Herron

Letters to the Editor RE: Drone regulations The f.a.a. spent years drafting a 600 page document requiring drone pilots to register, carry a license, put their registration number on the drone and follow numerous rules. Somehow, Encinitas feels they have the right to over ride the f.a.a. because some people find them irritating. If they truly believe they this maybe they should address a really annoying problem. Small private planes. I constantly see them flying at illegal, dangerous altitudes over homes , beaches etc. The noise is equivalent to a hundred drones. As for privacy rights; they are looking down on us at drone like altitudes and could easily have a camera like a drone. Encinitas needs to handle relevant problems and leave personal ” irritations” to themselves. Ron Jensen, Online comment RE: Carlsbad plots 3-year water savings course (June 17, 2016) How about insisting that all new residential and commercial development be built with rain reclamation systems? How about retrofitting existing buildings to do the same? Look

at what they do in Bermuda where their only source of fresh water is rainwater. I don’t see them building any desalination plants there. Time to get smart and time to get smarter people making important decisions. Don, Online comment Investigative reporting Make it clear that I am a fan of Mr. (Aaron) Burgin’s work. Hopefully, I made that clear. He is one of the few out there that actually pounds the pavement. I will continue to look forward to his efforts. To have someone acting as he does, to investigate major issues, is rare for a small paper and I hope the readers and publishers of the Coast News Group appreciate and recognize his sizable contribution to the paper. John Donovan, Online comment Yoga and EUSD The study conducted by USD is hardly worthy of publication but in defense of its authors, study limitations are well described throughout the document. For example, randomized teacher response rates were noted as, “uniformly poor” and parent response rates

were as low 1.2 percent. Further, focus groups represented less than 1 percent of EUSD parents and likely subject to response bias. What is troubling is (Tim) Baird’s willingness to use information gleaned from the study or focus groups to justify the program and that the board passively supports his contentions. So while science in our schools remains underfunded, Baird and the board have chosen to use taxpayer money to support a program driven by agnotology. As for the politics, both Baird and (Emily) Andrade seem confused regarding their responsibilities. Following the law is an expectation of all citizens, making good judgment calls is the expectation of leaders. What is in question here is whether Baird has used good judgment as a leader. If a significant number of folks that read this article feel the answer is “no,” then he will lose the trust of tax payers, which in turn will hurt schools, teachers, students and ultimately our society. Aaron thanks for a wonderful piece of investigative reporting. MJM, Online comment

Cities across the United States continue to adopt sensible rules addressing low-cost drones that have flooded consumer markets — like L.A. (the second largest city in the country), Chicago, Miami, West Hollywood, Manhattan Beach, and others. A recent 7th Circuit decision addressed the doctrine of preemption in another industry, where Judge Easterbrook said: “(the Constitution) establishes a federal republic where local differences are cherished as elements of liberty, rather than eliminated in a search for national uniformity.” The FAA released data on March 25 revealing drone safety reports “increased dramatically” last year. This shows recreational drone owners increasingly flout “safety guidelines” and fly illegally because drone industry educational campaigns have no teeth. And a constant stream of dangerous drone incidents illustrates the public safety issues that exist and should be addressed by responsible local legislators. Allowing unpiloted aircraft to operate without any enforceable rules is like throwing a bunch of operating Cuisinarts into the air and hoping for the best. And if you question that, consider:

• A drone nearly killed a skier during a race in Italy. • A toddler’s eyeball was sliced in half by a drone propeller after the experienced drone operator lost control in England. bbc. com/news/uk-england-hereford-worcester-34936739. • Drones continue to interfere with emergency responders fighting wildfires, grounding aerial firefighters three different days last week, forcing the evac-

By Thomas D. Elias

O

nce California’s primary election season ends in early June, most candidates go into a sort of statis for almost three months, until just before the traditional Labor Day start of the fall political season. But if Loretta Sanchez is smart — and no one ever suggested she’s not — she will not wait months before resuming an aggressive campaign for the U.S. Senate. Sanchez on Election Night in early June eased into a November runoff against state Attorney General Kamala Harris,

beating out five Republicans who split the GOP vote while Democrats – already more numerous – were only divided two ways. There’s every reason to believe that if Sanchez slacks off over summer vacation, she’ll put herself out of politics indefinitely. All post-primary polling has shown she lags far behind Harris. Just such slacking off is a California political tradition. To keep campaigning means keeping up the spending and energy levels of the primary season. Just a month before the June vote, Sanchez had raised slightly over $2 million, a paltry sum compared with the $30 million to $40 mil-

lion that’s usually spent on successful top-of-ticket California races. The best historical lesson about what can be accomplished by staying active on the campaign trail was taught in 1978 by current Gov. Jerry Brown, when he sought reelection to a second term during his first gubernatorial era. When the primary ended that year, incumbent Brown trailed his upcoming Republican challenger, the popular state Attorney General Evelle Younger, a former district attorney of Los Angeles County, in all polls. California was not yet a Democratic stronghold in TURN TO ELIAS ON 16

The FAA is finally signaling to local governments, like Encinitas, they are free to tailor supplemental drone regulations...” tion and Reform Act of 2012 says model drones must be operated in accordance with a community-based set of safety guidelines, so the community should set the rules for the operation of recreational drones. Many drone hobbyists have been misinformed. Preemption arguments by drone lobbyists typically begin with the false premise the FAA controls the airspace down to the lowest blade of grass in our backyards, and that’s wrong. Local regulations typically do not interfere with the FAA’s jurisdiction of “navigable airspace” as codified in 49 U.S.C. § 40103(b).

This is generally 500 feet, or 1,000 feet in congested areas. Drone corporations spent millions lobbying the FAA, Congress and executive agencies to include strong preemption language in the rule for small unmanned aircraft systems (“small UAS,” or commercial drones) rules released last week, but the FAA expressly rejected federal preemption over state and local drone laws. The FAA said: “certain legal aspects concerning small UAS may be best addressed at the State or local level.” The FAA’s conscious decision to exclude a federal preemption provision for commercial drones in the “navigable airspace” reinforces the important role of cities in promoting safe and efficient drone activity in the nation’s airspace. The FAA is finally signaling to local governments, like Encinitas, they are free to tailor supplemental drone regulations — for recreational drones and small commercial drones — to suit the unique needs of their jurisdictions and preferences of their residents. More than 3 million people live in San Diego County, and more than 60,000 people live in Encinitas. The notion that low flying consumer drones can do whatever they want in the airspace just above our backyards, homes and public parks without any local regulation, is irresponsible. Management of this awesome technology is essential. That is why our responsible city leaders — as a matter of public safety and good public policy — have a legitimate say about drone operations in our community. John Herron is an Encinitas resident.

The Coast News

Sanchez shouldn’t wait around California Focus

uation of 100 homes. Agency enlists high-tech help keeping drones from fires. And last fall, Congressman Peter DeFazio said: “We’re dealing with a whole new generation of people. The same people where the words cell phones and etiquette don’t go together, are now getting their hands on drones.” Local governments are managing drones and drone sensing technology because they have to. Congress gave no indication of federal exclusivity below the national airspace system as it pertains to drones. Section 336(a) (2) of the FAA Moderniza-

P.O. Box 232550, Encinitas, CA 92023-2550 • 760-436-9737 www.thecoastnews.com • Fax: 760-943-0850

EDITOR AND PUBLISHER Jim Kydd MANAGING EDITOR Tony Cagala ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER Chris Kydd ACCOUNTING Becky Roland

COMMUNITY NEWS EDITOR Jean Gillette

STAFF REPORTERS A aron Burgin

Steve P uterski DIGITAL MEDIA MANAGER Savannah L ang

GRAPHIC ARTIST P hyllis M itchell

ADVERTISING SALES K rista Confer Sue O tto

CIRCULATION MANAGER Bret Wise

The Coast News is a legally adjudicated newspaper published weekly on Fridays by The Coast News Group. It is qualified to publish notices required by law to be published in a newspaper of general circulation (Case No. 677114). Subscriptions: 1 year/$45; 6 mos./$34; 3 mos./$27 Send check or money order to: The Coast News, P.O. Box 232550, Encinitas, CA 92023-2550. In addition to mail subscriptions, more than 30,000 copies are distributed to approximately 700 locations in the beach communities from Oceanside to Carmel Valley. The classified advertising deadlines are the Mondays before each Friday’s publication.

Contributing writers Bianca K aplanek bkaplanek@coastnewsgroup.com P romise Yee Pyee@coastnewsgroup.com Christina M acone-Greene David Boylan E’L ouise Ondash F rank M angio Jay Paris

Photographer Bill R eilly info@billreillyphotography.com

Contact the Editor Tony Cagala tcagala@coastnewsgroup.com


JULY 1, 2016

Great Scots!

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T he C oast News - I nland E dition

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n its 43rd iteration, the San Diego Scottish Highland Games & Gathering of the Clans celebrated the country’s heritage through its food, drink, games and kilts. The annual two-day event at Vista’s Brengle Terrace Park is a big draw for kilted clans and Scot-enthusiasts. See more photos on page 17.

A competitor watches as he hurls a weight over a bar. Photos by Tony Cagala

Verne Alexander grimaces as he lifts a caber and attempts to flip it in the caber toss competition.

Jason Swanson, a regular competitor at the Highland Games, swings a “hammer” in the hammer toss event.

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JULY 1, 2016

Promenade at Creekside Apartments open in San Marcos By Aaron Burgin

SAN MARCOS — San Marcos officials celebrated the grand opening of the first major project in the city’s Creek District, the city’s long-awaited and highly anticipated downtown district. The Promenade and Creekside Apartments, a 65-unit affordable housing complex, has been open for several weeks, with all of the units being filled by families. But on Tuesday morning, dignitaries — includ-

ing San Marcos Mayor Jim Desmond and council members Rebecca Jones and Kristal Jabara — met to tour the property and cut a ceremonious ribbon to christen the major step in the Creek District development. “We are honored to help meet the desperate need for affordable housing and be the first project in the new San Marcos Creek District. We hope this will inspire additional affordable housing and spur further

development,” added Steven Bram of the Encinitas-based Opportune Companies, one of two companies that partnered on the project. The one, two and three bedroom apartments are set aside for households earning between 30 percent and 60 percent of the area median income for San Diego County as published by the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD). Monthly rents range

from $342 to $1,070, well below prevailing market-rate rents in the area, according to a news release. Amenities include a community room with kitchen, computer lab, fitness center, media room, pool, tot lot, playground, picnic and BBQ areas, community gardens, a public paseo area adjacent to a 1.5-acre future Promenade Park, and an onsite bus stop that connects to Sprinter, Amtrak, the Metro Link, and

Coaster. Residents will be provided with access to a variety of free on-site services through the community learning center, including 20 hours per week, year round after school child learning and tutoring, reading and literacy, arts and crafts, youth empowerment, school and college preparation programs, and 60 hours of adult education, including fitness and nutrition, comTURN TO APARTMENTS ON 16

Escondido to operate Vista aims for crime-free housing on $184.4M budget By Hoa Quach

By Steve Puterski

ESCONDIDO — On Friday, the city’s Fiscal Year 2016-17 $184.4 million operating budget will come into being. The City Council approved the budget earlier this month with a focus on public safety, economic development and stability and neighborhood improvements. The largest portion of the budget is the general fund, which comes in at $92.6 million. City staff developed a balanced budget with projected 2 percent and 4 percent increases in expenditures and total revenue, respectively. “I believe a balanced budget like this is good for us,” Mayor Sam Abed said. “We need to live within our means. I am happy with the priorities. I think they are great for the community.” Enterprise funds account for $80 million, while the other remaining funds total about $12 million. The General Fund Reserve balance is $16.9 million. Enterprise funds, which include water and wastewater, is down $1.9 million due to a $3.4 million decrease in purchased water, $500,000 less in water treatment chemicals, which are offset by a $400,000 increase in operating supplies. The budget, however, is balanced with the use of $9.2 million in capital project reserves.

Recycled water sales revenue is projected to total $500,000 more than Fiscal Year 2015-16. Sales tax remains the city’s largest funding source, which is expected to come in at $37.2 million, or 40 percent, and is a four percent, or $1.57 million, increase over the previous year. According to city staff, the increase is due to a rise in auto sales, building materials wholesale and restaurants, which account for 40 percent of sales tax revenue. Property tax, meanwhile, is also slated for a 4 percent increase for $12 million, or 26 percent, of the total sources. Positive growth in home prices with an annual increase of 10.6 percent in the median home price in Escondido are contributing factors to the rise in taxes, according to the city. In addition, home sales are up 8.8 percent. Salaries are expected to increase by two percent, or $900,000, while PERS contributions are also expected to rise by $900,000, or five percent, due to rate increases, Sheryl Bennett, director of administrative services, explained. Police and fire services, though, combine for the largest expenditure at $62 million combined, while the public works department will receive $11.6 million.

VISTA — The city of Vista is ramping up its efforts to reduce crime and service calls at multifamily complexes. The City Council unanimously approved an ordinance to adopt the Crime Free Multifamily Housing Program, which leaders hope will ultimately reduce the number of service calls and crimes at residential properties with 10 or more units. Under the program, the city will have the authority to require complexes with 10 or more units to participate in the program if the “complex exceeds a threshold for service calls to the Sheriff’s Department in at least two of three successive six-month periods.” “The threshold is exceeded if a complex has calls for service within a six month period that are equal to or greater than 25 percent of the units in the complex. For example, if a complex had 40 units, it would exceed its six-month threshold if it had 10 or more calls for service. “When this threshold is exceeded in any two six month periods within an 18 month time frame, a Code Enforcement Officer may issue a Finding of Noncompliance,” according to the staff report. The property owner would then need to remedy certain conditions on the site and meet certain qualifications such as at-

tending an eight-hour seminar on crime-free multifamily housing provided by the San Diego County Sheriff’s Department or hosting a crime-free multifamily tenant meeting. The ordinance also allows for eviction if any prohibited activity is done on the property. The importance of the

This is going to help, quite a bit, in cleaning our city up.” John Aguilera Councilman, Vista

program was embraced by the City Council. However, Councilman John Franklin urged his peers to define the type of service calls after one property owner expressed concern during public comments. “This is creating some uncertainty,” Franklin said. “Here’s another regulation that’s poorly defined and it’s going to give someone at City Hall the ability to make the definition.” Franklin said he wanted to give property owners and their tenants examples of service calls that would be considered

a red flag under the program. “I just want to demonstrate that we’re good regulators and we’re listening to the people we’re regulating,” Franklin said. “I like to give government narrow powers.” After a brief discussion, the City Council agreed to adopt the ordinance but that it include a list of exempted service calls, a one year sunset clause that would allow city leaders to revisit the ordinance, and allowing for 60 days before enacting the program. Councilman John Aguilera praised the program, saying it would reduce crime in Vista. “This is going to help, quite a bit, in cleaning our city up,” Aguilera said. There are currently 160 multifamily developments in Vista with 10 or more units. From July 1, 2014 through Dec. 31, 2015, a total of 55 of those developments had calls for service in excess of the threshold requiring participation in the Crime Free Multifamily Housing Program, according to the staff report. The annual fees for the Crime Free Multifamily Housing Program are $850 for complexes between 10 to 50 units, $1,000 for complexes between 51 to 100 units, $1,250 for complexes between 101 to 200 units, and $1,500 for complexes with 201 units or more.

Celebrate Fourth of July in Vista VISTA — The Independence Day Celebration schedule at the Moonlight Amphitheatre begins at 7:15 p.m. with fireworks at 9 p.m. The Amphitheatre opens at

5 p.m. Admission to the Amphitheatre is $5 per person (children 5 and under, active and retired military members and their family are free). Parking is $15 per car and $30 per RV.

San Marcos to consider district elections By Aaron Burgin

SAN MARCOS — San Marcos could become the second North County city to elect its council members by electoral districts rather than at large. The inland city is considering the change after a law firm threatened to sue the city, alleging the atlarge electoral system discriminates against Latino voters. Kevin Shenkman, an attorney with the Malibu-based law firm Shenkman and Hughes, first contacted the city in December in a letter that alleged that the city’s atlarge system “dilutes the ability of ... Latinos... to elect the candidate of their choice or otherwise influence the outcome of San Marcos’ council elections.” According to the letter, San Marcos, which is 37 percent Latino, had not elected a minority council member in 22 years. The city’s most recent election in 2014 was cancelled after no candidates emerged to challenge the incumbents. The San Marcos City Council discussed the matter in closed session at the June 14 council meeting. The council emerged from closed session and announced they were already in the process of reviewing the issue and working with a consultant to develop potential district boundaries for the council and public review. San Marcos is working with Douglas Johnson of National Demographic Corp., considered a leader in districting and redistricting at a local, regional and state level. San Marcos’ next election is in November, when Rebecca Jones and Sharon Jenkins are up for re-election. North County has been the target of one such legal action before. Escondido moved to district elections in 2013 after settling a 2011 lawsuit filed by five residents who made a similar argument as being made in San Marcos. That city now has four council districts, including one made up primarily of Latino voters, and the mayor is voted at large. Shenkman’s firm did not represent the plaintiffs in the Escondido case.

@TheCoastNewsGroup HCO#374700020


JULY 1, 2016

Vista Kiwanis applaud oldest member VISTA — Recently the Kiwanis Club of Sunrise Vista celebrated Ethel (“Mom” to her Kiwanis family) Arrowsmith’s 103rd birthday. According to her fellow Vista Kiwanians, there’s a secret to aging with grace and a lot of that has to do with attitude. If there is one person on God’s green earth that embraced the philosophy of making lemonade out of lemons, it is Ethel. A framed picture of herself, taken in her forties, was presented to her by her fellow members of the Kiwanis Club of Sunrise Vista which they shared a birthday message on the picture mat. She became a member of the Kiwanis Club of Sunrise Vista “at the age of 100 years young.” To mark her 50th birthday, Arrowsmith

Kiwanis Club of Sunrise Vista members Carol Brady, and 103-yearold Ethel “Mom” Arrowsmith celebrate Arrowsmith’s birthday and her membership in Kiwanis. Courtesy photo

traveled around the world as the secretary to the dean on the University of the Seven Seas. Earning her AA degree from Glendale Community College, at the age

of 62, is a testament to a love of learning and a lifelong reader (she has been known to have more than one book going at a time). With the name of Ethel R. Arrowsmith, (ERA),

she found her cause célèbre — The Equal Rights Amendment. Arrowsmith marched at many rallies in Illinois, in favor of granting equal rights to women. She will still proudly don her ERA and NOW pins and talk about this very exciting time in her life. In her late 90s, she took on a speaking career, creating programs around women inventors that was presented at various churches, Kiwanis Clubs and other venues. She has also given programs on Susannah Wesley and the Oregon Trail — always portraying a strong female facing seemingly insurmountable obstacles. Arrowsmith’s philosophy on life is always the message — “All things are possible with God and hard work.”

MLB, Padres give Escondido a new diamond By Steve Puterski

ESCONDIDO — A new shiny diamond is coming to the city. Major League Baseball and the San Diego Padres Foundation will hold a dedication ceremony for a new baseball diamond at the Boys & Girls Clubs of Greater San Diego — Conrad Prebys Branch, 115 Woodward Ave., at 2 p.m. July 9. This site was chosen by MLB as a 2016 All-Star Community Legacy proj-

ect. An existing parking lot and green space has been transformed into a multi-purpose baseball diamond complete with manual scoreboard, moveable fences and a large shade structure. Escondido Mayor Sam Abed, who will participate in the dedication ceremony, expressed appreciation for the legacy project noting, “Thanks to the generosity of MLB and the Padres, countless children in our community will

have the chance to realize their dreams both on and off the field.” “This project would not be possible without the long-term partnership between the City of Escondido and the Boys & Girls Club. We are grateful for the support of a caring community,” BGCGSD President/CEO Danny Sherlock added. The 2016 All-Star Legacy initiative includes community improvement projects designed to leave

Let’s legalize ‘Safe & Sane’ fireworks Northbound vince vasquez

A

s we approach Independence Day, North County residents should consider restoring an old American tradition — permitting the sale and use of safe and sane fireworks for fun and family entertainment. “Safe and sane” refers to fireworks that do not explode or fly; it does not include firecrackers, bottle rockets, roman candles, or any explosive, airborne projectiles. Think sparklers, smoke balls, snakes, and snaps. They’ve been permitted under state law since the 1950s, and are left to individual municipalities to determine how they’re regulated. Today, nearly 300 cities and unincorporated communities in California permit the sale and discharge of safe and sane fireworks during the Fourth of July season, including 10 cities in Orange County. One of the most recent O.C. cities to approve fire-

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works, Anaheim, did so by a public vote in 2014, with 2015 as the pilot year for the program. The ballot measure approved by voters gave the City Council the power to regulate fireworks — and the framework they subsequently developed was stringent. They designated limited times and days for fireworks sales and discharge, and stiffened penalties and fines for the possession and use of illegal fireworks and violations of the use of safe and sane fireworks. Fireworks were prohibited from parks, parking lots, residential streets, and within the fire-prone Anaheim Hills community. Sales were coordinated through one central retail location and vendor. One of the main arguments in favor of legalizing safe and sane fireworks in Anaheim was that community nonprofits and charitable organizations could receive a portion of the sale proceeds. In all, $85,200 in proceeds went to support community nonprofits and programs last year, with 53 community groups receiving proceeds. Other cities have generated far more revenue through fireworks sales; for example, Huntington Beach raised more than $700,000 for communi-

ty nonprofit groups over a two-year pilot program earlier this decade. Public safety-wise, Anaheim’s pilot program was a success; the 2015 Fireworks After Action Report noted that no fireworks-related fires or injuries were reported in Anaheim on Fourth of July that year. Allowing North County residents to purchase and use safe and sane fireworks, with restrictions, is both reasonable and manageable. Community groups could benefit from sale proceeds, and elected officials could make regulatory adjustments based on a one or two-year pilot program. If a repeal of the ban on safe and sane fireworks reached the ballot, I think most North County voters would vote yes. Fireworks ballot measures have won strong majorities across the state, reversing bans that have been on the books for decades. In all, more than 1.5 million Orange County residents have the freedom to purchase and discharge safe and sane fireworks this July 4. Why not North County? Vince Vasquez is a data analyst based in Torrey Pines. He is a Carlsbad resident.

a lasting impact throughout San Diego County. The charitable program is done in tandem with the upcoming 87th MLB AllStar Game on July 12. The initiative is made possible by the donation of nearly $5 million toward these local projects supporting youth or veterans, as well as to national charitable organizations.

To be free and clear! small talk jean gillette

A

lright, people! Jump, shout, knock yourself out. Wave your hands in the air and shout “Hallelujiah!” You can do this as many times as you like. I am prone to do it on a moment’s notice, because my daughter has finished her chemotherapy. She is a very worn-out young woman, but she handled 14 sessions of chemo very, very well. She did everything right and I am pretty much in awe of her strength. And she is still smiling. Well, unless the doctor is describing anything invasive or graphic, at which point she throws up. Hey. We all have our weak spots. This is a young woman who has loathed shots, and medical poking and prodding of any sort, all her life. During the past 6 months, she first got daily shots to gather and store ovum, then got shots three times every week to keep her blood count up, and then…yes, there’s more…she had to give blood every week the day before her chemo session. Talk about your pincushion. No whining, no complaining, no nonsense. She just did what

had to be done. And she’s isn’t only finished with chemo. She has no cancer in her lymph nodes, the mammogram and ultrasound of her right side was clean and clear, and she does not carry the BRCA cancer gene. These are all wonderfully good things. She is, essentially, cancer-free now. However, to seek and destroy any wayward, hanging-about cancer cells, she will begin six weeks of radiation next week. The doc said, from the start, they were going to be very aggressive with her treatment. That works for us. Think cool, healthy thoughts her way, as radiation can burn and blister the skin at the site. She is good, though, and focused now on getting her immune system back in the game and feeling a bit less like she just finished a marathon run. There is an ad I love, for an insurance company, that I think sums up the last year, and life in general. It says, “In a place, far away, there is the Warehouse of the Unexpected. You never order from it — but, oh, does it deliver.” We are officially celebrating with an End-ofChemo, Mexican food and Margaritas party tomorrow. Salud y largo vida to us all. Jean Gillette is a freelance writer and extremely grateful and joyous mom. Contact her at jgillette@ coastnewsgroup.com.


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JULY 1, 2016

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Rolling down the St. Lawrence river

Passengers from Adventure Canada’s ship, Ocean Endeavor, land on the beach about a mile from the entrance to Reford Gardens in Canada’s Quebec Province. Photos by Jerry Ondash

hit the road e’louise ondash

T

he first thing you notice about the St. Lawrence River

is its size. It’s so big that it’s the longest east-west river in North America. So big that it more resembles the ocean. So big that nine species of whale, including 400 belugas, call it home. So big that, from the middle, you can’t see either shore, home to 6 million Americans and Canadians. The St. Lawrence River is so big, so fast and so cold that we quickly forget about any fantasies of a leisurely paddle or swim, which makes the converted Russian ferry on which we are traveling seem like the sensible alternative for cruising this 744-mile-long

waterway. It is Day Three of our 11-day cruise with Adventure Canada on the Ocean Endeavor. The trip began in Quebec City and will eventually deliver us in St. John’s, Newfoundland, the farthest eastern point on North America. This is the first year that Adventure Canada has offered this itinerary. Our destination today, Reford Gardens, is 220 miles northeast and downriver of Quebec City. It sits at the neck of the Gaspe Peninsula where the Metis River empties into the St. Lawrence. Aboard the198-passenger Ocean Endeavor are numerous expert naturalists, birders, geologists, historians, artists, authors and musicians who entertain and educate us on their respective fields. But on this morning, we welcome aboard an outsider — Alexander Reford — who has come to give us a crash course on the amazing gardens that we will soon visit. They were designed and

created by Elsie Reford, his wealthy, independent-minded, great-grandmother. (She inherited fortunes from her father and uncle, who founded the Canadian Pacific Railway). Elsie was 54 in 1926 when she began her grand garden experiment — cultivating a collection of both common and rare blooms that were never meant to flourish at 48 degrees north latitude in a short growing season. Many bulbs and seeds were imported from faraway countries, and because of Elsie’s determination, leadership and a lot backbreaking work, her 44 acres of forest, hillsides, river and streams is home to more than 3,000 thriving native and exotic species.

An hour late after Alexander’s presentation on the ship, passengers board 20 Zodiacs. After a somewhat choppy ride, we are pulled ashore by the ship’s staff, using a small ramp built especially to accommodate our motorized rubber rafts. Then it’s a mile-plus hike to the entrance of Reford Gardens, where a guide escorts us throughout most of the 17 gardens, including the House Garden with its crabapple and shrub roses; the Blue Poppy Glade where the rare Himalayan blue poppy unexpectedly survives; the Bird Garden where birds of all kinds congregate 24 Visitors at Reford Gardens stroll the meandering paths that run through hours a day; the Azalea 17 gardens and 44 acres. Each spring, a small army of gardeners plant Walk, where nature-defy- thousands of seeds, plants and bulbs. The summer growing season is TURN TO HIT THE ROAD ON 22

short, but long hours of sunshine at 48 degrees latitude help nurture the plants to maturity.

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M arketplace News

JULY 1, 2016

Items on this page are paid for by the provider of the article. If you would like an article on this page, please call (760) 436-9737

Parenting in the Digital Age: Internet safety tips Alison Jacobson, “The Safety Mom,” is a preeminent voice on safety, wellness and healthy living and a Cox Communications partner. From environmental toxins and healthy eating to sports injuries and cyber bullying, The Safety Mom is always on the lookout for the issues facing children of all ages, as well as the entire family. Here she provides cyber safety tips for parents just in time for the summer months when kids may be home alone more often. • Know your child’s passwords and review their social media sites weekly. Ask them how they know new friends or connections and if they don’t know them, do not allow them to follow. • Kids often have numerous accounts. Along with reviewing who is following them, look at their activity. If there isn’t a lot of activity, they may be using a different account. Investigate further. • Be sure that geo-tag-

are permanent. Just because a profile is deleted or information is removed, older versions can continue to exist on other sites. • Never allow your child to arrange a face-toface meeting with someone they’ve met online by them-

ians should consider downloading a monitoring service app that allows them to view the child’s smartphone activity. • C y b e r b u l l y i n g over the weekend spills into school on Monday. Inform school officials if your child

Assume that status updates, photos and videos posted on social networks are permanent. Just because a profile is deleted or information is removed, older versions can continue to exist on other sites.” Alison Jacobson “The Safety Mom”

was involved in a cyberbulAlison Jacobson, “The Safety Mom,” provides cyber safety tips for par- selves. ents and their children when using the Internet. Courtesy photo • Teach kids to not ly incident so that they can ging is off on all social media sites, which prevents someone from identifying where your child is posting from. • Teach them never to post the name of their

school, home address or areas where they frequently hang out. • Assume that status updates, photos and videos posted on social networks

respond to messages that are inappropriate. Encourage children to tell an adult if they ever encounter anything that makes them feel uncomfortable. • Parents and guard-

monitor the situation during the day. • Don’t dismiss the issue. Whether your child plays it down or is seriously upset, get involved. Parents of “bullycide” victims (kids

Nonprofit Solutions for Change begins construction for homeless VISTA — Solutions for Change will be building an affordable housing community in Escondido, which the organization estimates will be completed in the summer of 2017. This new construction of 33 units of affordable housing, funded by public and private revenue streams, is at 1560 S. Escondido Blvd. The Escondido planning

commissioners unanimously approved the Solutions for Change housing project in 2015 by financing $2.1 million in affordable housing funds for a mixed-use project of 33 housing units with offices and a community center. The California Department of Housing and Community Development and Federal Home Loan Bank

also are providing funding, and Escondido council members approved an additional $86,000 from a San Diego Foundation-administered fund. “Solutions for Change is taking people who were falling deeper into poverty and turning them around to where they are performing in the community as assets, not liabilities,” Vista Councilman John Masson said.

Twenty-two of the homes will be 800-squarefeet, with 11 homes a little larger at 1,000-square-feet. Applicants for housing must earn less than 80 percent of area median income. “We’re honored to work with the city of Escondido to help solve family homelessness,” said Chris Megison, president and CEO of Solutions for Change. “We recog-

nize that homelessness will always be a part of society, but programs to address it don’t have to be wastefully expensive and ultimately unsuccessful. Individual transformation for those who want to get off the streets can occur opportunity and accountability. This kind of affordable housing is a tremendous asset to help end family homelessness.”

CALENDAR

miracosta.edu. JULY 4

cho Coastal Humane Society. Participants must submit drawings of their pets by July 5. Each painter will go home with an 11-by-14inch painting of his or her pet. For more information or to register, visit lovejoycreations.com/sign-up-forclasses/7-7rchs.

bad. DIVE-IN MOVIE Keep cool and see “Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs” (rated PG), under the stars in a heated pool at Float and Flick 7 p.m. July 9, at Alga Norte Aquatic Center, 6565 Alicante Road. Bring a pool floatie. Tickets are $8 per person and kids ages 3 and under are free. Register at apm.activecommunities.com and pick up wristbands at the event, or register in person at Alga Norte Aquatic Center. 6565 Alicante Road. GET FIT Carlsbad Lifestyle & Fitness Festival from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. July 9 at Pine Avenue Community Park, 3333 Harding St., featuring a family fitness zone, booths and activities geared toward Carlsbad’s active healthy lifestyle. A $6 wristband is required to participate in some of the activities and can be purchased at the event. For more information, visit carlsbadca.gov/parksandrec. BOCCE BALL TIME North County Athletic Association presents Vigilucci’s Beach Bocce World Championship XXXIV from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. July 9 at the San Dieguito River Mouth aka Dog Beach in Del Mar (just west of the Del Mar Racetrack), to

benefit Boys & Girls Clubs of Carlsbad. Parking at the Del Mar Racetrack (enter through the Solana Gate off of Via de la Valle) and complimentary shuttles are provided to the beach. FARMING FOR THE FUTURE The premiere of “Unbroken Ground” by Patagonia Provisions will be shown at 7 p.m. July 6 at Patagonia Cardiff, 2185 San Elijo Ave., Cardiff. Followed by a panel discussion with director/filmmaker Chris Malloy, the film tells of four pioneering groups leading the way with regenerative agriculture, restorative grazing, new crop development and selective-harvest fishing. WRITING MADE EASY Take part in The Pen is Mightier Than the Sword: A Specialized Essay-Writing Workshop for rising 5th to 9th graders from 2 to 3:30 p.m. from July 9 to Aug. 6 at the Encinitas Library, 540 Cornish Drive, Encinitas. Learn how to write news and sports articles, poetry/ fiction, and how to write personal statement essays for applications and resume-building. To register, call (760) 753-7376.

Know something that’s going on? Send it to calendar@ coastnewsgroup.com

JULY 5 WRITERS MEET WRITERS Escondido Writers Group meets at the Escondido Public Library JULY 1 2016 at 10:30 a.m. July 5 at CITY’S ANNIVER- 239 S. Kalmia St., EscondiSARY The city of Solana do. Pre-register at library. Beach will celebrate its escondido.org/register. JULY 8 30th anniversary as an inGOLF WITH THE corporated municipality, JULY 6 CHAMBER Get early-bird at 11:15 a.m. July 1, with HACKED Officers of rates. Register a foursome special guest of honor Mar- the North County Film by July 8 for the 2016 Vista garet Schlesinger, the first Club’s web site report it has Chamber of Commerce Golf mayor of Solana Beach. The been taken over by a porn Tournament set for Aug. 8, festivities will include live site. The club is required to to benefit Vista Teen Outmusic by Robert Parker and abandon the site and does reach. Early Bird Registraface painting for children. not, at this time, have an of- tion prices are $150/golfer, CPR CLASSES Reg- ficial site. $550/foursome. Register at ister now for the one-day LOVERS OF THE vistachamber.org. MiraCosta Heartsaver CLASSICS The Palomar Adult/Child CPR & AED Model A Ford Club will JULY 9 class, from 10 a.m. to 2 meet at 7 p.m. July 6 at KIDS IN THE GARp.m. July 16 and Aug. 20,in the Palomar Estates East DEN Alta Vista Botanical Room 3205 at MiraCosta Clubhouse, 650 S. Rancho Garden's Kids in the Garden College 1 Barnard Drive, Santa Fe Road. All Model class from 10 a.m. to noon Oceanside. Fee is $65. To A owners and enthusiasts July 9 at 1270 Vale Terrace register, call Rescue 411 at and modern classic owners Drive, features Luiseno (858) 204-7244 or (310) 925- welcome. For more informa- storytelling and a hands4899. tion, email bkhk@cox.net, on craft project. Class fee OH, THE DRAMA! call (619)425-3241 or visit is $5 per child. Pre-regisRegister now for three units palomarmodelaclub.org. tration required at farmerof GE credit in MiraCosta’s jones @ altavistagardens. drama class, DRAM 130 JULY 7 org or call (760) 822-6824. Acting beginning Mondays PET PORTRAITS BEST-LOVED BOOK and Wednesdays 8:30 to “Paint your Pet” from 6 to 9 SALE The Friends of Carls10:50 a.m., Aug. 22 through p.m. July 7 at Witch Creek bad Library host the “Old Dec. 14 at MiraCosta Col- Winery, 2906 Carlsbad and Interesting” book sale lege, 1 Barnard Drive, Blvd., Carlsbad. The fee is from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. July 9 Oceanside. To enroll, call $50 with 15 percent of each and from 1 to 3 p.m. July 10 (760) 795-6620 or go to purchase donated to Ran- at 1775 Dove Lane, Carls-

who have committed suicide due to bullying) frequently comment that they wish they had taken the issue more seriously. • If necessary, get law enforcement involved. Many school districts around the country have a police officer or several assigned to the school who are always on campus. This would be the first law enforcement personnel to approach. Ask him/her for their suggestions on handling the situation. • Teach your child to get involved. It has been shown that the best person to help stop bullying is a peer who intervenes. If your child witnesses someone getting bullied online encourage her/him to tell you. For more information on safe behavior in the digital world, including valuable tools and information to empower parents and caregivers to protect loved ones while getting the most out of their technology, visit cox.com/takecharge.

Join new beer committee VISTA — Join the Chamber newest networking group, the Vista Beer Committee, July 20 at Bear Roots Brewing at 5:30 p.m. There is no cost to attend, all are welcome. A Chamber Rep will greet you. Bear Roots is located at 1213 S. Santa Fe Ave in Vista. July 12 at 239 S. Kalmia St., Escondido. This month’s selection is “The Boys in the Boat: Nine Americans and Their Epic Quest for Gold at the 1936 Berlin Olympics” by Daniel James Brown. For more information about the 2nd Tuesday Book Club visit library.escondido.org or call (760) 839-4836. AUG. 13 CLASS OF ’56 Oceanside-Carlsbad Union High School Class of 1956 is having their 60th class reunion Aug. 13 and Aug. 14. Looking for former classmates. Contact Allan Stelmach at (760) 604-3644 or Morris Trotter at (760) 724-6662.

AUG. 16 LANCER DANCE CAMP Elementary and middle school kids who love to dance or cheer can join the Carlsbad High School Varsity Dance Team, Junior Lancer Dancer summer camp from Aug. 16 through Aug. 19 from 9 a.m. to noon each day at Carlsbad High School. Cost is $125 per child Register online at LancerDancers. com. The donations will help fund the Lancer Dancer’s annual trip to Orlando, JULY 12 Florida to compete in the SECOND TUESDAY Universal Dance AssociaREAD Join the “2nd Tues- tion’s (UDA) National and day” book club at 6 p.m. World Championships.


JULY 1, 2016

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NEWS?

SILVER SPONSORS Brookfield Residential Lusardi Construction Co. Modern Builders Supply, Inc. Pacific Pipeline Supply Residents of Palomar Estates East Residents of Palomar Estates West Rotary Club of San Marcos San Elijo Hills Development Company

BRONZE SPONSORS Bell Rock Growers EDCO Waste & Recycling Services IDS Real Estate Group Mar-Con Products Melrose Ranch Events Port Brewing/The Lost Abbey SLH Properties San Marcos Youth Soccer METALLIC SPONSORS Randy & Linda Bailey In Memory of Nicky Blaisdell Consultants Collaborative Mayor Jim & Kerri Desmond Diamond Environmental Services Firestone Builders Free Builders Supply Councilmember Sharon Jenkins & Family Travis & Brigitte Lindsay Lounsbery Ferguson Altona & Peak, LLP Markstein Beverage Co. Metro Transmission Rancho Vallecitos Social Club San Marcos Professional Firefighters Association Workplace Services Thanks to the additional 170 donors who contributed through the community campaign

JULY 1, 2016 ties including online study courses and on-site training both locally and in Africa. Got to gofundme.com/hospiceeducation to support the project.

Business news and special achievements for North San Diego County. Send information COLLEGE WELCOMES via email to community@ NEW SUPERINTENDENT coastnewsgroup.com. The Palomar ComHINDUS APPLAUD ENCI- munity College District Governing Board voted NITAS YOGA Hindus have commend- June 17 to appoint Joi Lin ed Encinitas Union School Blake, Ed.D., as the new District Board of Trustees superintendent/president for approving funding for of Palomar College. Blake a health and wellness pro- has more than 30 years of gram, which includes yoga. progressive administrative Calling it a step in the pos- and leadership experience itive direction, President of and is currently president Universal Society of Hindu- at College of Alameda in ism, Rajan Zed, applauded the Peralta Community EUSD Trustees for coming College District, where she forward and providing an has served for 1 1/2 years. opportunity to students to Blake will begin her duties avail the benefits yoga of- at Palomar on July 11. fered. Zed, is urging California Gov. Edmund Gerald COMMUNITY CLINIC Brown Jr., California State GETS GRANT Board of Education PresiVista nonprofit, Vista dent Michael Kirst and Cal- Community Clinic, received ifornia Superintendent of a $51,504 grant from the Public Instruction Tom Tor- San Diego Women’s Founlakson; to work toward for- dation’s for its Training mally introducing yoga as a Low-Income Residents to part of curriculum in all the Become Medical Assistants public schools of the state. Program. The program trains students for career FLAG DAY HONORS positions as Certified MediThe Kiwanis Club of cal Assistants, addressing a Sunrise Vista celebrated shortage of trained medical Flag Day at their weekly assistants in North County meeting June 15, hosting by collaborating with the Maj. Edwin Whiteman California State University, San Marcos (CSUSM) of the lst ANGLICO. Whiteman shared how their School of Nursing to deMission helps the Marine velop an affordable, certificated Medical Assistant Corp and their allies. Whiteman is a F/A 18 Training Program via the pilot, stationed at Camp CSUSM Extended Learning Department. Pendleton. NEW OFFICERS The Woman’s Club of Vista installed new officers at the Shadowridge Golf Club in Vista, in addition to the awarding of scholarships to students from various schools. MCV meets the second Wednesday of the month at 10:30 a.m. For information, call (760) 822-6824 or womansclubofvista.org. REHAB HOSPITAL IN THE WORKS Palomar Health announced an agreement to build a 52-bed inpatient rehabilitation hospital in a joint venture with Kindred Healthcare, Inc. of Louisville, KY. The hospital will be constructed by a third party developer requiring no additional Palomar Health capital expenditures. It will be located on the campus of Palomar Medical Center in Escondido, leased to the joint venture and managed by Kindred, which currently manages the inpatient rehabilitation unit at Palomar Health’s Downtown Campus. HOSPICE SHARES WITH MALAWI Hospice of the North Coast is now in partnership with Nkhoma Hospital through Global Partners in Care (National Hospice & Palliative Care Organization's international affiliate organization) to expand and improve access to hospice and palliative care in Nkhoma, Malawi. Some of the resources HNC will help bring to the hospital include medical supplies and equipment; medications; and educational opportuni-

LAGOON GETS KUDOS The Agua Hedionda Lagoon Foundation was honored by the Office of Service Learning at Cal State University San Marcos (CSUSM) with the Outstanding Service Learning Community Partner award, recognizing long-time efforts to help students learn through active participation in service experiences in the community. These experiences are closely related to the student’s course content. MiraCosta College has hired three new deans to serve in the areas of instructional and student services. The newly appointed deans include Mike Fino as the dean of mathematics and sciences, Cynthia Rice Carroll as the associate dean of student services at the San Elijo Campus and Freddy Ramirez as interim dean of admissions and student support. NEW FACE AT BROKERAGE Teresa Nolan has affiliated with the Vista Village office of Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage as an independent sales associate. Prior to affiliating with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage, Nolan was the shelter supervisor for Rancho Coastal Humane Society in Encinitas. GRANT FOR MIRACOSTA Oceanside nonprofit, MiraCosta College Foundation, received a $39,900 grant for their Machinist Technology Program from The San Diego Women’s Foundation (SDWF). The goal of the program is to provide a proven career

path to a living wage by adding a welding component to the already existing Machinist Technology Program, as requested by local businesses that expressed a critical need for trained welders. The current Machinist Technology Program is a structured, hands-on, 15-week training course for underserved/underemployed North County residents. ANNIVERSARY FOR OCEANSIDE ADVENTURES Oceanside Adventures, a whale watching company, will celebrate one year in business with a day full of exciting giveaways, adventures and more. The day includes three whale-watching trips (noon, 2:30 p.m. and 5 p.m.), a raffle, free stuffed whales for kids 12 and under and an anniversary cookie for each guest. In addition, throughout the month of July, all tickets for whale watching trips leaving at 5 p.m. are $29. PROFESSIONAL OF YEAR Point Loma Credit Union named Janet Mainenti HR Professional of the Year. Mainenti is credited with modernizing PLCU’s Human Resources Department, enhancing the interview process and automating many HR functions. She has also created Leadership Development and Wellness programs, all while earning a Doctorate. BROADCAST STUDENTS SHINE Palomar College students, professors and staff in Digital Broadcast Arts, Cinema and Palomar College Television were honored with several awards at the 42nd Annual National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences Pacific Southwest Emmy ceremony. This year Palomar DBA and Cinema students came away with four awards for student productions out of five nominations, and one student received a scholarship. PCTV productions received four Emmy awards out of six nominations. Winners included Steve Garcea and Peter Kowalchuk for “Student Programming-Sports Program.” and Bill Wisneski, Luke Bisagna and Ashley Olson for the PCTV-produced film, “Joshua Tree: Threatened Wonderland” which won four Emmys. KUDOS FOR VISTA CLUB Boys & Girls Club of Vista received the National Youth Outcome Measurement Results which showed 99 percent of Vista Club members are at grade level, 94 percent expect to pursue college or other post-secondary education, 91 percent show a concern for others, 71 percent are physically active at least 5 days a week, a 0 percent Arrest Record and 100 percent Drug Abstinence. This survey used indicators such as school attendance, reading and math proficiency, ontime grade progression, and avoidance of risky behaviors. Besides academic success measurement, it also gauges club experience and character development.


JULY 1, 2016

T he C oast News - I nland E dition

Food &Wine Stehly Farms — Feeding San Diego County for 50 years

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’ve had enough chefs and foodies tell me over the years that they like to source their produce locally whenever possible, so it was about time to find a farm that actually grows on a scale to provide many of the markets we shop at with fresh, organic produce. Stehly Farms in Valley Center does

just that. I had a conversation with third Noel Stehly, a third generation farmer from Stehly Farms talks with Lick the Plate columnist and generation farmer Noel Stehly recently to radio host David Boylan. Photo by David Boylan learn more about the farm. most are now dead thanks to our water everyday. He didn’t need a certificate. Farming goes back a few generations in You grew up working the farm, what situation. It wasn’t always work but there your family where did all get started and were some of your responsibilities when was always plenty of it to be done. how was the farm different then than to- you first started working? You went to college at USD and got a deday? When I was little we had all kinds of gree in International Relations then went We are third generation California jobs. We had to grade and pack eggs be- back to the farm, what influenced that? farmers. My grandfather started in Ana- fore school. After school we had to pull I always wanted to work on the farm heim and eventually sold to my dad who weeds in dads garden, his garden was for as long as I can remember. Its differthen moved the farm to Valley Center. always huge, not your normal back yard ent now as the boss, salesman, problem Today we are certified organic which is plot. solver, I don’t have time to get down in something my dad never was but probaWe worked in the nursery weeding, the dirt like I used to but I still find time bly knew more about that most farmers watering and grafting trees that now fill alive today. Organic was just what he did the mountains around our farm, although TURN TO LICK THE PLATE ON 15

Top 10 tastes: The best wines in first half of 2016 ache and Mourvedre with a Mediterranean influence. Focus is on quality here. Wine.com.

taste of wine

TURN TO TASTE OF WINE ON 15

frank mangio Welcome to the hardest test of my experience as a wine taster and commentator of wine: To select the Top 10 tastes from many hundreds of bottles Scott Billeci, left, sales manager for ZD Wines of Napa Valley, pours of mostly excellent wines at a recent trade show along with Mark Deegan of the Henry Group that are newly released distributors. Photo by Frank Mangio this year. But somebody’s got to do it so here goes. 760-975-7110 Four of the 10 came 24/7 Admissions line post acute rehab from the center of the wine universe, Napa Valley, two from Sonoma, one from Italy, one from France, one from Temecula and one from the Sta. Rita Hills north of Santa Barbara. • Physical Therapy Discharge Home The 10 are treated • Over two thirds of all Post equally as top tier wines • Occupational Therapy Acute Patients Safely with sensational bouquet, • Speech Therapy Discharged to a lower level flavor, structure and valof care. June-August 2014 Post Acute Discharges ue. The list is alphabetical and does not indicate Functional rank. Improvements • Banfi Rosso di Mon• Rehab improved patient function to Independent talcino, Tuscany, Italy, or Limited Assist prior to 2011. $22. Could be the discharge. best value in the roster. January-August 2014 Orthopedic Rehab Brunello-like flavor at a way lower price, from the Rehospitalization winery that sets the stanAvoided dard in Italy. Castelloban• <4% of Post Acute Patients fi.com. returned to hospitals • Frank Family Pinot within 30 days. January-August 2014 “National Noir, Napa Valley, Calif., Medicare Average is over 24%â€? 2013. $29. Beautiful aroma and flavor with lasting results. Grapes come from the Pinot-perfect CarnerPalomar Heights Post Acute Rehab gets results! os District of Napa Valley. F r a n k fa m i ly v i ney a rd s . com. • Gerard Bertrand Chateau La Clape Rhone Take a Virtual Tour of our website! Valley, France, 2013. $17. www.palomarheightsrehab.com The southern Rhone is a rich mix of Syrah, Gren-

Palomar Heights

THE NUMBERS TELL THE STORY

PAL_006053_02_FoodWine_WAC_5.075x7.5_Coast_News_R4_FINAL_CFR.indd 1

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JULY 1, 2016

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JULY 1, 2016

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T he C oast News - I nland E dition

A rts &Entertainment Style, work ethic bringing G-Eazy to cusp of stardom

Send your arts & entertainment news to arts@thecoastnews.com

arts CALENDAR Know something that’s going on? Send it to calendar@ coastnewsgroup.com

JULY 1 The City of Carlsbad’s TGIF Concerts in the Parks presents The Dustbowl Revival – Vintage Bluegrass/ Country, from 6 to 8 p.m. July 1 at Alga Norte Community Park, 6565 Alicante Road, Carlsbad. Shuttle service operates between 4:30 to 9 p.m. from Ocean Collection, 2510 Gateway Road. JULY 2 A SUMMER OF COLOR Escondido Public Library invites adults to the free Adult Watercolor Painting at 10:30 a.m. July 2, at 239 S. Kalmia St., Escondido. Learn basic watercolor techniques. Register at library.escondido.org/ register. For more information about future summer events, visit library.escondido.org or contact Cecy Rayphole, Senior Library Associate, at (760) 839-4289 or at crayphole@escondido. org. JULY 3 EVENING IN THE ISLANDS Friends of the Encinitas Library First Sunday Music Series presents Tropical Breeze, a musical and hula performance group at 2 p.m. July 3 at the Encinitas Library, 540 Cornish Drive, Encinitas. Seating is limited to chairs in room. PATRIOTIC MUSIC CONCERT Enjoy a free patriotic music Concert on the Green by the Palomar Pacific Coast Concert Band at 5 p.m. July 3 at First Congregational Church, 1800 N. Broadway, Escondido. Bring lawn chairs, blankets, sun hats, family and friends. There will be hot dogs, chips, sodas and fresh baked snacks for sale. For more information, visit fcceonline.org. JULY 4 CALL TO ARTISTS The Escondido Arts Partnership is hosting its Members Only exhibition July 8 through Aug. 6. Gallery hours are Tuesday 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., Thursdays Fridays and Saturdays 11a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Escondido Arts Partnership, 262 E. Grand Ave., Escondido. For more information, call (760) 4804101. ARTS AT THE CENTER The California Center for the Arts, Escondido announces its 2016/2017 season featuring Kathy Griffin, Keith Sweat, Big Head Todd And The Monsters, Garrison Keillor, Pink Martini, Shaping Sound, and more. Download the 20162017 season brochure at hightail.com/download/cUJYV296TSs0b0ExWjhUQw. JULY 6 CONCERNS ABOUT KAABOO? In preparation for KAABOO Del Mar 2016, the event organizers, in conTURN TO ARTS CALENDAR ON

By Alan Sculley

A strong work ethic has never been a problem for G-Eazy, so maybe it shouldn’t be a surprise that in less than 18 months, he has followed up his breakthrough 2014 album, “These Things Happen,” with the recently released “When It’s Dark Out.” The new album — his first under a deal with RCA Records — arrived on Dec. 4 despite the fact that G-Eazy toured into the early months of 2015 behind “These Things Happen” and needed to include time for the manufacture and promotional set-up of the new album — a process that can take a few months for a major label release. “I don’t know how we did it,” G-Eazy said in a recent phone interview. “I guess just by not taking any days off. I went from the end of the last tour for the last album (straight) to the studio, just set up shop, locked the doors and put my phone on airplane mode and made the album.” G-Eazy had good reason to push himself to make “When It’s Dark Out.” “These Things Happen” debuted at number three on “Billboard” magazine’s all-genre album chart and topped the magazine’s HipHop and Rap album charts — an impressive showing for an album that was independently released (although it was distributed by RED, one of the industry’s leading distributors). Now G-Eazy (real name Gerald Gillum) is being touted as a candidate to be hiphop’s next superstar, having seen his single “Me, Myself & I” (featuring Bebe Rexha)

LICK THE PLATE CONTINUED FROM 13

to help where I can. When did Stehly Farms make the decision to go organic? My brother and I took the farm organic in 2002. What was that process like? Going organic was not difficult. It is just a matter of keeping records and proving what you are doing or not doing. You grow a lot of crops year round, what do you grow and what is Stehly known for?

TASTE OF WINE CONTINUED FROM 13

• Grgich Hills Zinfandel Napa Valley, Calif., 2013. $36. Mike Grgich celebrated his 93rd birthday on April 1. His 30-acre Calistoga personal estate has only Zinfandel on it. Fresh flavors of blackberry. Grgich. com. • Pedroncelli Wisdom Dry Creek Sonoma, Calif., 2012, $36. Premium wine with 90 percent Cabernet, 10 percent Malbec; aged 16 months in French Oak. Tribute wine to the late John Pedroncelli. Pedroncelli.com. • Prodigal Pinot Noir

The stylish Hip-Hop artist G-Eazy (Gerald Gillum) is performing at the Sleep Train Amphitheatre in Chula Vista July 5. Photo by Bobby Bruderle

top “Billboard’s” Hot Rap, Mainstream Top 40 and U.S. Rhythmic singles charts (and reach No. 7 on the allgenre Hot 100 singles chart) G-Eazy’s ascension didn’t happen by magic. That aforementioned work ethic played a key role in getting him to the cusp of stardom. Raised by a single mother in the San Francisco bay area, G-Eazy got into hip-hop as a teenager, and during college at Loyola University in New Orleans, began releasing a steady stream of mixtapes, beginning with the 2008 release, “The Tipping Point.” A key point came with the 2011 release of his mixtape “The Endless Summer. It included an updated version of Dion’s 1961 hit,

“Runaround Sue,” generated more than 4 million You Tube views, and “The Endless Summer” mixtape gained widespread acclaim for the way G-Eazy built his tracks and his raps around ‘50s/early ‘60s-era doo-wop and early rock and roll samples — a unique blending of retro and modern. The exposure from “The Endless Summer” enabled G-Eazy to start what became a relentless touring schedule. In addition to headlining shows, he also landed a spot on the 2012 Warped tour and snagged opening slots on tours by Lil Wayne, Drake, Shwayze and others. He also started to get considerable attention for his race (he’s white), his looks (he’s often compared to film

idol James Dean) and his sharp sense of style. But his music remains G-Eazy’s biggest selling point. With “These Things Happen,” he started to move away from the retro element of “The Endless Summer,” and now on “When It’s Dark Out,” any traces of that style are pretty much gone. To G-Eazy, though, it only made sense to evolve his sound. “I think it was important as a creative (artist), with every project or body of work you set out to put together to push yourself and move forward, take risks,” he said. “You can’t reheat the same soup forever.” “When It’s Dark Out,” stands out for several reasons.

Sometimes it’s easier to say what I don’t grow than what I do. The list includes: Avocados, oranges, lemons, limes, grapefruit, asparagus, beets, carrots, broccoli, cauliflower, green beans, corn, strawberries, blackberries, blueberries, dragon fruit, passion fruit, pumpkins, squash, pigs, chickens and eggs. I am sure there are more but I can’t think of them now.

ket, Cream of the Crop, Dailey Harvest, and all San Diego Whole Foods.

have the public out there every day.

You also supply many San Diego stores, restaurants and distributors. Where can people find your produce? Jimbo’s, Seaside MarSta. Rita Hills, Calif., 2013, $29. Kudos to COSTCO for discovering this boutique winery only planted to Pinot. Classic velvet, smooth coating on the palate. Prodigalwines.com. • Robert Renzoni Sonata Temecula Valley, Calif., 2013. $42. A California peer to classic Italian Super Tuscans made from 50 percent Cabernet and 50 percent estate Brunello di Sangiovese. Aged 20 months. Robertrenzonivineyards.com. • Roth Chardonnay Alexander Valley Sonoma, Calif., 2012. $12. This is the Sonoma coast at its best and at that price, back up the

Folks can also come out to the farm and buy direct. When does that happen? There are a couple of ways you can buy fresh produce at the farm. You can come out to the farm on Friday afternoons and shop the farmer’s market cooler or you can also come to one of our festivals. We are open to the public three days a year. Strawberry Festival, Blackberry Festival and Pumpkin Patch. Other than that it is a working farm and we can’t truck and tuck them away for years of tasting. Rothwinery.com. • Whitehall Lane Tre Leoni Napa Valley, 2012. $25. A true-to-form blend with big and bold mouthfeel. Rich, round and delicious. Whitehalllane.com. • ZD Reserve Chardonnay Napa Valley, Calif., 2013. $46. From the world class ZD Carneros Estate, aged 15 months aging for a finer wine. ZDwines.com. Wine Bytes Twenty/20 Restaurant in the Sheraton Carlsbad has its BBQ Summer Se-

You have two neighborhood grocery stores in San Diego one with a restaurant attached, any plans to do that in North County? We want to put in another store in the north county but for now we are going to concentrate on the ones that are open. We are newbies in this business and want to expand when it’s right. We have had our sites in Carlsbad. We will see how that works out. Parting thoughts? ries Wednesday nights now through Aug. 3 from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. with Chef Julian Quinones and special guests; $40 per class. Call for an RSVP at (760) 8272500. Falkner Winery in Temecula is planning an exciting Anniversary and holiday series of parties July 2 through July 4, celebrating 16 years of superior wines. The event includes a free concert Saturday from noon to 3 p.m. with ‘60s and ‘70s music. Special menu items will be from the acclaimed Pinnacle Restaurant. The full story at Falknerwinery. com, or call (951) 676-8231

For one thing, “When It’s Dark Out” is an unusually musical and melodic hip-hop album. For instance, “Me, Myself & I” is built around Rexha’s strikingly pretty guest vocal, while “Drifting” (featuring Chris Brown) and “Nothing To Me” (with Keyshia Cole and E-40) are silky ballads with mostly sung vocals. G-Eazy also steps up his game lyrically, showing a personal and vulnerable side in a several songs that is rare in today’s hip-hop, where it’s common for artists to use their words to brag about their success, money, women and ability to party like a pro. “When It’s Dark Out” has some lyrics (“One of Them” or “Order More”) about living the big life of a hip-hop star, but the songs “Drifting” and “Sad Boy” find G-Eazy contemplating the downsides and insecurities of fame. On “Everything Will Be Okay,” he recalls real-life difficulties, including when his mother left his father, weathering times when his mother was unemployed, understanding his mother’s sexuality and discovering the body of his mother’s girlfriend, who had suffered a fatal overdose. G-Eazy is proud of what he’s created on “When It’s Dark Out,” to the point that the new songs will be the focus of his live show this summer. “I kind of put the album together in a similar way I would put a show together, like in terms of a set list, just energy wise, keeping the dynamic,” he said. “So I’ll play most of the new album and of course I’ll do some of the favorites off of the last one.” One of my friends always says, “food is community and we produce a lot of good food.” We are proud of what we are doing and its fun being recognized for our hard work. Farming in our area is dying fast but we are trying to keep it alive. David Boylan is the founder of Artichoke Creative an Encinitas based integrated marketing firm. He also hosts Lick the Plate Radio that airs Monday through Friday at 7 p.m. on FM94/9, Easy 98.1, and KSON. Reach him at david@artichoke-creative.com or (858) 395-6905. ext. 4. Wilson Creek Winery & Vineyards in Temecula presents “Wild Child” an amazing concert recreation of the Doors, one of the greatest of the ‘60s bands, July 8 from 7 to 10 p.m. Admission is $35. RSVP and tickets at wilsoncreekwinery.com. Frank Mangio is a renowned wine connoisseur certified by Wine Spectator. He is one of the leading wine commentators on the web. View his columns at tasteofwinetv. com and reach him at mangiompc@aol.com. Follow him on Facebook.


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that era. But Younger took the traditional path. Just after the primary, he left for Maui and stayed on vacation almost a month, figuring no one would heed politics until summer’s end. But that year was volatile, just like 2016. In the June vote, Californians had passed the landmark Proposition 13 property tax limits over Brown’s objection, so there was plenty to talk about. And Brown talked plenty. Overnight, he pivoted from the Jarvis-Gann Initiative’s leading opponent to its foremost enabler. He traveled up and down the state, campaigning not merely for himself but also discussing how the new property tax law could be codified and made to work smoothly without destroying public education, parks and other services the initiative’s opponents had worried about. Brown put up two series of television commercials that summer, too. He was seemingly everywhere, campaigning far harder than his current older incarnation ever has. All this buried Younger, who became a sure loser in the fall, and was finished politically. Brown understated later that “You get some results when you advertise prolifically and no one else is on the air.” No one has needed even to consider this kind of summer campaigning in recent years, when incumbents like Brown, Arnold Schwarzenegger and U.S.

Sens. Dianne Feinstein and Barbara Boxer have not felt seriously threatened after the primary. Partly, that’s been because California became “safe” for Democrats and partly it’s because none of their opposition was either well-funded or determined enough to go on a summer offensive. Helping make summertime campaigning effective is the reality, documented in a broad body of psychological research going back to World War II, that the more often people hear positive messages about a person they have only recently begun to like, the more solid that feeling becomes. This could make a post-primary offensive from Sanchez extremely effective, especially because even though Harris has been in office six years and has vast poll leads, she’s somewhat lesser-known than many other public officials of similar status. It also means, of course, that Harris, could conduct a summer offensive of her own, especially since she had far more money on hand than Sanchez at the last reporting date. But a radical departure from traditional politics seems more up the Sanchez alley, since she’s by far the more outspoken of the two. That’s a quality she’ll need to take advantage of, because she starts the runoff as a distinct underdog, just as she did in the primary season. Email Thomas Elias at tdelias@aol.com. For more Elias columns, go to californiafocus.net.

Cindy Lea Bane, 63 Carlsbad June 24, 2016

Matthew Wilson, 37 Carlsbad June 19, 2016

Thomas E. Burns, 92 Carlsbad June 23, 2016

Gabreielle riley, 96 Escondido June 13, 2016

Edmund N. Wise, 85 Carlsbad June 22, 2016

Ralph Rakis, 88 Vista June 14, 2016

A VOICE FOR WINNING North County had all the winners in the sixth- through eighth-grade Oratorical contest at this year’s San Diego County Fair. From left, first place went to Amanda Brown of Escondido, with Conrad Maas of Carlsbad earning second place. Nick Siljander of Encinitas took third. The topic this year was a five-minute speech on “I am Crazy About...” Maas, who shared the win with The Coast News, said, “My speech coach, June Pecchia, inspired me to do a piece I wrote, called “Crazy Hair.” Photo

courtesy of Conrad Maas

APARTMENTS CONTINUED FROM 6

computer and financial literacy, employment and job skill and ESL courses. A second affordable-housing project, Eastgate, is nearing completion adjacent to the Promenade apartments, which are just east of the Creekside Marketplace near the intersection of Bent Avenue and San Marcos Boulevard.

ARTS CALENDAR CONTINUED FROM 15

junction with the 22nd District Agricultural Association, are hosting a community meeting from 7 to 8:30 p.m. July 6 in the Del Mar

one or to support a friend, we want you to feel that you are in good hands. At our facility, we provide the attention and support needed to make this life’s transition as easy as possible.

340 Melrose Ave., Encinitas

760-753-1143

Submission Process

Please email obits @ coastnewsgroup.com or call (760) 436-9737 x100. All photo attachments should be sent in jpeg format, no larger than 3MB. the photo will print 1.625” wide by 1.5” tall inh black and white.

Timeline

Obituaries should be received by Monday at 12 p.m. for publicatio in Friday’s newspaper. One proof will be e-mailed to the customer for approval by Tuesday at 10 a.m.

Rates: Text: $15 per inch Photo: $25 Art: $15

Approx. 21 words per column inch

(Dove, Heart, Flag, Rose)

Officials for decades have envisioned the milelong stretch south of San Marcos between Grand Avenue and Discovery Street as the downtown that the city has lacked, with a mix of housing, retail establishments, parkland and open space transforming the area. Most cities in North San Diego County have well established downtown districts, which were the

original town settlements. San Marcos, however, does not have a traditional downtown district. The city’s creekside plan calls for the creation of a new circulation road, Creekside Drive, that will run parallel to San Marcos Boulevard, turning the stretch of twin roads into the city’s center and will also serve to link that area to the city’s University District, MacDonald said.

The City Council in 2007 approved the plans, which call for a 214-acre shopping and housing district, with 73 acres set aside for a habitat preserve. Once built out — which is expected to take 20 years — the Creekside District will contain about 2,300 residential units, 1.2 million square feet of retail space and 590,000 square feet of office space.

Fairgrounds Board Room, 2260 Jimmy Durante Blvd., to address community questions and concerns about the event. Enter the main gate from Jimmy Durante Boulevard and drive toward the farthest south-

west portion of the parking lot. From there, walk west through the chain link fence gate. GUITAR DUO The Cardiff Friends of the Library present guitarists Peter Sprague and Leonard Patton at 7 p.m. July 6, playing music from their 2016 release “Dream Walkin’ “ at the Cardiff Library, 2081 Newcastle Ave., Cardiff.

information email jrayscott@cox.net or call 760743-3660

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JULY 7 IPALPITI SOLOISTS From July 7 through July 10, award-winning young musicians from six countries will perform virtuoso concerts at the Encinitas Library as part of the 19th iPalpiti Festival. are $15 for SoloTickets istsConcerts at 7:30 p.m. 7 through July 10 at July the Encinitas Library, 540  Drive, Encinitas. Cornish Tickets at encinitas.tix. com. JULY 8 SHARKS AND JETS San Marcos will present “Westside Story,” July 8 at the Wood House in Woodland Park, 1148 Rock Springs Road. The movie will be presented on a large inflatable screen in high definition format. The “Broadway Babes” preshow will begin at 6:30 p.m. and the movie will start at dusk. Refreshments will be available for purchase. Bring beach chairs or blankets for lawn seating. For further information, go to san-marcos.net. The Legacy Users Genealogy Group, will meet at 11:30 a.m. July 8, in the Community Room of Nina Cole Library, 1250 Carlsbad Village Drive, Carlsbad. Members should bring laptop, sack lunch, and items to source. For

JULY 9 W ELL - STRUNG Moonlight Cultural Foundation presents WellStrung at 8 p.m. July 9, at Moonlight Amphitheatre, 1200 Vale Terrace Drive, Vista. General Admission: $20 to $55. Pre- and postshow VIP meet and greets are $100 to $150. SWITCHFOOT BROAM Switchfoot announced its upcoming album, “Where The Light Shines Through,” will be released July 8, just prior to the 12th annual Bro-Am July 9 in Encinitas. The free concert is held from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Moonlight Beach, starting at 7 a.m. with a team surf contest, the Rob Machado Bro Junior surf contest, the Junior Seau Foundation Adaptive Surf Program and numerous vendor booths, all benefiting local youth charities. For tickets, visit broam.org ARTSY GIRL STUDIO An art journaling gathering will be held from 6:30 to 9 p.m. June 9 at ArtBeat on Mainstreet, 300 Main St., Vista. Cost is $25 and includes supplies and a glass of wine or beer. Make reservations at (760) 295-3118. MARK THE CALENDAR JULY 13 SOUNDS OF FATS WALLER Get tickets now for North Coast Rep’s staging of “Ain’t Misbehavin’ – The Fats Waller Musical Show” beginning July 13 through Aug. 7, at 987 Lomas Santa Fe Drive, Solana Beach. Tickets ARE $49 to $53. Call (858) 481-1055 or visit northcoastrep.org to purchase tickets.


JULY 1, 2016

17

T he C oast News - I nland E dition

Photos of the Scottish Highland Games continued from page 5.

A bagpipe band marches into the contest arena.

ROOF! ROOF!

Dancers perform in the Highland Dance competition on Saturday.

Elijah Woodward, left, and son Ian Woodward make their way across a field at Brengle Terrace Park. Photos by Tony Cagala

A member of The Cameroon Highlanders Pipe and Drum Band in stands at the ready to perform.

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MARCOS , ESCO

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JUNE 20,

Council clo ser

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A17

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Sports

JULY 1, 2016 Contact us at sports@coastnewsgroup.com with story ideas, photos or suggestions

Take me out to the ballgame has special meaning for Haferkamps sports talk jay paris

T

he Haferkamp family is super cool. Or is it su-

per nuts? You decide, but the Carlsbad clan did something that nearly everyone addicted to baseball has pondered: What would it be like to visit all 30 Major League stadiums? The Haferkamps found out over a five-year trek that has resulted in a dynamite book, “Let’s Hit ‘Em All.” Parents Steve and Dayna Haferkamp were only half of this bunch hooked on baseball. Their

sons, Grant and Jack, were also along for the ride and according to the adults, were the instigators of this mission, which is dear to all Seamheads. The Haferkamps were attending a Padres game in 2008 when Grant and Jack were selected to assist in the pre-game activities. “That was so special and they were so excited,’’ Steve said. “The next day we were having breakfast and they said they were thinking about doing all the stadiums. It was totally their idea that we do it. We figured if we were going to do it, we had to do it as a whole family and while the kids were young.’’ Singing “Take Me Out to the Ballgame” never gets old. But 30 different venues over five summers with young ‘uns so small they still fit in their parents arms?

The book, “Let’s Hit ‘Em All,” is published through Mascot Books. The book was written by Dayna and Steve Haferkamp. Courtesy photo

Steve and Dayna just shrugged. “It didn’t take us long to consider doing it,’’ said Dayna, born and raised a dedicated Pittsburgh Pirates fan. “We got out the pen and paper and started TURN TO JAY PARIS ON 22

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More than 30 players take part in tryouts for the San Diego Sabers, an amateur athletic union sanctioned Tier II Junior A hockey team in the Western States Hockey League. The team plays home games at Escondido’s Ice-Plex. Photos by Tony Cagala

Sabers ‘reloading’ for new hockey season By Tony Cagala

ESCONDIDO — Centerman Ben Evans took two high sticks to the face, got a cut above his eye, busted a lip, shattered a tooth, and needed at least five stitches all before the tryout was through. Evans, 20, a hockey player from Denver, Colo., was trying out for the San Diego Sabers, Escondido’s hometown hockey team. Though not to add salt to his wounds, Evans most likely wasn’t going to make the team. “Ben’s a great kid and I

This material was made possible with funds received from the Tobacco Tax Health Protection Act of 1988-Proposition 99, through the California Department of Public Health, contract CTCP-15-10247.

TURN TO SABERS ON 22

Ben Evans, 20, a hockey player from Colorado gets injured during tryouts for the San Diego Sabers.

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the spotlight. A plan to spend time with a loved one will be rewarding.

SOUP TO NUTS by Rick Stromoski

By Eugenia Last FRIDAY, JULY 1, 2016

FRANK & ERNEST by Bob Thaves

THE BORN LOSER by Art & Chip Sansom

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -Don’t get down when you can get busy. You may not agree with what others are doing, but as long as you are happy with your own actions, you’ll be just fine.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- If you handle changes with a keen sense of how to make things work in your favor, Your ability to see things clearly and everything will turn out quite well. A partcome up with solutions will help you turn nership will make your life easier. any situation you face into something AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Home positive. Trust in your ability, and be pasand family will make you happy. If you sionate about your pursuits. Love and suggest some domestic improvements, it romance are in the stars. will encourage your loved ones to pitch in CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Encourage others to do the right thing. Your persuasive influence will put you in a good position to control a developing situation. A partnership will help enhance your humanitarian actions.

and lend a hand. An old idea will fit into your plan.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- The aid or suggestions you offer will lead to an emotional encounter that will help you turn a negative into a positive. Network with peers and make a difference.

fering an incentive will help you sway the vote.

PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- You’ll know exactly what to say and do to entice someone to assist you. Romance is on the rise, and special plans for two will LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- You can’t please lead to a better future. everyone. Make a choice. Change is in- ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- You’ll expeevitable, so don’t run from what is even- rience problems dealing with friends and tually going to happen anyway. Don’t get family. Your choices will be quite difficult, angry; get busy. Live in the moment and making it hard to move forward with your forge ahead. plans. Emphasizing compromise and ofTAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Day trips, family outings or visits to a loved one will be fruitful and will encourage new beginLIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Your insight nings. Romance is highlighted, and plans and people skills will allow you to reach can be made that will lead to greater hapsomeone who is blocking your path. piness. Common sense, reason and proper in- GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Refuse to be centives will help you get your way. enticed by irresponsible people or those

BIG NATE by Lincoln Peirce

MONTY by Jim Meddick

ARLO & JANIS by Jimmy Johnson

THE GRIZZWELLS by Bill Schorr

ALLEY OOP byJack & Carole Bender

SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Making trying to convince you to try something travel plans or speaking up for someone that may not be good for you. Discipline or something you believe in will put you in will be required.


22 CONGESTION CONTINUED FROM 1

research indicates a “short delay at the ramp meter will not only save you time, but makes for safer ride as well. “For instance, it can take an hour to travel from Encinitas to downtown (San Diego) on Interstate 5 if traffic is moving at less than 25 miles per hour. With ramp meters regulating traffic, even at a speed of just 40 miles per per hour, the same destination can be reached 20 minutes faster.” Ramp meters were first used in the U.S. in the early 1960s and introduced to San Diego County in the mid-1980s, according to Caltrans.

SABERS

CONTINUED FROM 20

would love to have him here, but he’s also played in this league on another team, so his rights are currently owned by another team,” said Mark Haupt, assistant coach and media relations manager for the Sabers. Having a contract with another team makes it all the more difficult for other organizations to try to obtain players. The Sabers are part of the Western States Hockey League (WHSL), an amateur athletic union sanctioned Tier II Junior A hockey team, which claims the Escondido Ice-Plex as their home arena. First entered into the league as the San Diego Surf from 2001 to 2008, the team changed their name to the San Diego Gulls in 2008, which lasted until last year when the Gulls of the American Hockey League, the minor league affiliate of the Anaheim Might Ducks returned to San Diego. The 2015-16 season was the team’s first time as the Sabers. Now, the Sabers are entering the 2016-17 season with another new start, too — the team’s owner and general manager Jim Cavataio brought in Haupt and head coach Joakim Falt. The organization wrapped up a three-day tryout in June, with more than 30 players hoping to make the team. “Out of that, there were some pretty good players that we’re interested in,” Haupt said. “I thought all in all, it was a very good showcase and there was some good talent out there.” The hope was to sign at least five or six players from the tryouts, with the rest of the roster being rounded out later on. This year, the Sabers

PLAYHOUSE CONTINUED FROM 2

things happen. The first — to get some “angels” out there and build them a new facility, and the other — to revamp the Kit Carson Park amphitheater. When they perform at the amphitheater, Townsend said she always

T he C oast News - I nland E dition Emerson said additional measures will be done to reduce congestion on SR78. He said capital projects are underway that will widen the highway in certain areas. Outreach will also be done to encourage drivers to allow for more time during their commutes and to carpool with others. In general, it’s good for everybody to leave a few minutes earlier, especially during the peak of congestion.” Emerson said. “It just helps reduce traffic.” From 5:30 to 9:30 a.m., ramp meters will be activated on eastbound SR-78 in the following areas: • July 6: Jefferson Street and Plaza Drive in Oceanside

• July 12: Twin Oaks Valley Road, Barham Drive/Woodland Parkway and Nordahl Road in San Marcos • July 19: Rancho Santa Fe Road, Las Posas Road/Grand Avenue and San Marcos Boulevard in San Marcos From 3 to 7 p.m., ramp meters will be activated on westbound SR-78 in the following areas: • July 26: Mar Vista Drive, Civic Center Drive and Vista Village Drive in Vista • Aug. 2: W. Vista Way, Emerald Drive, northbound College Avenue in Oceanside • Aug. 9: southbound College Boulevard, El Camino Real and Jefferson Street in Oceanside

open the season with a three game series in Arizona against the Hawks starting Sept. 30. Their first weekend series at home is slated to begin Oct. 14 against the Las Vegas Storm. “This division has a highly-skilled talent level,” Haupt said. “The influx of European players coming over here has made the entire league really good.” Last season was a struggle for the Sabers, though, finishing with a 9-40 record, with three overtime losses over the course of their 52 game season. It’s one of the reasons why Cavataio, the team’s general manager and owner, brought Haupt and new Falt in. “The wins and losses are great and we always strive to win,” Haupt said. “But the development of the young man and moving them on to college to play hockey in college and go to school, or moving them on to the pro ranks, speaks volumes for your program.” But don’t call it a rebuilding season. “I would say in a Junior A level you’re always in a position where (you’re) not so much rebuilding but you’re reloading,” Haupt said. “I think San Diego has a good core here even though we blew it up a little bit.” Haupt added they’re not only looking for good hockey players but for good character kids. Liam Ritchie, who came down from British Columbia, Canada to try out said it was pretty interesting to see a good number of Canadians trying out for the Sabers. “I like to see all these Canadian boys come down here, it’s pretty fun,” Ritchie said. Towering over the other players, Ritchie, a defenseman by trade, stood 6-feet, 10-inches tall — not really normal for a hockey player — and that wasn’t in-

cluding his skates. “The weather’s nice up here,” he said though. But the height, he thinks, helps him out on the ice. “It’s like a quarterback situation, you see over people when you play,” he said. Following the tryouts, Ritchie said he liked it here in San Diego, especially the weather and gave the team a verbal commitment to play. On Wednesday, the Sabers announced they had signed Ritchie to this year’s roster. In a statement issued from Cavataio, he said the team is looking for great things from Ritchie this season. “His size and quick speed will help our team defensively,” Cavataio said. At 15, Mason Kohn is one of the younger members of the team already signed. It will be the Carmel Valley resident’s first year with the Sabers. The talent he’s seen already, even at the tryouts, has been pretty decent all the way through, he said. “Everybody’s pretty big, pretty strong. Definitely a lot of older guys for me, especially with me being a younger kid,” he said. As for seeing a 6-foot, 10-inch player on the ice: “It’s unusual for sure,” Kohn said referring to Ritchie. Now that they’re teammates, it’s a sight he’ll have to get used to. Back to Evans, playing hockey professionally has always been the dream, he said. But the aspiring hockey player/actor knows the odds of making it in the NHL. “One in every 10,000 people make it to the NHL. Unfortunately, when I was in high school, I didn’t have the drive that those professional athletes have,” he said. “Right now it’s just fun,” he added.

hears people say, “This is just how Moonlight (Theater in Vista) started. “But I don’t see that kind of thing in our future,” said Townsend. “I’m not sure we want that much growth because we do have so many things going on right now. We don’t really aspire to be Moonlight or aspire to be anything. I

think we’re great how we are. Obviously, we need money to continue what we’re doing.” The Patio Playhouse Theatre opened its 50th season with Green Day’s “American Idiot,” on June 24 at the Kit Carson Amphitheatre. Tickets and information are available online at patioplayhouse.com.

JULY 1, 2016

ARREST

CONTINUED FROM 1

picious death. It was later determined to be a homicide, according to Murphy. As the cause of death was ultimately determined, Long became a person of interest in the homicide investigation, Murphy said. Escondido detectives received a warrant to search Long’s San Marcos home where, according to Murphy, several items were seized. Murphy wouldn’t elaborate on the items found at the home. On June 21, an officer with the Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Department conducted a traffic enforcement stop on a vehicle in which Long was riding in. A crime bulletin, which had been shared with law enforcement agencies, showed Long as a person of interest in the case. Long was then taken into custody and is now awaiting transfer back to San Diego to face the murder charge in connection with the death of Perez. Another person was driving the vehicle in which Long was arrested in,

JAY PARIS

CONTINUED FROM 20

mapping it out.’’ So the journey began, as the Haferkamps rode a collection of planes, trains and automobiles to reach their nirvana that revolved around the No. 30. “It was everything we thought it would be and more,’’ Dayna said. Which is evident in their book, which includes pictures of every venue that make you feel as if you’re riding shotgun with the Haferkamps. The second stop of their trek was Pittsburgh’s PNC Park. While the Haferkamps were introducing another generation to baseball’s pull, Dayna was felling the tug on her heart. “This was really a testament to my mom,’’ Dayna said of her late mother, Della Marie Cochran. “She was all about family and spending quality time together. We wanted that spirit to live on and build a legacy that we could pass on.’’ But the excursion became more than just about baseball. It was about interacting with others, learning about different cities, discovering what makes America — and Toronto — great and is it possible to eat too many

HIT THE ROAD CONTINUED FROM 9

ing azaleas are just beginning to bud (Elsie imported them from England); the Alpine Garden, with its 100 rock plants and more; and the Primula Glade, where primroses of all sizes and colors are in full bloom. Lucky for us, they are among the first flowers of spring, which doesn’t arrive in this latitude until late May and early June. We also take a tour of

Elizabeth Antoinette Perez was found dead in her vehicle on June 13. Courtesy photo

though investigators, at this time, don’t believe he was involved in the murder. “Escondido Police detectives traveled to Las Vegas to continue their investigation and serve additional search warrants,” Murphy said. The investigation, Murphy explained, is ongoing and details, including what evidence was seized, a motive, and caliber of weapon used haven’t been released. According to a timeline of events, the investigation into Perez’s death began on June 13. Four days later, Long was deemed a person

of interest. “Evidence that we collected during a search warrant of his residence made him a person of interest in this case,” said Murphy. Murphy confirmed that Long does have a criminal record. Details on Long’s criminal record were not given per the department’s policy not to share criminal history information about those that they charge with crimes, according to Lt. Edward Varso, Long is being charged with first-degree murder, which entails a 25 years-tolife sentence.

hot dogs? “We learned that what you find out when you are in these different places that you can just talk to people and everyone is connected through baseball,’’ Dayna said. “When you would engage in conversations it was just amazing.’’ While also underscoring what makes baseball so grand. There’s down time between batters, a causal rhythm that every game possess which allows strangers to become friends in the moments when the action on the diamond takes a break. Steve had a go-to line that never failed. “You guys from around here?’’ he asked as a tourist, knowing what came next. “They would give you the history of the stadium, tell you where the best microbeer stand was and everything else,’’ Steve said. “At baseball games, people are really open. At football games, people are in a rush, a hurry, not to miss a play. Not so at baseball games.’’ While absorbing the nuances of every contest — they saw a no-hitter in Cincinnati — it was before the first pitch that often had its biggest impact. The cheery Haferkamps made

sure their sons met the people running the games and not just those running on the field. They made nice with ushers, parking lot attendants, concession workers — you name it. “The most important thing we wanted to get across to the boys was to make sure they were respective and learned their pleases, thank yous and to look people in the eye when they met them,’’ Dayna said. “Those were life lessons.’’ While they had the time of their lives, in doing so, they’re hoping their trip inspires others. “So many people say, ‘Oh man, that is everyone’s dream,’’’ Steve said. “And it can be done. You don’t have to do it in five years; there’s no need to be rushed. Just enjoy yourself, plan it out and go for it.’’ The Haferkamps did just that and have the frequent flier miles to prove it. The book is a fun read and if you’re wanting to meet the Haferkamps, they’ll be at the All-Star FanFest which runs July 8 through July 12 at the San Diego Convention Center.

the large, rambling house that once was a small fishing lodge. Today it’s an art museum as well as a memorial to Elsie and Reford family history. Reford Gardens is not on the way to anywhere, so those who do make the effort to get here do so because they understand Elsie’s dedication and the fragility and magnificence of nature. Her passion has enriched us all. For more information,

visit refordgardens.com. “The Mighty St. Lawrence” cruise, offered by Adventure Canada, has been named by National Geographic as one of its “50 Tours of a Lifetime.” Visit adventurecanada.com. For more photos, visit facebook.com/elouise.ondash.

Contact Jay Paris at jparis8@aol.com. Follow him on Twitter at jparis_sports

E’Louise Ondash is a freelance writer living in North County. Tell her about your travels at eondash@ coastnewsgroup.com


JULY 1, 2016

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T he C oast News - I nland E dition

1 at this payment GG002055 (Standard 2.0i 4D 5MT model, code GJA-01). $1,785 due at lease signing. $0 security deposit. Cannot be combined with any other incentives. Special lease rates extended to well-qualified buyers. Subject to credit approval, vehicle insurance approval & vehicle availability. Not all buyers may qualify. Net cap cost & monthly payment excludes tax, license, title, registration, retailer fees, options, insurance & the like. At lease end, lessee responsible for vehicle maintenance/repairs not covered by warranty, excessive wear/tear, 15 cents/mile over 12,000 miles/year. Lessee pays personal property and ad valorum taxes (where applies) & insurance.Offer expires 7/3/2016.

Purchase or lease any new (previously untitled) Subaru and receive a complimentary factory scheduled maintenance plan for 2 years or 24,000 miles (whichever comes first.) See Subaru Added Security Maintenance Plan for intervals, coverages and limitations. Customer must take delivery before 12-31-2016 and reside within the promotional area. At participating dealers only. See dealer for program details and eligibility.

1 at this payment GG544134 (Standard 2.5i 6MT model, code GFA-01). $1,729 due at lease signing. $0 security deposit.Tax, title and registration fees extra. Cannot be combined with any other incentives. Special lease rates extended to well-qualified buyers and are subject to credit approval, vehicle insurance approval and vehicle availability. Lessee pays personal property and, insurance, maintenance repairs not covered by warranty, excessive wear and tear and a mileage charge of 15¢ per mile for mileage over 12,000 miles per year. Offer expires 7/3/2016.

5500 Paseo Del Norte, Car Country Carlsbad

Car Country Drive

Car Country Drive

760-438-2200

www.bobbakersubaru.com ** EPA-estimated fuel economy. Actual mileage may vary. Subaru Tribeca, Forester, Impreza & Outback are registered trademarks. All advertised prices exclude government fees and taxes, any finance charges, $80 dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge, and any emission testing charge. Expires 7/3/2016. BBS_Jul_1_16_Inland.indd 1

6/28/16 7:46 AM


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T he C oast News - I nland E dition

CLASSES & EVENTS

HAPPY TH 4 OF

JULY!

All classes are held at locations below unless otherwise indicated.

Tri-City Medical Center - 4002 Vista Way, Oceanside BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SERVICES

Tri-City Wellness Center - 6250 El Camino Real, Carlsbad Please note, classes are subject to change. Please call to confirm.

BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SERVICES AA Young People’s Group 7:30 p.m. - 9 p.m., Call 760-758-2514 Meets Saturdays Narcotics Anonymous 7:30 p.m. - 9 p.m., Call 760-940-3333 Meets Fridays & Sundays Grupo De Apoyo Para Enfermedades Mentales/ Mental Illness Support Group 6:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m., Spanish speaking.Quienes deseen más información pueden llamar al 760722-3754. First Friday of Every Month/ Primer Viernes de Cada Mes

HEART CARE CLASSES Advanced Cardiac Life Support (ACLS) Renewal 8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m., Call 760-940-3100 to register/fee involved. Wednesday/ July 6 Basic Life Support for Healthcare Providers (Full Course) 8 a.m. to 12 p.m., Call 760-940-3100 to register/fee involved. Friday/ July 29 Basic Life Support for Healthcare Providers (Renewal Course) 8 a.m. - 11 a.m. Call 760-940-3100 to register/fee involved. Thursday/ July 7 Monday/ July 18 Heart Saver First Aid CPR AED 8 a.m. - 3:30 p.m., Call 760-940-3100 to register/ fee involved. Saturday/ July 23

MOMMY AND BABY

JULY 1, 2016

SUPPORT GROUPS

Breastfeeding Support Group 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Call 760-940-5500 for more information. Meets every Wednesday Breastfeeding Outpatient Clinic Call 760-940-5500 for more information Breastfeeding Your Baby 6:30 p.m. - 9 p.m. Call 760-940-5500 for more information and to register/fee involved. Thursday/ July 21 Baby Safe Class 6:30 p.m. - 9 p.m. Call 760-940-5784 to register/fee involved. N/A for July. Next class available August 18 Baby Care Class 6:30 p.m. - 9 p.m. Call 760-940-5784 to register/fee involved. N/A for July. Next class available August 11 Childbirth Preparation Class Weekend Course 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. Call 760-940-5784 to register/fee involved. Saturday and Sunday/ July 9-10 Maternity Tour Registration required, Call 760-940-5784. For information in Spanish please call 760-940-5750. Wednesday/ July 20 6 p.m. - 7:30 p.m. Tuesday/ July 26 2:30 p.m. - 4 p.m. Wednesday/ July 27 6 p.m. - 7:30 p.m. eClass, Understanding Childbirth Online Classes $60, Tricitymed.org Available 24/7

WELLNESS

Better Breathers 1:30 p.m. - 3 p.m. Call 760-940-3055 to register. 2nd Wednesday of Every Month

Pacific Cancer Fitness at Tri-City Wellness Center Various times per week., Call 760-683-9105 to register.

Women’s Cancer Support Group 10:30 a.m. - 11:30 a.m., Call 760-940-3540 for more information. 2nd Wednesday of Every Month

Young At Heart 9 a.m. - 11 a.m., Tri-City Wellness Center, Call 760-931-3171 to register/fee involved. Meets Mondays, Tuesdays & Thursdays

Mended Hearts Support Group 10:30 a.m. - 12 p.m.,Tri-City Wellness Center, Call 858-592-9069 for more information. 2nd Tuesday of Every Month

Next Step in Control- Basic Diabetes and Meal Planning Class 12 p.m. - 1 p.m. Call 760-644-1201 to register. Monday/ Wednesday

Parkinson’s Exercise 11 a.m. - 12 p.m., Call 760-940-7272 to register. Meets Fridays

Arthritis Foundation Aquatic Program 1 p.m. - 2 p.m., Tri-City Wellness Center, Call 760-931-3171 to register/fee involved. Meets Mondays, Wednesdays & Fridays

Stroke Exercise 10 a.m. - 11 a.m., Call 760-940-7272 to register. Meets Thursdays Ostomy Support Group of North SD County 1 p.m. - 3 p.m., Call 760-470-9589 for more information. Last Friday of the Month Diabetes Support Group Call 760-644-1201 to register. 1st Thursday of Every Month 11 a.m.-12 p.m. 2nd Thursday of Every Month 7 p.m. -9 p.m. Aphasia Support Group 11 a.m. - 12 p.m., Call 760-940-7151 to register. Meets Thursdays Bariatrics Support Group Call 760-206-3103 for more information. 2385 South Melrose Drive,Vista, 92081 Last Friday of the Month 4:30 p.m. - 6 p.m.

Diabetic Exercise 11 a.m. - 12 p.m. , Tri-City Wellness Center, Call 760-931-3171 to register/ fee involved. Meets Mondays, Wednesdays & Fridays Diabetes Self-Management Course Times may vary, Call 760-644-1201 to register. Meets Wednesdays

ORTHOPAEDICS CLASSES Spine Pre-Op Class 12 p.m. - 2 p.m., Call 855-222-8262 to register. Tuesday/ July 12 • Wednesday/ July 27 Total Joint Replacement Class 12 p.m. - 2 p.m., Call 855-222-8262 to register. Wednesday/ July 6 • Wednesday/ July 20 Total Shoulder Replacement Class 12 p.m. - 2 p.m., Call 855-222-8262 to register. Wednesday/ July 13

SPECIAL EVENTS M E N ’ S H E A LT H LECTURE

SUMMER OPEN HOUSES

July 22 - 24 Oceanside Pier

IN PARTNERSHIP WITH

Discover the new MonaLisa Touch® laser procedure designed to treat: - Vaginal Dryness - Burning & Itching JAN PENVOSE-YI, MD - Painful Urination Board Certified OB-GYN - Painful Intercourse Wed., JULY 20 11am-1pm Wed., JULY 27 11am-1pm Radiance OB-GYN 3998 Vista Way, Ste C Oceanside, CA 92056

Tri-City Wellness Center 6250 El Camino Real Carlsbad, CA 92009

Hors D’oeuvres will be served. Bring a friend, bring your spouse! Please RSVP at (760) 385-8008

Are you struggling with BPH?

Join us for the 22nd Annual Oceanside Independence Parade on July 2, 2016 as it marches up Coast Highway from Wisconsin Street to Pier View Way. First unit steps off at 10:00 a.m.

For more information call 855.222.8262 or visit Tricitymed.org

Dr. Phillips Urologist

Symptoms include: • Frequent urination both day & night • Weak/slow urinary stream • A sense that you cannot completely empty your bladder • Difficulty/delay/urgency in starting urination • A urinary stream that stops and starts

July 15 • 10-11a

Tri-City Medical Center, 4002 Vista Way, Oceanside