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The Coast News
VOL. 3, N0. 7
VISTA, SAN MARCOS, ESCONDIDO
APRIL 7, 2017
Solana Center to unveil state’s first mid-scale composting training site By Aaron Burgin
Showing their skills
Competitors watch as a rider finishes showing during the 6th annual Lou White Memorial Jubilee at Walnut Grove Park in San Marcos on Sunday. See full story on page 10. Photo by Tony Cagala
REGION — After more than a year of planning and execution, the Solana Center for Environmental Sustainability is set to unveil its midscale composting demonstration and training site — the first of its kind in the state. The site, which is located at the Del Mar Fairgrounds, comes at a critical time when a new state law requires businesses to recycle their organic waste — lawn clippings, food waste and other similar waste — rather than sending it to landfills. “Residential and large commercial composting is most common, while midscale composting is sometimes forgotten. However, the importance of mid-scale composting is growing because of new state laws and companies’ increased desire to preserve the environment,” Solana Center Executive Director Jessica Toth said. The Solutions for Organic Waste Diversion presentation series is from noon to 5:30 p.m. April 9 at the Del Mar Fairgrounds Infield Farm, the site of Solana Center’s Eco Learning Lab, which debuted at the fair in 2016. “This presentation series will teach local solu-
tions for diverting waste that would otherwise contribute to landfill greenhouse gas emissions. I’m proud to say we’re once again on the forefront of an environmental trend,” Toth said. Assembly Bill 1826, which Gov. Jerry Brown signed in September 2014, started taking effect in April. It requires businesses to divert organic waste, including food scraps and yard trimmings, from landfills. As of Jan. 1, businesses generating more than 4 cubic yards of organic waste per week are subject to the diversion requirement. Toth said previously that mid-sized businesses have been increasingly interested in composting after CalRecycle published new composting regulation that loosens certain restrictions on midsize composting efforts. That also led to a need for proper training of operators of such composting sites, Toth added. Without proper training, compost operations run the risks of polluting waterways through the stormwater system, creating vector and odor problems, and propagating harmful pathogens, which TURN TO COMPOSTING ON 16
Queen Califia’s Magical Circle announces hours in Kit Carson Park By Adam Sullivan
San Diego County Board of Supervisor Bill Horn gives the annual State of North County Address this week in San Marcos. Photos by Tony Cagala
Horn touts North County’s financial footing, public safety efforts By Aaron Burgin
SAN MARCOS — With four members of the Board of Supervisors set to be termed out of office by 2020, Dist. 5 Supervisor Bill Horn urged potential candidates for those spots to follow in his and his colleagues’ fiscally conservative footsteps during his annual State of North County Address. “I want to see the next generation of supervisors, they need have that same commitment,” said Horn, who will leave office due to District three County Board of Supervisor Kristin Gaspar introduces Suterm limits in 2018. “When pervisor Bill Horn prior to his State of North County Address.
you vote for them, make sure you examine them on this issue, because if they drain the treasury, you’re not going to be able to do a lot of the things we have done.” Horn’s half-hour address highlighted a number of the county’s accomplishments in the North County region and countywide. He also acknowledged the efforts of the county’s public safety and first-responder entities. “They put their lives on TURN TO NORTH COUNTY ON 16
ESCONDIDO — With the weather warming, and springtime springing, Kit Carson Park has announced its hours of availability for the Queen Califia’s Magical Circle installation. The exhibit is open to the public from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. The artist of the exhibit is French sculptor Niki de Saint Phalle, who throughout her career has had installations throughout Europe, including France, Scotland, and Germany. The nine sculptures in the garden represent stories and symbol from California’s mythic and historic past. The titular Queen Califia, for example, is named for a fictional warrior queen who ruled over a kingdom of Black women living on the mythical island of California. The exhibit first opened in 2003, and is a permanent installation to the park. De Saint Phalle has a long history in San Diego, and several local installations. She moved to La Jolla in 1994, and
The Magic Circle is located inside the five-acre Iris Sankey Arboretum, inside Kit Carson Park at 3333 Bear Valley Pkwy. File photo
lived there until her death in 2002. In addition to the Magic Circle, her work can be found throughout San Diego County, including at UCSD, and Balboa Park. The Magic Circle is located inside the five-acre Iris Sankey Arboretum, inside Kit Carson Park at 3333 Bear Valley Pkwy.
T he C oast News - I nland E dition
APRIL 7, 2017
Vista moves forward NCTD announces changes to LIFT services with by-district elections to a live person to make, change or customer riding experience. By Promise Yee
By Ruarri Serpa
Vista — Despite their reservations, the City Council unanimously decided to explore switching to district elections to choose council members. The decision comes nearly three weeks after an attorney, representing a voting-rights organization for Latinos, threatened to sue the city over violations of the California Voting Rights Act, if it didn’t change its system of electing council members at-large, to voting districts. No city has successfully defended against these types of lawsuits, and that track record was front of mind when council members made their decision on March 28. “I think (this lawsuit) is horrible for my city. If this wasn’t going to cost $5 million and we still lose, I would adamantly oppose and kick and scream like crazy, but this is the one fight…I walked in and lost before I threw a punch,” Councilman Joe Green said. Specifically, the council chose to explore establishing four districts, with the mayor continuing to be elected at-large. Two districts would be up for election in 2018, and the final two would be elected in 2020. Most council members expressed their frustration
at being told what to do by outsiders — both Shenkman, who lives in Malibu, and the state legislature in Sacramento. “It’s a sad thing, and I don’t like to be dictated to by Sacramento what we can do with our city,” Mayor Judy Ritter said. Another common concern was that five members would represent the city better than four districts competing on the council.
It’s a sad thing, and I don’t like to be dictated to by Sacramento what we can do with our city.” Judy Ritter Mayor, Vista
“I feel our council has represented all parts of our community,” Councilman John Aguilera said. “The reason I’ve been opposed to districts in the past is because that might go away, and you might only have one person fightTURN TO VOTING ON 7
REGION — LIFT services will see changes in management, ways to reserve a ride and rate structure beginning this summer. Services provide transportation for passengers who are functionally unable to use fixed-route services in accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act. Upcoming changes were prompted by an increase in ridership and an audit recommendation to reduce operations costs. “NCTD has seen an increase of 160 percent in cost and a 53 percent increase in ridership on the LIFT program since fiscal year 2012,” Kimy Wall, CMP manager, marketing and communications, said. A welcome change this summer is riders will be able to make and change reservations online 24/7. This allows greater flexibility than the 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. phone hours that are now provided, and will continue. “Currently passengers call in
cancel a reservation,” Wall said. Beginning in fall 2017 rates will change from a $3.50 one-way flat fee, to a fare based on the number of transfers a trip would have if the customer were using NCTD’s fixed-route services. NTCD did not provide a rate comparison, but said customers will be told the cost of their trip when they make a reservation. Along with rate changes an EZ-Wallet payment processor will be implemented to allow riders to pay for their trip with a credit or debit card. MV Transportation will begin managing LIFT operations July 1, as initial changes go into effect. Going forward there will be increased staff resources for MV, enhanced training requirements and new technology. New software reporting systems will give NCTD in-house oversight of LIFT operations, and greater opportunity to improve the
Passengers who use LIFT services must be certified through an online and paper application process. The application includes medical records and is reviewed in accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act. All LIFT riders will be required to be re-certified in fall 2017. Certification for some applicants may include an in-person interview or functional assessment. If either is required, NCTD will cover the costs for transportation to and from the evaluation center. There are 5,600 customers certified to use LIFT services, which is 1.66 percent of NCTD’s total ridership for the 2016 fiscal year. The final information meeting on LIFT service changes is scheduled: April 12, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Oceanside Public Library Mission Branch, Community Room 3861 Mission Avenue, Oceanside
Nonprofit group completes renovations on apartment complex By Adam Sullivan
ESCONDIDO — The local neighborhood children once knew Cypress Cove Apartment’s community center as “the haunted house.” It was abandoned, trashed and covered in spray paint. But the haunted house is gone now — and that particular nightmare is over. In its place stands the newly renovated (and renamed) Manzanita apartment complex, 200 units
SPRING FAMILY FUN! get great discounts off poker tables, bar stools, pub tables, game tables, pool tables, lighting accessories, and much more. Community HousingWorks completes an $8.83 million renovation project at the renamed Manzanita Apartments, formerly known as the Cypress Cove Apartments in Escondido. Photo courtesy Community HousingWorks
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replete with modern amenities and green building practices. Community HousingWorks (CHW) is the California-based nonprofit responsible for the project, and along with it, the hopes of making the Escondido neighborhood cleaner, safer and habitable for affordable-income renters. “Rents throughout the state continue to rise, making it more and more challenging for families to afford the basics,” said Community HousingWorks President and CEO Sue Reynolds, adding that it’s “increasingly important to preserve affordable housing.” Cypress Cove was built nearly 40 years ago, as a combination of townhomes and flats designed to house a variety of tenants, including families with children, singles and seniors. CHW bought the aged property in 2014, and worked with the city to extend its affordable rent status for another 55
years. CHW then proceeded to invest an additional $8.83 million into the renovations, using a variety of low-income housing tax credits, bond financing and funds from the city. Escondido Mayor Sam Abed explained that the long-term effects of the renovation are much greater than simply discounted rent. “We feel very fortunate that CHW chose to renovate the Cypress Cove community, which not only provides affordable housing for families, but a sense of stability and the tools needed to get ahead,” he said in a press release. In addition to a much-needed facelift, Manzanita’s massive upgrades include new air conditioning units and plumbing upgrades, as well as outdoor amenities like swimming pools, playgrounds, and dedicated areas for barbecues, picnics, and basketball. CHW also recognizes and embraces the value of environmentally sound living situations: Manza-
nita now boasts energy-efficient windows, domestic solar hot water, and a solar photovoltaic system. All of these amenities are greatly appreciated by the new residents. “Losing these units to market-rate housing would have been devastating for us,” said Antonio Navarro in the news release. Navarro, a resident in the complex, added that, the “renovations are a tremendous change. Along with upgrades to the apartments, CHW brought the unusable community center back to life.” Monthly rent at Manzanita ranges from $762 to $1,272, depending on both the size of the unit, and the renter’s income. Manzanita is the eighth affordable housing community CHW has added to the Escondido community. Other projects currently in their pipeline include Mission Cove, a senior community in Oceanside, and North Park Seniors, which will be San Diego’s first-ever LGBT-affirming senior community.
APRIL 7, 2017
T he C oast News - I nland E dition
Leucadia Towing moves to San Marcos By Aaron Burgin
People associated with the Indivisible North San Diego County organization rally out front of the main entrance at the Westfield North County Mall in Escondido on Saturday carrying signs calling out Rep. Duncan D. Hunter for his alleged ethical actions. Photos by Tony Cagala
Hunter protest in Escondido calls out congressman’s alleged ethics violations By Tony Cagala
ESCONDIDO — The Indivisible North San Diego County movement continued with another of its rallies against local politicians — this one, held at the end of March, was aimed at Rep. Duncan D. Hunter (R-Alpine). Hunter, whose 50th District includes a portion of Escondido, is the subject of a criminal investigation over possible ethics viola-
tions alleging he may have converted tens of thousands of dollars of campaign funds for personal use. Some of those personal uses reported include family trips to Italy and Hawaii, an oral surgeon, private school tuition for his children and video games. People out front of the main entrance to the Westfield North County
Mall on Via Rancho Parkway carried signs calling out Hunter for his alleged ethical actions, and some wore rabbit ears — a nod to Hunter’s spending of $600 to fly the family’s pet rabbit during his campaign, as initially reported by the San Diego Union-Tribune. The House Ethics Committee, which has been reviewing allegations that Hunter “converted campaign funds to per-
sonal use to pay expenses that were not legitimate and verifiable campaign expenditures attributable to bona fide campaign of political purposes,” since last year, agreed on March 23, according to a press release, to put its review on hold based on a request from the Department of Justice. According to media TURN TO HUNTER ON 16
ENCINITAS — A longtime Encinitas towing business is adjusting to life in San Marcos after leaving its base of operations at Pacific View Elementary School earlier this month. But the transition has not been easy, Leucadia Towing’s owner, Joe Radick said. “We want people to know that we are still open for business and still serving the community,” Radick said on Wednesday. “Keep us in mind when you need roadside service.” The company operated at the Pacific View site for several years before the city purchased the property from the Encinitas Union School District and placed it and another business, Encinitas Glass, on a pair of six month leases before terminating the agreements last October. The city issued a letter in February demanding the company get off the property by Feb. 7 or face forced eviction. At the same time, the tow truck company’s attempt to relocate to city property on Santa Fe Drive was denied by the City Council in January 2016. After a month of negotiations with the city, Radick ceased operations at Pacific View on March 1.
Since then, the tow company has lost its largest contract, a towing and emergency roadside assistance contract with the Automotive Association of America, or AAA. AAA contracts are highly coveted among tow companies and often can become their lifeblood. In Radick’s case, he estimates
We want people to know that we are still open for business and still serving the community.” Joe Radick Owner, Leucadia Towing
85 to 90 percent of his business was through AAA. “We tried fulfilling the contract from San Marcos, but it didn’t work,” Radick said. Radick said he still hopes to return to Encinitas, and expressed disappointment they and the city were unable to find a location. Leucadia Towing’s phone number is (760) 436-0972.
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T he C oast News - I nland E dition
APRIL 7, 2017
Views expressed in Opinion & Editorial do not reflect the views of The Coast News
Citizens unite against BMX track in Kit Carson Park By Jerry Pizet
Farmers among those fearing immigration raids California Focus By Thomas D. Elias
he specter of peaches and oranges and apricots and artichokes rotting on the ground or on trees hangs over California agriculture this spring, in the wake of a series of immigration raids during the first months of President Trump’s administration. If you want to know why it’s not merely undocumented immigrants who fear the prospect of more and larger raids — the first set of them in February saw federal agents net about 600 persons in this country illegally nationwide and a reported 109 in California — it helps to look back to the early 2000s. There is no accurate count of how many have been rounded up since. Illegal immigration, of course, was already a hot political topic 15 years ago, in the wake of the 1997 Proposition 187, which sought to bar the undocumented and their children from public schools and health clinics and almost all other public services in California. Most of 187’s provisions were thrown out by federal judges within a year of its passage, but the memory of the 65 percent “yes” vote on the measure was still vivid. So Democratic U.S. Sen. Dianne Feinstein, then in her second full term, decided to check how much of the unemployment problem, then and now serious in both California and the entire nation, could be chalked up to the undocumented taking jobs from U.S. citizens who wanted them. She arranged for every office of the state Employment Development Department to list menial, farm-re-
lated jobs like strawberry picking that were actually available at the time. Absolutely none of the many thousands of citizens then drawing unemployment benefits in California bit on those jobs, even though everyone on unemployment must report job-seeking efforts in order to get a check. The reasonable conclusion from this experiment — which has not since been repeated anywhere — was that unemployed U.S. citizens were not interested in the kind of low-paid, seasonal and physically demanding jobs that often attract illegal immigrants to California and other parts of America. That’s one big reason for this estimate from the American Farm Bureau Federation: Between 50 percent and 70 percent of all farm workers in this country are here illegally. The fear of farmers in the Central Valley, who turned out in big numbers for Trump’s single fund-raising dinner in California last fall, is that nothing much has changed over the last 15 years in the way American citizens view these jobs, even if the minimum wage is now a lot higher than before. California farmers clearly hope immigration raids that so far have targeted some textile workshops, other non-farm businesses and have masqueraded at times as “gang sweeps,” stay far away from their fields. Farmers here saw what happened in the weeks between Alabama’s adoption in 2011 of the nation’s harshest-ever anti-illegal immigrant law and when it was largely struck down by courts. That law required police to check the immigration status of all suspects and turn illegals over to
federal authorities. For awhile, school officials had to demand birth certificates from new pupils. The undocumented still cannot conduct business of any kind with state or local government there, other than paying state sales and gasoline taxes. After the Alabama law passed, many employers reported massive absenteeism, droves of illegals staying home from work for fear of immigration raids. Tomato farms reported fewer than half their workers showed up the next week and chicken farmers said many of their employees flew the coop. The same for plant nurseries, building contractors and more. Prices for tomatoes and other produce rose quickly up and down the East Coast. This lasted months before state officials tacitly relented and many workers returned. But almost no U.S. citizens applied for the vacant jobs. One California farmer fearing Trump-ordered raids told the New York Times that “If you have only legal labor, certain parts of this industry would not exist. If we sent all these people back, it would be a total disaster.” It’s not that the undocumented workers are lowpaid, either. That same farmer said many of his undocumented employees have worked for him more than a decade and now make upwards of $11 per hour, above the current minimum wage. All of which explains why farmers fear stricter immigration enforcement almost as much as their workers. Email Thomas Elias at email@example.com. For more Elias columns, go to californiafocus.net.
My name is Jerry Pizet, and I’m the publisher of the Public Facebook Group known as, “We Are Kit Carson Park.” We are a 2-year-old Facebook group as of February 2017 and have 104 members including nine “Park Ambassadors.” As you might guess, our mission statement entails protecting and caring for the park. For the record, our group has been very complimentary of the city of Escondido regarding the park’s maintenance, care, general up keep, as well as other matters pertaining to the park. Postings at our group over these past two years will surely confirm my previous statement. Getting directly to the point, it has come to our attention that the Escondido City Council is now entertaining placing a BMX dirt track in Kit Carson Park — once again. While we are certainly not opposed to any BMX in Escondido, we are however vehemently opposed to placing it Kit Carson Park for numerous reasons — reasons that should be ob-
vious with absolute minimal analysis. Furthermore, it is difficult to understand what has changed from the last time the citizens of Escondido overwhelmingly rejected the BMX idea almost four years ago — along with the 9-acre waterpark consideration. And judging from the
Petitions are already being signed as well as placed in public areas. Council’s public meeting on this subject matter, it’s apparent there’s a driving force within the city to construct the BMX dirt track in Kit Carson Park regardless of what Escondido citizens think. However, since that meeting, there’s been a firestorm of opposition building among the citizens of Escondido to squash this idea at the request for proposal level. Specifically: “Friends
of Kit Carson Park,” “We Are Kit Carson Park,” and the “San Diego Aces Disc Golf Club,” are now leading the charge to put a stop to an idea we feel is absolutely “insane.” Collectively the current opposition represents over 800 park-using citizens that will surely be against the BMX dirt track in our park — with other groups scheduled to join in shortly. Petitions are already being signed as well as placed in public areas. In summary, the turn out against the BMX in Kit Carson Park will surely exceed that of the waterpark’s opposition. In conclusion, these opposition groups would simply like to see the city’s pending RFP strike any consideration of Kit Carson Park as the final resting place for the BXM dirt track. It would save much time and energy otherwise wasted, as well as eliminate all the negative publicity that will surely come regarding this matter. Jerry Pizet is an Escondido resident and publisher of the “We Are Kit Carson Park” Facebook group.
Letters to the Editor Sanctuary cities? It’s time for a sane sanctuary city compromise? Hardly. Mr. Elias’ view (‘It’s time for a sane sanctuary city compromise,’ March 24), that there should be compromise regarding applying U.S. law to sanctuary cities is a view based on political posturing. Either
a law is violated or it is not. Undocumented immigrants who broke the law should experience the full consequence of breaking the law, (splitting families does not have to be the case: send the entire family back.) The same comment about law-breaking is true for cities, counties and states.
Why should some entities be above the law and others not? That must not be the case. If entities break laws without retribution, then we have anarchy. We must avoid anarchy in a civilized republic. John Fiscella, Carmel Valley
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APRIL 7, 2017
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SANDAG budget has money to study bluff removal By Bianca Kaplanek
DEL MAR — It’s a project more likely to move at a snail’s pace than train speed, but plans to remove the railroad tracks from Del Mar’s fragile bluffs are getting some renewed attention from the San Diego Association of Governments. The upcoming fiscal year budget for the regional policy-making agency includes a few hundred thousand dollars for a feasibility study to review and
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Money for a study to update previously proposed options to remove the tracks from Del Mar’s bluffs is included in the 2017-18 fiscal year budget of the San Diego Association of Governments. Photo by Bianca Kaplanek
update existing options and information, Councilman Dwight Worden reported at the March 20 City Council meeting. “It really is good news,” Worden said. “Hopefully what will come out of that is up-to-date, better information on how these alignments work or don’t work and what the tunnel options are.” About 10 years ago, when SANDAG received money from the Federal Railroad Administration
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for the San Dieguito River Bridge replacement, there was a requirement to study tunnel options. “We had to look at several different alignments for tunnels because we didn’t want the bridge pointing in the wrong direction,” Gary Gallegos, SANDAG’s executive director, said. “So we’re going to build on what we’ve already done.” Three alternatives with five tunnel alignment options were proposed, all
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with varying benefits and disadvantages. An open trench-andcover down Camino del Mar, for example, was the only option that didn’t impact residential areas and was the least expensive at $450 million. However, there are significant utility conflicts along the roadway and construction would negatively impact businesses. “The longer tunnels that don’t go under Camino del Mar are straighter so the trains can go faster and that’s a big advantage to train operations to be able TURN TO TRACKS ON 9
APRIL 7, 2017
T he C oast News - I nland E dition
Helping those in need Northbound vince vasquez
reat news! There’s more progress in the push to serve North County’s vulnerable populations. This week, the new Carlsbad Service Center will celebrate its official opening. The 2,500 square foot building, which was secured with support from the Carlsbad City Council and a $600,000 federal grant, is a substantial improvement from the mobile trailer that was previously used for the center. The facility will be operated by Interfaith Community Services, North County’s largest social services agency. I asked my friends at Interfaith to update me on the details of this facility after I learned about it last fall. Compared to the old trailer, the new center will provide additional capacity to meet more client needs, such as storage, social and employment services. Federal funding fully covered the purchase of the building, as well as the improvements Interfaith made to the facility, including a computer lab, open office spaces, meeting rooms and a refrigerator-freezer to support healthy food distributions. Operating hours will also be extended to serve a greater number of clients. Available services include computer lab access, emergency food supplies, interview apparel, case management, job connections, and access to social services. I’m told that all clients at the Carlsbad Service Center will also have access to Interfaith’s net-
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ing for your area, whereas right now I feel like I have five people.” Although most of the council spoke against it, many of the residents who attended the council meeting were in favor of by-district elections. “I am for district based elections, simply because I feel the council should reflect the population. As you said, Mayor Judy, you feel like you have no voice and that’s what the community of minorities feel…. Like we have no voice,” Cindy Odo-Amen said. Still to be decided is what the four districts would look like, and the council heard from a demographer, Dr. Justin Levitt, who helped El Cajon, Escondido, and San Marcos establish their districts. He described the process of creating the maps, and what criteria could be
work of programs across North County, as well as referrals to their partner organizations. Kudos to the Carlsbad City Council and Interfaith on partnering together to build the new Service Center. As our community continues to grow, the importance of meeting human needs grows too. I’ve previously written in this column about the growing suburban poverty and homeless population in North County. Every city in our part of the region has to do their part, particularly when it comes to helping people help themselves. In a press release, Interfaith states that the new Carlsbad Service Center will do just that. “We’ve had a presence in coastal North San Diego County for many years, and we’re excited to further expand our reach and impact in Carlsbad with the support of the City,” remarked Greg Anglea, Executive Director of Interfaith Community Services. “Thanks to their generosity, we will be able to help more individuals than ever return to the workforce and continue on their path to self-sufficiency.” How do we create positive change as a community to serve others in need? Public-private partnerships and funding are critical, particularly in a resource-strapped area like San Diego County. So too is raising public awareness to unmet needs and opportunities to serve others in big and small ways. Perhaps this is a good time to reach out and volunteer in the community? A few hours of community service in April would be well received. Vince Vasquez is an economist based in Torrey Pines. He is a Carlsbad resident. used to define districts, like streets, highways, rivers or groups of neighborhoods. Whatever those boundaries, the districts would need to meet Federal standards for equal population, without racially gerrymandering, and in compliance with the Voting Rights Act. Levitt said that process needed to involve input from the community. “We encourage people to tell us, ‘This doesn’t work for X, Y, and Z.’ Those reasons that you give, for why a map works or doesn’t work - that’s the heart of this,” Levitt said. Vista won a lawsuit in 2003 against the Department of Justice, which alleged the city was violating the voting-rights of Latinos. It was this defeat, as well as others the DOJ brought against cities, that instigated the California Voting Rights Act — the law now being used to force cities to adopt new electoral systems.
GOWNS FOR ‘OPERATION SMILE’ From left: GFWC Contemporary Women of North County members, Karen Youngdale, Sandy Youngdale and Sandy Rabago love hands-on projects, and recently completed 54 hospital gowns for Operation Smile, a program that sends teams of medical volunteers all over the world to perform surgery on children born with cleft palate and other facial deformities. The CWNC meets quarterly at the San Marcos Community Center for a fun day of sewing and friendship. Visit cwonc.org for more information. Courtesy photo
In Loving Memory
Margaret Jean Thibodo (Margie) September 11, 1925 – March 22, 2017
Margie was born in Centerline, Michigan on September 11, 1925 to William and Hazel Langley. Her father was from England and her mother was from Michigan. She had one sister, Helen. Margie began her life of tap dancing at age ten and taught tap lessons at the Monte Carlo School of Dance when she was only sixteen. Margie was also a majorette/baton twirler during her high school years. As a teenager, she joined the USO as a dancer and singer and traveled to the South Pacific and other locations to entertain the troops for four years during World War II. Margie married Russell Thibodo on February 16, 1946 in Lynwood, California and shortly thereafter they moved to Vista. She spent her time teaching high school students baton twirling, and her students were the first to participate in local parades.
After her four children came along, Margie became very active in the Vista schools, participating in the PTA and helping out at various schools. She also began teaching tap dancing at the Vista Girls club where she donated her time for the next fifteen years. She also taught in her home dance studio. Margie belonged to many local organizations including Triple M, PEO, and was an honorary member of the Soroptimist Club. She was a Tri City Hospital Foundation member and is a founding member of the Vista Foundation which supported the Moonlight Amphitheater. She attended Vista Community Church and Riverview Church in Bonsall. After Russell passed away in 2001, Margie moved into La Costa Glen Retirement Home. She eventually moved back to Vista where she resided for the past ten years. Margie is survived by her four children: Janice (& Stuart) Free, Nancy (& Doug) Beckett, Gary (& Cheryl) Thibodo & Denise Thibodo, eight grandchildren and sixteen great grandchildren. Margie’s Celebration of Life Service will be held on April 22, 2017, 2:00 pm, at Hope Church, 1755 Thibodo Road,Vista. In lieu of flowers the family suggests donations to Hope Church, Elizabeth Hospice in Escondido, Operation Hope in Vista, or a charity of your choice.
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.
April Christine Woods, 51 Carlsbad March 14, 2017 Keith Owen Johnson, 57 Carlsbad March 20,2017 Chung Bin Yim, 67 Carlsbad March 21, 2017 Ruckman Grier Byrne, 86 Encinitas March 10, 2017 Stanley Lyle Friedman, 88 Encinitas March 11, 2017
Gary Lee Arnold, 64 Encinitas March 27, 2017 Jeanette Ceceil Prescott, 61 Vista March 5, 2017 Milton Jerome Olson, 90 Vista March 11, 2017 William NIchols, 77 Vista March 12, 2017 Ronald Scott Rosol, 45 Vista March 15, 2017
REMEMBER WHEN SERVICE MATTERED? Although we have served families in our community for over 53 years, we have never forgotten the way service used to be… when service mattered; when people gave that extra effort and went far beyond just the “expected.” Our Allen Brothers staff is committed to continuing that same philosophy of service and our proud tradition of putting your family’s needs first… because some things should never change. We focus on giving you professional, dignified, and compassionate support, providing you with all the options that can meet the unique needs of your family. It will then be our honor to take care of all the details for the choices you make. WE REMEMBER — WE CARE GIVE US A CALL!
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T he C oast News - I nland E dition
APRIL 7, 2017
The dangerous lives of little ones small talk jean gillette
orking around y o u n g children can be many things. They can be shriekingly loud, boisterous, careless and goofy, smart and serious — and just as often, so adorable you want to cry. What almost made me cry this week? Well, first it involved little boys, who are my soft spot. Four second grade boys bustled into the nurse’s office, one of them holding his head and crying quietly. Now you know he is hurting, because very few almost-third grade boys will cry without a good reason. Turns out he had somehow flipped backward off the lunch bench (“Oh no! Nobody pushed him!”) and cracked his head on the pavement. His buddies were breathlessly sharing what happened with the nurse, and as one paused, the other said, with some
pride, “And we gave him the concussion test!” “What,” asked the nurse, once the patient was settled with a large ice pack, “is the concussion test?” “Well, first you ask them their name. Then you ask their mother’s name, and then what year it is.” He rattled off several like questions, ending with “and he knew them all!” “How do you know about a concussion test?” The nurse asked, chuckling. “Oh, my brother gets concussions all the time!” he replied with a big smile. I often joke about “the dangerous lives of boys,” starting from when my brother broke both arms twice, carrying on through with my son throwing himself into a few odd and scary accidents. Today, however, you cannot limit that high-energy, go-for-broke, competitive behavior to boys. It delights and terrifies me equally to see today’s young women hitting the soccer field, martial arts mat and, actually, any areTURN TO SMALL TALK ON 16
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WIN FOR DAEDALUS Daedalus, the Escondido Charter High School FIRST robotics team, scores a victory at the San Diego Regional FIRST® Robotics Competition on March 11, earning a spot in the FRC World Championship to be held in Houston, Texas, April 19. The team is now raising the funds to get the team to the FRC World Championship. It has launched a crowd-funding campaign on youcaring. com or visit youcaring.com/daedalusroboticsteamatescondidocharterhighschool-778268 to donate. Courtesy photo
Willow mattress proposed to help reconnect trail By Bianca Kaplanek
DEL MAR — Tree branches and soil layered to create what is called a willow mattress is the latest plan to help restore an approximately 75-foot section of the Coastto-Crest Trail, adjacent to Del Mar Horsepark, that was washed away last year. The proposal was submitted to the California Coastal Commission by the 22nd District Agricultural Association, which owns Horsepark, as an amendment to its development permit. “There would be thick layers of willow cuttings and dirt,” said Kevin McKernan, executive director for the San Dieguito River Park Joint Powers Authority, which maintains the trail. “The willow sprouts roots and regrows, creating a thick vegetative
A willow mattress — somewhat like a lasagna made of tree branches and soil — is the latest plan to help restore an approximately 75-foot section of the Coast-to Crest Trail that was washed away last year. Courtesy photo
area. “The branches slow down the water as it gets higher and it rebuilds itself if it all works correctly,” added McKernan, who said his group proposed using a willow mattress to stabilize the area. “I don’t
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know that I would call that a solution, though.” According to a study completed in July 2016 by Environmental Science Associates to assess the site conditions and develop potential concepts for bank stabilization, the area and surrounding sections of bank “are inherently susceptible to ongoing bank erosion.” There is, however, “potential to locally increase bank stability and the longevity of the current trail alignment by creating a lower gradient bank with more vegetation and a more resistant toe.” While that will buy some extra time for the trail, it will not reduce the factors causing erosion in that part of the river. In other words, it “will reduce the symptoms and rate of bank erosion but not the causes,” the study states. On Jan. 7, 2016, following a heavy storm, the bank collapsed and severed the Coastto-Crest Trail west of the El Camino Real Bridge. The JPA sought to repair the damage, but a Coastal Commission permit issued to the 22nd DAA includes special conditions that do not allow “channelization,” such as berms, walls, riprap and shotcrete, or “substantial alteration of a river or stream” to protect the development from flooding or the riverbank from eroding. McKernan said the first proposed solution was to install a railroad flatcar but
that was deemed too big for the site. This past October, McKernan suggested installing a prefabricated, 6-foot-wide, 100-foot-long pedestrian bridge. David Watson, a 22nd DAA board member, said he opposed the railroad car because he doubted the Coastal Commission would “look favorably on putting an old railroad car in a sensitive habitat area.” “It would be too much like an armored barrier wall,” he said. Contrary to what some believe, Watson said, “I am not opposed to a bridge. … An environmentally sensitive design for a bridge is more likely to be approved.” McKernan said the JPA’s primary interest is keeping the Coast-to-Crest Trail connected and the bridge, estimated to cost $90,050, “seemed like a viable option.” Dustin Fuller, senior environmental planner for the 22nd DAA, said with the permit application for the willow mattress submitted to the Coastal Commission he will “work with (its) staff to find a compromise solution.” “Once you put in supports for the bridge, it’s possible it will erode away around it,” Fuller said. When finished, the 71mile Coast-to-Crest Trail will connect from the beach in Del Mar to Volcan Mountain near Julian. Approximately 45 miles are complete.
APRIL 7, 2017
T he C oast News - I nland E dition
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Alkaline water without having to leave your house REGION — “Drinking enough water isn’t really enough,” Mike Wingenbach said. “You have to drink the right kind of water. Water that will help buffer acid, remove toxins and is easily absorbed by your body.” As an independent retailer of one of the best home alkaline water systems on the market, Wingenbach knows a thing or two about the benefits of having alkaline water in your home. LivingWater is a countertop unit that hooks up to your faucet, providing acid-buffering alkaline water for drinking and cooking right in your kitchen. The acidic water is also good for cleaning without chemicals and watering plants. So what exactly does drinking alkaline water do for your body? “When you drink alkaline water regularly, you’re helping your body to hydrate itself as well as flush out toxins and waste products,” Wingenbach said. “If you’re trying to lose weight, you may get a boost there as well. Overall, there’s no better way to help stay healthy.” The unit works by using two
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to keep speed up, but they’re deeper and longer,” Worden said. Tunnels under Crest Canyon and near Interstate 5 were in the billion-dollar range. An environmental impact report completed in 2009 for the bridge replacement considered the Camino del Mar option and one other alignment. An environmental constraints analysis, which Worden described as “a quick-and-dirty” assessment, determined all five alignments would work. Worden said he and Mayor Terry Sinnott agree the best strategy is for Del Mar to work in conjunction with the other North County coastal cities up to Oceanside, “saying we had some kind of a vision of what the whole corridor should be like.” “Terry and I agreed we would do an outreach to the people interested in rail issues on those councils,” Worden added. “Hopefully then it won’t just be us advocating for what we want. But it’ll be a north coast coalition because otherwise, you know how that goes. Somebody will think you’re trying to steal my … money for your tunnel.” “I think our hope, primarily, is that we build a better case … for the region to want to complete this effort sooner rather than later,” Sinnott said. “So we may poke into a couple of areas that we haven’t poked into before but it’s nice to get all the information that’s already
Mention The Coast News before April 30 when inquiring about the LivingWater home alkaline water system, and get $100 off the price of the unit as well as free maintenance for one year, free shipping, a replacement filter set and a complete cleaning kit. Courtesy photo
filters. “The first filter is a carbon and sediment filter, which removes unpleasant tastes and odors,” Wingenbach said. “The second filter is a carbon and food grade calcium sulfite filter to en-
been developed so we’re not having to start from ground zero.” SANDAG staff included funding for the feasibility study in the upcoming budget because the agency is working on an update to its regional transportation plan. The long-term goal is to remove the tracks from the bluff by 2050. In addition to being in danger of collapsing during a major bluff failure, they pose a safety risk for pedestrians. There is approximately one death per month on the tracks along the San Diego coastal corridor, including about three in one recent year in Del Mar. To increase safety, North County Transit District last year began stepping up enforcement efforts by issuing warnings and citations to people crossing the tracks at undesignated areas. That has angered many residents and visitors because in Del Mar the only legal crossing along the 1.6-mile coastline is at Coast Boulevard. As a result, in most of the city, the tracks create a barrier, limiting access to the beach and tempting people to cross illegally and unsafely. In 2014, SANDAG’s regional transportation plan put the estimated cost of a tunnel and double tracking at $1.3 billion, meaning nothing will happen overnight. “It’s going to be a long process,” Worden said. “But this is a very key first step. The 2018 fiscal year budget is scheduled for adoption by the SANDAG board of directors May 26.
sure proper mineralization of the water using good calcium.” The LivingWater unit is easy to install to your existing faucet and doesn’t require any special plumbing. “Having a LivingWa-
ter is like owning a limitless supply of alkaline, ionized, healthy water,” Wingenbach said. “You get pH-balancing, healthy alkaline water for drinking and cooking, strong alkaline water for washing vegetables, and acidic water for cleaning.” LivingWater has eight different pH levels, ranging from 4.0 acidic water to 10.0 alkaline water. “I see a lot of interest in alkaline water locally,” Wingenbach said. “I see people lugging around and filling up 5-gallon jugs at the local water depots. With the LivingWater, you make an initial investment but it will end up paying for itself after a few years. And you don’t have to leave your house to get the best tasting and healthiest water available.” Wingenbach is a believer because he has had his own LivingWater machine for nearly seven years. “All you need to do is replace the filters once a year,” he said of the maintenance required. The filters are easy to remove and can be replaced with a simple twist and lock design. “The LivingWater can last 10 years. I personally am so glad
I made the investment. I really think I feel better today than I did 25 years ago.” He believes so much in the product that he has a proposition for buyers. “I will assist in setting up the living water machine,” Wingenbach said. “Try it for 10 days and see for yourself. If you decide it’s not for you, you can return the machine for a full refund, no questions asked. There is zero risk to you. “ The LivingWater retails for $2,199.00, and comes without any worry about complicated or intense maintenance. “LivingWater is designed for easy maintenance,” Wingenbach said. “It has an automatic cleaning cycle every 12 minutes of use.” The unit also comes with a five-year limited warranty. Now through April 30, 2017 Wingenbach is offering readers of The Coast News $100 off the price of the unit as well as free maintenance for one year, free shipping, a replacement filter set and a complete cleaning kit. For more information, visit Lifestylefocusenterprise.net or call Mike Wingenbach at (760) 612-1667.
Celebrate Earth Day at Alta Vista Botanical Gardens VISTA — Alta Vista Botanical Gardens presents a free Earth Day Festival from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. April 15, at 1270 Vale Terrace Drive, with children’s activities, vendors, plant and food sales. Two local experts will share their knowledge of proteas, rodent control, and soil fertility in the Garden House at noon and 1 p.m. From noon to 12:50 p.m. Mel Resendiz, owner of Resendiz Brothers Protea Growers LLC in Fallbrook will present, “The Won-
derful World of Proteacae.” Resendiz Brothers was established in 1999 and is one of the largest California suppliers of Australian and South African floral products and plant. Resendiz will provide a history of Resendiz Brothers and a review of the multiple species, growing culture and care of proteas. From 1 to 1:50 p.m., Tom Stephan will present “Barn Owls as Organic Rodent Control and
Soil Fertility” in the Garden House. Stephan has worked extensively with barn owl boxes since barn owls help control rodents — rabbits, mice and rats. He also promotes working with Terra Preta — dark soil, also known as Amazonian dark earth — and will share how to get soils fertile and keep them fertile for centuries. For more information, visit email@example.com.
T he C oast News - I nland E dition
APRIL 7, 2017
Padres could have a solid foundation up top sports talk jay paris
A cluster of women race to the finish line at the Carlsbad 5000. Photos courtesy of Competitor Group
Record-setting Carlsbad race completes 32nd annual event By Adam Sullivan
CARLSBAD — Racers and running enthusiasts from all over the world converged on Carlsbad over the weekend to participate in the annual Carlsbad 5000. The Carlsbad 5000 is
a 3.1-mile (5,000 meter) race that’s part of the San Diego-based Competitor Group’s Rock ‘n’ Roll Marathon series. The race begins at the corner of Jefferson and Grand, and ends at Carlsbad Village Drive and State Street.
More than 9,000 runners laced up to beat their best times, enjoy the newly arrived springtime weather, and win some cash. First place and $3,500 went to Dejen Gebremeskel, who came all the way from Ethiopia to
attend. The 27-year-old Gebremeskel won with a time of 13:27. The women’s elite race was dominated by Kenya’s Violah Lagat, who finished with a time of 15:35. Lagat TURN TO CARLSBAD 5000 ON 17
Riders show their horsemanship skills in San Marcos By Tony Cagala
SAN MARCOS — Riders showed their horsemanship skills last weekend — at stake were points — points that could send them on to the Pinto World Championships later this year. Competing in categories based on age and skill levels, what makes the 6th annual Lou White Memorial Jubilee unique, according to Traci Holoubek, president of Southwest Pinto organization, is that the A young rider leads her horse during the 6th annual Lou White Memoshow is open to all breeds rial Jubilee at Walnut Grove Park in San Marcos on Sunday. Photos by of horses — the only caveat Tony Cagala
— the horse must be a registered Pinto. The Pinto horse, while it can be one of many breed types, must have certain markings and coloring to make it so. There are breeds of horses such as Quarter horses, Paint horses, Arabian horses, and Thoroughbred horses, explained Holoubek. “There’s all different breeds of horses,” she said, adding that Pinto is a color TURN TO HORSES ON 17
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umping on the rebuilding Padres is easy as
1-2-3. But that’s for those looking to pile on. Instead, look at what’s piled atop the order. Giddy-up. Guts. Guile. Those are the three things to look for in the three Friars leading the lineup: Travis Jankowski, Manuel Margot and Wil Myers. “To me it’s an exciting brand of baseball,’’ manager Andy Green said. There’s never been a skipper more appropriately named for the can-I-see-your-ID Padres. While Myers is the youthful face of the franchise after signing the richest deal in team history, Jankowski and Margot are the kiddies. But what all three have in common is attacking this great game in a similar manner. It’s to get on base and get on the rivals’ nerves. “They can bunt, they can steal, they can slash, they can move the ball around the yard,’’ Green said. “It’s a fun top three of the order.’’ It’s clear the Padres enter most games undermanned, and where’s the joy there? When you’re paying more players not to punch the Petco Park clock than those dressing in its clubhouse that can be a problem. There’s no sugarcoating it. The Padres are a safe bet to run their consecutive-season streak to seven of finishing under .500. Come this fall, they may be deep on the wrong side of the ledger. But it’s baseball, where there’s a surprise around every curveball. Few though expect
the Padres to zigzag their way into contention, especially in the daunting NL West. So if the fresh-faced Padres really are heading south — unlike the Chargers, who pointed their compass north — the ride figures to be bumpy. Still, baseball can be fun even if the score might not confirm it. I’m focusing on Jankowski, Margot and Myers to keep my summer baseball candle flickering. Jankowski, who hit .245 last year while swiping 30 bags, has shifted from center field to left. Margot is roaming the great expanse in center, where his quicks are put to the test. Between them, not many fly balls are expected to return to the pitcher with grass stains. “Travis and Manny have a ton of athleticism,’’ Green stressed. “There are a ton of reasons to believe in those guys.’’ The Padres always keep the faith but they didn’t retain All-Star closer Craig Kimbel in 2015. He was peddled to Boston for much more than a hill of beans. Margot was the big prize among the four prospects headed to San Diego. In putting this latest Padres puzzle together, he’s a piece that must fit snugly. So while this year is likely a sprint to the bottom, don’t lose focus on the lineup’s beginning. If speed kills, maybe the Padres can collect a pelt or two. “I think each one of them would claim to win that race,’’ Green said. “But I think I will put Wil in the three-spot, just like I did in the lineup. “Jankowski and Margot? That would be fun to watch.’’ Just maybe that goes for the Padres as well — at least up top. Contact Jay Paris at firstname.lastname@example.org. Follow him @jparis_sports on Twitter.
APRIL 7, 2017
T he C oast News - I nland E dition
Skip and Maureen Coomber of Coomber Family Wines in San Diego are a hit at the Family Winemakers Show in Del Mar with their Skater Girl value wines. Photo by Frank Mangio
taste of wine frank mangio
y family started me on sips of red wine when I was a mere 4-year-old. It was an Italian family in a neighborhood that raised me and most of my relatives, in Boston, Mass. My mother came from a family of nine and my father a family of 11, so you can just imagine what it was like at a Saturday night get-together with baked beans and hot dogs or 10-gallons of Italian sauce and pasta pans. In the cellar of this
four-story residence, my grandfather made the red wine for these gatherings. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m sure he had no idea what the varietal was. Huge changes came from those â&#x20AC;&#x153;good old days,â&#x20AC;? to where now we have Family Winemakers linked in a large comprehensive California Association that produces massive road shows, like the one recently at the San Diego County Fairgrounds. This organization began in 1997 with 71 members. They now number 400 members. They are all family-owned, protecting their rights to freely produce, market and sell their wines. Their biggest victory was helping insure the right to sell wine direct to the consumer in most states, guarTURN TO TASTE OF WINE ON 16
Outside lakefront dining provides a fabulous view at Decoy at Lakehouse Hotel & Resort in San Marcos. Photo courtesy Chemistry PR
Lakefront dining at Decoy Dockside Dining in San Marcos treat and gave the illusion of being â&#x20AC;&#x153;up northâ&#x20AC;? as we called it, that magical place in Michigan where most Detroiters went to get away from the city. When I heard about Decoy restaurant at Lakehouse Hotel & Resort I was intrigued. Could this possibly be a slice of the Midwest lakefront dining in San Marcos? Then I heard that one of my favorite San Diego chefs, David Warner had rejoined Eat.Drink.Sleep Hospitality Group as their
new Corporate Executive Chef and it was time to check this place out. While Lake San Marcos is not a natural lake, it sure feels like one and the
rowing up in suburban Detroit, I was never more than a 20-minute drive to one of the many inland lakes in the area. Even Lake St. Clair, the Detroit River and the tip of Lake southernmost Huron were a short drive away. Going out to eat at one of the many restaurants on any of these freshwater gems was always a
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A new twist on fast-food is coming to Encinitas By Rebecca Sykes
ENCINITAS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Most know eating fast food isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t the healthiest option for one to eat. However, plantbased food is becoming wildly popular and proven to be a healthier option. And now one local vegan fast food restaurant is changing the game of fast food. Plant Power Fast Food has been open in Ocean Beach since January 2015, with another location opening in Encinitas by the end of May or early June. The fast food joint is home to many fan favorite
fast food choices including mini corn dogs, â&#x20AC;&#x153;chickenâ&#x20AC;? wings, â&#x20AC;&#x153;burgersâ&#x20AC;? and fries. Plant Power Fast Food ownerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Jeff Harris, Mitch Wallis and Zach Vouga wanted to show customers anything can be made vegan. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You can go vegan today and not feel like youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re sacrificing the comfort foods you enjoy,â&#x20AC;? Vouga said. Some of the most popular items on the menu are the Voodoo Fries, which are equivalent to In N Outâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s TURN TO FAST FOOD ON 16
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plethora of pontoon boats and folks on paddleboards made me feel right at home. Decoy itself is a fabulous space and the entire property and hotel has a fresh, contemporary look while still maintaining that lake resort vibe. The multi-course meal on a recent Monday night had chef Warnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s touches all over it. The Buttermilk Fried Quail, Whole Branzino, and Wild Boar Bolognese were standouts on a very solid menu. They also now have a Decoy buffet brunch and Dock Bar located below Decoy with a separate menu. I will definitely be back to check out the bar and sample more of the menu but
What influenced your move from Bottega Americano in East Village to Decoy in San Marcos? Opening Bottega Americano was such an amazing experience. Being part of the concept, design and partnership of a very unique restaurant/marketplace from the very beginning is a chefâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dream. But, as a chef I get really excited about working with new ingredients/products and any chance to expand my craft. TURN TO LICK THE PLATE ON 16
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APRIL 7, 2017
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Dr. Christy Fortney, owner of Hidden Valley Orthodontics, with her dance partner Jose Jaimes, CEO of Tierra Caliente Academy of the Arts, take home both the People’s Choice award and the Ballroom Benefactor award. Photo courtesy California Center for the Arts, Escondido
Dancing fundraiser breaks record with $100K reached By Adam Sullivan
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ESCONDIDO — Hundreds of dancers, dancing fans and generous people attended the California Center of the Arts, Escondido’s second annual “Dancing With Our Stars” Fundraiser on April 1. The theme of the evening was derived from the popular show, “Dancing with the Stars,” which airs on ABC. Center for the Arts Development Advisor Tina Inscoe explained it’s a format everyone seems to enjoy: “It’s just so popular,” she said, adding, “you get community leaders to pair up with local celebrities.” Once paired off, the dancers compete for the People’s Choice award, the Judges’ Choice award, and others. “Each couple does two dances,” explained Inscoe. “The first is ballroom, they all pick their own music. The second is freestyle — which can be anything from Hip-Hop to Tango — and at the end they’re judged on both.” The winners for the night were San Diego Opera singer Priti Gandhi, who paired with Dan Gibbons, and Hidden Val-
ley Orthodontics owner Dr. Christy Fortney, who danced with Jose Jaimes, CEO of Tierra Caliente Academy of the Arts. Gandhi/Gibbons were awarded the Judges’ Choice, while Fortney/Jaimes took home the People’s Choice award. Fortney was also awarded the Ballroom Benefactor award, recognizing her fundraising efforts for the Center. In addition to the dancing, funds were raised through ticket sales, sponsorships and a silent auction. The $100,000 raised surpassed expectations for the evening, as well as besting the $85,000 raised at the inaugural “Dancing With Our Stars” fundraiser in 2016, according to Inscoe. This fundraiser was one of many held throughout the year, to raise money for community outreach and education programs that serve more than 75,000 members of the community each year. The money raised will fund several programs and free events throughout the year, including art discovery field trips for students in grades K-12, which help expose students to art, drama, music, and — appropriately — dance.
APRIL 7, 2017
T he C oast News - I nland E dition
Chronicling the storied history of Catalina Island e’louise ondash
e are peeking through the large, l o c k e d glass doors of the Catalina Island Museum in Avalon, watching a team assemble an 18-foot, mystical glass sculpture called Blue Ridge Chandelier in the museum’s lobby. The piece is just one of several created by renowned artist Dale Chihuly that will be featured at the museum through Dec. 11. It is a few days before the exhibit opens and the museum is closed until the installation is complete, so we feel a bit nefarious watching as Chihuly’s team works. They carefully, carefully slide the translucent blown-glass pieces onto the metal skeleton. I soon learn that we aren’t the only ones with noses pressed against the glass. This exhibit is a big deal for islanders and the museum, which until now, has focused mostly on the area’s history. “Most of the people in Avalon hardly ever leave the island, and when they do, it’s to visit the doctor or for some other appoint-
Guests at the 19-room Aurora Hotel get this view of Avalon Harbor from the third-floor deck. Photo by Jerry
ously while on a weekend boat trip to Catalina; and 16-year-old Norma Jean Baker (Marilyn Monroe) who spent time on the island with her first husband who was stationed there during World War II. Long-held artifacts include a comprehensive collection of colorful Catalina tile, manufactured on the island between 1927 and 1937; and the guitar and ukulele owned by (still living) Bruce Belland of the
Four Preps. He was a Hollywood High teen when, in the late ‘50s, he posited from a Southern California beach that Catalina Island looked about 26 miles away. “That was really just an estimate,” says Fornasiere. “It’s actually about 22 miles.” Some things I just refuse to hear. For more about the museum, visit catalinamuseum.org.
to demonstrate the acoustics of the historic building. Her narration takes us to an era when visitors came by the boatloads to dance away the afternoon and evenings to the sounds of the Big Bands. We buzz through the performers’ dressing and break rooms, and the projection room where once a year, still-operational equipment from the 1920s presents silent films. The Casino, which also screens current films, was the first theater in the country to feature “talkies.” Our last stops are the massive circular ballroom and the movie theater, each with spectacular murals that have been meticulously maintained. All of Catalina’s attractions are an easy walk from the recently renovated, 19room Aurora Hotel (auroracatalina.com), which offers a generous continental breakfast and a killer view of Avalon Harbor. For a complete list of activities and attractions on Catalina Island, visit visitcatalinaisland.com. Catalina Express runs ferries several times a day between Dana Point and Avalon. Trip time is 70 minutes catalinaexpress.com.
For an in-depth lesson on William Wrigley Jr. and the Casino he built to attract tourists, take the Behind-the-Scenes tour at this Catalina landmark. Visit catalinaisland.com. And just so you go prepared, know that “casino” is an Italian word meaning “where the people gather.” E’Louise Ondash is a “It never has nor ever freelance writer living in will have gambling,” emphasizes our guide Rebecca North County. Tell her about your travels at eondash@ Watson, who performs an coastnewsgroup.com occasional a cappella song
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ment,” explains Gail Fornasiere, the museum’s director of marketing and public relations. “So we wanted this new museum to not only bring the history of the island to the people but art and culture, too. We are an underserved community in this respect.” Just getting the Chihuly pieces to Avalon is a story in itself. “The logistics have been interesting,” Fornasiere says. Ten thousand pounds of blown glass and steel armature were loaded on to two 53-foot trucks in Washington state. When the boxes arrived in Long Beach, they were reloaded onto four trucks that were loaded onto barges that were unloaded in Avalon. In all, seven Chihuly pieces will be displayed throughout the 18,000-square-foot museum, many times larger than the former 1,500-squarefoot space. Now, one of two large galleries focuses on island history. Among the treasures are 10,000 photos and negatives that chronicle island life from the early 1880s, including pictures of William Wrigley, the chewing gum magnate who bought Catalina in 1919; the many seasons that the Chicago Cubs, which Wrigley owned, held spring training on the island; Natalie Wood, who died mysteri-
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Van Daele, Van Daele Homes One Family. One Promise. and You’ll feel good about your new home. are trademarks of Van Daele Development Corporation. Plan pricing and square footage subject to change. Persons depicted in marketing photographs do not indicate a racial preference. BRE# 00974168
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Business news and special achievements for North San Diego County. Send information via email to community@ coastnewsgroup.com. CO-PRESIDENTS FOR MOONLIGHT The Moonlight Cultural Foundation (MCF) has appointed two Carlsbad residents, Jeff Pashby and Jon-Paul Hunten, as the 2017 board of directors’ co-presidents to help lead the foundation. Pashby has been a Moonlight Cultural Foundation board member since April 2014. Hunten has been a MCF board member since April 2014.
Hunten is an internationally recognized and awarded arts entrepreneur and performer. The foundation’s main initiatives are youth theatre training programs and supporting the City of Vista’s Moonlight Stage Productions and its annual summer season of Broadway musicals. CARLSBAD AUTHOR Carlsbad resident, Mollie Moon, has released her second novel, “Five Wishes” about two young women making their way to America. Moon and her book can be found at a booth during the Encinitas Street Fair April 29. For more information, visit MollieMoon.com. KUDOS FOR OMWD Ol-
ivenhain Municipal Water District staff notified the Board of Directors at its March 29 meeting that it will receive the “District of Distinction” accreditation by the Special District Leadership Foundation at the California Special Districts Association conference in September. This recognizes sound fiscal management policies and practices in district operations. This is the fifth time OMWD will receive this biennial accreditation. BIG THANKS Friends of the Oceanside Public Library sends thanks to new Friends members, and customers who made its March quarterly Big Book and Me-
APRIL 7, 2017
dia Sale a success. More than $2,000 was raised to enhance key library programs and special events. Friends of the Oceanside Public Library is inside the Civic Center Library, 330 N. Coast Highway, and at the Mission Branch Library, 3861 Mission Ave., Oceanside. EYES HAVE IT In recognition of April’s Women’s Eye Health and Safety Awareness Month, Optometrist Jeff Anshel of E Street Eyes, 128 W E St, Encinitas, is offering all women a 50-percent discount on any complete medical eye examination. This offer is valid through the entire month of April. Please call the office at (760) 931-1390
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Spring brings out rattlesnakes following winter hibernation. Rancho Coastal Humane Society (RCHS) has compiled some rules to help you and your pet avoid snakebite. For more information, visit the shelter at 389 Requeza St., Encinitas, call (760) 753-6413, or log on to sdpets. org. Courtesy photo
Springtime means rattlesnakes REGION — Spring brings out rattlesnakes following winter hibernation. Your Rancho Coastal Humane Society (RCHS) is offering pet owners a few simple rules to help avoid snakebite. “Sunset is when you’re most likely to encounter a rattlesnake,” said RCHS spokesman John Van Zante. “People need footwear that gives protection. Keep your dog on a leash and on a well-used trail. And carry a stick. Hitting the bushes can scare snakes away.” Other basic rules tips that can save pets and their people: • Don’t go places where there are likely to be snakes • Don’t put your paws, hands or feet where you can’t see (like under a log or rock) • Look before you leap. Step on a rock or log instead of jumping over it • Take your cell phone for emergency (not to talk or text while you hike) • If you stop to rest, look before you sit • Be careful around water. Snakes can swim and they look like sticks in the water.
• If you see a snake ... leave it alone. Van Zante says that a rattlesnake’s strike distance can be one-third to one-half the length of its body and it’s faster than a human eye can see. What should you do if you or your pet are bitten by a rattler? Try to remain calm. If you panic or run, it spreads the venom faster. And get to a doctor ASAP. “Try to remember what the snake looks like. Your veterinarian or emergency room attendant will want to know how big, what color, shape of head, and anything else you can tell them,” Van Zante said. “We’ve also heard of people who pick up what they think is a dead snake, only to find that it’s resting. And even if it’s freshly dead, the bite-reflex can still be there. Leave it alone.” And that old myth about sucking the venom out of a snake bite – that’s a myth, Van Zante said. For more information, visit the shelter at 389 Requeza St., Encinitas, call (760) 753-6413, or log on to sdpets.org.
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A rts &Entertainment
KAABOO Del Mar announces 2017 lineup By Bianca Kaplanek
DEL MAR — Featuring musical entertainment from rock, rap and R&B to oldies, pop and a basketball MVP, this year’s KAABOO Del Mar has something for everyone. The lineup, announced March 23, includes Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers, Pink, Muse, Weezer, Red Hot Chili Peppers, Jane’s Addiction, David Guetta, Ice Cube, Jason Derulo, Alanis Morissette, Jackson Browne, Kesha, The Wallflowers, Eric Burdon and the Animals, Michael McDonald, Smash Mouth, Dave Mason and Fishbone, to name a few. Also scheduled to appear at the three-day event Sept. 15-17 at the Del Mar Fairgrounds is DJ Diesel, better known as NBA star Shaquille O’Neal. Additional performers, as well as the comedy lineup, will be announced in the coming months. Described by organizers as an “adult escape” arts and entertainment “mix-perience,” KAABOO features about 100 acts on several stages and includes an onsite pool, a sand beach complete with cabanas, massages, hair and makeup services, hot shaves, an art fair and art exhibits. Culinary choices are provided by local restaurants, with fried fair food
Pink is among the 70 entertainers announced so far for the 2017 KAABOO Del Mar, which will be held Sept. 15-17 at the Del Mar Fairgrounds. Courtesy photos
not an option. Three available passes, not including fees and shipping, are the “Hang Loose,” for $259, the “Hang 5” for $799 and the “Hang 10 VIP” for $2,799. Payment plans are available. Students and active or veteran service members, their spouses and dependents can receive 10 percent off “Hang Loose” passes. For every pass sold, $1 will be distributed among organizations with distinct causes in the San Diego area. Onsite parking is limited. Passes should be purchased in advance and are available for $100 to $200. In addition to the KAABOO website, tickets
are available through the Del Sol Lions Club, with a portion of those sales going back to that organization, which will return the money to the local communities it serves. Use the link eventbrite. com/e/kaaboo-del-mar-september-15th-17th-2017-tickets-27390611055?aff=DelSolLions. Anyone who already bought tickets can send the confirmation code to the Lions (email@example.com) so the group gets credit. Going into its third year, KAABOO has not been without past mishaps. A perfect storm of atmospheric conditions on the final day of the inaugural event in 2015 resulted in noise complaints from as far away as Carmel Valley, where residents said their windows shook and they could clearly hear song lyrics. Organizers went to great lengths to avoid a repeat the following year, including hiring a sound engineering team with members who hold doctorate degrees. In 2016 they were fairly successful when it came to reducing noise, but there were parking and traffic problems and complaints about ride-sharing access and surge pricing. And when two popular concerts ended almost
simultaneously and crowds from both performances tried to enter anther show one law enforcement officer ended up on the ground, which kicked off a police response that included a hovering helicopter. In response to previous issues, some of the venues and stages will be relocated for better accessibility and a new director of security with experience working at large venues has been hired. This year will feature a re-engineered traffic flow plan and improved parking will include additional training for lot attendants. The drop-off and pickup area for ride-hailing services will be expanded, and KAABOO organizers are working with those companies to address surge pricing. Other improvements will include additional restrooms in centralized locations, an increased janitorial staff and more ID checkpoints, bars and bartenders in several popular areas. A total of about 50,000 people attended the inaugural event, less than half of what organizers hoped for. The average attendance last year was approximately 30,000 patrons per day. Ticket sales have always been planned to be capped at 40,000 a day.
Don Was performing in New Orleans last year on part of The Last Waltz 40 Tour. He’ll be performing April 14 at Harrah’s Resort Southern California in Valley Center. Courtesy photo
Don Was and The Band play on By Dave Gil de Rubio
When the 1978 concert documentary “The Last Waltz” was released, a then-unknown Don Was and his nine-months-pregnant wife watched the film in a Detroit theater. The loud music put her into labor and his first son, who grew up to become a drummer, was born the next day. It was one of a number of chapters involving The Band that would come to be part of Was’ musical life that has most recently culminated with The Last Waltz 40 Tour. The idea behind this string of live music dates that commemorates the
T he C oast News - I nland E dition
Rock and Roll Hall of Fame quintet’s farewell concert appearance was born out of conversation between Was, Warren Haynes (Gov’t Mule/Allman Brothers Band) and concert promoter Keith Wortman (Blackbird Productions). “We were trying to figure out something cool to do at JazzFest (in New Orleans) last year. So we figured we’d play ‘The Last Waltz’,” Was recalled. “As we rounded out the personnel, just the idea of having Michael McDonald and Jamey Johnson as part of a three-part harmony stack—I had to hear it.
It was really unexpected and it could have been a train wreck between it being a lot of different people with a lot of different styles. But it just gelled from the first rehearsal, where there was a really nice chemistry. “We knew it would be a good show, but what we didn’t anticipate was the audience response,” Was said. “When you looked out at the first 10 rows, everybody is standing up and singing along to every song from the first bar, really. I’d forgotten how deeply ingrained these songs are in the American TURN TO DON WAS ON 20
arts CALENDAR Know something that’s going on? Send it to calendar@ coastnewsgroup.com
FAST FEET The first Moonlight Amphitheatre performance of the year is at 7:30 p.m. April 7, with the national touring company “Rhythmic Circus,” bringing its rapid-fire tap-dancing spectacular “Feet Don’t Fail Me Now.” Tickets are $10 at vistixonline.com, or call (760) 724-2110. BE A CURATOR Solana Beach Civic & Historical Society is seeking volunteer curators for the Heritage Museum at 715 Valley Ave., Solana Beach in La Colonia Park. Museum hours are the first and third Saturdays of the month from 1 to 4 p.m. For more information, contact Kathalyn Nelson with the Solana Beach Civic & Historical Society at (858) 259-7657 or visit solanabeachcivicandhistoricalsociety.org/ solana-beach-heritage-museum/. RECEPTON AND ARTWALK April Art Events at the Escondido Arts Partnership Municipal Gallery include an opening reception from 5:30 to 8 p.m. April 8, AT 262 E Grand Ave, Escondido, during the 2nd Saturday Artwalk. This month’s exhibitions is “All about the
Book” and the “Emerging Artists” High School Student Art Exhibition, plus the Photo Arts Group with “Imagination.”
MEET THE ARTISTS Meet the artists at an Artist Reception for watercolor artist Yanina Cambareri and jewelry designer Eva Zuzuarregui from 4 to 7 p.m. April 8 at the Off Track Gallery, 937 S. Coast Highway 101, Suite C-103, Encinitas. All artwork in the gallery will be 10% off the entire day from 10am to close. Free admission and open to the public. For more information, visit sandieguitoartguild.com/. MAKE POETRY Awaken the Poet Within on Saturdays from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Encinitas Library, 540 Cornish Drive, Encinitas. The weekly poetry writing group is facilitated by Marit Anderson.
YOUNG ART MiraCosta Community College presents an art exhibit, “In Their Wake” with paintings by George Papciak and Cedra Wood through April 13 at the Kruglak Art Gallery, Bldg. 3400, on campus, 1 Barnard Drive, Oceanside.
GRAB A BANNER The Arts Alive Banners auction is coming up. See a banner hanging along Highway 101 TURN TO ARTS CALENDAR ON 20
T he C oast News - I nland E dition
the line,” Horn said of fire agencies. One of the main accomplishments, Horn said, is the county maintaining its AAA credit and bond rating for the 16th and 10th consecutive year, respectively. “Everything we do depends on these conservative practices that are working,” Horn said. “It’s not always popular, but we can’t spend money that we don’t have. Those practices, Horn said, has allowed the county to build libraries — “I have built seven libraries in 22 years,” Horn said — fund anti-gang and other law-enforcement initiatives and adequately outfit fire agencies countywide. The county broke ground on an $80 million crime lab last year — paid for with cash, Horn said. Horn also used the ad-
could find their way into edible gardens. “It’s great to see the interest in composting, but we want to make sure that we’re teaching operators best practices so they can avoid some of the problems
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na they fancy. Which brings me to my newest favorite book, “Strong Is the New Pretty: A Celebration of Girls Being Themselves,” by Kate T. Parker. This coffee
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Animal Fries, which are made out of Kennebec potatoes, their secret sauce and house made non-GMO, soy base cheddar. Another favorite is the Big Zac, also made out of nonGMO soy protein, and resembling McDonald’s Big Mac. Vouga, who also serves as the head recipe developer, stopped eating meat 13 years ago and became a strict vegan seven years ago. Vouga wanted to re-define the typical fast food restaurant to something more sustainable. “We wanted to create a paradigm shift,” Vouga said. “The current Ameri-
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Coming back to Eat.Drink. Sleep. gives me the opportunity to do just that. With our many food outlets, I can now focus on the teaching and team building side of the kitchen. Working with my chefs and cooks to develop new concepts and better our properties. Having had your fabulous cooking at JRDN, Bottega Americano, and now Decoy, I definitely recognize a David Warner style. How would you describe that? Elevated Comfort Food. My food is very approachable. I use lots of seasonal vegetables and some modern techniques. I like my food to have a story behind what is on the plate. Whether it’s the farm the carrots are grown on or where we source our fish, I let the ingredients speak for themselves. Tell me a bit about your culinary background and
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Sheriff’s deputy Frank Leyra, with his dog Barry, and Deputy Sean Zappia demonstrate techniques from the Sheriff’s Department K-9 unit. Photo by Tony Cagala
dress to unveil the county’s latest project — a 14,000-squarefoot library, sheriff’s substation and community park in Borrego Springs, which is slated for opening in 2018. Horn said it will be a “centerpiece in the community.” “I’ll be gone, but the
libraries will be sticking around,” Horn said. Horn’s address was preceded by two law enforcement demonstrations, including one by the bomb-arson unit and K-9 unit. Recently elected Supervisor Kristin Gaspar served as the event’s emcee.
table-style book is filled with a spectrum of beautiful photos and meaningful quotes from girls speaking their minds with both clarity and charm. It wonderfully reflects what growing up a girl means in this century. I recommend it for any girl,
young or old. From what I see, our future is in very good hands.
can restaurant model and specifically the fast food model is not sustainable, ethical or nutritious. Our planet simply cannot sustain the animal agriculture necessary to feed the world’s rapidly growing population and that’s a major problem. “We want to redefine the fast food sphere by feeding people delicious food that they can feel good about on all levels,” he added. If Vouga had to choose his favorite items on the menu, it would be the Buffalo “chicken” sandwich and the New York Cheesecake. The “chicken” is made from non-GMO wheat and soy protein with ancient grains like quinoa
and kamut. Vouga said he was excited to see customers be amazed with what Plant Power has to offer. “Our food really blows their minds because a lot (customers) come in thinking that vegan food is just streamed broccoli or rice,” said Vouga. The overall goal is to open up thousands of Plant Power’s across the nation. “We’re the only vegan drive-thru chain poised for national expansion. For us this isn’t just a restaurant, it’s a revolution,” said Vouga. Plant Power Fast Food’s Encinitas location is at 411 Santa Fe Dr. Visit plantpowerfastfood.com for more information.
education prior to JRDN. I graduated from the Art Institute of Fort Lauderdale, Florida. After that I worked in Charleston South Carolina at a Relais & Chateaux property called Peninsula Grill. Then I moved back to my hometown Wildwood, New Jersey. There I worked at the Washington Inn in Cape May before moving to San Diego, California Have there been chefs or instructors that have influenced you along the way? Chef Andy Trousdale chef/instructor at culinary school. I worked at his restaurant when I wasn’t at school. Working with him gave me the opportunity to ask all the right questions.
the everyday.” You get to enjoy a full resort experience including TWO golf courses at St. Mark Golf Club, a full-service marina, tennis and multiple dining options at an affordable price. A lot of people are surprised to see the lake, mountain and pine trees because they associate North County with the coast.
Decoy Restaurant and the Lakehouse Hotel & Resort are somewhat of a hidden gem in San Marcos. How do you describe the resort to folks who are unfamiliar with it? At Lakehouse, we invite guests to “escape
Jean Gillette is a freelance writer and big fan of the next couple of generations. Contact her at jgillette@ coastnewsgroup.com.
What are some of your favorites on the menu? I love our mussel dish, very flavorful with the chorizo and tomato broth. I also like our buttermilk fried quail with truffle honey and Carolina gold BBQ sauce. 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.
reports, the halting of the Ethics Committee’s review suggests the beginning of a criminal investigation into the matter. Hunter, who was first elected in 2008, is reported to have paid back some $60,000 of the money charged to his campaign expenses. Noah Bookbinder, executive director of Citizens for Responsibility and Ethics in Washington (CREW), which brought a complaint to the ethics office last April regarding Hunter’s spending, issued a statement on the House Ethics Commission deferring the investigation saying, “Rep. Hunter has shown a blatant disregard for the rules, spending tens of thousands of dollars from his campaign for his personal benefit. This is the most egregious Congressional spending scandal since Aaron Schock.” Schock, last year, was indicted on 24 criminal
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anteed by a recent Supreme Court decision. Most varietals of wine in the known world are represented. Aside from the biggest of names like Cabernet Sauvignon and Chardonnay, I look for fascinating-story varietals like the French Rhone Valley Viognier from Cass and Falkner Winery, the Bordeaux Petit Verdot from Darms Lane and Howell Mt. Vneyards and Italy’s Sangiovese from Opolo and Vino Noceto wineries. Two intriguing wineries that I re-visited at the show were Galante Vineyards in the Carmel Valley of Monterey County and Coomber Family Wines from here in San Diego County. Jack Galante’s wine club is the “Galante Gang,” and he is the true embodiment of the cowboy philosophy of the west. His advice: “Always drink upstream from the herd.” Think about that! His family has a long history in the Monterey area. Galante’s great grandfather was the founder of the town of Carmel and he later built the Pines Inn and the Highlands Inn. In Jack’s youth he worked on his father’s 700acre cattle ranch in Carmel Valley, most of which was converted to wine grapes and then a winery founded by Jack in 1994. Cabernet Sauvignon is his specialty with a number
APRIL 7, 2017 associated with mid-scale composting without proper training and best practices,” Toth said in a previous statement. “We are really excited about the grant and the opportunity it allows us to pursue.” Workshop experts will discuss three composting methods, including Bo-
kashi fermentation, that are effective for managing organic material generated by restaurants, cafeterias, schools, farms and multi-family units. Visit solanacenter. org for additional details about the Eco Learning Lab and upcoming April 9 event.
counts for allegedly stealing government funds, fraud, making false statements and false tax returns, according to a Chicago Tribune story. “We are glad to see the Office of Congressional Ethics voted unanimously for an investigation and will be closely following the FBI’s criminal investigation into Congressman Hunter,” Bookbinder’s statement concluded. Debbie Resler, a resident in Hunter’s district, said on Saturday that she’s been pretty much underwhelmed by his level of maturity and attitudes on a whole number of issues. As one of the rally participants, Resler said she was hoping to accomplish two things with these continued protests: “One is making him realize that for as long as he remains in office that he needs to represent all of his constituents, and he seems like he’s been afraid to listen to the viewpoint of a number of his constituents if it
differs from his own,” she said. “But he represents us as well as the others. “And I think the other thing is that he’s been pretty complacent, and I think he feels like he’s entitled, and owns his own seat, and I don’t think that’s the case. I think this is a big wake up call for him.” With the investigation into Hunter underway, Resler said she could understand if the charges were an isolated event. “I can understand if Hunter’s wife, (who also serves as his campaign manager) or somebody pulled the campaign (credit) card by accident, but the number and the scope and the length of time…that’s not an accident. It’s either incredible incompetence or complete indifference. I don’t want either in my elected official.” Gregory A. Vega, a lawyer representing Hunter declined comment, citing the ongoing investigation.
of different styles. Check out galantevineyards.com. Coomber Family Wines is really a progressive San Diego wine company founded in 2012 by Skip and Maureen Coomber. I asked Skip how things were going for their many wine brands. “Our brand with the English bulldog in the pink tutu on a skateboard, Skater Girl, is exploding,” he said. “We’ve got over 50 locations in the area. A number of restaurants sell the Chardonnay, Pinot Noir and Cabernet by the glass for around $9.” I asked Coomber if he is rolling out Skater Girl nationally and the answer was a resounding “Yes.” He said they have distribution in Oregon, Montana, Alaska, Kansas and Utah, and are close to a regional eastern rollout. Waiting in the wings are new brands Lemon Cake, a Russian River Chardonnay and the Coomber Vintner’s Collection along with others. Coomber has an interest in the newly renovated Witchcreek urban winery in downtown Carlsbad, now drawing a lot of attention. Learn more at coomberwines.com.
in a five-course dinner with guest speaker Mindy Hewitson. Cost is $99 per person. Call (619) 7951501 for an RSVP. “Pairings for a Purpose” is the theme of a benefit at the Bobby Riggs Tennis Club & Museum in Encinitas, April 15, from noon to 4 p.m. Top chefs, breweries and wineries come together with special pairings and libations. Tickets start at $75. Benefits “Feeding San Diego.” For more call (858) 7687453. Sally’s Fish House and Bar in the Manchester Grand Hyatt, One Market Place in San Diego, brings Hall and Walt wines in from Napa Valley April 17 for a special four-course wine dinner at 7 p.m., with a complimentary bestselling book, “A Perfect Score,” by Craig and Kathryn Hall. Cost is $89. For details call (619) 358-6731. A wine and food day trip to the Guadalupe Valley near Ensenada Mexico is in the works for April 22 from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m., brought to you by Golden Journeys Travel and Tamara Golden. Visit three different wineries, and enjoy a gourmet lunch and dinner. Space is limited to 12 travelers. Cost is $155. To RSVP, contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
Wine Bytes Parc Bistro & Brasserie in the Bankers Hill district of San Diego is planning a Sunday Brunch April 9 at 11:30 a.m., featuring Iron Horse wines. Cost is $47. On April 12 at 6:30 p.m., Pahlmeyer wines will be spotlighted
Frank Mangio is a renowned wine connoisseur certified by Wine Spectator. He is one of the leading commentators on the web. View his columns at tasteofwinetv.com, and reach him at email@example.com.
APRIL 7, 2017
T he C oast News - I nland E dition
Pet of the Week
Parvati is pet of the week at your Rancho Coastal Humane Society. She’s a 5-year-old, 10-pound, female, Domestic Short Hair cat. This cat would love to sit on your lap and snuggle, then burst into kitty “zooms” before coming back to your lap. She needs daily play time. Parvati was transferred to Rancho Coastal Humane Society through the FOCAS program. The $100 adoption fee includes medical exam, vaccinations, spay, and microchip. For more information call (760) 753-6413,
visit Rancho Coastal Humane Society at 389 Requeza St., Encinitas, or log on to SDpets.org. Kennels and Cattery open 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. every day but Tuesday.
VOLUNTEERS TIDY UP VISTA Woman’s Club of Vista member Judy Pantazo, right, greets Trashwalkers as they deliver their accumulated trash from the March 19 “Only Losers Litter” event in Vista. Students, teachers, families, grandparents, and children tidied the downtown area, carrying their trademark buckets and grabbers. The next Trashwalk will be in May and announced on onlyloserslitter. com. “Only Losers Litter” will be celebrating Earth Day at Alta Vista Botanical Gardens in Vista April 15, and at the Oceanside Pier April 22. The walk was organized by Sarah Spinks and Alexis Panchevre and is sponsored by The Woman’s Club of Vista GFWC. Courtesy photo
A rider shows her horse to a judge for confirmation before competing. Photo by Tony Cagala
CONTINUED FROM 10
registry, basically. “If you had an Arabian horse and it had Pinto markings, then it can be a registered Pinto. It’s not actually just a breed registry, it’s a color registry.” On Sunday, the Southwest Pinto organization, a Lakeside-based charter of the national Pinto Horse Association, held the Jubilee for the first time at Walnut Grove Park. With riders ranging in ages from 5 years old and
CARLSBAD 5000 CONTINUED FROM 10
also was awarded $3,500. The total prize purse for the event was $17,400. For the non-runners, the world record for running a 5000-meter race is 12:37:35 for men, set by Kenenisa Bekele, and 14:11.15 for women, set by Tirunesh Dibaba. Like Gebremeskel, both runners are from Ethiopia are from Bekoji, Ethiopia. Dan Cruz of the Competitor Group explains that the Carlsbad 5000 is in its 32nd year. “It’s
up showcasing their skills to three judges, Holoubeck said the Jubilee show is a way for the competitors to get a lot of points. The riders attending these shows, she explained, are chasing points that can lead them to other competitions across the country, including the Pinto World Championship in Oklahoma June 12. Thanks to a good experience at Walnut Grove, Holoubeck said the organization will be back Sept. 24 for their SWP Fall Fest show and competition. the quintessential Carlsbad event,” he says. “It’s grown along with the city. It’s a great spectator event that’s truly unique.” One of the unique aspects Cruz refers to is the event’s tagline: “World’s Fastest 5K”—a moniker that stems from the 16 world records that have been set here, more than any other road race. The next event in the Rock ‘n’ Roll Marathon series happens April 10, in Raleigh, N.C. To view the full event calendar, visit competitorgroup.com.
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Uncork the mysteries of wine REGION — The Fleet Science Center announces its 2017 annual fundraiser event, Uncorking the Mysteries of Wine, a night of food and wine pairings with wine expert Gary Parker of The WineSellar & Brasserie and culinary guru Andrew Spurgin. The event takes place May 6 from 6 to 10 p.m. at the Fleet Science Center. Guests will begin the evening with fine wines and tasty hors d’oeuvres. All can partake in the silent auction featuring a variety of impressive wine lots, travel and dining packages and other exclu-
sive experiences. More competitive guests can try their hand at the Wine Ring Toss, while the curious can explore a number of food- and wine-related science demos. The Uncorking the Mysteries of Wine fundraiser will directly support the Fleet Science Center’s education programs, exhibits and ongoing initiatives. Together with the community, the Fleet works to create a San Diego where everyone can have access to and be inspired by the wonder of science. For tickets and more information, visit fleetscience.org.
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psyche.” Along with Was, Haynes, McDonald and Johnson, the touring band will include guitarist Bob Margolin (Muddy Waters) keyboardists John Medeski and Ivan Neville (Dumpstaphunk), drummer Terence Higgins (Dirty Dozen Brass Band), guitarist/vocalist Dave Malone (The Radiators) and Mark Mullins and the Levee Horns playing the original horn arrangements of the late Allen Toussaint. Was promised that concert-goers will be treated
ARTS CALENDAR CONTINUED FROM 15
that you fancy? They are now available to bid on. Silent bids can be phoned in at (760) 436-2320. The final live auction will
to respectful and soulful versions of these Band songs, with a couple really standing out for him. “Jamey sings ‘The Night They Drove Old Dixie Down’ and it’s probably the most emotional moment of the show. It’s really weird how that song resonates and it doesn’t have anything to do with the Civil War or geographically where you come from,” he said. “The highlight for me, to be honest with you, is Michael McDonald singing ‘Helpless.’ I get chills every time he’s done it— even in the rehearsals. In the rehearsals, I have it on a playlist and I just
like to listen to it. He should really cut it.” The preparation for the tour was definitely a labor of love for Was and his musical compatriots. And while he hasn’t heard directly from surviving Band members Robbie Robertson and Garth Hudson, both of whom are friends, the secondhand feedback he’s gotten has been overwhelmingly positive. It’s made for a very rewarding experience that is lending itself to a West Coast second leg and the Michigan native wishing they could “...play 300 more dates.”
“I’ve tried to find the definitive versions of the songs so I can play the parts respectfully, but they were different every time The Band played them. And they were different from the original record. Improvisation is kind of written into the schematic diagram of these songs,” Was said. “It’s primordial stew that (The Band was) cooking with. When we talk about Americana music, times like the 1860s come up. But I think it goes back 10,000 years — just the intervals and harmonies. There’s something universal about it.”
feature auctioneer Rich Houk at 2 p.m. May 21 at the Cardiff Town Center. Banners can also be viewed 101artistscolony. com/.
DANCE, DANCE, DANCE A Dance Studio Hour, an informal presentation by students in MiraCosta College dance classes, will showcase ballet, jazz, modern, tap, hip hop and Latin dance at 7:30 p.m. April 12 in the Oceanside Campus Dance Studio, OC5101, 1 Barnard Drive, Oceanside.
spots at 101 Gallery, 818 S. Coast Highway 101, Encinitas. His art will be on display through April 28.
“Great information WITHOUT being graphic! A must see!” - Andrea L. Cunningham / NOAH, Not One Animal Harmed “Explores the financial connection between USDA, the AKC, and the puppy mill industry” - Laurie Michaels / SNAP advisory board and animal advocate.
DOG BY DOG A documentary film by Christopher E. Grimes
If you’ve ever loved a dog, you must see this movie!
Sunday May 7, 2017 12:30pm (General Admission) 11:30am (VIP Reception)
APRIL 7, 2017
WRITE BY THE BEACH Writers by the Beach meet every Thursday at noon at the Encinitas Library, 540 Cornish Drive, Encinitas. San Diego Writers, Ink offers this regularly scheduled drop-in group for creative writers. All you have to do is show up and write. Writing prompts are provided.
SURF AND SAND PHOTOGRAPHY Join the reception from 5 to 7:30 p.m. April 20, for Sterling King’s photography, a collection of 15 years of North County San Diego scenes and surf
MARK THE CALENDAR
A NEW ‘ALICE’ The Village Church Community Theater presents “Alice@Wonderland, The Musical,” at 7 p.m. May 5, 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. May 6 and 2 p.m. May 7 at 6225 Paseo Delicias, Rancho Santa Fe. Tickets $10 to $17 at villagechurchcommunitytheater.com. NEW PRODUCTION North Coast Repertory Theatre presents “Travels With My Aunt,” by Graham Greene will run from April 12 through May 7 with a special talkback, with the cast and artistic director on April 21. Shows are Wednesdays at 7 p.m., Thursdays through Saturdays at 8 p.m., Saturday and Sunday matinees at 2 p.m. with Sundays at 7 p.m., through May 7, 2017. Call (858) 481-1055 or visit northcoastrep.org to purchase tickets.
La Paloma Theater 471 South Coast Hwy 101 Encinitas, CA 92024
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APRIL 7, 2017
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a good time. Consider if the experience is worth the consequences of wasted money, overindulgence or the negative reaction of a loved one.
SOUP TO NUTS by Rick Stromoski
By Eugenia Last FRIDAY, APRIL 7, 2017
FRANK & ERNEST by Bob Thaves
THE BORN LOSER by Art & Chip Sansom
BIG NATE by Lincoln Peirce
MONTY by Jim Meddick
ARLO & JANIS by Jimmy Johnson
THE GRIZZWELLS by Bill Schorr
ALLEY OOP byJack & Carole Bender
The possibilities are endless. but your tendency to take on too much or spend money you don’t have will counter your ability to get ahead. Scrutinize what makes the most sense and squelch the urge to take risks. Playing it safe will lead to steady progress. Work hard, play hard.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Share your feelings. Discuss your goals and take care of the needs of youngsters or seniors in your life. A good deed will be rewarding in a small but meaningful way.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Get involved in home improvements. If you don’t speak up, you cannot complain if you don’t like the way things unfold. Be willing to do whatever you can to cut your costs.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Take work home or start a home-based business. Your determination and hard work ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Put in the will not be in vain, as long as you avoid time and do your due diligence when it the temptation of expanding too fast. comes to productivity and living up to SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -your promises. Avoid temptation, exces- Share your plans with anyone who will sive behavior and unpredictable people. be affected by the decisions you make. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Your in- Listen to peoples’ concerns and make sight into opportunities, ﬁnancial gains sure your ideas include the people you and contractual negotiations will help care about most. you come out on top. Deal with money CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- A ﬁmatters and health issues quickly to en- nancial gain is heading your way. Prosure success. ceed with caution. Someone will be eaGEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Rethink ger to take advantage of you and your matters that pertain to how or with good fortune. Silence is golden. Don’t whom you live before you move forward. divulge any proﬁts you make. An emotional incident will leave you AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Somefeeling uncertain. A heartfelt discussion one will come to your rescue. Ask for will help. help and offer incentives to ensure you CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Expand get things done properly. A partnership your friendships and interests. Attend will help you relinquish some of your rean exhibit, set up dinner plans or make sponsibilities. a point to learn something new. Show PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Step up enthusiasm, but don’t feel compelled to and take charge. Believe in your skills, sponsor someone else’s goal. talent and experience to help you overLEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- You’ll ﬁnd it dif- come any obstacle you face. Trust your ﬁcult to say no to someone offering you intuition and forge ahead.
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CALENDAR Know something that’s going on? Send it to calendar@ coastnewsgroup.com
BIG ITEM PICKUP FOR CHARITY A new CurbUp program will allow Oceanside residents to place up to eight reusable, large household items and textiles curbside on their regularly scheduled service day. The 2017 single family donation week runs through April 7 and the multi-family week is April 10 to April 14. Residents who wish to participate, need to call (760) 439-2824 to schedule the pick-up ALWAYS LEARNING “The Life and Legacy of Billie Holiday,” and “Nursing at MiraCosta College, an Update,” will be the topics at lifelong learning group, LIFE Lectures at MiraCosta College, starting at 1 p.m. April 7 at the college’s Oceanside campus, Admin. Bldg. #1000, 1 Barnard Drive. Purchase a $1 parking permit at the machine in Lot 1A, and park in lots 1A or 1B. Visit miracosta.edu/life or call (760) 757-2121, ext. 6972. SAN MARCOS YOUTH AMBASSADORS The San Marcos Youth Ambassador program is looking for San Marcos ninth, 10th and 11th graders who would like to be part of volunteer opportunities offering assistance to city, local service clubs, charities and San Marcos Chamber of Commerce events. They must agree to serve a one-year term from July 1, 2017 to June 30, 2018. The deadline to apply is 5:30 p.m. May 8. For more information, contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
FITNESS CLASS The Gloria McClellan Center will host “Fueled for Fitness” from noon to 2 p.m.
April 8, at 1400 Vale Terrace Drive, Vista. Cost is $31 for Vista residents; $37 non-residents. Register online at cityofvista. com /residents /senior-services or call (760) 6435281. CAREER COUNSELING FOR WOMEN Karin Iwasaka, M.S., Career Counselor at California State College San Marcos School of Business, will be speaking at 10 a.m. April 8 at the Encinitas Community Center, 1140 Oakcrest Park Drive, Encinitas, on “Knowing Your Worth: AAUW Start Smart Workshops at CSUSM.” The $tart $mart Workshop series, sponsored by the American Association of University Women, Del-Mar-Leucadia branch, are designed for women in the workforce “to empower them with the skills and confidence to successfully negotiate their salary and benefits packages.” BE A WILDLIFE SCIENTIST Calling all citizen scientists. Join Jess Norton, of the San Dieguito River Valley Conservancy, at 10 a.m. April 8 at Sikes Adobe Historic Farmstead, 12655 Sunset Drive, for a morning of tracking wildlife in the River Park. Learn how to identify tracks and from coyotes, bobcats, raccoons, deer and other wildlife. Come prepared to hike and search for real tracks as part of the San Dieguito Citizen Science Monitoring Program. Cost is $5. To register go to sikesadobe. org. For more information, call (858) 674-2275 PLAN FOR COLLEGE The Encinitas Library offers a College Planning Workshop from 1 to 3 p.m. April 8 at 540 Cornish Drive, Encinitas. Contact Jim Lundgren at email@example.com for more information. EGGSTRAVAGANZA The Village Church will host its annual Eggstrav-
aganza, 9 to 11 a.m. April 8 with an Easter egg hunt, petting zoo, face painting, balloon art and light refreshments, at the church campus at 6225 Paseo Delicias, Rancho Santa Fe. LAVER TENNIS TOURNAMENT Be part of the Mary Laver Memorial Tennis Event benefiting Hospice of North Coast, April 8 at the Omni La Costa Resort & Spa, Carlsbad. For tickets, visit hospicenorthcoast.org/ mary-laver-pro-am-tennisevent-2017/. HEAR VILLAGE’S VOICE April’s Village Voices meeting will be at 8:30 a.m. April 4 at the NVA Foundry Art Studios, 2787 State St. It will discuss the latest information on the Village and Barrio Master Plan, presented by City Planner Scott Donnell. Also, hear from social media experts, Defy Digital, on tips and tools of the social media trade and how to stay current in today’s changing online world. For more information, contact Christine at info@carlsbad-village. com. SPLASH TURNS 10 Join the Oceanside Public Library and friends in wishing Splash, the Starfish, the library mascot, a happy 10th birthday with a TwinkleTime Concert at 11 a.m. April 8, at the Civic Center Library, Community Room, 330 N. Coast Highway, Oceanside. DEMS HOST ROBERTS Lake San Marcos Democratic Club will host Dave Roberts about potential changes to the Health Care system, at 12:30 p.m. April 8 at the Conference Center, 1105 La Bonita Drive, Lake San Marcos. Visit lsmdem.org or call (760) 752-1035 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
Club for its annual Ugly Dog contest from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. April 9 at The Del Mar Fairgrounds, 2260 Jimmy Durante Blvd., Del Mar. Contests for cutest dog, best trick, dog who looks like their owner and more. Check in by 11 a.m. Bring a non-expired can good and receive one free ticket for the raffle per person that makes a food donation for the San Diego Food Bank EPISCOPAL EASTER WORSHIP Join Holy Week worship at Holy Cross Episcopal Church, 2510 Gateway Road, Bressi Ranch, Carlsbad with a 6 p.m. Maundy Thursday Eucharist with foot washing and stripping of the altar April 13. Good Friday services will be at noon April 14 and a prayer service will be at 9 a.m. Holy Saturday, April 15. Easter Worship will be at 9 a.m. April 16 with snacks and an Easter Egg hunt following the service. Call (760) 930-1270 for more information. EASTER WEEK Carlsbad Community Church will have a Maundy Thursday worship at 7 p.m., Good Friday at 7 p.m. and Easter Sunday at 10:15 a.m. at 3175 Harding St., Carlsbad. For more information, call (760) 7292331. HOLY WEEK Village Church begins Holy Week with Palm Sunday services at 9 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. April 9, a Maundy Thursday service with the Lord’s Supper and Service of Darkness at 7 p.m. April 13 and three services on Easter at 7 a.m., 9 a.m. and 11 a.m. April 16, at 6225 Paseo Delicias, Rancho Santa Fe. COMPOST CLASSES Classes will be held from noon to 5:30 p.m. April 9 in the Eco Learning Lab, Del Mar Fairgrounds Infield Farm Workshop, 2235 APRIL 9 UGLY DOG CONTEST Jimmy Durante Blvd., Del Join the Del Mar Kiwanis Mar, Experts will discuss
APRIL 7, 2017 three composting meth- North County Climate ods. Change Alliance and Erika Morgan speak on Community Choice Energy at APRIL 10 ORWF MEETS Reser- 5:30 p.m. April 13 at the vations must be in by noon Vista Branch Library, 700 April 10, for the Oceanside Eucalyptus Ave., Vista. Republican Women FedBETA SIGMA PHI erated April 12 monthly Reservations are needed luncheon meeting at 11 by April 21 for the Hidden a.m. at El Camino Coun- Valley Vista City Council try Club, 3202 Vista Way, of Beta Sigma Phi InternaOceanside. Speaker will tional 86th Founder’s Day, be Brent Winterble. Lunch at 11:00 a.m. April 29 at $27. RSVP to Colleen Vo- Meadowbrook Village, 100 gel at colleen_vogel@msn. Holland Glenn, Escondicom or call (760) 842-8735. do. For reservations, call (760) 743-2610. Cost is $24 per person. APRIL 11 BOOK CLUB Escondido Public Library invites APRIL 14 adult readers to join the STRAWBERRY FES2nd Tuesday Book Club TIVAL You can buy tickets meeting at 6 p.m. April now for the Vista Cham11, at 239 S. Kalmia St., ber of Commerce annual Escondido. This month’s Strawberry Festival, from selection is “Circling the 6:45 a.m. to 6 p.m. May 28 Sun” by Paula McClain. in Historic Downtown VisMOTHER TO MOTH- ta. For tickets and schedER A free La Leche ules for the festival, visit League Breastfeeding vistastrawberryfest.com / Support Group meets from schedules. 10 to 11:30 a.m. on the SPRING LUNCHEON second Tuesday of each The Gloria McClellan Cenmonth in Carlsbad with ter at 1400 Vale Terrace Mother to Mother infor- Drive will hold a Spring mation and education. For Luncheon at 11:00 a.m. location, contact Christina April 14 featuring the at Carlsbadcounseling@ Sunset Strummers Ukuleroadrunner.com or call le Group. Reservation re(760) 522-5659. quired April 13, prior by 1 p.m. at (760) 643-5288.
MARK THE CALENDAR LIBRARY WEEK Escondido Public Library presents Escondido Writers Group Presents: Open Mic! for local writers at 1 p.m. April 15 to celebrate National Library Week April 9 to April 15 at 239 S. Kalmia St., Escondido. Writers should arrive by 12:30 p.m. to secure a time-slot. Additional information can be found at library.escondido.org. PHOTOGRAPHIC HIKE Sikes Adobe Historic Farmstead, 12655 Sunset Drive, Escondido will host a Photographic Hike from Coast to Crest at 10 a.m. April 15 with Alexander S. Kunz, Landscape & nature photographer. Tickets are $5. To register go to sikesadobe.org. CALIFORNIA WOLF CENTER Learn more about the California Wolf Center in Julian, with host Frank Capolupo at 1 p.m. April 15 at Sikes Adobe Historic Farmstead, 12655 Sunset Drive, Escondido. Tickets $5. To register go to sikesadobe.org. EARTH DAY FESTIFUTURE VAL The community is invited to an Earth Day Festival 2017 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. April 15 at Alta Vista Botanical Gardens, 1270 Vale Terrace Drive Vista. Plant and Pottery sale, a barbecue lunch and beverages from Amigos de Vista Lions. For vendor application contact email@example.com.
LIFELINE AWARDS North County Lifeline’s Volunteer Awards event will be held from 10:30 a.m. to noon April 12 at 200 Michigan Ave.,Vista with brunch. RSVP to slanegan @ nclifeline.org or call (760) 842-6231. STOP DOMESTIC VIOLENCE The Domestic Violence Roundtable II will be held from 9 to 10:30 a.m. April 12 at the Vista Community Clinic, 1000 Vale Terrace Drive, Vista Women’s Center Classroom 2/3. Contact Kathleen Higgins with any questions, at kathleen@ operationhopeshelter.org or (760) 536-3880, ext. 301. WOMAN OF VISTA The Woman’s Club of Vista GFWC meetings which are held on the second Wednesday of each month, beginning at 10:30 a.m. at the Shadowridge Golf Club, 1980 Gateway Drive, Vista. Call (760) 822-6824 for lunch reservations or email firstname.lastname@example.org or visit womansclubofvista.org.
APRIL 13 ENERGY
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APRIL 7, 2017
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5 at this payment Model not shown.(Premium 2.5i model, code HDD-11). $1,850 due at lease signing. $0 security deposit.MSRP $29,487 (incl. $875 freight charge). Net cap cost of $26453.44 (incl. $0 acq. fee). Total monthly payments $9718.92. Lease end purchase option is $ 21280.64. 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. Retailer participation may affect final cost. At lease end, lessee responsible for vehicle maintenance/repairs not covered by warranty, excessive wear/tear, 15 cents/mile over 10,000 miles/year and $300 disposition fee. Lessee pays personal property and ad valorum taxes (where applies) & insurance. Offer expires 5/1/17
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 12-31-2017 and reside within the promotional area. At participating dealers only. See dealer for program details and eligibility.
1 at this payment H1614922. Model not shown. (Standard 2.0i 4D 5MT model, code HJA-01). $1,885 due at lease signing. $0 security deposit. MSRP $19,215 (incl. $820 freight charge). Net cap cost of $17,090 (incl. $0 acq. fee). Total monthly payments $5,940. Lease end purchase option is $11,721. 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 and $300 disposition fee. Lessee pays personal property and ad valorem taxes (where applies) & insurance. Offer expires 5/1/17
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APRIL 7, 2017
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