Inland edition, october 9, 2015

Page 1


The Coast News




VOL. 2, N0. 21

JULY 11, 2014

EIR says project impacts ‘less than significant’ By Aaron Burgin

Surfer Scott Leason gets some instructions from his surf coach Pat Weber while surfing for Team USA in the inaugural International Surfing Association World Adaptive Games in La Jolla last month. Leason has been blind for the past 22 years. Photo by Lori Hoffman

Teamwork is at heart of longtime surf friends By Steve Puterski

REGION — Surfing is challenging enough, even with seeing the waves and breaks unfold. But paddling out and catching a wave while blind is a whole other ballgame. But last month, Scott Leason put forth an inspiring run during the inaugural International Surfing Association World Adaptive Games as a member of Team USA at La Jolla Shores. Leason, 59, took 28th out of 35 disabled competitors and missed reaching the finals by two points. Overall, at least 70 athletes from 18

countries competed at the games. However, the judging — not that he and coach Pat Weber of Vista were angry about — tallied the four blind surfers the same as the sighted athletes. Weber, though, said he will work with officials on how to establish a scoring system for blind athletes as well as forming their own division. Nevertheless, the longtime friends were more than happy with Leason’s efforts on the waves. “It felt great and was a privilege and honor to be on the U.S.

team,” he said. “I feel as a visually impaired surfer I did well.” “It was apples and oranges, but we were stoked to be in the fruit basket,” Weber added about the games. The blind competitors are inspirations, although Leason’s story is one of overcoming a near death experience, battling through a dark period before taking control of his life. Twenty-two years ago Leason was working as a convenience store clerk when a pair of robbers entered the store, shot him in the

head and left. Leason said the bullet just missed his brain, but his right eye had to be removed. A year later, his left one was surgically removed and now he has a pair of prosthetic eyes. The aftermath was a difficult period for Leason, who was an avid surfer prior to the gunshot. In 2002, he met Weber and hit the waves. The two reunited once per year for the next 13 years until they discovered the games. Over the last month, Leason TURN TO FRIENDS ON 18

Critics oppose herbicide use, tree removal at Lake Hodges By Tony Cagala

ESCONDIDO — Tensions are rising in a Del Dios community over a project involving the removal of several trees and the spraying of herbicides around the Lake Hodges reservoir. A city advocate has had to step in to smooth “testy and personal” interactions between some residents and the nonprofit group leading the project known as the Oak Woodland Fire Fuel Reduction Project. The nonprofit Friends of Los Peñasquitos Canyon Preserve has been in charge of the project, which has been removing eucalyptus trees and other non-native species from around the reservoir, a source of drinking water for the city of San Diego, residents in the Olivenhain Municipal Water District and the Santa Fe Irrigation

ing project organizers on the amount of trees that had come down already, the trees that would come down and the herbicides being used near the water. Mike Kelly, a board member and conservation chair of the Friends of Los Peñasquitos Canyon Preserve, said the opposition first started when the big trees started being taken down. “This is the first of a whole series of projects like this — the first one that actually generated some opposition — and I think it’s because these trees were in the view shed of people in the community and they A group of residents in a Del Dios neighborhood near Lake Hodges voice their concerns with members of didn’t like the fact that so the nonprofit Friends of Los Peñasquitos Canyon Preserve, which is overseeing the Oak Woodland Fire Fuel many big trees were comReduction Project. Photo by Tony Cagala ing down,” Kelly said. New opposition arose met at the southwest por- al. District. recently over the use of Towards the end of tion of the lake to mark a But the meeting be- herbicides, mainly glyphoSeptember, residents and number of large remaining came contentious when TURN TO TREES ON 17 members of the nonprofit eucalyptus trees for remov- residents began question-

SAN MARCOS — A draft environmental impact report for a 189home development in the northern foothills of San Marcos says the project would have less than a significant impact upon local traffic, wildlife, view corridors, noise and other environmental factors. The San Marcos Highlands Project, which was revived in late 2014 after developers temporarily shelved the plans, has been somewhat controversial in the communities immediately surrounding the project, which is proposed on 262 acres northwest of Palomar College. But the EIR, which was circulated for public comment between June and August, says that the project’s impacts are either “less than significant” or would be less than significant with some sort of mitigating actions. City officials said that they received more than 70 responses during the comment phase, some from public agencies and others from residents and opponents of the project. Those comments have yet to be reviewed and are not part of the public record, officials said. City officials and the project developer will respond to the comments and make changes to the report as necessary before it heads to the Planning Commission and the City Council for certification, which could occur as early as early 2016, city officials said. Residents in the past have complained that it is not necessarily the project — but the project’s future ramifications — that worry them, specifically as it pertains to a proposed extension of Las Posas Road. A number of residents in the adjacent Santa Fe Hills community or in unincorporated county land north of the project along Buena Creek Road have been opposed to or skeptical of the project largely due to a feature of the project that would extend Las Posas Road in San Marcos nearly to Buena Creek. While the project TURN TO HIGHLANDS ON 18


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OCT. 9, 2015

OCT. 9, 2015


T he C oast News -I nland E dition

Haggen files motion to establish bid procedures By Steve Puterski

REGION — Shortly after Haggen Inc. disclosed it was closing more than 100 grocery stores, the company announced Tuesday in a press release it has filed motions seeking the approval of a bankruptcy court to establish procedures for ongoing sales. The motions present global bidding procedures, stalking horse package bid procedures and a schedule of stores being sold. Of those Gelson’s Markets stores included are one in Carlsbad on El Camino Real and the Del Mar location on Via De La Valle. In total, eight Gelson’s Markets and 26 Smart & Final stores in California including one in Carlsbad and one in Las Vegas are up for sale. Haggen purchased 146 Albertsons and Safeway stores earlier this year. The stores were up for sale because Federal Trade Commission ordered them to be sold as part of the merger between the two grocery giants. According to analysts, the buyout could have cost Haggen $1.4 billion for the 146 Albertsons, Vons, Pavilions and Safeway grocery stores. Previous to that buyout, Haggen operated 18 stores in Oregon and Washington. The grocery chain filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection earlier this month.

Gelson’s Markets stores will place bids to take over the former Haggen locations in Carlsbad and in Del Mar. Haggen Inc. filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection earlier this month. File photo

The chain will now focus around 37 stores in the northwest. Haggen is seeking a court hearing on Oct. 19, 2015, to hear the company’s proposal. Parties interested in participating in the sale of stores need to submit an indication of interest by no later than Oct. 26. The procedures provide for a deadline for submission of bids to purchase some or all of the assets by 2 p.m. PST Nov. 2, with an auction scheduled Nov. 9.

The hearing to consider the results of the auction will be held Nov. 24. In the event no auction is conducted for a stalking horse package or if one of the stalking horse bidders is successful bidder for its package after the auction and the contracts identified in the original bid have not changed, a sale hearing for those stores will be held Nov. 13 instead. All dates are tentative and subject to bankruptcy court approval.

Haggen previously requested approval to begin going out of business sales in the identified non-core locations and will exit operations during the last weeks of November. The sale process has been designed to be fair and transparent in order to derive the highest bid for the stores and to maximize value for the estate and creditors in an orderly process. Haggen also filed motions to approve two separate asset purchase agreements for stalking

horse bidder packages. Gelson’s Markets signed an asset purchase agreement for eight stores in California and Smart & Final LLC signed an agreement for 28 stores in California and Nevada. Both agreements are subject to bankruptcy court approval. Sagent Advisors, LLC has been retained to coordinate the sale process for Haggen. Parties interested in learning more about the process can contact Sagent at (212) 904-9400.

City OKs ‘no risk’ deal that would save almost $500,000 Developer hints By Steve Puterski

ESCONDIDO — Saving money is a good thing. It is even better when it comes at no cost. During their weekly meeting on Wednesday, the City Council unanimously approved a 10-year agreement with Green Charge Networks Energy Services LLC for installation and maintenance of battery-powered storage systems at seven sites. The Santa Clara-based company, through negotiations, will receive approximately 70 percent of the savings, while the city will earn 30 percent. Over the 10-year period, projections show monetary savings for the city at $491,567. Despite the savings, Mayor Sam Abed questioned GCN’s rate of return for investors and said he would like those numbers. Although the city agreed to the deal, it can still pull out without penalty before GCN begins installation. Councilwoman Olga Diaz, though, said consistency is key in dealing with private businesses as the city does not request those rate returns from leasing cellphone towers. Abed disagreed with the

comparison, but voted in favor of the deal. Many of Abed’s concerns, however, were eased by Maintenance Deputy Director of Public Works Rich O’Donnell’s presentation along with assurances from Public Works Director Edward Domingue. Both men agreed the deal comes at no risk to the city. One of Abed’s pressing concerns was if the deal was right for the city and the 30 percent was the best option. “These are good savings, but I don’t know if they are good enough,” Abed said. “I just want to make sure it’s a fair deal for the city.” The city inquired with another business, but a 20year agreement and lower net savings was the result. In addition, the city would have been required to carry the loans and pay for services even if no savings were earned. A study by GCN, meanwhile, targeted 10 sites throughout the city using electric meters. Of the 10, seven are viable candidates for the new program. They include City Hall, Police and Fire Headquarters, Main Library, Park Avenue Community Center, East

Valley Community Center, Kit Carson Skate Park and the California Center of the Arts Escondido Central Plant. O’Donnell estimated the savings for each site with the Police and Fire Headquarters leading the way at a 10-year total of $211,453. City Hall and East Valley Community Center are each more than $60,000, while Park Avenue Community Center ($49,985), Kit Carson Skate Park ($34,438), the library ($34,704) and CCAE ($24,552) round out the seven. GCN proposes to reduce the demand charge at numerous sites using the battery system, which activate at peak demand (10 a.m. to 6 p.m.) and are recharged at night. Therefore, reducing the peak demand charge the city will save funds shared with the company. In addition, the city will not owe GCN if there are no savings. “We control the energy use through that period using the storage power and not the grid,” O’Donnell said. GCN Director of Sales Sandy King broke down the plan saying a portion of the funds come from rebates, while investors cover the oth-

er costs. In addition, she said the company is committed to the city and creating the best deal possible for both sides. “The utilities are really a partner by building a more energy charged system,” King added. “California is a very strong market because we are a very energy hungry state, but we also face some critical power delivery needs too.” GCN, which was founded in 2009, is the country’s largest storage provider and has a strong presence in the county, she explained. The storage facilities bring value along with a commitment to cover all maintenance costs. The company’s portfolio includes public entities such as the cities of Lancaster, Santa Clara and Redwood, Santa Barbara County, Ventura County Community College District, the Tulare School District and Cal State Fullerton. Private companies include 7 Eleven, Kaiser Permanente, UPS, Walgreens, Safeway and Kohl’s. “We have an intelligent software that learns customers usage,” King said. “It’s understood across the board … it’s a nice value proposition, and the utilities understand that as well.”

KRPI radio station sold, changes format By Aaron Burgin

REGION — For nearly 20 years, KPRI/ 102.1 FM stood alone in San Diego’s market as an independent radio station amid a sea of corporately owned and operated competitors. Last week, the ride came to an end for the adult-alternative station, as

it was announced that Compass Radio, the owners of the local station, had sold it to a Rocklin-based nonprofit company that runs radio stations that specialize in contemporary Christian music. The sale of KPRI to the Educational Media Foundation is expected to close

in mid-January of next year, as it requires Federal Communications Commission approval, according to the radio industry website, All-Access. But the station changed formats sometime on Monday, switching from adult alternative staples to the new owner’s K-LOVE for-

mat, which includes popular Christian Adult Contemporary artists such as Chris Tomlin, Jeremy Camp and Colton Dixon. “This is a step we take with very mixed emotions,” Compass President and Co-owner Jonathan TURN TO RADIO ON 18

at San Elijo Town Center’s second phase By Aaron Burgin

SAN MARCOS — For years, the three vacant lots at the heart of the San Elijo Hills community — the spot for the proposed second phase of the community’s Town Center — has become an eyesore in an otherwise picturesque master-planned community and a thorn in the side of residents. Late last month, however, a glimmer of hope for the long-delayed second phase emerged in the form of a message on the San Elijo Hills Development Co.’s website that said plans were in the works for the second phase. “San Elijo Hills Development Company is thrilled to share that we are working with an experienced and proven retail developer toward an agreement to build the second phase of the Town Center,” the message stated. “This next phase includes the open lot behind Chevron, the entire open lot across from the existing retail and the parcel of land directly behind Café Stoked leading up to Schoolhouse Way.” According to the message, the company — a subsidiary of HomeFed Corporation — couldn’t provide specifics until it reached an agreement with the retail developer, but said another update

would be coming “within the next month or two.” The Town Center, which is the unofficial “downtown” of the San Marcos community, currently includes a grocery store, gas station and bank, as well as retail units on the ground floor of mixedused developments. The last portion of the center that was finished was the gas station in 2008, but efforts to complete the Town Center stalled as a result of the recession, which ground much of the county’s retail development to a halt. Residents in San Elijo Hills took to message boards and the community’s Facebook page to react to the possibility of the second phase being imminent. Some were excited, while others were skeptical after nearly a decade of waiting. “An update in the coming months? Uh okaaaaaay. I’ve lived here 13 years, still wondering,” wrote Elizabeth Gross Wosika. “That sounds like code for ‘stop bugging us.’ It’s really an eyesore.” The community, which borders Carlsbad on San Marcos’ southern edge, has about 3,000 homes and condominium units and a population of more than 7,000 and includes a large elementary and middle school near its center.


T he C oast News -I nland E dition

OCT. 9, 2015


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

Community Commentary

Forward Together: Transforming North San Diego County By Karen Haynes

Community Commentary

UC still deciding who it will belong to California Focus By Thomas D. Elias


he question of who the University of California will be serving when it reaches the third decade of this 21st Century remains one the elite system’s administrators year after year refuse to confront. Will UC and its 10 campuses belong primarily to the California students they were built to serve? Or will they become the de facto property of wealthy out-ofstate and foreign parents and governments eager to send their children to what has ranked for 75 years as the world’s leading public university system? One thing for sure, UC today is more dependent than ever on the $24,700 extra each out-of-state student pays in tuition and fees above what any in-state resident pays. Another thing for certain: California high school graduates have become less and less welcome over the last 15 years as the state’s politicians reduced the flow of tax money to the university. To maintain academic standards and retain most of the faculty who have won its 51 Nobel prizes, UC needs big money. Hence the impulse to replace California tax dollars with out-of-state and foreign student tuition and fees. How strong is that impulse today? Final university enrollment figures for this fall are not yet official, but last spring, fully 45 percent of admission offers at UC Berkeley went to non-Californians. Out-of-staters got 42 percent of admission offers from UCLA, 39 percent at UC San

Diego and 35 percent at UC Davis, to name some of the system’s most-desired campuses. It’s not yet certain how many took up those offers. But the result is that more and more California parents and kids are coming to believe that what was supposed to be their university has gotten beyond reach of most. It’s not just the push for out-of-state tuition money, but also the increases for instate tuition and fees, which tripled in the last 12 years to $9,139 this fall. Costs of

Riverside and Merced, both smog- and heat-ridden locales where few out-of-staters want to spend several years. Two years ago, Merced had just 1.2 per cent non-Californians, Riverside 6.9 percent. The logic also ends when you consider there are many more Californians today than earlier, so admitting roughly the same number as 20 years ago means thousands of excellent, deserving students will be left out. The influx of foreign students that’s a big part of this picture has had other effects,

Will UC and its 10 campuses belong primarily to the California students they were built to serve? books, room and board are added to that. Yes, UC offers plenty of scholarships to California kids, but full rides are rare for anyone who can’t dunk a basketball or tackle a swift 220-pound running back. So UC today is almost as expensive for in-state residents as top private colleges were a mere 10 to 15 years ago. Inflation does not account for nearly all of this. Recall where UC came from: Back in the early 1960s, the state’s education master plan stipulated that everyone in the top one-eighth of a California high school class would be offered a slot on at least one UC campus. That policy has been tweaked a bit over the years, but campus officials like to point out that “UC has not reduced the number of Californians it admits.” True, anyone in the top 9 percent of a California high school class today will be admitted, but many are offered slots on low-demand campuses like

both positive and negative. It certainly increased diversity on the most popular campuses. But some critics also say it has helped fuel a documentable rise of corrosive anti-Semitic incidents and rhetoric on campus, both from students and faculty. Another effect of high tuition and out-of-state enrollment is a greater emphasis on attending much-more-economical community colleges, from which thousands transfer to UC each year. The bottom line: It’s no wonder that for many parents of California high schoolers, the biggest worry today is not drought or home prices or the possible onslaught of floods this winter, but whether their children will be able to attend the elite universities which once were a matter of course for the best students. Email Thomas Elias at

This month marks a historic first for California State University San Marcos. Last Sunday, we publicly launched CSUSM’s first comprehensive fundraising campaign, an ambitious effort to raise $50 million in support of students, community engagement initiatives, research and other programs. Forward Together: The Campaign for California State University San Marcos builds upon CSUSM’s 25-year history of serving our region. The theme is a tribute to the groundswell of partnerships and community support that initially advocated for our university and have continued to sustain and grow it over the years. No other institution in the 23-campus California State University system — and likely no other university in the country — has taken on a philanthropic campaign at such a young age. Launched at this pivotal moment in the history of our university and region, this campaign is not just inevitable, it is imperative. Given the enormous growth and change in our region, we know that the challenge to meet and expand upon our potential is significant. But we are youthful and enterprising, with an unrivaled track record of success. The next chapter in our pioneering story is just beginning. This campaign is centered on building support for the three primary ways we are transforming our region: • We prepare future leaders. At CSUSM,

we believe in equal access and opportunity for all students, regardless of who they are or where they come from. As a public institution, we know it’s our role and our responsibility to reach back and lift up those who are most at risk of not achieving a college degree. By doing so, our students are given the real opportunity to transform dreams into reality and become the leaders our

becoming aware of the big questions — both contemporary and enduring — and are empowered to respond and contribute to finding the answers. Our growth is not slowing down. With over 14,000 students this academic year — our highest enrollment ever — the needs of our students and of our region are not going away. And there is no end in sight to the continued uncertainty surrounding public funding

As a public institution, we know it’s our role and our responsibility to reach back and lift up those who are most at risk of not achieving a college degree. region and world so desperately need. • We build great communities. Over the years, CSUSM’s physical boundaries have become more and more blurred with the greater community’s. As we inspire students who are committed to serving our communities, and as we pursue partnerships with external stakeholders for the benefit of the region, we are also inspiring personal connections through shared traditions and activities in the arts, athletics and academics. • We solve critical issues. While our dedicated faculty are expanding the frontiers of knowledge and translating discoveries into life-changing applications, our students are

of higher education. These are the reasons we have decided to be audaciously bold and launch the public phase of our campaign now. Will we succeed? Undoubtedly we will! Because we are approaching this campaign the same way that we approach nearly everything at Cal State San Marcos — by joining forces with our community and with all who appreciate the unique value that CSUSM brings to our region. With the collective power of our supportive region, there is no limit to what we can do. Join us as we move Forward Together. Karen Haynes is president of Cal State University San Marcos.

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OCT. 9, 2015


T he C oast News -I nland E dition

City, developer reach settlement over Country Club housing project Mayor says city will not work with developer By Steve Puterski

ESCONDIDO — After years of contention, the City Council announced Wednesday a settlement agreement to a lawsuit brought on by development company Stuck in the Rough regarding the defunct Escondido Country Club and plans to build hundreds of homes. City Attorney Jeffery Epp said part of the deal includes each party covering their own legal costs and a court ruling invalidated an open space initiative, which will remain in place and the city will not appeal. According to the settlement, Stuck in the Rough will withdraw its most recent application and will not be the applicant on any future development, although it retains the right to select the next developer. Stuck in the Rough, which is owned by developer Michael Schlesinger, announced plans to build more than 600 homes at the club after buying the land in December 2012. The latest proposal aimed to construct 270

residences, but came with strong pushback from the Escondido Country Club Homeowners (ECCHO) asking the council to declare the course an open space. Soon after the city complied with ECCHO’s request, Schlesinger filed suit. Schlesinger’s company, however, still maintains ownership rights of the course, but the city will not engage in another deal with Stuck in the Rough. Instead, any future development has been whittled down to three other groups, according to Epp. Those developers include KB Home, Zephyr and California West Communities, according to the settlement. He said the city would process any application, although those groups must work in concert with the city, along with residents on the course. Mayor Sam Abed, meanwhile, spoke to a group of ECCHO residents at the meeting saying, “We are with you, we stand by you.” In addition, Abed said residents have “a seat at the table,” and said the deal is a win and best possible outcome for the city moving forward. The mayor also spoke about how much of the agreement was done in

closed sessions, which is allowable under state law. The reason for Epp’s statement, he said, was to provide as much transparency as possible to residents. Deputy Mayor Mi-

chael Morasco added there is still much to discuss and review in the coming days and weeks. He, too, added the residents have “a seat at the table,” while councilman John Masson said the

council is committed to the process and will move forward in a positive way. As for Schlesinger, Abed said the city will not work with him “because we’ve seen how he deals with the city.”

The developer was fined $100,000 by the San Diego County Air Pollution Control District in September after spreading about five tons of chicken manure on the course in 2014.




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OCT. 9, 2015

Alzheimer’s rates expected CSUSM responds to demand for cybersecurity to double over next 20 years By Steve Puterski

By Ellen Wright

REGION — Over the next 20 years, the population of San Diegans over the age of 65 years old will more than double. As the population ages, the healthcare industry will be faced with challenges to accommodate the increase in degenerative diseases. This was the topic at a summit held last week by the San Diego North Economic Development Council with Tri-City Medical Center at the Veterans Association of North County. One of the focuses of the summit was the effect Alzheimer’s has on San Diegans. It is the third leading cause of death in the city, according to Mary Ball, president and CEO of the Alzheimer’s Association of San Diego and Imperial Counties. The disease has no cure, nor treatment and many families are forced to become caregivers for the duration of the disease, which can last between eight and 10 years. Leslie Ray, senior epidemiologist with the County of San Diego said the city is facing an epidemic. “This is a huge epidemic that is upon us and we have to do something with how we manage this disease or we’re going to face a real disaster,” said Ray. The most powerful force affecting the regional healthcare system, according to Director of Rehabilitation at Scripps Michael Lobatz, MD, is the generational change. He said it will not only affect those needing care, but it will have emotional and economic effects on those taking over the caregiver role. One of the challenges many family caregivers face is that care for Alzheimer patients often isn’t reimbursable, even though a quarter

of all Medicare spending is used on people from the Baby Boomer generation with Alzheimer’s. People born between 1946 and 1964 are considered Baby Boomers. Another issue faced within the healthcare community is the lack of a universally accepted diagnostic tool to recognize the symptoms of the disease. A roundtable discussion was formed out of representatives from research institutes about a year ago to address the problem and Lobatz said, the doctors involved have come up with a quick screening tool which is being used as a pilot program by a select group of primary care doctors. “We’ve developed a simple, algorithmically driven screening process for a primary care physician to be able to make an initial impression within five or six minutes of seeing that patient,” said Lobatz. The doctors will give feedback and continue to work on the system, which Lobatz believes, could make a big difference in diagnosing patients with Alzheimer’s. While strides in diagnosis are extremely important Ball said the most important hurdle to stopping the disease is finding a drug. “At the end of the day we need a drug that will slow this disease,” said Ball. As a component to the clinical roundtables, the doctors are addressing this need and discussing progress. “A lot of work has been put into it and we’re starting to make some progress,” Ball said. In the mean time, Lobatz said the county will upload the diagnosis algorithm to the county’s website so more doctors and patients can access it.

SAN MARCOS — As the world becomes more virtually connected day by day, the need for quality cybersecurity is in high demand. As a result, the brain trust at Cal State University San Marcos has launched a unique master’s program — the only one of its kind in California — in conjunction with industry leaders to combat cyber threats. Deans Jim Hammerly (college of business administration) and Katherine Kantardjieff (science and mathematics) partnered to bring a cohort program for working adults to the school, which launched on Sept. 8. The cohort philosophy brings a group of students — this semester the total is 12 — through the program together over the next 2 ½ years, with the final semester saved for a semester in residence, an “internship on steroids” within the cybersecurity industry, Hammerly and Kantardjieff said. “It’s the first of its kind,” he added. “We don’t see it (cybersecurity) dying out anytime soon.” One of Hammerly’s primary goals is to keep pace with market demand, and in cybersecurity, the field is only expected to grow. Kantardjieff, meanwhile, began the process of creating the program about three years ago. With input from university advisory boards and industry leaders, she was able to create a curriculum based on the needs of the industry. Included in the process were the San Diego Cyber Center of Excellence, the San Diego Regional Economic Development Corporation and a cyber industry advisory committee.

Professor Dr. Shahed Sharif discusses encryption algorithms during Tuesday’s cryptology class at Cal State University San Marcos. The class is part of the school’s first cybersecurity master’s program. Photo

by Steve Puterski

Although the degree is a master’s of Science, Kantardjieff said the partnership with the college of business is also beneficial because of the unique aspects of the courses. While the program features classes such as cryptography, it also includes regulatory, financial, business and risk assessment courses. Those business classes are to assist the students in identifying numerous potential problems within an entity instead of just focusing on the technical aspects of cybersecurity. Perhaps the most impressive aspect was how fast the Cal State University Chancellor’s office approved the program. Kantardjieff said the proposal was submitted in May and given the green light in June. While the class has

only 12 students — who attend at nights Tuesday through Thursday — she expects the program to reach its goal of 24 to 25 students next year. In addition, since word of the program has begun to spread, she said future plans may include cohorts to work with a specific company. “The classes would be on-site or live streamed,” Kantardjieff added. “The one hallmark of this program … is we didn’t do it in a vacuum. We did it in collaboration with industry leaders from day one. It was a case of what do we need to do to help that (cybersecurity).” The creation of the program also helps with the school’s budding military veteran enrollment, which already have government security clearances and are looking to transition from the armed forces into the

private sector. “There is a need to retool the workforce and take it to the next level,” Kantardjieff said. As for the cost, the program runs at $30,172 ($794 per unit) for the degree, although financial aid is available. As for admissions, students must have a baccalaureate degree in computer science, a related field with equivalent work experience, In addition, students must have earned a 3.0 GPA in their upper-division undergrad computer science courses and at least a 2.5 GPA in the last 60 semester (or 90 quarter) units attempted. Students must also have two letters of recommendation unless they are sponsored by their employer, be U.S. citizens and are subject to a possible background check.






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OCT. 9, 2015


T he C oast News -I nland E dition

Agencies ready for Homeless Connection event ¡Caramba! ¡Que lastima! where to start. Some begin at square one and need a social security card and California identification. Bassett said there will be services on hand to help people to get documents they need. “It’s about getting people informed,” Bassett said. “People are typically very happy we’re there. They honestly want to get off the street.” Other services that will be provided include flu shots, medical screenings, CalFresh food assistance and health insurance signups. Bassett said he is still recruiting professionals to volunteer to give haircuts, veterinary services

and provide transportation or bus passes for the day. Representatives from the DMV and veterans programs are also welcome to share expertise and donations will be put to good use. Bassett said the last North County Homeless Connection was held in Del Mar in 2012. He added the event draws families, veterans and single men and women in need. The event is organized by members of the Alliance for Regional Solutions. It will be held at the Bread of Life Rescue Mission, located at 1919 Apple Street in Oceanside from 10 a.m. to

5 p.m. Oct. 10. The Bread of Life Rescue Mission distributes donated food to those in need at locations throughout North County year round. The rescue mission also serves hot food at its soup kitchen, and houses men and women in its 50bed winter shelter. Individuals in its winter shelter program have a case manager and are usually successful in gaining employment and becoming self-sufficient. Referrals are made for individuals with mental and physical health issues that prevent them from working. For more information on the event, contact Bassett at (760) 521-8722.

FOR THE VETS Letty Portilla, salon owner of Salon Paradigm, Encinitas closed the salon to donate time to cut Business news and special achievements for North San hair for the veterans at the Diego County. Send information STAND DOWN event in Murrieta in September. On via email to community@ Sept.13, the salon launched #operationparadigm. RISING STARS The Vista Chamber of Commerce named six high school seniors as Rising Stars of the Month, including Alena Morales (Guajome Park Academy), Aniesa Thomas (Rancho Buena Vista High School), Leonardo Lopez (North County Trade Tech High), WILD VIOLETTA Norberto Morales Ortiz FINALIST Martha Stewart has (Vista High School), Sierra Vanderpuyl (Murray High selected Encinitas small School), and Andrea Her- business owner Colleen nandez (Mission Vista High Humphrey, of Wild Violetta natural skin care, as an School). American Made 2015 finalist. American Made and FIGHTING BREAST Martha Stewart are spotCANCER Zodiac Pool Systems, lighting the next generaInc., a leading manufactur- tion of American entrepreer of automatic pool clean- neurs. You can vote for Wild ers and equipment based Violetta at marthastewart. in North County San Diego, com/americanmade/nomisponsored a free Susan G. nee/103435/style/wild-vioKomen mobile mammo- letta-natural-skin-care gram event at Northgate Market in Vista. By the COMMUNITY GRANTS The city of Solana end of the event, a total of 25 women received a free Beach has opened its 2016 breast exams and mammo- Community Grant Program for local non-profit grams. organizations. The city is soliciting grant applicaNEW BLACK ANGUS A new Black Angus tions until 5 p.m. Oct. 30. restaurant site opened Oct. The City Council has a to3 at 296 E. Via Rancho tal of $25,000 available for Parkway in the Westfield community organizations. The city invites all eligible, North County Mall. non-profit organizations to utilize apply for this proCALLING ALL gram through Community BUTTERFLIES So Cal Natives is a hy- Grant Program Request for brid business that sells na- Financial Assistance FY tive butterfly host plants 2015-16. Contact Dan King, as(mostly milkweed for monarchs). Owner Neil Ander- sistant to the city manager son has the duel goals of at (858) 720-2477 for more helping out endangered information. butterflies, and making money to pay for college. SWIM CENTER GOES He currently sells at the SOLAR As you drive down InSan Marcos Farmer's Market on Sundays, but is terstate 5, you are likely looking into expanding to to see where Herca Solar, the Carlsbad, Leucadia, at 580 Airport Road, Suite Oceanside, Vista, Escon- A, Oceanside, recently findido, and Poway markets. ished up a solar project Anderson will also delivers on the Oceanside Scuba & plants to residences and Swim Center, 225 Brooks installs butterfly gardens. St., Oceanside. The system For more information, visit will be turned on within a few weeks, making the ter environmentally friend-

ly. TOP TEACHERS Eight coastal North County teachers were among the 44 honored for their commitment to teaching and learning at this year’s “Cox Presents: A Salute to Teachers.” Finalists will go on to represent the region at the California Teacher of the Year program later this year. The nominees include: — Doug Green, Carlsbad High, Carlsbad — Scharonne Jones, Capri Elementary, Encinitas — Lisa Boyster, King Middle School, Oceanside — Tiffany Ortega, Del Rio Elementary, Oceanside — Encinitas resident Jeffra Becknell Monarch, Logan Heights — Debra Cruse Carmel Creek/ Del Mar Heights

Encinitas, will be provided with tools and techniques to manage their stress and practice self-help strategies each month during the 2015-16 school year, led by the Encinitas resident and author Brian Alman. Kaiser Permanente’s medical journal recommends his books and programs as does Deepak Chopra.

By Promise Yee

REGION — North County nonprofits, churches and business are pitching in to help with the Homeless Connection event planned for Oct. 10. The event aims to get homeless families and individuals in touch with needed services, so they can become self-sufficient. It also serves as an early signup for North County winter homeless shelters, which open in November and December. Pastor Steve Bassett, director of Bread of Life Rescue Mission, said people who attend the event want to secure employment and permanent housing, but do not know



LOCAL FILMMAKER Del Mar based filmmaker Brian Jenkins has produced a feature-length documentary “Records Collecting Dust,” telling his uncle's personal accounts of traveling to Selma after hearing Martin Luther King on the radio on Bloody Sunday. The film also examines voting rights today. See a trailer at STRESS-FREE STUDENTS This school year, students at Rancho Encinitas Academy and Edison Academy, at 910 Encinitas Blvd.,

FUNDING THE CASA Game Changers fundraising program, benefitting Casa de Amparo, a child abuse treatment and prevention non-profit organization with facilities in Oceanside and San Marcos, is overseeing a fundraising program for Casa de Amparo in Oceanside, all season before the Chargers’ home games in the parking lot (during tailgating time). For information and rules and regulations, visit /gamechangers.

small talk jean gillette


he longer I live in Southern California, the more I wish I had a gift for languages. I speak no foreign language fluently but I am the queen of throwaway phrases. Never mind that I took German in elementary school and sweated through years of Spanish in high school and college. Somehow I never got out of the present tense. And my vocabulary needs work. When my children used to ask me to help drill them on something or translate something, I was sharply reminded of mi muchas defectos. They laughed at me — in Spanish. My mastery of Español is such a spotty thing. I once had a professor tell me I spoke like a native when I read out loud in class. I was a silver-tongued devil that could never quite remember whether pato meant a duck or a foot, or whether I had just told someone they were cute or a piece of bacon. I learned several bits of slang that really made me sound like I had the language down, but it’s all flash and no substance. I have sworn several times over the years to immerse myself in it and really master it, but no one has offered to send me to Puerto Vallarta for six months. I can stumble along in what linguists scathingly call “Spanglish,” and have done so many times with patient, helpful Spanish speakers. I have managed to help tour-

ists fill out customs cards, gotten students to bring back library books and told secrets to my husband in front of my children. But more often I am desperately frustrated when I can craft a third of what I want to say and then come up empty on the crucial phrase or tense needed. There was, for instance, the time I flew down to Cabo San Lucas on a whim to meet my husband for the weekend. My words of wisdom here are, talk to your travel agent first. An unplanned jaunt down to the tip of Baja left me there without the proper paperwork to get home. I stood in the middle of the Cabo airport, six months pregnant and terrified. I had no idea how long I might be stuck there, but I began thinking up Spanish names for my unborn child. Not only did I not know enough Spanish to explain my problem convincingly, I remember even less when I am in panic mode. (That sort of explains most of my test grades, too.) What phrases do I have down cold? Well, there is “¿Como se dice en Español …?” which is probably my favorite. If I can’t remember how to say something, there’s a good chance the person I’m talking to can enlighten me. My other standby is “Habla mas despacio, por favor.” If I am to simultaneously translate, or even belatedly translate, it requires them to speak at the pace of a robot low on batteries. I’ll keep at it, though, in my slow and occasional fashion. But the minute someone offers a “Learn Spanish the Luxurious Way” cruise to Mexico, I’m first in line. Jean Gillette is a freelance writer and una senora poquito tonta

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T he C oast News -I nland E dition

OCT. 9, 2015

San Marcos man behind Maker Faire’s ‘Battle Pond’ By Aaron Burgin

REGION — Last weekend, a 27,000-gallon “ocean” in front of the San Diego Air and Space Museum will host eight rousing World War II-

era battles between battleships, heavy cruisers, light cruisers and submarines of the Axis and Allied powers. And at the center of the action is San Marcos resi-

A battle pond, like the one pictured, was be set up at Balboa Park Oct. 3 and Oct. 4 during the inaugural Maker’s Faire. Courtesy photo

dent Rob Wood. Wood, who recently moved from the Bay Area to North County, has organized these “battles” — waged between radio-controlled robotic model warships — since 2007 in the Bay Area. On Oct. 3 and Oct. 4, Balboa Park played host to the city’s first Battle Pond as part of the inaugural Balboa Park Maker Faire, billed as a “family-friendly showcase of invention, creativity and resourcefulness, and a celebration of the Maker movement.”

“We’re really excited about bringing the action to San Diego,” said Wood, who moved to San Marcos in May after living in the Bay Area for 33 years. “It is definitely a unique experience.” The battle takes place on the 27,000-gallon pool, which is populated with 20 three- to six-foot-long wooden replica battleships outfitted with ball-bearing artillery. During a battle, selected audience members get to control a ship’s direction and gunfire with a remote

control, while the crowd cheers for their “team” (the audience is divided into Axis vs. Allies). The side with the last floating ship is the winner. Videos of Battle Ponds in the Bay Area show thousands of people populating rows of bleachers around the pond, cheering as the opponent’s ships are pelted with cannon fire. For the first time out in San Diego, Wood said the bleachers would only fit 600 people, but he expected seats to go fast because of

the demographic San Diego serves. “I think the battle pond is definitely one of most popular attractions in the Bay Area, and it is not a Navy town,” Wood said. “Even though it’s the first year, San Diego is a Navy town. I think that when word gets out and if it is promoted properly, a lot of active duty and retired Navy people will be coming to these battles.” Wood said that the Western Warship Combat Club, of which he is a member, just finished building seven cruisers that will be operated by people chosen out of the audience — one will be reserved for an active-duty naval officer — which also will generate more interest in the event. “It’s addicting,” he said. Wood, who describes himself as having “Navy in my blood,” got his start in model ship warfare in 2002, after he decided to give up his longtime hobby of giant-scale model airplane racing. “It is very competitive and very expensive,” he said. “In those races you have these huge mid-air collisions that destroy the planes, and I was tired of going home with my pride and joy in a garbage bag.” He saw his first battle in 2002 and “got hooked.” Wood said he is excited to get others hooked in his new home region after seeing it become so popular in the Bay Area.

OCT. 9, 2015


T he C oast News -I nland E dition

older. For more details visit 15, culminate with Tarde are invited to a Bulky Item de Familia: An Evening for Clean-Up Day from 9 a.m. Our Families from 6 to 8 to 3 p.m. Oct. 17 in the La Know something that’s going OCT. 12 p.m. Oct. 16 at the Palomar Colonia Community Center on? Send it to calendar@ JOIN THE PARADE College Industrial Technol- parking lot at the Valley Sign up now for the Vis- ogy Center, 1140 W. Mis- Avenue entrance. Waste ta Chamber of Commerce sion Road., San Marcos. Management will provide Vista Christmas Parade For more information, con- roll-off containers for easy OCT. 9 drop off items such as furDOGGIE CAFÉ Come to be held at 1 p.m. Dec. 5 tact ANSWER IS YES niture, appliances, matto the Halloween Doggie in downtown Vista. This Café from 6 to 8 p.m. Oct. year’s theme is “A Seussi- Youth empowered Solu- tresses and yard waste. Call (800) 386-7783 to 9 at 576 Airport Road, cal Christmas!” Details tions (YES) presents the Oceanside. There will be a will be given soon on a new latest trends in Social Me- schedule the pick-up and doggie Halloween costume parade route for 2015, if dia with Jon Moffat, Cyber all items need to be curbcontest. RSVP at sdhu- construction is not com- Educator from 8:30 - 9:30 side by 7 a.m. Oct. 17. PUMPKIN PLUNGE pleted on South Santa Fe a.m. Oct. 15,at Valley LIFE LESSONS “Who Avenue. Cost for an en- dle School Library, 1645 Join Carlsbad’s Pumpkin Invited Them and When try is $40 for Vista Cham- Magnolia Avenue, Carls- Plunge from 5 to 9 p.m. Oct. Are They Leaving?” ber members and $60 for bad. RSVP to Reshelman@ 17 at Alga Norte Aquatic Center, 6565 Alicante and “Music of Camille non-members. Print an ap- Road. Cost is $10, 3 and Saint-Saens” are the top- plication at vistachamber. under are free. Food and ics for LIFE Lectures at org. For more information, OCT. 16 R.E.A.D. Escondido beverages will be available MiraCosta College starting call (760) 726-1122 or email Public Library announces for purchase. For more inat 1 p.m. Oct. 9, 1 Barnard HAPPY HOUR POL- the return, at 3:30 to 4:30 formation visit carlsbadDrive, Admin. Bldg. #1000, Oceanside.. Purchase a ITICS Make reservations p.m. Oct. 16, of the Read, E M B R A C I N G $1 parking permit at the now for Happy Hour Pol- Eat and Discuss (R.E.A.D.) machine in Lot 1A, and itics as it hosts Michael middle-grade book club, CHANGE Halstrom Acadepark in lots 1A or 1B. Visit Schwartz, executive direc- for ages 9 to 12, to read my, at 705 Palomar Airport or call tor for San Diego County “The Dumbest Idea Ever!” Road, Carlsbad, presents Gun Owners PAC from 6 by Jimmy Gownley, at 239 “Positive Change: How (760) 757-2121, ext. 6972. to 8 p.m. Oct. 21. It meets at S. Kalmia St., Escondido. Making the Right Change BONFIRE BOO The Can Lead to a Life Withevery third Wednesday at OCT. 10 FUN FOR FALL Fall The Crossings, 5800 The Del Mar Foundation's an- out Limits,” at noon Oct. 17 Festival will be held at Crossings Drive, Carlsbad. nual “Spooktacular Beach with Author and Diversity Alta Vista Botanical Gar- There is a $20 cash cover Bonfire,” organized by the Expert and Carlsbad residens between 10 a.m. charge. For more informa- Young Del Mar Commit- dent, Devin C. Hughes and 3 p.m. Oct. 10 with a tion, email Melanie at hh- tee, is set for 6 p.m. Oct. 16 at Powerhouse Park and MARK THE CALENDAR scarecrow contest, crafts, Beach. The night features games, music and dance for spooky tales and music the kids. The festival in- OCT. 13 CARTOON SKILLS for all ages, and S'mores cludes food for sale, a great Plant Sale, and vendors. Escondido Public Library with marshmallow roastFor more information, visit presents artist Dave Boat- ing sticks. Registration for "Basic Cartoon 92014 residents and donors Vol- man’s unteers, contact clee@alta- Workshop" for children, is now open. Registration ages 10 to 15 years, from for non-92014 residents COOK OKTOBERFEST 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. Oct. 13 at opens Sept. 30. RegistraCharlie’s Classic Cooking 239 S. Kalmia St., Escondi- tion closes Oct. 14. This invites you to its Oktober- do. Registration is not re- event is free, but space is limited. Reservations are fest Cooking Class and quired required. German Feast at 6:30 p.m. Oct. 10 at 1291 Simpson OCT. 14 WATER WISE The OCT. 17 Way, Suite H, Escondido. Solana Beach residents Following the traditional Woman’s Club of Vista will German fare cooking class meet at 10:30 a.m. Oct. 14 and demonstration, guests at the Shadowridge Golf Roy Lester Allen, 80 will eat and taste beer from Club, 1980 Gateway Drive, Vista In loving memory of local breweries. The cost Vista. A Vista Irrigation September 27, 2015 is $50 per person or $90 a District speaker will bring Frank William Skopec Merle Dwight Boulet, 83 couple. To RSVP contact the members up to date September 21, 2015 Oceanside Chef Charlie at Charles@ on water conservation. September 26, 2015 Frank William Skoc ha rl ies c la s s iccook i ng. For information, call (760) pec, 97 years old, passed 822-6824 or visit womanscom or (858) 442-5252. Sanford Myron Izner, 95 away on September Oceanside MAKING FRIENDS 21,2015 in Bellevue, The Catholic Widows and Guy Whitney, 92 Washington. Retired afWidowers of North CounCarlsbad ter 22 years in the U.S ty will walk Oct. 10 at the October 1, 2015 Navy, he worked at San Brengle Terrace Park and Maryann Freeman, 89 Dieguito Union High lunch at the French Bakery Encinitas School District, retiring in Cafe, Vista. They will meet September 29, 2015 1985. Frank is survived by Oct. 11 for a potluck at St. Carol S. Burnett, 72 his wife, Barbara; daughPeter the Great Catholic Solana Beach ter Cathy (Lon) Hayne; Church, Fallbrook and for September 27, 2015 son William (Bill) Baxter; dinner at St. Mark's Golf Gonzalo A. Jimenez, 89 three grandchildren and Club Grill, San Marcos Oct. Cardiff five great-grandchildren. 12. For reservations, call September 22, 2015 (858) 674-4324.


TREK OR TREAT Register now for the San Marcos Trek or Treat 5k Run Walk Oct. 25 at Walnut Grove Park. To register, visit AUTUMN FANTASY Tickets can be ordered now for the Assistance League of North Coast's annual Autumn Fantasy luncheon set from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Oct. 24 at the Park Hyatt Aviara Resort, 7100 Four Seasons Point, Carlsbad. Proceeds support philanthropic programs for schools in Carlsbad, Vista, and Oceanside. Tickets are $90 at alnc. org or call Kriss Stewart at (760) 809-0101. OPEN HOUSE AT IVY RANCH Get tickets now for Ivey Ranch Park's Open House Exposition from 4 to 7 p.m. Nov. 7, 110 Rancho del Oro Drive, Oceanside. Cost is $40 per couple. There will be expositions of jumping and vaulting, classes, raffles & prizes and dinner from food trucks. Call (760) 722-4839. GET UP AND HIKE Take part in a moderately difficult, 7.6-mile hike from 9 a.m. to noon Nov.7,

exploring the Cerro de Las Posas Ridgeline Trails with overlooks of Lake San Marcos, the Valley of Discovery and the Pacific Ocean. There will be steep climbs Registration will take place at 8:30 a.m. at the Ridgeline Trailhead Parking Lot, 102 San Elijo Road, San Marcos.

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OCT. 11 PRODUCE POWER Celebrate Power Hours at noon, 1 p.m. and 2 p.m. Oct. 11 and Oct. 18 at the San Marcos Farmers' Market In the parking lot of Old California Restaurant Row, 1020 San Marcos Blvd., San Marcos TASTE OF THE RANCH Rancho Santa Fe Rotary Club will host Taste of Rancho Santa Fe from 4 to 7 p.m. Oct. 11, on the lawn of The Inn at Rancho Santa Fe Inn at 5951 Linea De Lillo in Rancho Santa Fe. Funds raised from the event will benefit ten San Diego based charities. Tickets are $100 per person at BINGO! Del Mar Bingo at Surfside Race Place at the Del Mar Fairgrounds is back every Sunday at 3 p.m. Bingo players must be 18 or

IN YOUR TIME OF NEED... whether it be for the loss of a loved

OCT. 15 CIVIL RIGHTS SPEAKER Dick Eiden, a retired civil rights lawyer and political activist, will speak and lead a discussion 9:30am Oct. 15 at Palomar College, 1140 W. Mission Road, San Marcos, Room MD157, about the “Black Lives Matter” movement, recent police shootings and racial discrimination. The visit is part of Political Economy Days. For more information, contact Professor Peter Bowman at HERITAGE MONTH Palomar College Library is honoring Hispanic Heritage Month through Oct.

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Submission Process

Please email obits @ 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.


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.

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PORCUPINE MEATBALLS Ingredients: 1 lb ground beef 2/3 cup minute rice Diced onions to taste 1 tsp salt Pepper to taste

Vegetable oil 1 cup water 1 12 oz tomato paste 1 tsp sugar

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T he C oast News -I nland E dition

OCT. 9, 2015

Oktoberfest activities on tap up in Big Bear Odd Files

By Chuck Shepherd

hit the road e’louise ondash


he held 16 beer steins weighing 5 pounds each and carried them 30

feet. That’s what Terry Vazquez had to do to earn the title of Oktoberfest Queen in 1986. “I practiced by carrying 120-pound oak ‘biscuits’ (cross-sections of a tree trunk),” she explains, shouting over the polka music coming from the stage at the Big Bear Lake Convention Center. “I love this event. I come every year.” Vazquez is one of more than three-dozen women who have competed for the annual title through the years. The queen of queens, Bonnie Kelso, carried a world-record 21 steins (105 pounds) in 1974. Her sister and daughter also earned royal titles in 1980 and 1994 respectively. Tonight, though, Vazquez is not here to compete. She just wants to enjoy the festivities — the music, dancing, contests and German food and beer that comprise one of the

Big Bear resident Terry Vazquez wins the title of Oktoberfest Queen in 1986 when she carried 16 beer steins weighing 5 pounds each 30 feet Hans Bandows of Big Bear Lake, a German immigrant, founded the across the convention center floor. Photos by Jerry Ondash town’s Oktoberfest 45 years ago. It attracts thousands of revelers each year in September and October. This year the festival runs for eight country’s most highly rated sitting just outside the con- weekends.

Oktoberfests. Big Bear Lake’s tradition began in 1970 in the home of German immigrants Hans and Erika Bandows, who first came to New York City, then moved to this mountain town in 1969. “I needed a mortgage payment,” Hans explains,

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vention center. So he and his wife invited friends and business associates to the old Wawona Lodge (which they had recently purchased) for authentic German food and entertainment. When the party was over, their guests were hooked and wanted a repeat performance the following year. So was born a tradition that has endured for 45 years and grown larger every year. When asked why Big Bear Lake is an ideal place for Oktoberfest, Hans replies “better in the pines than the palms. This is the perfect setting.” Hans and Erika Bandows have passed the Oktoberfest torch to their daughter and her husband. These

days, Hans sits back, enjoys the party and relishes his title of burgermeister. Organizers say that this year’s revelers will consume about 5,000 potato dumplings, 2,000 slices of apple strudel, and thousands of pounds of German sausages, potato salad and sauerkraut. There will be plenty of imported German beer, entertainment by bands from Germany and contests: beer-drinking (with non-alcoholic beer); log-sawing; beer pong and more. (No charge to enter any of the contests and sign-ups are just prior to the competitions.) There also are activities for children and shopping on the Budenstrasse (Avenue of Booths). More

than two dozen beers are on tap — both American and German — and include non-alcoholic and gluten-free selections. Not only is the weather and alpine setting reminiscent of the Bandows’ homeland, but the Bavarian theme carries into the architecture of Big Bear Village where there is a strong autumn/Halloween vibe. More than 40 scarecrows can be found throughout the village — all within walking distance. Each reflects one of six themes, and the public will judge the winners in each category. Merchants will play host to the town’s trick-or-treaters on Halloween, providing a safe place for kids to collect their goodies. Visitors who haven’t been to Big Bear Village in a while will notice changes: new hardscape and landscape; outdoor fire pits; new lighting and signage; and flowers everywhere, And for those cold and snowy winter days for which everyone is hoping, there are heated sidewalks. Big Bear Oktoberfest runs weekends through Oct. 31. A free shuttle service to your lodging’s door is available for those who feel that driving home is not a good choice. Designated drivers get free coffee and soft drinks all night. For information about activities, restaurants and lodging at Big Bear Lake, visit or call (800) 424-4232.

Protecting Our Freedoms The bold, shameless leering of David Zaitzeff is legendary around Seattle’s parks, and more so since he filed a civil complaint against the city in September challenging its anti-voyeurism law for placing a “chilling effect” on his photography of immodestly dressed women in public. Though he has never been charged with a crime, he roams freely (and apparently joyously) around short- skirted and swimsuit-clad “gals” while himself often wearing only a thong and bearing a “Free Hugs and Kisses” sign. Zaitzeff’s websites “extol” public nudity, wrote the Seattle Post-Intelligencer, and explain, for example, that a woman who angles her “bod” to offer a view of “side boob” is fair game for his camera. Zaitzeff’s complaint — that the law criminalizes photography of a person’s “intimate areas” (clothed or not) without explicit permission — is distressing him. Democracy Blues Randy Richardson, 42, vying unopposed for the Riceville, Iowa, school board (having agreed to run just because he has two kids in school) failed to get any votes at all — as even he was too busy on election day (Sept. 8) to make it to the polls (nor were there any write-ins). To resolve the 0-0 result, the other board members simply appointed Richardson to the office. Riceville, near the Minnesota border, is a big-time farming community, and registered voters queried by The Des Moines Register said they just had too much fieldwork to do that day. Leading Economic Indicators The serpentine queue extended for blocks in September in Lucknow, India, after the state government of Uttar Pradesh announced 368 job openings (almost all menial) — eventually resulting in about 2.3 million applications, 200,000 from people with advanced degrees (even though the $240/month positions required only a fifth-grade education, according to an Associated Press dispatch). About 13 million young people enter India’s job market each year. Finer Points of the Law People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals filed a federal lawsuit in California in September on behalf of an endangered crested black macaque that wandered up to an unattended camera on a tripod and clicked a selfie. The camera belonged to photographer David Slater, who claimed copyright to the photo even though “Naturo” actually snapped it. The shot might be valuable to Naturo since it has become viral on the Internet. (Though the photo was taken in Indonesia, Slater’s publisher is based in California.)

OCT. 9, 2015


T he C oast News -I nland E dition

Food &Wine

A plethora of culinary talent gathers for ECOLIFE Gala


You have a great mission statement that reads, “Conservation Beyond Boundaries, Beyond Politics, Beyond Limits, But Not Beyond Reach.� Tell me about ECOLIFEŽ and its primary purpose and who it benefits. ECOLIFEŽ’s mission ECOLIFE will celebrate their 12th anniversary with a gala Oct. 24, which is to integrate adaptable will feature a number of notable chefs from around the county. Photo solutions to global habicourtesy ECOLIFE tat imbalance by actively

omething about culinary talent collaborating for a great cause in a non-restaurant environment always works for me. Trey Foshee from George’s at the Cove and Galaxy Taco told me about this

event so I followed up with strengthening and preserv- tween people, wildlife and ECOLIFE’sŽ Gala Event ing the vital connection beTURN TO LICK THE PLATE ON 18 Planner and Coordinator Janai Bashore to learn more about this fabulous sounding event.

Here and there in pursuit of fine wines in fine places taste of wine frank mangio


estaurant Week had a good run in S e p t e m b e r. More than 100 restaurants collaborated in San Diego County, to offer some of the best discounts seen in a Nick and Cindy Palombo with a new release Sangiovese wine, part of while for this promotion. The event was kicked the San Diego County Restaurant week kickoff. Photo by Frank Mangio

off in the friendly coastal town of Encinitas at the exciting Go Green Agriculture facility where the highest quality and healthiest produce is grown and shipped. A number of San Diego County wines were invited to pour their best for the assembled guests on a very hot afternoon, but the mood was good for the food and wine tasting. Fallbrook Winery showed up, plus Briar Rose and Palumbo Winery from Temecula were among the TURN TO TASTE OF WINE ON 18

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A rts &Entertainment

OCT. 9, 2015 Send your arts & entertainment news to

As stages get bigger, Hozier comes out of his shell By Alan Sculley

Hozier admits that, as someone who is naturally rather introverted, he’s had to work to get used to playing in front of the increasingly large audiences that are populating his shows in the wake of the huge success of his hit single, “Take Me To Church.” “It certainly was a very steep learning curve,” he said in a recent phone interview. “I was very much in my comfort zone, I think, on smaller stages with more intimate audiences. You know, last summer (2014) we played a lot of huge stages at music festivals and stuff. It was something that was quite a steep learning (curve) for me. Even still, I’m not the most extroverted of performers on stage… But the more that I gig and the more that I get to see audiences enjoy the music, the more I kind of enjoy this and the more, I suppose, I’m drawn to it. I get to enjoy it more and worry less about that.” In fact, Hozier showed he could handle one of the most intimidating moments an artist can face during the Grammy Awards on Feb. 9. With a live audience filled with some of the biggest names in music looking on and millions of viewers tuned in on television, he Hozier, the 25-year-old Irish singer/songwriter/guitarist, will perform at the Cal Coast Credit Union Open Air took the stage to perform Theatre Oct. 15 Photo by Alex Lake

“Take Me To Church” — with Annie Lennox joining him on vocals near the end of the song. That song then segued into a powerhouse version of the Screaming Jay Hawkins classic, “I Put A Spell On You” (with Lennox delivering a mesmerizing and thrilling vocal on that song). The two-song performance was widely considered the highlight of the Grammys telecast. Hozier was a featured part of the Grammys this year because “Take Me To Church” was nominated for Song of the Year. It lost out to Sam Smith’s “Stay With Me.” But for an artist who only released his debut album last September, the events of recent months have been quite the whirlwind for the 25-year-old Irish singer/songwriter/guitarist. “I mean, all of this, in many ways I’m still astounded by it,” Hozier said. “The success of ‘Take Me To Church,’ I never imagined it. I never imagined that it would work on radio, that it would find its way onto the charts, even at home and certainly not in America. So in many ways, celebrating the Grammy nominations, performing at the Grammys, the shows that we’re playing now in America, they surpass what TURN TO HOZIER ON 13

Featuring 9-year-old piano prodigy ELIAS PHOENIX as seen on ELLEN!

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

OCT. 9 ‘ROBIN HOOD’ The city of San Marcos Theatre West Youth Theater presents the musical production, “Robin Hood,” at Friday at 7:30 p.m., Saturday at 6 p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m. on Oct. 9 through Oct. 11 at the San Marcos Community Center, 3 Civic Center Drive. Tickets are $10 at the Community Center or may be purchased at the door. For more information, go to san-marcos. net/theatrewest or call (760) 744‐9000. OCT. 10 CABARET NIGHT San Dieguito Academy will show off its best on Cabaret Night at 6:30 p.m. Oct. 10 at the Clayton E. Liggett Theater, 800 Santa Fe Drive, with a ComedySportz game, music performances and a Broadway medley collaboration by the band and theater students. During intermission, the students in the Culinary Arts Program will be serving their very own desserts. Proceeds support the Theater Arts ProTURN TO ARTS CALENDAR ON 14

I maybe dared to dream of, so I’m thrilled, absolutely thrilled.” Hozier’s sound began to come together in 2013 when he made a demo of “Take Me To Church” with producer Robert Kirwan. It was the first recording that truly captured the gritty sound rooted in blues, soul, gospel and jazz that Hozier had been chasing. A video was then made that tied into the song’s message about the connections between sex, love and humanity — and specifically Hozier’s support for equal rights for gays and disdain for the religious denominations, governments and other entities that denounce homosexuality as sinful and offensive to God. The video ends with footage of vigilantes attacking a gay man while his partner helplessly watches in horror. The video was posted on You Tube on Sept. 25, 2013 and within days it topped 200,000 views. That total is now more than 30 million. The video went viral just a few weeks after Hozier’s debut EP, “Take Me To Church,” had been released. The You Tube activity got the attention of bigger worldwide labels, and Hozier was signed by Columbia Records in America. Songs from the “Take Me To Church EP, a second EP, “From Eden” (released in March 2014), and some newer songs were assembled to create Hozier’s self-titled

debut album, which was released this past September. The album shows that Hozier is a talented and versatile songwriter. The soulful “Take Me To Church” has a hymn-like, gospel-tinged sound. “Angel of Small Death and the Codeine Scene” takes that sound in a more energetic direction. Things get rockier and grittier on the bluesy, guitar-spiked “Jackie and Wilson.” Other highlights of “Hozier” include the grooving soul-pop tune “Someone New,” the tense and stark “To Be Alone” and a prettier, but unsettling, ballad, “In A Week.” “Take Me To Church,” naturally enough, became the album’s lead single and reached number two on Billboard magazine’s all-genre Hot 100 singles chart in December. Now with the exposure from the Grammys, Hozier has become one of 2015’s breakout stars. He’s currently touring the states with a seven-piece band, hitting a mix of theaters and amphitheaters into late October, and playing a set goes a bit beyond just the 13 songs included on the self-titled album. “There were a few of the songs that were released as kind of bonus tracks, so we have a few of those in the sets,” Hozier said. “And there are one or two covers. It’s something that we might do for fun, like a pop cover that we might change up and have some fun with. Or I might play some blues music, which was very influential to me.”

An evening with the author ESCONDIDO — Escondido Public Library and KPBS invites the community to join them for “An Evening with Jimmy Gownley,” at 6 p.m. Oct. 21 at 239 S. Kalmia St. Gownley is the author of “The Dumbest Idea Ever!,” selected as the 2015 One Book, One San Diego teen read. Gownley will talk about his graphic novel, as well as the comic art form, and influences that helped shape his success. A book-signing will follow his talk, and copies will be available for purchase for $10 with cash or credit card. Pre-register online at The Turrentine Room will open at 5:15 p.m. Gownley focuses on

his adolescence as a popular and smart basketball star who was forced to miss a month of classes due to a serious case of chicken pox and pneumonia. While recovering from his illness, Gownley reconnected with his love of drawing and comics, ultimately creating and publishing his own book. All library programs are free and open to the public. For more information on 2015 One Book, One San Diego programs at the Escondido Public Library, contact Librarian Lalitha Nataraj at (760) 839-4219. To learn more about Escondido Public Library’s events and services, visit



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Preparing Tomorrow’s Leaders Building Great Communities Solving Critical Issues At Cal State San Marcos we lead with innovation and nurture a culture of bold ideas, novel approaches and ambitious aspirations. We aren’t satisfied with the status quo. We think big. We ask, ‘how can this be done?’ and then we roll up our sleeves and get to work. This campaign, undertaken at this pivotal moment in our University and regional history, is not just inevitable-it’s imperative. We must succeed because we know the impact our accomplishments will have on individuals, families and communities.

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gram, the Music Department, and the Culinary Arts Department. Tickets are $20 per person at MEET THE ARTISTS San Dieguito Art Guild will host a reception for two featured artists of the Off Track Gallery, Encinitas: Joyce Nash (acrylics) and Yanina Cambareri (watercolor), from 3 to 5 p.m. Oct. 10 at 937 S. Coast Highway, Suite C-103, in the Lumberyard Shopping Center, downtown Encinitas POP-UP CULTURE The Del Mar Village Association hosts a Pop Up Culture series beginning at 3 p.m. Oct. 10, in the L'Auberge Amphitheater at the corner of 15th Street and Camino Del Mar. Local singer-songwriter Karina Frost and her band will play, along with Rhythm & The Method from 5 to 7 p.m. Bring a beach chair, blanket and a basket of goodies. For further information, visit FLAMENCO Escondido Public Library kicks off its 2nd Saturday Concert Series from 3 to 4:30 p.m.


Oct. 10 at 239 S. Kalmia St., Escondido, with flamenco artists highlighting the Spanish culture in One Book, One San Diego selection, “The Shadow of the Wind” by Carlos Ruiz Zafón. CHAVEZ QUARTET Carlsbad celebrates Hispanic Heritage Month by presenting Carlos Chavez Quartet in a free concert at 7 p.m. Oct. 10 at Carlsbad City Library’s Ruby G. Schulman Auditorium, 1775 Dove Lane, Carlsbad. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. and seating is first come, first served. OCT. 13 FREE NIGHTS AT PALA Pala Casino Spa & Resort will continue its free events series for the 60+ Club at 1 p.m. Oct. 13, with Heartache Tonight, a tribute to The Eagles For more information, visit OCT. 14 MUSIC FOR LUNCH Enjoy the free Wednesdays@Noon concert with Yumiko Oya and Naomi Hobbs playing “4 Hands, 1 Piano” Oct. 14 at the Encinitas Library, 540 Cornish Drive. For more informa-

OCT. 9, 2015 tion, visit "Carmen" at the California WedNoon or call (760) 633- Center of the Arts, 340 N. 2746. Escondido Blvd., Escondido. Get tickets at artcenOCT. 16 /event/carmen-byHUTCHINS CONSORT george-bizet / 2015 -11-21/ Hear the Hutchins Consort or call (800) 988-4253. “October Surprise” at 8 MURDER MYSTERY p.m. Oct. 16 at St. Andrew's Get tickets now for the Episcopal Church, 890 Ba- murder mystery “Par for lour Drive, Encinitas. Cost the Corpse,” at 7:30 p.m. is $20 student/senior, $35 Oct. 16 and Oct. 17 and at 2 adult, $60 family-2 adults/2 p.m. Oct. 18 at the Lake San kids. Information and tick- Marcos Conference Center, ets at 1105 La Bonita Drive. TickMUSIC BY THE SEA ets are $14 at sanmarcosAs part of the Music by the or call (760) Sea Concert Series, Vio- 290-4252. EXHIBIT FUNDRAISlinist Annelle Gregory and pianist Katherine Dvoskin ER The Vista Academy of will perform at 7:30 p.m. Arts invites all to the openOct. 16 at the Encinitas Li- ing of its fundraiser exhibrary, 540 Cornish Drive, bition from 2 to 5 p.m. Oct. 18 at the historical Rancho Encinitas. FOREIGN FILMS Buena Vista Adobe, 640 Carlsbad’s Foreign Film Alta Vista Drive, Vista. Fridays presents “Tell No View plein air and studio One” (France, NR, 2006, works by Art Director Scott 131 min.) at 4 and 7 p.m. W. Prior through Nov. 2. Oct. 16 at The Dove Library, For more information, visit 1775 Dove Lane. Seating is vista ‘SHREK’ ON STAGE limited and first come, first Carlsbad Community Theserved. Admission is free. For atre will be presenting “Shrek: The Musical Jr.” 7 mature audiences. p.m. Oct. 24, at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m., and 2 p.m. Oct. 25 MARK THE CALENDAR OPERA IN TOWN In at the AVO Playhouse, 303 November, Center of the Main St., Vista. For more Arts in Escondido presents information, visit carlsbadan abridged production of

we’re Growing with You, North County! Graybill Medical Group is pleased to announce that our medical team has expanded to serve the growing needs of our community.

Cheng (Oliver) Lee, MD Board Certified in Family Medicine San Marcos Office 277 Rancheros Dr., Suite 100 San Marcos, CA 92069 866.228.2236 Also speaks Mandarin Chinese

Isela Penunuri, MD Board Certified in Family Medicine San Marcos Office 277 Rancheros Dr., Suite 100 San Marcos, CA 92069 866.228.2236 Also speaks Spanish

Richard Ricci, MD Family Medicine Escondido Office 225 E. 2nd Avenue Escondido, CA 92025 866.228.2236

Russel Buzard, DO Family Medicine El Norte Medical Group 306 W. El Norte Parkway, Suite S Escondido, CA 92026 760.746.3703

why choose Graybill? Close to where you live and work. We’re North County’s largest independent multi-specialty medical group, with Offices along the 78 Corridor plus Escondido, Fallbrook, Ramona and Temecula. And we’re coming soon to Valley Center!  available when you need us. Urgent Care, Sameand Next-day appointments, Walk-ins, Extended Hours available (varies by location)  70+ physicians and practitioners offering a full range of primary and specialty care including Family Medicine, Pediatrics, Internal Medicine, Urgent Care, Cardiothoracic Surgery, Ear Nose & Throat, Functional Medicine, General Surgery, Medical Aesthetics, OB/GYN, Orthopedic Surgery, Physical Therapy, Radiology, Senior Care, Sports Medicine, Women’s Care, and Lifestyle and Wellness Classes  access to an extensive referral network of area specialists  here for you. More than four generations of families trust Graybill for their healthcare needs.

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Get crafty for Santa’s Magical Village SAN MARCOS — The city of San Marcos Community Services is looking for interested and creative arts and crafts vendors for its upcoming “Santa’s Magical Village.” The event officially kicks off the holiday season and will be held at the San Marcos Community Center, 3 Civic Center Drive from 3 to 8 p.m. Dec. 5 and from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Dec. 6. The village will feature a holiday tree-lighting celebration, an indoor holiday boutique and free activities for children including ornament making, sand art, candle art and more. Entertainment including a holiday breakfast, live bands and carolers will be featured throughout the weekend. Food will be available for purchase on both days. For vendor applications or more information, go to (Special Events) or call (760) 744-9000.

OCT. 9, 2015


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Educational Opportunities Cotillion students make spectacular first impressions They stand out as respectful and expressive leaders amongst others, and learn how to handle a wide variety of social situations with proper etiquette while learning to ballroom dance. The San Dieguito Cotillion has been improving children's lives for 60 years. The etiquette program addresses many social skills including table manners, introductions, the hand shake, communication, and personal decorum. The San Dieguito Cotillion students are able to acquire better scholarships due to interactive social skills enhanced with politeness, articulation and being comfortable

Learning and retaining etiquette and then practicing it to build one’s mannerisms takes time. speaking with people they are not familiar with. Learning and retaining etiquette and then practicing it to build one’s mannerisms takes time. Cotillion may seem old fashioned to some, but so much has been lost over the last two or three generations. The

San Dieguito Cotillion also teaches the manners that go along with the technological devices. The dancing curriculum improves physical balance, control, posture, poise and body alignment thorough a variety of ballroom, Latin and swing dancing. Dancing is a dignified and joyful activity. Classes are taught to children between fifth and twelfth grade. All classes are held at the Del Mar Fairgrounds, classes begin Oct. 3. To reserve a spot for your child, please go to the San Dieguito Cotillion website sandieguitocotillion. com or call (760) 215-2548.

Taylion San Diego Academy

Welcomes students back for first day of school Vista, CA., August 13, 2015 – Taylion San Diego Academy will open doors to students at their schools in Victorville, Adelanto, San Bernardino, Vista, and San Marcos, for the first day of classes on Wednesday, Sept. 2. Taylion Academy has experienced signficant growth in the last two years, now having three locations in the Inland Empire and two in San Diego County. In addition, they plan on opening two more locations by the end of 2015. “It is our mission to provide students with the most flexible options that will allow them to thrive and succeed at their own pace. “We are excited and eager to welcome students back for the 2015-2016 school year on September 2nd,” said Timothy Smith, Taylion San Diego Academy Founder and Lead Petitioner. On Sept. 17, at 1 p.m., Taylion Academy school leaders and The Vista Chamber of Commerce will be celebrating the official Grand Opening and Ribbon Cutting Event for their Vista location, located at 1661 S Melrose Dr, Vista, CA 92081-5471. Mark your calendars! The Grand Opening and Ribbon Cutting Event

It is our mission to provide students with the most flexible options that will allow them to thrive and succeed at their own pace. ” Timothy Smith Founder

is open to everyone and will include facility tours, prizes and giveaways. To learn about Taylion San Diego Academy or request additional information, please visit their website at About Taylion San Diego Academy Taylion San Diego Academy is a free public charter school, serving Kindergarten through 12th grade and is accredited by the Western Association of Schools and Colleges (WASC). The WASC accredit-

ed school offers a variety of programs to meet each student’s individual need including virtual school and independent study, as well as various socialization activities and clubs like ASB and more. Taylion San Diego is committed to providing the most flexible options, so that students can easily benefit from personalized learning plans that are designed to allow them to thrive, excel and succeed at their own pace. Curriculum is differentiated to support student engagement, accelerate learning, enhance student achievement and is suited for varying levels of student development. Students are provided with flexible schedules, small group dynamics and access to one-on-one individualized instruction all while fostering social inclusion by countering alienation. With locations in Vista and San Marcos, Taylion San Diego continues to grow to be a partner in the North San Diego County community. For more information on Taylion San Diego Academy, call (760) 2955564 or visit them online at Also on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram.

Escondido Charitable Foundation awards grants to eight nonprofit organizations ESCONDIDO — Escondido Charitable Foundation (ECF), an affiliate of The San Diego Foundation, awarded $167,860 Sept. 24 to eight nonprofit organizations that promote the natural resources and open spaces of Escondido. Programs funded include: Chaparral Passport and Naturalist Program with The California Chaparral Institute; Children’s Natural Play Area with El

Caballo Park Conservancy, Clean Canyons for a Clean Coast with I Love a Clean San Diego County; Daley Ranch seventh-grade field trip with The Friends of Daley Ranch; Escondido Outdoors with Outdoor Outreach; Exploring and Conserving the Escondido Creek Watershed with San Elijo Lagoon Conservancy; Girls on the Run San Diego; and Save Our Aquatic Resources Program with

Zoological Society of San Diego. The $20,560 grant for Chaparral Passport and Naturalist Program at the California Chaparral Institute’s Passport to Nature program will include an interactive field guide with a list of activities, such as naturalist-led hikes along the Escondido Creek Watershed, community volunteer projects and outreach challenges.

The grant of $24,500 will be used to build El Caballo Park with a Children’s Natural Play Area, which will open up new public space in the community. The play zone for children will be constructed in a manner that will allow it to be relocated on the property if necessary. The grant of $17,000 will support Clean Canyons for a Clean Coast and

I Love a Clean San Diego County staff time and onetime expenditures to expand the Adopt-A-Beach Clean Canyons program into Escondido. Staff will recruit participants by attending community meetings and presenting to adult and youth groups about the program. A grant of $ 25,000 will go toward Daley Ranch seventh-grade full-

day field trip learning sessions at Daley Ranch for students in Escondido. Students will hike into the Ranch and visit learning stations that offer hands-on experiences for a greater appreciation and understanding for the community’s natural space. To learn more about ECF and how to get involved, contact Trudy Armstrong at


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OCT. 9, 2015 Contact us at with story ideas, photos or suggestions

It’ll be a busy offseason for Preller and Padres

sports talk jay paris

Tia Blanco takes first place in the International Surfing Association’s World Championships in Nicaragua. The Oceanside resident was recognized by the City Council for her accomplishment. Photo by David Troyer

O’side’s Tia Blanco wins ISA World Surfing gold By Promise Yee

OCEANSIDE — Tia Blanco, of Oceanside, landed a first place win in this summer’s ISA World Surfing championships. “I never won anything that big,” Blanco said. “I would always get second.” “I believed in myself, and knew I could do it,” she added. “A lot of it is mental.”

The final competition was held in Playa Popoyo, Nicaragua. Waves were reported to be 6 to 12 feet. Unlike most competitions, that run three to four days, the ISA championships is 10 days long. “I gave it my best, and tried not to peak too early,” Blanco said. “I was confident through the whole event. The (USA) team was very encouraging. The energy was positive.” “It was an amazing experience,” she added. “It’s a lot of hard work, but the feeling of winning is so rewarding.” Oceanside City Council recognized Blanco for her victory at its Sept. 16 meeting. Blanco, 18, has been surfing since she was 3 years old, but did not start competing until she was 11. “I won my first contest


by putting everything I had into it,” Blanco said. Since then she has competed regularly, which has not always been easy. In addition to her dedication to a healthy diet, rigorous training and time in the water, she has faced the challenge of relocations. Her father served in the Marines for 20 years, and retired this year. Luckily he has been consistently stationed by an ocean. Blanco was born in Puerto Rico and has lived in California and Hawaii. “We moved a bunch,” Blanco said. She said it got scary when there was a possibility that her dad would be stationed in Alabama, but it all worked out. “Alabama is not very surfing-oriented,” Blanco said. Her father’s final station assignment was Camp

Pendleton. Blanco said now that her dad is retired, she and her family can call Oceanside their permanent home. “We’ll always be near the ocean,” Blanco said. Blanco said along with its demands, surfing in competitions also brings world travel and meeting new friends. She said even on the ISA World tour, which invites 27 international teams that speak different languages, friendships are made by traveling and surfing together. Blanco said she will continue to surf in junior competitions for one more year. She added she is beginning to get her feet wet in professional surf contests, and is working to qualify for next year’s pro series. Blanco will also be competing in a junior ISA event in Oceanside later this month.

The Padres are done and no, this wasn’t written in mid-summer. Although it could have been and that’s the biggest disappointment in a season with many. After suffering through insufferable baseball for four years, 2015 was to be different. General manager A.J. Preller tore apart the Padres’ roster and presented a new-and-improved version. Nearly everyone bought it but there was never a payoff. Instead the season to remember morphed into more of the same. The Padres finished underwater for the fifth straight year and for the ninth, the playoffs are held without them. We give Preller high marks for being bold. In many ways, his aggressive approach worked as attendance was up, ratings were improved and the Padres were a slight diversion from 24/7 Chargers stadium talk. But the chatter now is how to fix this mess? First up is naming a manager. Following his swing-and-miss in the grand interim manager Pat Murphy experiment, Preller needs to hit a home run. Preller knows the golden rule of being a GM: you seldom get two shots at a full-time manager. If Preller fails on this one, there’s no guarantee he’ll be around to hire the replacement. There was little news in Preller’s year-end briefing. He’s determined to select someone who’ll bring a winner to San Diego. In other headlines, there was another spiffy sunset outside Preller’s home near Encinitas’ Moonlight Beach. But Preller can’t dilly or dally in naming Murphy’s successor. With so many teams seeking a new leader, if Preller stalls, the best candidates could be off the market. Still, Preller gave no time frame. He didn’t tip his hand on whether he wanted experience or a newbie. He didn’t say if

the team sought a screamand-holler guy or someone warm-and-fuzzy. More than speculating on the type of manager, Preller made it clear his players let him down. His knack of mixing-and-matching big names with big resumes was a big bummer. “Somebody who has presence, somebody that has energy, somebody that can get our players to play at a high level,’’ Preller said of what he needs in a skipper. “Someone the players will respect and want to play for. Someone the organization can rally around and can establish a culture. Those are factors.’’ That job description is a given. But reading between the tealeaves reveals the bunch Preller collected didn’t have much want-to. It says his players under performed. It says his players didn’t appreciate their superiors and their performances reflected just that. That doesn’t shine a positive light on Preller as he didn’t consider chemistry. Or if he did, his beaker was a bit askew. Yes he acquired wellknown players; no he didn’t build a team. So the manager’s role will include building camaraderie as much as a pitching staff — of constructing a winning atmosphere as much as assembling a lineup. If Preller decides continuity is the way to go, Cardiff’s Dave Roberts is ready. He played in the majors at the highest level, he’s coached first base and he’s been a bench coach for the last two Padres managers. Roberts is a classic overachiever — drafted lower than Johnny Manziel — and would demand his players put out inside of acting like they are being put upon. Or Preller could go for some proven fire and can anyone match what’s in Ozzie Guillen’s belly? The Venezulean would be a great fit, speaking the language of many of the Latin American players. But his words, no matter the language, would be delivered with conviction. Hire one of those two guys. Then get busy moving parts or talking the owners out of more dough. TURN TO PADRES ON 18

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sate, a chemical found in weed killing products as Roundup, which is being sprayed to keep tree saplings from re-sprouting. Michelle Heaton, a Del Dios resident since 1978, said she wasn’t in agreement with the nonprofit’s use of spraying glyphosate on the grounds, adding that they’ll have to spray it for several years to prevent saplings from sprouting. “This is not our land, we understand that,” Heaton said. “However, it’s been open to the public forever. This is a potable source of drinking water. (They’re) using known carcinogenics next to and on the ground at the lake shore.” But according to Lan Wiborg, deputy director of long range planning with the city of San Diego, the city complies with state law regarding the use of herbicides near drinking water reservoirs. The city takes water samples on a quarterly basis, Wiborg said, with the most recent testing being done on June 6. Samples are analyzed for glyphosate at the city’s water quality laboratory using U.S. Environmental Protection Agency approved methods, explained Wiborg. The laboratory detection limit is 10 parts per billion. Glyphosate, according to Wiborg, has not been detected in any of the samples, including the most recent sampling dates of Jan. 5, April 6, and June 6, of this year. “The most recent analysis revealed that no herbicides were detected,” said Wiborg. “The USEPA has set a maximum contaminant level for glyphosate in drinking water of 700 parts per billion. This level is judged to be protective of human health.” Around Hodges, the project is using two methods of applying the herbicides — the first is distributing glyphosate through a backpack sprayer and the other, by painting another herbicide called garlon onto tree stumps, a method known as “cut stump.” Lance Cottington has lived near the lake for

T he C oast News -I nland E dition about nine years. He is part of the grass roots group of residents that are contending against the tree removal and spraying. “We just feel like it’s too much, too quick, it’s ill-conceived and not properly thought out,” Cottington said of the project. “This lake is a very bio diverse area…we feel that (the project) is endangering that diversity,” Cottington said. “You can’t come into a place that is a world-renowned bird area and take out 60 to 80 percent of the trees and think you’re not making a difference. I don’t see how you can do that.” He added: “We feel the trees definitely need attention. The whole place needs to be attended to. It needs to be attended to in a proper forestry manner.” “The trees and other plants being removed around the reservoir are invasive and not native,” said Wiborg. “The presence of these non-native plant species affects the

health of the reservoir. The project will remove invasive and non-native plants such as eucalyptus, palm trees, pepper trees, Arundo, and acacia within a 90-acre project area around the reservoir. A significant project benefit will be that the restored drainages around the reservoir will attenuate urban runoff flows and remove pollutants, thus, helping to protect water quality in the city’s reservoir.” Cottington said that he and other residents feel the city of San Diego, which owns the reservoir, has neglected its duties in taking care of its water resources for years. San Diego officials said the city maintains the property, in part, through the Department of Public Utilities’ invasive plant control program as well as through annual brush management on property adjacent to residences for fire fuel reduction. According to Wiborg, partnering with non-governmental organizations


makes good sense for Pub- the southwest portion of fire dangers have passed, lic Utilities and the water the lake until significant Kelly said. rate payers. “When other entities are awarded funding to perform management activities on city property, this represents a savings to the water rate payer,” Wiborg said. “The Friends of Los Peñasquitos Canyon Preserve has a 25-year proven record for habitat restoration projects and their goals are in alliance with those of Public Utilities.” The nonprofit has received grants from the Natural Resources Conservation Service for the project. At this time, there’s no schedule set for any of the band of big eucalyptus trees to come down on

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Escondido looks back at Hollandia Dairy ESCONDIDO — Learn about local history when the Escondido Public Library, and the Friends of the Escondido Library Pioneer Room, host “The Story of Hollandia Dairy,” presented by second-generation owner, Arie de Jong, at 6 p.m. Oct. 20 in the Turrentine Room at 239 S. Kalmia St. Local dairyman, entrepreneur, and philanthropist de Jong tells the story of North San Diego County’s Hollandia Dairy, founded by de Jong’s father in 1950. It is the story of an immigrant family of 12 leaving the Netherlands and risking everything to create a new life for themselves in Escondido.



Schwartz said to All-Access. “We have loved the opportunity to serve San Diego for the last two decades, and we are grateful to our staff, listeners, advertisers, and the San Diego community.”


the ecosystems on which we all rely. As critical imbalances around the world endanger delicate cultures and resources, we stand committed to actively providing simple, creative and culturally adaptive solutions to correct them. We’ve seen many conservation efforts become ineffective by becoming confrontational. But we understand that our supporters want to make a difference that’s true and lasting. That’s why, as ambassadors for both natural and human cultures, we are unwaveringly dedicated to adaptable and integrative sustainability by way of education, and to helping leave the tiniest footprints as we make greater strides toward healthier natural communities. Our two main programs are aquaponics (at home and in the classroom), a sustainable agriculture technique, and fuel-efficient cook stoves. In the past three years, we have supported over 400 classrooms, reaching thousands of students. We also hold monthly workshops about using aquaponics at home. Since this gardening technique uses 90 percent less land and water than traditional farming, it is growing in popularity throughout our parched state. Cook stoves in Mexico and Uganda: Making dinner shouldn’t be fatal, but millions of people in the developing world die each year from illnesses connected to inhaling smoke from open cooking fires in their homes. For every $150 donated toward our stove program, ECOLIFE® builds and installs a highly efficient wood burning stove and enters the stove into a health and monitoring system. ECOLIFE® works: The Patsari stove is 60 percent more fuel-efficient than cooking over the traditional open fire and reduces respiratory ailments by at least 35 percent by decreasing hazardous smoke emissions. The fuel efficiency of the stove means that 60

De Jong’s story will appeal to all local history enthusiasts interested in North County — then and now. The story of Hollandia Dairy is sponsored by the Pioneer Room Friends, a support group dedicated to preserving and promoting Escondido Public Library’s local history and genealogy archive. This presentation will be part of its annual meeting. Library programs are free and open to the public. For more information on this and other library programs, visit or call Senior Librarian, Viktor Sjöberg at (760) 839-4814.

KPRI originally began in 1996 as Sets 102 FM by Schwartz and co-owner Robert John Hughes. The station was best known for its format of playing two- or three-song sets of a single artist’s music in a row. In 1995, Hughes and Schwartz purchased the 102.1 frequency and in 2002 changed

the call letters to KPRI, a nod to San Diego’s original rock station that went off the air during the 1980s. “KPRI has been a true labor of love,” Hughes said to All-Access. “All I can say is: I thank each and every one who has helped us create and sustain a truly amazing radio station.”

percent less wood is need- at their table. The third ed and, consequently, fewer course will be served famitrees are destroyed. ly style at each table. You have some serious culinary talent participating in this event. Tell me about who you have this year and their affinity for ECOLIFE® We’re extremely fortunate to have a close relationship with Trey Foshee from George’s at the Cove and Galaxy Taco. In 2013 we partnered with him to create a team of chefs to prepare the meal for our gala and it has become a tradition ever since. Every year we have grown in attendance so we have added chefs. Both Trey and Jason Knibb from NINE-TEN have been a part of our lineup all three years. Matt Gordon from Urban Solace, Solace & The Moonlight Lounge and Sea & Smoke, joined the team last year and was happy to help again this year. We’re excited to welcome Jason McLeod from Ironside Fish and Oyster and Fabian Gallardo from Petty Cash Taqueria in Los Angeles. We are also very lucky to have Christopher Kostow from The Restaurant at Meadowood in Napa Valley to create the canapés for our VIP cocktail. Chef Kostow has been awarded three stars from the Michelin Guide in 2011, 2012, 2013, and 2014. I really can’t say enough about these chefs. Not only are they taking time away from their restaurants on a Saturday night, they are also completely donating their time and the food they create. I think what draws them back each year is the fun environment and the chance to come together and work as a team.

The event has a Dia de los Muertos or Day of the Dead theme. Are you encouraging attendees to come in costume and makeup? We are definitely encouraging our guests to dress in Dia de los Muertos theme! Each year of the past few years, we’ve decided to pick a theme and our guests have really embraced it. They welcome the chance to dress up instead of sticking to the typical black tie or cocktail attire. There is a musical element to the event as well. Tell me about that. The entertainment will be provided by the AP Latin Jazz Ensemble. This dynamic group of musicians is led by Allan Phillips. Allan is a multi-instrumentalist, Venezuelan born, of African descent. Allan’s raw, energetic percussion, keyboard, wind, string and vocal performances have him in high demand for live as well as studio engagements. Every year we have a great time on the dance floor after dinner and this year we’ll be salsa dancing the night away! We’re lucky to also have a couple that has volunteered to teach a few salsa moves so that everyone can participate in the fun. When and where is the event taking place and how can people get involved? The event will be held on a private property in North Escondido (address provided upon registration) Oct. 24. The VIP cocktail (additional purchase) will be held from 4 to 5 p.m. with the main event from 5 to 10 p.m.

Are the chefs collaborating Learn more about the on the dinner or will they each be contributing their gala, aquaponics workshops and programs atecolifeconown dishes? Each of the chefs will be creating their own dishDavid Boylan is foundes but have come together er of Artichoke Creative to create a menu that will and Artichoke Apparel, work cohesively. There will an Encinitas based marbe three courses after the keting firm and clothing canapés during cocktail hour. The first and second line. Reach him at david@ or course will both be plated (858) 395-6905. and served to each guest


does not call for the road connection to be completed, neighbors see the development as simply a step toward the inevitable completion of that link, which will exacerbate traffic along Buena Creek and Twin Oaks Valley Road. Twin Oaks Valley Road, which turns into Deer Springs Road, already becomes bogged down with traffic during rush hour as commuters use it to avoid traffic along the eastbound state Route 78 on their way to Interstate 15. The environmental report does not address the



and Weber trained three times per week perfecting their teamwork, which consisted of voice calls from Weber to Leason on the conditions of the waves, how fast to paddle and when to pop up on the surfboard. Weber, though, was not allowed to use any floating devices during the competition. “Doing an event like this was like an extra dream in the dream buck-



It’s encouraging the Padres had a record $108 million payroll, but that remains chump change in the NL West. It’s inherent that Preller trades his way back to con-


bottle-poppers. I was happy to see Cindy and Nick Palumbo and they did not disappoint when they brought their new-release Sangiovese with them. Theirs is a premium estate wine with a small-lot handcrafted style. Their 13 acres are planted for Cabernet Sauvignon and Cabernet Franc, Merlot and Sangiovese. A neighboring lot allows them to offer Viognier and Syrah. “I insist on only producing what I grow and keep my yields low. I live on the property and insist on sustainable farming practices.” Palumbo said. Learn more at Palomar College in thriving San Marcos is the higher educational elder in this market. I studied there as most students in North San Diego County did, to get a two-year degree, then on to a four-year institution. It was a feel-good experience to attend Palomar Foundation’s 24th annual fundraising Gala for the scholarships and textbook assistance program, at the La Costa Resort. The program was upbeat and an inspiration for the college’s future. The selected wine was the well-known Paso Robles favorite, Robert Hall Winery. This 1995-founded vineyard and winery favors wine with a South of France flavor, made in a 19,000 square foot cave with Don Brady as

OCT. 9, 2015 speculation, city officials said. Among the other chief complaints has been that the project would add too many children to local schools as well as mar the ridgeline and local views. The environmental report concludes that each of these concerns would be addressed with proper mitigation. In the case of additional students, the developer would be charged a fee for every square foot to both the San Marcos Unified and Vista Unified school districts. Traffic concerns would also be mitigated through the creation of a dedicated turn lanes on both the

eastbound and westbound Highway 78, which the project owner agreed to last year. The Highlands project was originally approved in 1990 by the property owner, Farouk Kubba, but has gone through a series of revisions and delays ever since. Previous iterations of the project in 1990, 1999, and 2002 were delayed by the economy, neighborhood resistance and delays by the developer. Originally the project called for 275 homes, but Kubba has decreased the number of units to 230 in 2002 and 189 in its most current form.

et,” Leason said. Last weekend, the duo’s connection worked in concert as Leason rode his first two waves, missed his next several attempts before closing his session by hitting his final two. “He caught the wave on his own and jumped up like a jungle cat,” Weber said. Leason, however, is more than a one-trick pony. He’s also an avid wakeboarder with gold and silver medals to his credit. It’s his best discipline

and a sport he doesn’t take for granted. Through life’s rocky road, Leason has taken the good with the bad and come out as an inspiration. Not to mention his thirst for staying active without sight. “I’m proud to perform and I am hoping this will inspire visually impaired people to surf,” he added. “That’s the kind of legacy in blind surfing I’ll leave. The key to life is physical fitness and the best medicine in the world. It’ll cure anything.”

tention, with very little in the minor-league pipeline. Preller has to decide how to form a playoff team when four players will gobble up $66 million: Craig Kimbrel, Matt Kemp, James Shields and Melvin Upton Jr. There’s much to do

for the All-Star season in 2016. Preller has to continue to shoot for the moon, even if his first launch fizzled on the pad.

winemaker. Right now it has a Meritage wine special on line for $36. Wine Club members pay $24. Check it out at I might have saved the most interesting wine find for last, as I discovered a treasure trove of Sicilian wines at Il Fornaio in Coronado recently. Mandy Martinez, the representative at American Wines, walked us through the new releases at Planeta, considered the largest of the many wineries that dot the Sicilian landscape. Moscato is a well-known Italian sparkling wine and this one had it all going with its Noto Bianco finish. But the one that Sicily is rapidly becoming famous for is the Nero di Avola, a deep dusted red, finished in the Mt. Aetna region. Aetna is the most active volcano in Europe and yields the most rich of the Sicilian soils. It richly enhanced the Il Fornaio Analletti Forno Spaghetti al Gamberetti, a pasta with baked Italian ham, peas, Bolognese sauce and Mozzarella. See Coming soon to TASTE OF WINE, a threepart profile on the 2015 wine grape harvest.

40 wines including Coppola, Benziger and Baja wines. Funds from the event go to local public schools. For details, go to Harry’s Bar & American Grill has a Pahlmeyer wine dinner, Oct. 21 at 6:30 p.m. Pahlmeyer is a Napa Valley choice winery. Their red Bordeaux Blend 2013 is being matched with the Harry’s Beef Bourguignon. $99. RSVP at (858) 373-1252. Solare Restorante in Pt. Loma presents a four-course dinner with the Preston Parker wines of Paso Robles, Oct. 18 from 6 to 9 p.m. Cost is $79. Wine founder Tucker Spear will present, with the wines named after his two sons, Preston and Parker. Partial profits go to the Williams Syndrome Association. Niner wines will also have three wines for tasting. Call (619) 270-9670 for details and an RSVP. Celebrating Art & Wine is the festival in Ramona, Nov. 7 at the Begent Ranch on Highland Valley Road from noon to 5 p.m. Sixteen area wines will be pouring their new releases. Twenty-eight local artists will be selling their artwork. A live auction of painted wine barrels will liven things up. Admission information by visiting

Contact Jay Paris at Follow him on Twitter at jparis_sports.

Wine Bytes Frank Mangio is a renowned The La Jolla Art & Wine wine connoisseur certified by Festival is Oct. 10 and Oct. Wine Spectator. He is one of 11 from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. the leading wine commentaLocated on Girard St. between Prospect and Torrey tors on the web. View and link Pines Road this free event up with his columns at tasteofhas 150-juried artists, gour-, and reach him at met marketplace and wine Follow him on Facebook. and beer garden with over

OCT. 9, 2015


T he C oast News -I nland E dition

change in your residence is apparent. Improvements to your home or a change in location will initiate a new chapter in your life. Sound investment advice will pay off.

SOUP TO NUTS by Rick Stromoski

By Eugenia Last FRIDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2015

FRANK & ERNEST by Bob Thaves

There are several options available to you. Prepare to check out every possibility and make a move. Don’t let self-doubt or anxiety stand in your way. You have the tools and knowledge to be successful no matter what you decide, but the window of opportunity won’t stay open for long.

PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Novel encounters or events will result in a myriad of favorable changes. The distinctive people you meet will provide a base for new friendships, connections and romantic experiences.

ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Dedicate yourself to finishing what you start before you take on more projects. You will feel a great deal of fulfillment and relief once your efforts are complete.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- You will be surprised by the offers you receive if LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Stay on top you make it clear to others that you are of personal paperwork. Legal, medical or available and willing to participate in comother vital documents are best reviewed munity events or new business ventures. and updated. Penalties or losses will be GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Family dyincurred if you let matters lapse. namics will be turbulent. Don’t make a

THE BORN LOSER by Art & Chip Sansom

BIG NATE by Lincoln Peirce

MONTY by Jim Meddick

ARLO & JANIS by Jimmy Johnson


ALLEY OOP byJack & Carole Bender

SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Take on added responsibility in the workplace. As a fair and confident employee, you will earn the respect of your colleagues and put yourself in the running for a raise or promotion.

fuss when you should be listening to people and looking for solutions. As long as you remain helpful and positive, you will come out on top.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Mixing business with pleasure will be rewarding. Your true colors are sure to shine through at functions that allow you to show off your personal attributes. Expect added recognition.

education, visibility and new connections will result in greater opportunities.

CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Love and romance are in a high cycle. Share your SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Don’t personal thoughts and dreams with spread yourself too thin. Making unrealis- friends, and compare notes with others tic promises or taking on too many tasks who harbor similar aspirations. will damage your reputation if you fall LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Invest in your short. Stick to a manageable agenda for talents. Make improvements that will help the best results. you reach your destination. Increased VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- You will be overwhelmed if you allow small issues to set you back. You have what it takes to ride out any storm if you are flexible and AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- A willing to collaborate.


T he C oast News -I nland E dition

OCT. 9, 2015

Leading. Human. Kind.

Elizabeth Hospice patient Carmin, at home with her family in San Diego, CA.

SELFLESS STITCHES Family is forever. It’s easier to look back than to look forward, especially when a loved one is seriously ill. In a way, our shared history is timeless. But family is more than a memory. It’s being a parent, a sister, a son. It’s not always easy, but it’s always worth it. When we can do the right thing for the one we love, we carry that with us forever — like family. With over 37 years of leading nonprofit service, the Elizabeth Hospice expertly guides families through life’s most difficult transition, providing support and counsel for every age, at every step.

Members of the GFWC Contemporary Women of North County, standing, from left, Susie Mitchell, Karen Youngdale, Sandy Rabago, Madeline Condon, Marianne Furtado and Gina Tashjian and seated, from left, Marianne Valencia and Arlene Butterman-Cope, sew colorful kitten bedding to keep the felines cozy at the San Diego Humane Society, Escondido site, as well as baby-changing pads that will be included in the club’s “Operation Hello Babies” gift packs to be given to new mothers of the club’s adopted Marine Squadron-HMLA #369. Not pictured: Kris Federico and Linda Bridges. For more information, visit Courtesy photo


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OCT. 9, 2015


T he C oast News -I nland E dition


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By Rachel


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25¢ per word line ads, 15 word minimum. When YOU place your ad online at if you want US to do the work, it’s $1 per word, 15 word minimum. Call 760-436-9737 x100

FOR RENT ROOMMATE WANTED Room available in condo with married, gamer 20-somethings with three cats, in Vista, very near 79 freeway. $700 a month. Call 760-415-6380. FOR RENT - TOWNHOME IN SAN MARCOS Light & bright 2 br 2.5 ba townhome off South Twin Oaks Valley Rd. Balcony with hillside view. 2-car attached garage. A/C, washer & dryer. Gated community. $1850 per month. Contact: Tony 760-633-1352 or email

GARAGE SALES GIANT ANNUAL RUMMAGE SALE OCTOBER 2-3 9am-2pm FRIDAY-SATURDAY-San Dieguito United Methodist Church, 170 Calle Magdalena 92024 (1 block East of I-5 at Encinitas Blvd.) Jewelry, Books Housewares, Boutique, Clothing, shoes, toys, furniture, collectibles, tools, LUNCH HUGE GARAGE SALE 8AM - 2PM, SATURDAY OCT 10 854 Passiflora Ave, Encinitas off Leucadia Blvd. Plants, antiques and collectibles. PARKING LOT SALE United Methodist Church of Vista, 490 S. Melrose Drive, Vista (across from Farmer’s Market) Parking Lot Sale. Saturday, October 10, 8am to 1pm. Crafts, rummage, bake sale and more. Spaces were purchased in advance by individuals.

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DANGERS OF LOW-LEVEL INFLAMMATION Causes heart disease, cancer and much more. Protect yourself. Doctor speaks out. 760-456-2228 24/7 Message. Olde Carlsbad Home 4 Sale Potential Board & Care Op 5 bedroom 3 bath home in Olde Carlsbad close to Library, Senior Center, Shopping, Fire Station & Parks! Granny Flat attached is perfect for Caregivers - Potential for Board & Care Home Call Topper 760637-9219


Ornelas Family Painting

PROPERTY MANAGEMENT Robert L Michler Real Estate Property Management. Experienced Leasing Agent and professional property management. Let me solve your management problems. License # 01199416. Call 760415-9354. View Home in Santaluz for Sale 7961 Sentinel 2+bedrm/2 1/2 Baths 2632 Sqft. Spanish style. $1,395,000. View to south, partial view to West. Min. yard. Wood floors thruout with tile in bathrms. Open kitchen to family room. Light filled home. More info on Zillow. Rep by Agent.


FULL SERVICE TREE CARE Thinning, Pruning, Shaping, Lacing, Trimming, Tree Removals, Crown Reduction, Stump Grinding, Palms, Quality Work. Affordable Prices! (License #784978). Insured, Free Estimates. Call Troy (760) 480-1670. Remodeling? 2nd Generation Family Owned Local Contractor. Kitchens, baths, additions, whole house, fire & flood restoration. We handle design, plans, permits and deliver peace of mind. Konstrukt Design & Remodel-Since 1973. Lic.-#833211 858-4536555 JESSE’S TREE SERVICE~WE DO IT ALL! Lic.860309 Ins. Bonded 760-8459909 ENHANCE YOUR HOME OR OFFICE WITH BEAUTIFUL LIVING ART ARRANGEMENTS FROM GREENS & THINGS PLANTSCAPING Specializing in high-end, contemporary living art, our plantscape designers use live plants, natural elements like stone and drift wood, and other creative materials to create simplistic yet sophisticated living art to suit your style and exceed your expectations. Ad some color and life to your world and call (760) 942-1234 or email For affordable DOG WALKING and PET WASTE REMOVAL 35/mo/dog. More info?? Please call Mark 818-9229074 CONSTRUCTION SERVICES - SHILLING CONSTRUCTION Special price reduction for new customers, and even greater reduction for repeat customers. Construction, remodel and repair. Small, efficient construction company with experts in carpentry, electrical, plumbing, tiling, sheetrock and stucco. Additions, decks, bathrooms, flooring, cabinetry, security systems. Small and large jobs. We make your dreams a reality. California Contractor License 904915. Email or call 858-735-5905 Pizza Grilled - The Ultimate Pizza Experience Try a new way to eat and enjoy pizza...GRILLED. Find us at the Carlsbad Brewfest 9-12-15 & Encinitas Fall Festival 11-22Private In-Home Care Experience in private, live-in, Nursing Home and Agency care. Exceptional work and local personal references. Extensive background check with City of Encinitas volunteering with Out and About program for seniors. Short-term or long-term care with companionship necessary. inquire 760-402-1785.

Hipolito Ornelas

760.580.6857 2907 S. Santa Fe Ave. #39 San Marcos, CA 92069

Licensed, Bonded & Insured Info & References available


ART WANTED ESTATES, COLLECTORS, BANKRUPTCIES Top Dollar for fine works. Free informal appraisal and authentication advice. Creighton-Davis Gallery, 760-432-8995, info@ DIABETIC TEST STRIPS WANTED INSTANT CASH For sealed unexpired boxes. Pick up available. Legal. Call Jerry 760-795-9155

MISCELLANEOUS WISHING TO MEET A SOUL MATE I am a mature, European lady; very attractive, responsible, educated, artistic. Medium height and weight. Interested? Call 619-352-6521 or 858560-5447 ALL AMERICAN FIREWOOD Avocado, Oak, Pinon, Eucalyptus woods. Full or partial cords delivered. Call 760 728 9005 or 760 602 9208. AUSTRALIAN SHEPHERDS PUPPIES AKC & ASCA Champion Pedigree, many colors, family breed, mom on premise. GORGEOUS $1,200+ (760) 445-3540 in Encinitas west of 101

ITEMS FOR SALE HELP WANTED HAIRSTYLIST WANTED! Booth Rental-Full or part time. Casual, friendly, COASTAL ENCINITAS salon. Call Studio 839 for detail! (760) 436-9839 SEEKING POSITION House keeping and cook for 1 person. Live in. European mature lady. Kind, responsible. 619-352-6521. SKI & SNOWBOARD INSTRUCTORS INSTRUCTORS with great communication skills to teach on revolving carpet in Encinitas. http://adventureski. com/ ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT DIRECTV is currently recruiting for the following position in San Diego: Administrative Assistant If you are not able to access our website, DIRECTV. com, mail your resume and salary requirements to: DIRECTV, Attn: Talent Acquisition, 161 Inverness Drive West, Englewood, CO 80112. To apply online, visit: EOE. Maintenance Worker I/II (Parks): Full Time The City of Coronado is currently accepting applications for the following position: Maintenance Worker I/II (Parks Division) $2,948.74 - $4,377.62 Monthly Full-Time/Permanent/Benefited Position Closes: October 14, 2015 For complete job description and to apply online, visit EOE ADMIN ASSISTANT For appointment coordination, event/meeting planning, make travel arrangements, banking. Send resume to: crisher471@gmail. com and text 201-292-5003 for follow-up. coastnewsgroup

BABY GRAND PIANO FOR SALE 1928 Chickering & Sons. Mahogany finish in Fine condition. $2100. Call 760453-7351 AVION CAMPER FOR SALE 10 ft. 1965 vintage model. Remodeled with Alder wood. New appliances. $5000. Dodge diesel pickup available. 760746-6121

WE CAN PUBLISH YOUR LEGAL ADVERTISING • Fictitious Business Names • Name Changes • Lien Sales • Alcoholic Beverages License • Petitions for Probate • Trustee Sales • Summons Divorce • Annual Report • Non-Responsibility • Dissolution of Partnership

Call The Coast News



T he C oast News -I nland E dition HELP WANTED




OCT. 9, 2015



Coastal North County’s




Your destination for products and services you need ALL ABOUT PLUMBING


Reasonable rates, local family man. Very reliable. Need paint? Call...

ROBERT THE PAINTER 20 years experience References/Free estimates

1x2 is newspaper talk for a one column by 2” ad. Too small to be effective? You’re reading this aren’t you? Call 760-436-9737 for more info.

760-415-2006 Lic. #890924

Humane Bee Removal



10.25 x 13.5

25th August 15


for as little as $3.75 per week. Call 760.436.9737x100 for more information

OCT. 9, 2015


T he C oast News -I nland E dition

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 12-31-2015 and reside within the promotional area. At participating dealers only. See dealer for program details and eligibility.

2 at this payment G3238774, G3239098 (Standard 2.5i model, code GDB-01). $2,069 due at lease signing. $0 security deposit.. Tax, title and registration fees extra. Cannot be combined with any other incentives. Special lease rates extended to well-qualified buyers and are subject to credit approval, vehicle insurance approval and vehicle availability. Lessee pays personal property and, insurance, maintenance repairs not covered by warranty, excessive wear and tear and a mileage charge of 15 cents per mile for mileage over 12,000 miles per year. Must take delivery from retailer stock by October 11, 2015.

Car Country Drive

5500 Paseo Del Norte Car Country Carlsbad

Car Country Drive


** EPA-estimated fuel economy. Actual mileage may vary. Subaru Tribeca, Forester, Impreza & Outback are registered trademarks. All advertised prices exclude government fees and taxes, any finance charges, $80 dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge, and any emission testing charge. Expires 10/11/2015.

ar Country Drive

Car Country Drive

Toward the lease or purchase a new 2015 or 2016 Volkswagen Gas Model



*Eligible only to current Volkswagen owners. Volkswagen owners are defined as individuals or households possessing current vehicle registration or title of any Volkswagen vehicle. Immdiate family members residing at the same address are eligible. Corporation, companies businesses and dealerships are excluded. The current VW owner does not need to trade in their existing eligible VW model. This incentive may be used in addition to any other VWoA National Incentive program (excluding any other Conquest or Loyalty programs, Dealership Employee Program or VW Fleet Incentive) Offer expires 11/2/15

760-438-2200 VOLKSWAGEN

5500 Paseo Del Norte Car Country Carlsbad

All advertised prices exclude government fees and taxes, any finance charges, $80 dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge, and any emission testing charge. Expires 11-2-2015.

ar Country Drive

ar Country Drive


Owner Loyalty Bonus*


T he C oast News -I nland E dition

OCT. 9, 2015



LEARN ABOUT YOUR CHOICES, INCLUDING NO PREMIUM OPTIONS. Have your questions answered by representatives from the leading

healthcare plans. Spanish speaking representatives will be available.

Join us at one of our informational sessions: Oct. 16 • 9am - 12pm Tri-City Wellness Center

6250 El Camino Real, Carlsbad

Oct. 31 • 8am - 11am Tri-City Medical Center 4002 Vista Way, Oceanside

Nov. 9 • 10am - 12pm Tri-City Wellness Center

Dec. 2 • 2pm - 5pm Tri-City Medical Center

6250 El Camino Real, Carlsbad

4002 Vista Way, Oceanside

(855) 222-8262

Vista Way

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