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THE RANCHO SANTA FE NEWS
SERVING NORTH COUNTY SINCE 1987
VOL. 16, N0. 4
FEB. 14, 2020
Plan to upgrade Lomas Santa Fe in final phase By Bethany Nash
cue-dog-show. Champion is competing in the Special Needs Category at the American Rescue Dog Show. Early last year, Helen Woodward Animal Center transferred Champion from a rescue group in urgent need of help after having just pulled over 50 animals from an extreme hoarding situation in Arizona. Upon his arrival at the
SOLANA BEACH — At the Jan. 22 Solana Beach City Council meeting staff reported that the Lomas Santa Fe Corridor Improvement Project is in its final phase. In 2017, the city began to develop the project to improve street integrity and safety for bicyclists, motorists and pedestrians. Frequent biker, walker and Solana Beach resident Kristin Brinner said she appreciates the current improvements and hopes to see further traffic control in order to make pedestrians safer. “I am particularly happy with the improvements right around where I live … anything you can do to calm traffic and make pedestrians more visible … as someone who frequently walks, I am dodging cars,” Brinner said. Phase 1 of the project was completed three years ago. It included conducting research and collecting recommendations. Phase 2 was completed in 2018 and comprised of analyzing the capability of the project and preparatory engineering. In Phase 3, the city held an open house in May 2019 and a community workshop in October 2019, where the community was able to give personal feedback regarding the project. Solana Beach resident Shawna McGarry said at the council meeting that this improvement project is vital for the safety and improvement of Solana Beach. “This is so important,
TURN TO RESCUE DOGS ON 3
TURN TO LOMAS SANTA FE ON 7
READY FOR THEIR CLOSE-UP are Balonee, left, and Champion, Helen Woodward Animal Center rescues who will compete for the honor of “Best in Rescue” on the Hallmark Channel’s “2020 American Rescue Dog Show” on Feb. 16 and Feb. 17. Courtesy photos
HWAC alums to appear on ‘American Rescue Dog Show’ RANCHO SANTA FE — Two Helen Woodward Animal Center rescue pups are stealing the limelight on national TV, proving they’re on par with Westminster Dog Show pooches. Putting dog adoption on a national stage, Hallmark Channel’s “American Rescue Dog Show” is putting rescue dogs in competition in categories such as “Best in Belly Rubs,” “Best in Wrinkles,” “Best in Ears,” “Best in Talking,”
and “Best in Special Needs.” The two-night special will feature more than 70 former shelter dogs from across the country vying for “Best in Rescue.” Helen Woodward Animal Center rescue pets Balonee and Champion are ready for their close-ups on the Hallmark Channel, at 8 p.m. Feb. 16 and Feb. 17. The “2020 American Rescue Dog Show” is part of the Hallmark Channel’s
cross-platform campaign “Adoption Ever After,” aimed at raising the profile of shelter pets. During the special, canines from various shelters and rescues will compete for grants for their alumni shelters from the Pedigree Foundation in various categories and ultimately “Best in Rescue.” All of the animals competing in “The American Rescue Dog Show” were adopted.
The special is hosted by Rebecca Romijn and Rodney Peete, with cohosts Ross Mathews and Larissa Wohl covering all the action. Celebrity judges include animal lovers Gabby Douglas, Kevin Frazier, Jennie Garth, Sandra Lee and Melissa Peterman. The show is partnering with Adopt-A-Pet.com to also encourage local pet adoption. For more information, visit hallmarkchannel.com/american-res-
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FEB. 14, 2020
Watchdog group files petition to halt San Onofre demolition
Coronavirus patient at UCSD Health REGION — A confirmed coronavirus patient remained hospitalized Feb. 11 at UC San Diego Health, while another person was under observation at the facility for possible exposure to the disease that has killed more than 1,000 people, mostly in China. “Both patients are doing well and have minimal symptoms,” UCSD Health officials said late Monday. “UC San Diego Health has some of the nation’s leading experts on infectious diseases. We are fully prepared to care for adult patients with coronavirus. We want to assure you that patient safety is our top priority.” Hospital officials insisted there is no risk of exposure to other patients or visitors to the medical center. Federal officials on Monday confirmed that the San Diego patient had been diagnosed with the coronavirus, becoming the 13th known patient in the United States and seventh in California. Los Angeles and Orange counties each have one confirmed patient. KGTV first reported the case, saying the patient was aboard an initial flight of 167 evacuees from the Wuhan, China, area who landed at Miramar last on Feb. 5. Wuhan is the epicenter of the coronavirus outbreak. Hours after the plane landed, health officials said four of the passengers had been taken to hospitals after displaying potential symptoms of the illness — two adults to UC San Diego Health and a 4-year-old girl and an adult to Rady Children's Hospital. The two patients taken to Rady were later cleared and returned to Miramar to continue a 14-day quarantine, but another person from the flight was hospitalized the following day at UCSD for observation. On Feb. 7, a second plane carrying 65 people from Wuhan arrived at Miramar, and two of them were later hospitalized for observation, authorities said. One adult was taken to UCSD Health and a child was taken to Rady Children’s Hospital. More than 1,000 deaths from the coronavirus have been reported, all but two of them in China. More than 43,000 cases of the illness have been reported worldwide, the vast majority of them in China. Nearly 200 Americans arrived at March Air Reserve Base in Riverside on Jan. 29 and are quarantined there after being evacuated from Wuhan. That quarantine period ended Tuesday morning, with none of them showing any signs of the disease. — City News Service
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ROBIN COHEN, Helen Woodward Animal Center Pet Encounter Therapy Manager, is ready to show off HWAC alum Balonee during the “American Rescue Dog Show,” on Hallmark Channel Feb. 16 and Feb. 17. Courtesy photo
RESCUE DOGS CONTINUED FROM 1
Center, veterinarians determined he had a severely broken leg that had been left untreated for months and was developing arthritis. With Champion’s best interest in mind, the Center’s medical team proceeded to remove Champion’s leg, giving him the best possible chance at an active, healthy life. The Cariss family took note of Champion at Helen Woodward Animal Center and welcomed him into their home. The Center is also lending its support to Po-
meranian blend Balonee, adopted by Helen Woodward Animal Center’s own Pet Encounter Therapy Manager, Robin Cohen. Balonee will be representing the center in the Senior Category. Now 16 years old, Balonee came into the center’s care after being abandoned in a parking lot. In awe of his good looks and loving spirit, Cohen volunteered to foster Balonee while he received medical care. It wasn’t long before Cohen fell in love and decided to make Balonee a permanent member of her family. Now, Balonee is a Pet Encounter Therapy dog.
RSF Historical Society annual meeting is Feb. 18 RANCHO SANTA FE — The Rancho Santa Fe Historical Society will hold its annual meeting 5-6 p.m. on Feb. 18. In 2020, the Rancho Santa Fe Historical Society is planning new events to share with members and friends. Also, the RSFHS home at La Flecha House is looking to improve accessibility and safety in the update of the courtyard. RSFHS is planning to re-create the design of the 1920s, the period when La Flecha House was built. At the annual meeting, the agenda includes a
presentation of events that occurred during the past year. Improvements made to La Flecha House and its buildings will also be announced. The project was made possible by a grant from the San Diego County Neighborhood Reinvestment Program. And, the diorama of the Lake Hodges Dam will again be on display. The diorama was created in celebration of its 100th anniversary of operation and dedicated to the memory of the late Peppy Bahr. Please RSVP to 858756-9291 or www.rsfhs.org.
REGION — As Southern California Edison begins its eight-year-long process of decommissioning and dismantling the San Onofre Nuclear Generating Station, a local watchdog group has filed a petition to put a halt to actions at the seaside plant. Public Watchdogs, a nonprofit advocacy group, claims that if the facility is flooded with rain or ocean water, the proposed method of disposing nuclear waste could lead to explosive radioactive steam geysers. It is asking for a detailed look into disaster-proofing the site while it still has radioactive materials present. Edison, the plant’s majority owner and operator, Southern California Edison, disputed the group’s contentions, saying its petition is rife with errors. The utility sent out notices a week ago to residents within five miles of the plant that it would begin initial work on the demolition. San Onofre hasn’t produced power since a steam leak in 2012, and SCE closed the plant the following year and began decommissioning activities. The nuclear waste is being stored self-cooling canisters which take in cool air and expel hot air. The nuclear waste can reach temperatures of up to 452 degrees, according to Public Watchdog, which fears that the thermal shock of cold ocean water could cause a rupture in the canisters. Edison, however, flat out rejected the allegation. “The Public Watchdogs’ documents contain multiple errors,’’ according to an SCE statement. “For instance, the outside shell of the warmest spent fuel storage canister on site is approximately 225 degrees, not an average of 452 degrees. This one fact alone undercuts the entire `geyser’ narrative. Water is a better conductor of heat than air and actually would serve to more efficiently cool the canisters.” Edison insisted that it “continues to safely store spent nuclear fuel on site, and will do so until the federal government licenses and off-site facility that the fuel can be moved to.” When the California Coastal Commission voted 9-0 last October to allow SCE to begin dismantling the plant, the canisters were being moved from a “wet storage” facility to a newly constructed “dry storage” facility on the site. San Onofre is located on 85 acres of the Camp Pendleton Marine Corps base and is home to 3.55 million pounds of spent nuclear fuel, the San Diego Union Tribune reported last year. The vote to dismantle the facility came with its own set of disputes, as there is no permanent federal site for nuclear waste, allowing it to pile up at facilities such as San Onofre.
Public Watchdogs claim the risk of having the waste sitting at the site within a short distance of millions of people is a disaster waiting to happen. Charles Langley, executive director of the advocacy group, pulled no punches in his letter to Margaret Doane, head of the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission. “This petition identifies possibly the most significant man-made engineering disaster of the century, exceeding such disasters as Chernobyl, Fukushima, Bhopal, Exxon Valdez, and the Deepwater
Horizon oil expulsion,” he wrote. In its statement, Edison encouraged “people in our local communities to take a tour at the site and see if for themselves, or learn more about spent nuclear fuel storage at San Onofre by visiting our website, www.SONGScommunity.com.” The costs of deconstruction come from $4.4 billion in existing trust funds for that purpose collected over years from Edison’s customers and from trust investments. — City News Service
T he R ancho S anta F e News
FEB. 14, 2020
Opinion & Editorial
Views expressed in Opinion & Editorial do not reflect the views of The Coast News
Presidential candidates still not talking California issues
S Homelessness in the county
omelessness in California is at extremely high levels and San Diego, while better than San Francisco and Los Angeles, has a steadily rising homeless population. Recently, I partnered with Supervisor Jacob on addressing the homeless population in San Diego’s unincorporated area. In our Board Letter, I’ve asked County staff to take a look at existing buildings, which could be used for transitional housing. Also, the County will be adding four additional deputies to the HART program. The value of human life must always be a foremost concern when developing sound public policy. Additionally, there is also a value to the quality of life that residents and business owners face daily interacting with homelessness. Right now, unintended consequences from ballot measures and policies at the state level have tied law enforcements hands. The citizens of San Diego County demand that we maintain order and sanitary conditions in our public
around the county Jim Desmond spaces. They are compassionate, but they have every right to demand that their streets and neighborhoods not become unsanitary tent cities for the homeless. None of us would welcome that near our homes, and we should not allow it near others. While homelessness is a major issue, we need to make sure we are using taxpayer dollars effectively. Taxpayers demand accountability. Compassion alone is not helpful. Programs must be effective and accountable. District 5 podcast Do you want to stay up to date on the latest happenings in District 5? I suggest you subscribe to our weekly podcast where we talk about various topics in our community. Once a week, I sit down and preview the upcoming Board
meeting, talk about what happened last meeting and discuss other issues in our district. Plus, every week we sit down with someone who works for the County and learn more about their job. We’ve spoken with Fire Chief Tony Mecham, County Accessor Ernie Dronenberg and many others about their role at the County. This is a great way for you to find out how the County works. Go to the Podcast store and search, “Around the County with Supervisor Jim Desmond.” You’ll be able to get each episode directly to your phone or computer. If you don’t have an iPhone, go to our website, SupervisorJimDesmond.com and you’ll see all our previous episodes. This week, we sat down with the Registrar, Michael Vu, ahead of the election in March and spoke about all the things that go into the big day! If there’s someone you want to hear from, let us know and we will get them on! Jim Desmond represents District 5 on the San Diego County Board of Supervisors
Ill-conceived AB 5 isn’t working By Marie Waldron
Last week I joined my colleagues to address a large crowd gathered on the Capitol steps to protest Assembly Bill 5, one of the most devastating pieces of legislation in California’s recent history. This ill-conceived attempt to deal with the problem of employee misclassification has jeopardized the livelihood and security of thousands. My office has received hundreds of phone calls, emails and letters opposing AB 5 from a broad cross section of workers, including Uber and Lyft drivers, newspaper publishers, freelancers, interpreters, artists, musicians, and even local community groups like Fallbrook Arts, Inc. Small businesses, like mine, now cannot contract out for ser-
vices and bring in workers as job needs require. People needing flexible work schedules such as working moms, families with special needs children, those caring for elderly parents and many more have seen their incomes, their way of life, their families’ very security upended and threatened by AB 5. Despite a massive outpouring of criticism, AB 5 was pushed through last year with little consideration about its economic impact. Many exemptions, mostly for powerful and well-connected interest groups were included in the bill, but they are complicated, vague and often unusable. Gov. Newsom has indicated some interest to making changes. My legislative colleagues and I are
eager to help, and we are already introducing legislation, including the complete repeal of AB 5. Abuses of contract employees should be addressed, and laws to prevent misclassification of workers must be vigorously enforced. However, AB 5 limits freedom by preventing people from finding work schedules that fit their lives. It attempts to rig our economy with a one-size-fits-all solution that is unworkable in a state with 40 million people. We need a system of labor laws that work for all, not just the select, well-connected few. Assembly Republican Leader Marie Waldron, R-Escondido, represents the 75th Assembly District in the California Legislature
o…, as Elizabeth Warren would start out, the Democrats held a presidential primary debate in California, in the Westchester district of Los Angeles to be specific. And still California issues get virtually no attention on the national scene. Even now, more than a month after that debate, with ballots appearing soon in mailboxes across the state, there’s still no substantial talk about California issues except from late-coming candidate Michael Bloomberg, the former New York mayor. Nothing much on homelessness; no creative ideas from any candidate — or from President Trump, for that matter. Nothing much on wildfire safety, other than condemnations of big privately owned utilities like Pacific Gas & Electric and Southern California Edison. No easy-tofollow formulas for buying them up and splitting them into local pieces. Nothing on offshore oil drilling or fracking; certainly no hints on fighting off Trump administration efforts to expand both in California. Nothing on how to solve the state’s massive housing shortage and affordability crisis. Nothing on charter schools or Trump-spurred threats to national parks and monuments. Not a word on water or the bullet train, which will go nowhere without more federal funding. What’s wrong here? If there’s any real answer to the lack of attention to this one state that will choose far more Democratic nominating convention delegates than any other both in the March 3 Super Tuesday voting and during the entire primary season, it may lie in the way Democrats apportion delegates.
california focus thomas d. elias While Republicans employ a winner-take-all system giving almost all of every state’s delegates to whoever gets the most votes in a primary or caucus, even if that candidate only wins a plurality, Democrats employ proportional representation. So no one running in California’s primary — basically separate elections in each of 53 congressional districts — will get the full pot of 495 delegates. Each district will annoint anywhere from 4 to 7 delegates, split among candidates who get at least 15% of the vote in a district. Another 114 delegates go mainly to the overall statewide winner. If all California’s Democratic delegates went to that overall winner rather than getting splintered, maybe the likes of Sens. Warren and Bernie Sanders, ex-Vice President Joe Biden and former mayors Bloomberg and Pete Buttegieg would be forced to learn about the many issues now shaping lives in California. But today’s Democratic system doesn’t require this from them. Yes, they’ve become conversant with local candidates and issues in Iowa and New Hampshire, where the earliest votes and caucuses might provide momentum going into Super Tuesday states like California and Texas. The Democrats crafted their system almost 20 years ago. They wanted to prevent anyone from getting all California’s delegates — or any other state’s — with a mere 25% or so of the votes but still
beating out competitors who finish barely a percent or two behind in the total vote. That leaves candidates open to damaging gaffes, like Sanders’ now-revoked endorsement of a far-left candidate in the race to replace Democratic Rep. Katie Hill in the 25th Congressional District stretching from Simi Valley into the High Desert of Los Angeles County. Yes, Cenk Uygur agreed with Sanders on most things, but the podcaster and former conservative has a history of homophobic and sexist rants. Sanders’ California staff advised him not to endorse, but he did anyway and ran into a buzz saw, then withdrew the endorsement after barely a day. Would this have happened if Sanders had studied California issues and knew how strong the LGBT and feminist movements are here? Instead, Sanders, like every other national candidate this year except Bloomberg, has viewed California almost entirely as a cash register, some candidates — like Buttegieg — even going to great lengths to conceal the luxury of several fund-raising venues. Will this all add up to yet another failed effort to give California more influence in choosing presidents by moving the primary ahead from its traditional June date? It’s too early to tell. For one thing, Bloomberg is concentrating time and money here heavily, hoping to make up for his late start by doing well here. Plus, if the very early small-state primaries yield contradictory results, California can still be a bellwether. Email Thomas Elias at email@example.com
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FEB. 14, 2020
Tales from traffic school
felt like a break in my regular routine and I needed a good laugh, so I spent Saturday in traffic school. Well, it wasn’t my first choice, but it was cheaper than the Ritz-Carlton, and this well-meaning motorcycle deputy insisted I try it. I just couldn’t say no. Although the menu and room service lacked a certain something, it was an amusing change of pace. It certainly isn’t that I found anything entertaining about being nabbed at that stop sign. Neither is it funny to pay a triple-digit fine to the county for my poor judgment. Most of the laughs came from listening to my felonious classmates. I always know exactly what I am being pulled over for and am not interested in trying to rationalize that I didn’t do it or find some technicality that will neutralize the state traffic laws. Not so with my young compatriots that day. A large portion of the time was spent listening to them trying to convince us that they should never have been stopped. Fortunately, once there, we had time to waste and besides, the stories are hilarious. The excuses are amazing, although the attitudes are a little scary. The young men … the majority of the class … simply wanted to know which speeding tickets can be beaten in court. When the instructor dared to suggest that we might simply want to go the speed limit, one responded quickly, “I’d fall asleep!” No sadder-but-wiser man there. One friend of mine suggested the state ought to offer traffic school based on age bracket. That might reduce the number of whiners I had to listen to, but it would ill prepare me for what is really out there on the roads. It’s not that I wasn’t arrogant in my youth. I’ve just reached
Business news and special achievements for North San Diego County. Send information via email to community@ coastnewsgroup.com. MAYOR ON AIRPORT BOARD
Encinitas Mayor Catherine Blakespear attended her first meeting today as a Board Member of the San Diego County Regional Airport Authority. Blakespear was appointed by the North County coastal area mayors to serve a three-year term on the Board representing North County coastal cities. In addition to her role on the Airport Authority Board, she serves as the vice chair on SANDAG’s board of directors and holds positions on various regional water and waste water district boards.
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small talk jean gillette that far distant place where it’s my job to find those young whippersnappers really annoying. If I heard one more, “but everyone else was doing it,” I was going to send somebody to their room. My all-time favorite “why I got my ticket” story was from a guy who drove his 4-by-4 right over a cement and grass center island to make an illegal U-turn — because he could. I had to thank him for doing something I have always fantasized about. Anyway, I found it a day well spent. I didn’t have to drive children from one end of town to another, watch any Disney videos, make sandwiches, vacuum my house, do lunch dishes or lace up roller blades. I got to just sit and listen to one person talk at a time. I got to finish a thought uninterrupted. I also learned (or relearned) a thing or two. I learned that I want to raise the driving age to 35. I learned that the in-house name for the flashing lights on the police vehicle are the “O.S.” lights. This comes from the first thing most of us say when we see them in our rear-view mirror. I learned I’m not the worst driver on the road, but my kids don’t believe me. As swell as all this was, I learned that next time I want a mini-vacation, I won’t look to the CHP for advice. I’d rather be lunching at the Ritz. Jean Gillette is a freelance writer and still mediocre driver. Contact her at email@example.com.
15 YEARS FOR KIDS
Health Development Services, in partnership with First 5 San Diego and American Academy of Pediatrics, California Chapter 3, celebrates entering its 15th year of operation. HDS promotes children's optimal development and learning by identifying and addressing problems early. Infants and children grow and develop differently. For more information about the HDS program, go to https:// first5sandiego.org / hds /. Learn more at first5sandiego.org or call toll-free (888) 5 FIRST 5.
GRANTS FOR PRESCHOOL
In response to recent study findings by the San Diego Regional Chamber of Commerce and San Diego Workforce Partnership, regarding the challenges working parents face with early childhood care in
DEL MAR RESIDENTS, from left to right, Summyr Montesanto, Mindy Marinos and Mia Marinos, gather in front of the North Bluff on Jan. 25 on the corner of Villa de la Valle and Highway 101 to protest Measure G. Photos by Bethany Nash
Del Mar residents protest Measure G By Bethany Nash
If Measure G passes, the Marisol Project will work to develop the 320,000 square feet into 22 low-income housing units, 31 villas, four houses without impeded ocean views and a 65-room hotel. If Measure G does not pass, the developers will move forward with the residential zoning and build gated homes. The march began at 10 a.m. Del Mar resident Mike Majek was at his home scrolling on change.org around 9:45 a.m. when he saw the post for the protest. Majek said it was important to get up and head to the event in order to save the environment for future generations. “I thought to myself, ‘I got to go down there and maintain the beauty in the city I love so much,’” Majek said. “Let’s save a little bit of the natural environment for the younger generation.” Del Mar veteran, father to Spencer and local surfer Brett Gobar has a background in environment
our region, the San Diego Foundation has launched a pilot program to provide responsive grant funding to partner organizations increasing access to affordable child care, strengthening quality of life for local families and bolstering the regional economy. The San Diego Foundation Early Childhood Initiative was founded on the belief that early childhood care and education is essential to the health, development and future success of San Diego children and the regional economy.
of my family stockings had passed before she could make me one. Afterwards, discovering the therapeutic and rewarding experience of knitting I began making beanies with more color and flair than your standard boring blacks, greys, whites.”
DEL MAR — Roughly 30 residents attended with their dogs and stood in front of the North Bluff on the corner of Via de la Valle and Highway 101 Jan. 25 to acknowledge their desire to save the bluff. The protest was organized by Spencer Gobar and shared via various Facebook groups and change. org. As a Del Mar resident, Spencer Gobar said bringing commercial development to Del Mar is an awful plan and promising bluff access is the developers trying to encourage ignorance from the Del Mar residents. “This is a terrible idea … once you do it everyone will want to do it,” Spencer Gobar said. “Keep it within the residential zoning. The developers have started to take advantage, assuming the folks are ignorant.” Measure G is a zoning measure that will change the current residential zoning of the North Bluff to commercial zoning.
CANNED BEANS COMPANY
Carlsbad resident Cameron Morehouse has started up his own handmade beanie company, Canned Beans, at cannedbeansco.com. “I first started knitting for the purpose of my own Christmas stocking, as my grandmother whom made the rest
STUDY PRAISES PALOMAR
Palomar College is one of the nation’s top colleges when it comes to helping minority students earn their associate degrees, a recently published study has found. The study by Diverse places Palomar 73rd out of the top 100 higher education institutions in the category. The data shows that in 2018, some 59 percent of Palomar’s graduates were minority students, with a total of 1,211 earning an associate degree. That was an 8 percent increase over the previous year’s tally of minority graduates.
and planning. Brett views the initiative as harmful to the lifestyle of the community. “It is bad politics, it is bad planning to let anyone come in and change the zoning … It screws the quality of life for people already living here,” Brett Gobar said. Also in attendance was one of two City Council members to make any public comment regarding their opinion on Measure G, Deputy Mayor Terry Gaasterland. Gaasterland said that after reading through the initiative multiple times, it was important to stand up for the community of Del Mar. “The more I read the initiative, I realized as well intentioned as it may be, the initiative itself is a document that undermines our community plan,” Gaasterland said. Many other protesters also said they felt passing the initiative would change the essence of the community they have created in Del
Mar. Gobar, alongside many others in attendance, said they would want for the land to be turned into a public park. “It would be great if the people of Del Mar and Solana Beach came together and built a park,” Gobar said. With the vote being only five weeks away on March 3, community members for and against Measure G have created change. org petitions to voice their views and values to their fellow Del Mar residents. Two days before the protest, a City Hall forum on the issue was hosted by the Del Mar Foundation and moderated by North County’s League of Women Voters Chapter. Del Mar resident Judd Halenza, speaking in favor of Measure G, said voting yes is a great opportunity for the city to receive something from the development of the North Bluff. “Do you want something or nothing?” Halenza asked.
Pet of the Week Yvette is a sweet, 15-month old white and black kitty looking to settle in to a relaxing new home. This gentle momma cared lovingly for her litter of kittens and now it’s her time to get the pampering and love she deserves. She loves getting attention and lots of snuggles and can’t wait to let her personality shine. She can’t wait to meet you at Helen Woodward Animal Center. Her adoption fee is $139. All pets adopted from Helen Woodward Animal Center are vaccinated and micro-chipped for identification. Kennels are open daily Monday through Wednesday, 1 to 6 p.m.;
Thursday and Friday, 1 to 7 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; and Sunday, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. (last application accepted 15 minutes before closing). For more information call (858) 756-4117, option #1 or visit animalcenter. org.
T he R ancho S anta F e News
M arketplace News
FEB. 14, 2020
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Encinitas home health care provider puts patients first ENCINITAS — In her line of work, physical therapist Nancy Marcin tends to meet people when they are at a physical, and sometimes emotional, low point. As the owner and administrator of Trio Home Health Care of San Diego, her enthusiasm for what she does keeps her and her team going. “I love seeing what a difference we make in people’s lives,” she said. Trio Home Health Care of San Diego Inc provides skilled nursing care, physical therapy, occupational therapy, speech therapy, medical social work services and more to patients in the comfort of their homes. They are licensed by the State of California and Medicare Certified and accredited by the Accreditation Commission for Health Care (ACHC). Accreditation by ACHC re-
flects an organization’s dedication and commitment to meeting standards that reflect a higher level of performance and commitment to quality patient care. Trio helps patients recovering from surgeries such as total joint replacement, injuries from falls, chronic illnesses, and more. They also work with patients in need of home health for wound care, to assess the home for safety to avoid falls, to advise on how to take medications, and manage a disease to avoid complications. “We have a certified lymphedema therapist, which most home health care agencies don’t have,” Marcin said. “Our Medical Director is Dr. Luis Navazo, a wound care specialist and mobile physician who we’ve worked with for many years. We have a certified wound
Bring lunch and laptop (not Apple). Free, reservation not necessary. For information call (760) 542-8112 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Senior Anglers of Escondido, open to all anglers age 50 and above, will meet at 9:30 a.m. Feb. 14 at the Park Avenue Community Center, 210 Park Ave., Escondido. A Valentine’s bake sale will also be held at this month’s meeting. Members of the club enjoy fishing tournaments and charters, picnics, RV camping, and community service to help kids go fishing.
There will be an open house about the 2020 “Coordinated Plan:” a five-year plan to implement public transit and specialized transportation for seniors, individuals with disabilities, and persons with limited means, from 1:30 to 4 p.m. Feb. 16 at the Escondido Public Library, 239 S. Kalmia St., Escondido, The plan is part of the longer-range "5 Big Moves" Regional Transportation Plan.
NATIVE TO TORREY PINES
Join a fun, family-oriented morning to learn about native animal and plant adaptations at 10 a.m. Feb. 15 at the Torrey Pines Pavilion. We will have live animals, nature booths and scavenger hunts. Free with admission into the reserve. Come early and visit our museum or go for a hike. See torreypine.org for directions.
The DNA Interest Group, sponsored by North San Diego County Genealogical Society, will meet from 1 to 4 p.m. Feb. 15 at Georgina Cole Library, 1250 Carlsbad Village Drive. Free, reservation not required. For information e-mail webmaster@nsdcgs. org.
The Legacy Users Group, sponsored by North San Diego County Genealogical Society, will meet noon to 2 p.m. Feb. 15 at Georgina Cole Library, 1250 Carlsbad Village Drive. The workshop focuses on solving users’ problems and backing up data.
TRIO HOME HEALTH CARE lives by their tagline “keeping patients healthy and happy at home” Courtesy photo
care nurse leading our many severe wounds that wound care program and others had given up on. We have treated and healed also have several therapists Chamber of Commerce and first-time guests; $20 for non-members. RSVP to bit. ly/Feb1820Sundowner.
HELP WITH SCHOLARSHIPS
Need help writing your personal statement? MiraCosta College is hosting a workshop for writing a personal statement for your scholarship application 10 to 11 a.m. Feb. 19 in the library, Oceanside Campus, Computer Lab (1201). Financial Aid staff will be available during this workshop to assist and provide feedback on your personal statements. Event contact e-mail: email@example.com.
AUDOBON SOCIETY FRIENDS AND FAITH
Join Buena Vista Audubon Society at 7 p.m. Feb. 19 at 2202 S. Coast Highway, Oceanside. The speaker for the evening will be Phil Unitt, the curator of Birds and Mammals at the San Diego Natural History Museum. For more information: (760) 439-2473
The Catholic Widows and Widowers of North County support group for those who desire to foster friendships through various social activities will meet for Happy Hour and dinner at Barrel Republic Restaurant, Carlsbad Feb. 16, and for Lunch and tour at Stone Brewery, Escon- SUICIDE PREVENTION TIPS dido Feb. 19. Reservations The Oceanside Public are necessary: (858) 674- Library will be hosting two 4324. Q.P.R. Suicide Prevention & Intervention trainings. QPR: Question, Persuade, Refer, is designed to give HOT SUMMER CONCERTS anyone the basic skills Tickets are already on necessary to recognize the sale for this coming sum- warning signs that somemer’s concerts during the one may be contemplating San Diego County Fair. For suicide. The first training tickets and concert line- will be at 5 p.m. Feb. 19 at up, visit https://sdfair.com/ the Civic Center Library, wh at- to - do / toyot a - s u m - 330 N. Coast Highway, and the second will be held at 1 mer-concert-series/. p.m. April 9 at the Mission Branch Library, 3861 Mission Ave.
The Encinitas Chamber of Commerce will hold a networking Sundowner Mixer 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Feb. 18 at the Lux Art Institute, 1550 S. El Camino Real, Encinitas. Free for members of the Encinitas
The city of Encinitas, in partnership with California Coast Credit Union, hosts a free financial workshop from 6 to 7 p.m. Feb. 19 at the Encinitas Community Center, 1140 Oakcrest
Park Drive. A “Behavioral Science and the Concept of S&P Envy” presentation will examine the risks that may have an impact on portfolio objectives and how to mitigate those risks in downside markets. For additional information or to RSVP to attend, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or call (760) 633-2740.
who are trained in vestibular rehab to treat patients with vertigo.” With patients being discharged early from hospitals, patients and families find themselves quickly having to decide which agency to use for home health care. Many are given a list of agencies and aren’t aware that they can find STAR ratings to make an educated choice based on patient quality of care and satisfaction ratings at medicare.gov.homehealthcompare. Marcin recommends anyone in need of home health care visit the site, on which Trio regularly receives high STAR ratings. Being an Encinitas resident for almost 30 years, Marcin appreciates being able to help the community she has been a part of for so long. “We are a locally
owned small business, and we always try to support local businesses too,” she said. “Our team has worked together for years, and we all love what we do. Our Trio Team is requested time and time again by patients who know us. Our goal is to keep patients happy and healthy at home.” For the second year, Trio has received the Home Care Elite Award which names the top 25% of home health agencies in the U.S. based on performance measures. “In 2019, we were recognized as being in the top 500 among 7,500+ providers nationwide,” Marcin said. Trio Home Health Care of San Diego is located at 1991 Village Park Way, Suite 2L in Encinitas. For more information, call (760) 632-8746 or visit triohhcsd.com.
WALK FOR ANIMALS
way, Escondido. TOPS is non-profit.
The San Diego Humane Society hosts a Walk for Animals – North County, from 7 to 11 a.m. Feb. 22 at Kit Carson Park, 3333 Bear Valley Parkway, Escondido. Your participation in the Walk for Animals helps make animal lifesaving work possible. Visit http:// support.sdhumane.org/site/ T R? f r_ id =13 01 & pg = entry#.XgZSjUdKiUl.
BLACK HISTORY MONTH
UC San Diego will host a Black History Month Scholarship Brunch at 10 a.m. Feb. 22, featuring Dr. Julianne Malveaux, an African-American economist, author, commentator and businesswoman. This brunch is part of a monthlong series held at UC San Diego in celebration of Black History Month. For tickets visit http://blackhisSWEETHEART’S BALL torymonth.ucsd.edu/2020/ The Sweetheart’s Ball brunch-2020.php. is a night of fun for the whole family from 6 to 8 p.m. Feb. 21 at the Encinitas Community and Senior SUNDAYS AT THE RANCH Center, 1140 Oakcrest Park Spend Sunday afterDrive, Encinitas. General noons from noon to 4 p.m. admission is $8 per person at The Heritage Ranch, 450 (special family of 4 rate of Quail Gardens Drive, En$30). Children under the cinitas, for family arts and age of 2 are free. Cash or crafts. February celebrates credit card will be accept- love and kindness. Use ed at the door. For more imagination, paint a rock, information, visit Encini- create a card, what inspires tasParksandRec.com, call you? All materials supplied. (760) 633-2740, or e-mail email@example.com. The North County Widows and Widowers Club will meet for Happy Hour at 4 p.m. Feb. 20 at the Black Rail Kitchen & Bar, Lower Level – Paseo Real Center, 6981 El Camino Real, Carlsbad. RSVP to Johny at (760) 731-9549.
WIDOWS AND WIDOWERS
SWING & COUNTRY DANCE
Join the “4th Saturday Swing & Country Dance Party” from 7 to 9:30 p.m. Feb. 22 and the fourth Saturday of every month through December 2020 at Dance North County, 535 Encinitas Blvd., Suite 100, Encinitas. Smart-casual dance clothes and leather-soled shoes recommended. Cost: $10 at the door, No partner needed.
The North County Widows and Widowers Club will meet for Happy Hour at 3 p.m. Feb. 24 at Anita’s Mexican Restaurant, 2251 El Camino Real, Oceanside. RSVP to Johny at (760) 7319549.
WEIGHT LOSS HELP
Take Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS), a support group for weight loss, will host an open house from 6:15 to 7:30 p.m. Feb. 24 at Cypress Court 1255 N. Broad-
BARGAIN MUSEUM MONTH
The Escondido Public Library announces February is San Diego Museum Month and you can get halfoff admission at participating museums. Stop by any library service desk to pick up a San Diego Museum Month pass while supplies last. The passes are good for half-price admission at any participating museum. Passes are good for up to four people at each participating museum. You keep the pass and reuse it at different museums.
MEN WHO CARE
Throughout 2020, Men Who Care will be addressing different topics addressing all of the intersections of human trafficking and exploitation. The first event is taking place from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. Feb. 26 at North Inland Live Well Center, 649 W. Mission Ave., Escondido. In addition to presentations by experts in the field, San Diego’s District Attorney, Summer Stephan, will be speaking. To register, visit eventbrite.com/e/men-whocare-rising-against-humantrafficking-speaker-seriestickets-89645984553.
Improv Star Chris Nielson will perform at the Encinitas Toastmasters meeting from 7 to 8:15 p.m. Feb. 27 at Encinitas Country Day School Library, 3616 Manchester, Encinitas. Attendees will be encouraged to “come onto the stage” and participate in the storytelling exercises. For more information, visit encinitastoastmasters.org, call (760) 630-2089 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
FEB. 14, 2020
T he R ancho S anta F e News
North County leaders Bluff safety highlighted on D.C. trip divided over Measure A Father, husband of collapse victims is Levin’s State of the Union guest REGION — Escondido Mayor Paul McNamara and Vista City Councilwoman Corinna Contreras urged San Diego County voters Feb. 5 to approve Measure A on their ballots, while the North San Diego Business Chamber urged voters to reject the measure. Measure A would require a countywide vote on any major housing project that would require a change to the county’s general plan. Business leaders, the building industry and many housing advocates are opposed to the measure. Conservancy groups, rural voters and those opposed to urban and suburban sprawl are in favor. McNamara spoke at a news conference Wednesday supporting the measure, saying he had seen what a similar — albeit smaller in scope — proposition had done for Escondido. Proposition S is a land rule which requires a vote to approve zoning changes in residential areas of the city. “In Escondido, the passage of Proposition S encouraged development where it was needed most,” McNamara said. “Prop S has not impeded economic development or housing development in Escondido, and there is every reason to believe that Measure A will similarly guide developers to build housing closer to jobs and infrastructure.” The North San Diego Business Chamber’s Economic Development and Advocacy Advisory Council voted to oppose Measure A. “If approved, this measure will make creation of housing projects much more costly and difficult, causing developers to forgo developing within San Diego County,” according to a chamber statement. ``Without the creation of more housing outside of the general plan, San Diego will not be able to meet current and future population projections, the region will not be able to maintain its economic competitiveness and preserve the quality of life for our workforce and families.” The advisory council is chaired by Linda Bailey, president of Community Strategies Group, and Mike
Nagy, public affairs manager for the Southern California Rental Housing Association. The council has 34 members, with a majority vote deciding which measures the chamber endorses. According to the Yes on A campaign, the current general plan focuses new housing in areas with infrastructure to support it. “Measure A encourages following the county’s smart growth general plan, which is the key to meeting our greenhouse gas emissions targets and creating a more sustainable region,” said Contreras. “When the county does not follow its smart growth general plan, it destroys habitat while creating more congestion in our region and making housing less affordable. Sprawl is bad for the cities and bad for the countryside.” The chamber, while opposing Measure A, does support Measure B, which would amend the county’s general plan to authorize the development of the Newland Sierra Project just north of Escondido and San Marcos, and east of Vista. That project plans for 2,135 new homes. “Building homes near employment centers allows employees to live locally, keeping their tax base in the region and reducing emissions from commutes,” according to the advisory council. “The project also follows Chamber requirements for housing projects in affordability, with over 60% of homes priced for working families.” McNamara has endorsed Measure B. Most of that measure’s opposition comes from people worried about fire risk and the environmental impact of the development. In a ballot argument, John Thomson, retired deputy fire chief, said, “This project is located in a high fire danger zone and no affordable housing for firefighters is required by the project approvals — two good reasons to vote no.” The ballot measures will be decided in the March 3 election.
LOMAS SANTA FE
bike lanes. Finally, the Boys & Girls Club’s east driveway will gain a striped “keep clear” zone with the intention of improving the passage. Mayor Jewel Edson said these improvements to visibility and traffic control are an important focus because public safety is critical to Solana Beach. “Overall, public safety is of course paramount in our city,” Edson said. “I believe we should do everything that we can.” The city staff report clarifies that these improvements to the roads are being funded with $68,450 from city funds and $616,050 from the Active Transportation Grant by the San Diego Association of Govern-
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for me, it is the most exciting thing happening in Solana Beach,” McGarry said. “We really need to transform this road to serve all users safely. It’s going to make the whole user experience in our town better.” The Lomas Santa Fe Improvement Project includes restriping the left turn lane and increasing the discernibility of the crosswalks at Rios Avenue and Highway 101. Nardo Avenue will receive a high-visibility crosswalk as well, along with a bike lane. From the Plaza Shopping Center Driveway to Santa Helena will receive high-visibility roads and
— City News Service
By Samantha Nelson
REGION — Tragedy struck six months ago on Aug. 2, 2019, when three people were killed in a bluff collapse at Grandview Beach in Encinitas. Those three people were Julie Davis, Anne Clave and Elizabeth Cox, the wife, daughter and sister-in-law, respectively, of pediatric dentist Pat Davis of Encinitas. On Feb. 4, Davis attended President Donald Trump’s State of the Union address as the guest of Rep. Mike Levin (D-San Juan Capistrano). Together, Davis and Levin hope to emphasize the importance of funding projects that will replenish the coast’s sand and make it safer for beachgoers to prevent any more deaths from happening. Levin has been pushing for funding for such a project since before the Aug. 2 bluff collapse. On July 31, days before the collapse occurred, Levin wrote to the commanding general and chief of engineers for the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers requesting federal funding for the Solana Beach-Encinitas Coastal Shore Protection Project, also known as the San Diego County Shore Protection Project. Congress authorized the project in 2016 with a primary purpose of stabilizing tall coastal bluffs that are eroding due to high-energy storm swells. The erosion of these bluffs, according to Levin’s office, pose threats to life, safety, property and infrastructure like the rail corridor that runs along the coast. On Dec. 20, Trump signed the Further Consol-
DR. PAT DAVIS, whose wife, daughter and sister-in-law died in the Aug. 2, 2019, bluff collapse in Encinitas, was invited to the president’s State of the Union address on Feb. 4 as Rep. Mike Levin’s guest. Courtesy photo
idated Appropriations Act of 2020, which included $905,000 in federal funding for the planning, engineering and design (PED) phase of the project. An additional $4,000,000 was included for shore protection investigations. “Now we have to ensure that money gets spent without delay and that we move on with the actual replenishment,” Levin said. An estimated $30 million will be needed to fund sand replenishment for the next five years, according to Levin. The federal government would pay for 65% of that amount with the remaining 35% to be funded through state and local resources. The project will span
over 50 years. Every five years, more funding will need to be requested to continue the replenishment project for that long. After the initial five years, the federal government will be responsible for 50% of the cost to be matched by state and local dollars. Levin said sand replenishment is not the only thing that needs to happen in order to better protect the coastline. More solutions will be needed to address issues caused by “the more several impacts of climate change that have exacerbated the risks associated with living next to the coast.” Levin invited Davis as his guest to the State of the Union so that the two
of them could highlight the need to address these issues. “After the accident, Congressman Levin reached out to me and expressed his empathy and his plans to make the beaches a lot safer,” Davis said. “I was more than happy to jump on board with him and do anything I could to raise awareness about the terrible bluff situation in Encinitas and Solana Beach.” Besides sand replenishment, Davis said he would like to see city and state officials come together and find solutions that will create safe zones on beaches, especially where staircases are built and near lifeguard towers.
I-5 traffic shift marks project’s midpoint ENCINITAS — SANDAG and Caltrans joined law enforcement and labor leaders early the morning of Jan. 28 off Manchester Avenue in Cardiff to celebrate crews reaching the halfway point on I-5 improvements, a critical component of the comprehensive Build NCC ments. The council members as well as public speakers stressed that this was an important project to be investing funds in, as it promotes better alternative transportation options, in order to lessen the cities greenhouse gas emissions. City Councilwoman Kristi Becker acknowledged that this will benefit the community in a number of ways in addition to encouraging the community to use alternative options for transportation. “We know that transportation is our highest (CO2) contributor, so this is exactly what we should be doing,” Becker said. “We are checking off a lot of boxes by doing this.”
suite of highway, rail, environmental, and mobility improvements. Once complete in 2022, Build NCC will add one new high occupancy vehicle (HOV) lane in each direction on I-5, between Lomas Santa Fe Drive in Solana Beach and State Route 78 in Oceanside. The halfway point also coincides with the first important shift of traffic in both northbound and southbound directions. In early February, the traffic shifts will push motorists to a new highway bridge over the San Elijo lagoon. This shift is the first of several transitions that will be completed along the eight-mile stretch of I-5 construction during the next several months. The shift in traffic over the bridge is necessary to allow construction crews to lengthen the highway bridge to improve tidal flow in the lagoon and to widen the bridge to accommodate one additional HOV lane in each direction. The lane shifts are temporary and will be realigned upon completion of
the bridge in 2021. The traffic shifts are scheduled to be completed at night over the course of two weeks, beginning the week of Feb. 3. The number of lanes along I-5 will not be reduced during construction. Once the lanes are shifted, motorists will experience a slight curve in both northbound and southbound directions as they approach and depart the bridge. The Build NCC project began in 2017 and is anticipated to be complete in 2022.The $869 billion project is funded through a combination of federal, state, and local sources. The highway portion of Build NCC is estimated to cost $663 million. “I thank everyone involved in this project – from the elected officials, our agency partners, the planners and engineers, the joint-venture contractor, our trade workers, and the community,” said Allan Kosup, North Coast Corridor Director for Caltrans District 11. “This halfway point of the I-5 improvements marks the progress
made in our region’s efforts to deliver a diverse set of multimodal transportation choices and quality of life improvements throughout north coastal San Diego County.” “This project is just the beginning of a larger vision of a Complete Corridor by increasing travel options along Interstate 5 in North County,” said SANDAG Vice Chair and Encinitas Mayor Catherine Blakespear. To ensure safety for both motorists and the construction crews, drivers are reminded to “Drive 55 on the 5” in the Build NCC construction zone. Motorist Aid assistance can be easily accessed by dialing 5-11 anywhere in San Diego County. To learn more and to sign up for project email updates, visit KeepSanDiegoMoving.com/BuildNCC. Text “BuildNCC” to 313131 to sign up to receive construction text alerts. The Build NCC project began in 2017 and is anticipated to be complete in 2022.
T he R ancho S anta F e News
FEB. 14, 2020
Ex-Charger Edwards remains a force Helen Woodward sees sports talk jay paris
onnie Edwards deserves a salute and for that we need to get in line. Edwards, the former San Diego Chargers linebacker, was honored during Super Bowl weekend. While most will remember the festivities in Miami for the Kansas City Chiefs beating the San Francisco 49ers in Super Bowl 54, we look to Edwards’ achievement as the one with the most significance. Edwards, a Rancho Santa Fe resident, was named the Salute to Service award winner for 2019. The distinction goes to an NFL community member who goes the extra mile in supporting the military. “It means so much to me to continue the legacy of my grandfather, Maximino, by honoring the ones who defended — and continue to defend — our freedom,” Edwards told the NFL Network. Edwards has long been a military history buff and that was evident when he was with the Chargers. While always accessible and honest about a past or future game, he really be-
came engaged when chatting about veterans and U.S. troops in harm’s way. It was in 2002 that he started the Best Defense Foundation which supported our youth and military. With childhood obesity becoming more prevalent, Edwards spoke on the importance of the nutrition and exercise. His foundation donated $40,000 to Chula Vista High School for a weight room where strong bodies could be formed, along with the camaraderie which comes from sports. Chula Vista was where Edwards graduated from and his plan was to follow the marching orders that often found their way to his 10 siblings. Many of them went into the military, a longtime family tradition which dated to Maximino, a World War II veteran and a Pearl Harbor attack survivor. But instead of going to college on the GI Bill, Edwards got there en route to the NFL. While he was set to attend San Diego State, at the last minute he got an offer from UCLA. From there he spent 13 years in the pros after being a fourth-round pick by the Chiefs in 1996. His career saw him record at least 100 tackles in 11 of those seasons and it included a Pro Bowl selection. Edwards came home to San Diego in 2002, starring on two AFC West title
DONNIE EDWARDS is shown in 2007 during an NFL players tour of the Middle East. Now 46, the onetime Charger was presented with the Salute to Service award at the Super Bowl on Feb. 2. Photo via Wikipedia
teams in his five years with the squad he cheered for as a youngster. When the 6-foot-2, 227-pound Edwards retired he was a 20-20 guy and it had nothing to do with his exceptional vision which allowed him to start at a rugged position at less than the ideal height and weight. When he retired, he was among only eight NFL players with 20 interceptions and 20 sacks. With Edwards, the Chargers’ defense seldom rested. He’s making sure that same energy is expended when helping the
military. Somewhere, Maximino is smiling upon his grandson’s attention to others. “My grandfather was the inspiration to start the Best Defense Foundation,” Edwards, 46, said. “His service and sacrifice to our country has always pushed me to pay tribute and give gratitude to those who protect our way of life. “He always used to tell me that I have a tremendous amount of opportunity and freedom by being born in this great nation. I now want to use my platform to serve and give back to our active military personnel and veterans.” Edwards has participated in nine USO tours and on Armed Forces Entertainment Tour overseas and he’s spearheaded excursions for veterans. In almost 14 years he’s directed more than 33 programs in which he escorts World War II and Vietnam Veterans to former battlefields and significant outposts. “From Berchtesgaden, Germany, to the beaches of Iwo Jima, and everywhere in between,” Edwards said. Last year’s Super Bowl had Edwards rubbing shoulders with troops at a watch party in Okinawa. Later he would be at Normandy with 16 veterans and a nurse to celebrate the 75th anniversary of D-Day. This year we toast Edwards.
record number of litters RANCHO SANTA FE — Helen Woodward Animal Center is experiencing a spring, of sorts, in January with a record number of pregnant dogs and cats. A surprising number of four-legged mommas welcomed their litters within the Rancho Santa Fe facility in the first month of the year. Helen Woodward Animal Center is delighted to introduce the world to these new fuzzy faces. With 14 mothers in its care, HWAC’s veterinary clinic is a go-to facility when overburdened shelters need help with pregnant orphan pets. “Many shelters simply cannot take in pregnant mothers,” said Helen Woodward Animal Center Operations Director Jennifer Shorey. “A newborn family requires months of resources from a medical department, a foster network, and a shelter staff. Mother and babies cannot go available for adoption for at least eight weeks after birth, due to recovery time, required vaccines, and spays and neuters. “For challenged shelters with time limits, this can mean that an entire family may be put down before the babies are even born. Many of those shelters now call HWAC first. Potential adopters can visit animalcenter.org for hour-by-hour availability.
NEW PUPPIES at Helen Woodward. Courtesy photo
Animal lovers not in the market for a new puppy or kitten can still assist with Helen Woodward Animal Center’s Momma Mania by donating or becoming a foster. Our foster families provide the home and the loving care and Helen Woodward Animal Center provides everything else, including bedding, food, and more. Additionally, a full-time medical team (available during business hours), and an after-hours staff member, are all part of the team surrounding Center fosters to make sure they have everything they need. To apply to be a foster, log onto https:// animalcenter.org /get-involved/volunteer/foster. To donate to the orphan Dog and Cat Moms of Helen Woodward Animal Center, visit animalcenter.org/ moms.
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FEB. 14, 2020
T he R ancho S anta F e News
Cheers! North County: Introducing your new beer columnist
ello The Coast News reader. My name is Ryan, and I’m your new North County beer, spirits and beverage columnist. Welcome to Cheers! North County. I spent the last week trying to figure out how to introduce myself and this new column to you. Figure out some way to inspire your confidence on the reflections you’ll find here week after week. I would sit at my desk, open a new document and start to make lists of the things I could tell you. Things like my first memory involving beer. It was a Budweiser from the trunk of my friend’s car in the parking lot of the movie theater before “The Blair Witch Project.” I don’t think any of us made it all the way through the film. Or my first craft beer, a New Glarus Spotted Cow Wheat, which was handed to me in a small bar in Southern Wisconsin by the father of a girl I liked. That beer changed my life by setting me on a path of beer exploration and setting the tone for later when I asked for permission to marry the girl. I thought I could tell you that most of my life has been spent in the restaurant and brewing industry, working my way up the ranks from dishwasher to bartender to general manager, designing product labels, writing about beer entrepreneurs, photographing zombie pub crawls, going on tasting quests to sample 365 new beers in
Cheers! North County
Ryan Woldt 365 days, or teaching people how to best make a cup of great coffee while out camping. I could tell you about the beers I’ve drunk, or even tried to make, but every time I sat down to work on the list, I found myself interrupted. My in-laws stopped by for a six-pack and after dinner whiskey by the fire. A local brewery rep wanted to meet up for a drink, and to talk about his upcoming wedding. There was politics, all of the politics last week, that inspired watching parties and beer during the festivities. Someone suggested a drink every time someone said, “health care,” but we decided it was too risky. There was hiking with friends, and a quick brewery visit afterwards. All of these interruptions allowed me to reflect on my list, and come to the conclusion that the beverages, good or bad, are only a small part of the drinking experience. The important part isn’t my opinion of this beer or that cocktail, it was the people I was with, the experiences we shared, and the stories we told each other. By being excited and passionate about beer, cocktails, coffee or any adventure that would inspire the clinking of glass, can or bottle I found a fine group
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of people from all walks of life that was, and is, excited about those things too. That community is me, and it is all of you. The Cheers! North County column is really the experience of drinking, the people that make, provide and partake in the luxury of drink. I’ll be seeking out stories around these unique beverages and people. There will also be some industry news, reviews, tidbits and the occasional opinion. I’ll be honest, and fair. Sometimes we may disagree, but hopefully that
will lead to us sharing a beer and a spirited debate. Together, we’ll go on some adventures. We’ll explore new places and create some new memories. We’ll have some fun. This column is about you, and this community. I look forward to sharing it with you. Cheers North County. Have an idea for an article, and event I should check out, or have beverage news to share? Send a note to: ryan@coastnewsgroup. com, or follow @Cheer- BEER is only a small part of the drinking experience. Just as sNorthCounty on Insta- important are the people you’re with and the experiences you share. Courtesy photo gram and Twitter.
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FEB. 14, 2020
Valentine’s Day-inspired dishes at Il Fornaio Del Mar
hile many dining establishments will be offering Valentine’s Day-inspired menus on the 14th, Il Fornaio will be serving romantic dishes now through Feb. 16 as part of their Umbria Festa Regionale menu. Before digging into the food and wine, it is probably worth covering where Valentine’s Day came from. The history varies, but many believe that is was named after St. Valentine who was a priest in Rome. Emperor Claudius II thinking that married soldiers
taste of wine frank mangio shaped pecorino cheese topper. Next on to the Secondi, we enjoyed Salmone Tartufato-Salmon fillet sautéed with artichokes and topped with black truffles served with sliced potato and Agnello in Crosta di Pecorino-Roasted rack of lamb in pecorino cheese crust served with roasted
VALENTINE’S DAY-themed wine glasses.
would be less effective banned marriages. St. Valentine disobeyed this order and held secret marriages. When Claudius discovered the secret matrimonies, Valentine was jailed and sentenced to death. The plot thickens when he fell in love with Claudius’ daughter. On the day he was killed, Feb. 14, he sent his lover a letter signed "from your Valentine" inspiring modern-day Valentine’s Day. Onto the dinner, Franco and I were able to review and enjoy much of the Umbria menu. We started our Aperitivo course with the Bruschetta ai Sapori Umbri-Toasted sfilatino bread topped five different ways and Bocconcini di Salsiccia con Polenta e Pecorino Tartufato-Housemade sausage served with truffle pecorino cheese, grilled fennel and polenta. For our Primi course, we had Cuore di Raviolo con Rancetto-Heart-shaped butternut squash ravioli filled with roasted free-range chicken, carrots, celery and herbs and Risotto Umbria-Carnaroli rice with Italian sausage, porcini mushrooms, Grana Padano and heart-
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Yukon Gold potatoes &and vegetables. Believe it or not, we had a little bit of room left for the Fondente ai Tre Cuori-Heart-shaped flourless dark chocolate cake with white chocolate and mixed-berry gelee hearts. To complement the menu dishes, we suggest the Umbria inspired wine flight pairings with your dinner. One gets to choose
three of four wines ($17.95 for the flight) from the following list: 2018 Savliano Pinot Nero Rose-dry with spring berries on the nose and earthy flavors, 2018 Antinori Chardonnay, “Castello di Bramito” — a tropical nose with hints of vanilla along with a structured palate, 2015 Antonelli Sagrantino “Contrario” — rich red color featuring a citrus and berry nose and fruit finish, and the 2015 Salviano Rosso “Turlo” Sangiovese, Merlot, and Cabernet Sauvignon blend deep in color with black fruit nose and palate. Il Fornaio helps out patrons by providing food pairing suggestions on the menu. Besides the delicious food and wine, we always enjoy our conversations with GM Vittorio Homberger. Each time we chat with him, he reminds us of the efforts that he puts into team training and his philosophy of a happy team creating a great dinner experience for customers. We could not agree with him more. Bravo, Bravo Vittorio, Chef Roberto, and server Mateo for another fantastic experience at Il Fornaio Del Mar. More info at ilfornaio. com. Story by Rico Cassoni, Tech Director/Writer.
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A rts &Entertainment
‘Clue On Stage’ comes to Grand Tea Room By Alexander Wehrung
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ESCONDIDO — On March 5, 413 Repertory Theatre returns for another atmospheric production at the Escondido Grand Tea Room with “Clue On Stage.” 413 Rep is an Escondido-founded company that specializes in dinner theater, wherein patrons will sit around enjoying a variety of hors d’oeuvres and other dinner delights while a show is performed right in front of them. “Clue On Stage” is an off-Broadway production adapted from both “Clue” the film and the Hasbro-produced board game upon which it was based. The play was adapted by David Abbinanti and Jonathan Lynn, with additional material incorporated by Hunter Foster and Sandy Rustin. The story is a classic murder-mystery “whodunnit” with some comedy in the mix; a group of eccentric characters must discover who amongst them in
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THE CAST of “Clue On Stage,” a classic whodunnit that will play at the Escondido Grand Tea Room beginning March 5. Left: Courtesy photo; Right: Photo by Christyl O’Flaherty Photography
Boddy Manor is a murderer before it’s too late. Cast member and former Groundlings Theatre & School student Christopher Szabo has been rehearsing for his role as Wadsworth the Butler (played by Tim Curry in the film) since January; the show is Szabo’s first with 413 Rep. “It’s been good,” he said of his time with the company. “It’s been a learning experience, because this play that we’re doing is — relatively — a newer play, as far as licensing goes for this area.” He noted that he will be incorporating only a few aspects of Curry’s take on the character in his own performance. “As you do with anything that’s a movie-to-stage adaptation, you want to maintain some of the flavor that the actors will bring in the movie set and bring that into the character, just to have a lit-
tle, kind of like, head-nod to it, but I think a lot of it is like ... you want to bring some originality to it, something that makes it a little bit different.” One of the challenges of producing the play is having to accommodate for the fact that the Grand Tea Room, where the cast has been rehearsing, is a single dining area with relatively little space, which runs contrary to the fact that “Clue” takes place inside a sprawling mansion with multiple rooms. “It’s been, actually, a fun process, because we get to play around with it and just add in more comedy to the already comedic play,” Szabo said. He described rehearsals as being akin to a comedy club show, with actors riffing off of one another in moments of improvisation. But Szabo and the cast have also been careful not
to accidentally break any of the fine china present in the room. He also practices with the knowledge that the cast will be surrounded on nearly all sides during actual performances and plans on incorporating the audience into the plot. “I’ll walk up to an audience member and I’ll be, like, ‘Here you are sir, if you don’t mind holding onto this for the entire show,’” he said, adopting an English accent. “We got a really good cast and crew of people that are just excited to just perform for a bunch of people, and I think it’s gonna be a really good time,” Szabo said. The show runs from March 5 to March 22. Tickets are $69 for night performances and $82 for Sunday matinees. Showtimes are 7 p.m. for Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays, and 1 p.m. and 6 p.m. on Sunday.
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FEB. 14, 2020
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A rts &Entertainment
arts CALENDAR Know something that’s going on? Send it to calendar@ coastnewsgroup.com
ROMANCE AND GUITARS
The Peter Pupping Quartet presents a romantic evening Valentine’s Concert at 8 p.m. Feb. 14 at Bethlehem Lutheran Church, 925 Balour Drive, Encinitas, with William Wilson-guitar, Roy Gonzales-percussion and Jeff Basile-bass. Suggested donation: $25 at the door. For reservations, e-mail the number of people in your party to: email@example.com. You will get a confirmation e-mail. More information at guitarsounds.com/valentine-concert-2020.html.
CENTRAL AMERICAN MUSIC
An International Guitar Night is coming to the California Center for the Arts, Escondido at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 19 in the Center Theater. Tickets $35-$45 at artcenter.org or at 340 N. Escondido Blvd., Escondido, or by calling (800) 988-4253. Get more information about the show including the program or purchase tickets at http:// artcenter.org/event/international-guitar-night-4/.
NEW AT NCRT
The North Coast Repertory Theatre will stage “The Outside” Feb. 19 through March 15. Tickets at https:// northcoastrep.org/.
A concert of classical, popular and children’s music, to benefit the Katherine Tailor Living Charities, is being held from 3 to 3:15 p.m. Feb. 22 at Bethlehem Lutheran Church, 925 Balour Drive, Encinitas. Suggested donation is $10 per person, $15 per family. For more information, call (760) 633-1417.
‘Recycled Runway’ show seeking designs fit.
By Hoa Quach
ESCONDIDO — Beach balls. Shower curtains. Umbrellas. When it comes to creating fashion, the materials available are endless — at least that’s what you’ll see at the Recycled Materials Runway Event, a program created by the nonprofit Escondido Arts Partnership, that has hosted the event since 2008. The program, set for June, is accepting designs from artists and hopes to receive up to 20 participants. The show, which only features clothing designs made of recycled materials, is the only known “Recycled Runway” event in the region. “All garments and accessories are constructed, assembled and embellished using conventional and non-conventional elements including thrifted, reconditioned and trashed materials,” said Chrisanne Moats, executive director of the Escondido Arts Partnership. “This exciting evening combines visual arts, including film, and installations which are inspired by the re-using of objects destined for landfills. The Recycled Materials Runway Event features artwork and fashion designs, with a focus on student and emerging fashion designers and artists.” Moats said designers have created clothing out of every material imaginable, including venetian blinds, maps and palm fronds. “Some of my favorites were a sparkling black evening gown made with crocheted VHS tape and both a man’s suit and cock-
ARTISTS recycle materials to create unique garments at a
“I was (in Paris) in September and kept all my shopping bags,” Richetts said. “They are so incredibly cool. I’ve cut the bags and swatches into retro styles from the 60s and am once again doing both men’s and women’s snappy duds. All these clothes are washable and sewn to last. Thankfully I’ve come a long way from that first wear-itonly-once ensemble.” But the event is about more than just showcasing the unique artwork of those from throughout California. “People love this show for its uniqueness and since of wonder,” Moats said. “As well as being fun and festive, the fashion show brings attention to all those things that we would throw away. It sheds light on how we might reuse or even curb our use of material goods.” Any artist who is interested in participating in the Recycled Materials Runway Event can submit photos before May 16 to mail@ escondidoarts.org. Artists can submit up to three different garments that were made in the past two years and is made up of 75 percent of non-toxic recycled and repurposed materials. Chosen artists will be announced on May 19. Organizers of the show are also accepting model applications. The event is Saturday, June 6 at the Escondido Arts Partnership Municipal Gallery at 262 East Grand Ave. in Escondido. For more information, go to escondidoarts.org/.
previous Recycled Materials Runway Event. This year’s The Music By The Sea show is June 6. Courtesy photo Concert presents “Voices Of Central America” at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 14, with Camila tail dress made of dental Richetts, who has particiLima, soprano; Xavier PraX-rays,” said Moats, an art- pated in the program since do, tenor and Danny Praist herself, who has led the 2008, said she immediately vder, accompanist at the organization since 2015. fell in love with the concept Encinitas Library 540 Cor“Attendees are treated to after learning about it. nish Drive, Encinitas. CERAMICS AT LUX “I was already into rea unique runway perforA Jungle in the Desert mance with an emphasis on using recycled materials for - Ceramics Workshop is ofwhat we can do with items my mixed-media sculptures fered at 10 a.m. Feb. 22 at that would be discarded. — not just repurposing but TALE OF MUSIC PIONEER the Lux Art Institute, 1578 Designers create wearable finding and using bits and “Film Screening: The S. El Camino Real, Enciniart that dazzles us with pieces of things that seemed Ballad of Don Lewis” at 5 tas. $15/free for ages 6 and their ability to create fash- done-for,” Richetts said. p.m. Feb. 16 at Museum of under. Join Artists-in-resiRichetts said her first ions with these unconvenMaking Music 5790 Arma- dence as they lead a ceramcreation for the Recycled tional materials.” da Drive, Carlsbad. The sto- ic workshop, with instructor The event typically Materials Runway Event ry of an electronic music pi- Aeriel French. Register at attracts designers from was a woman’s outfit made oneer whose musical genius (760) 436-6611/education@ across California who hope out of newspaper bags and and vision personified the luxartinstitute.org/ or luxto share their creative and computer wrapping. creative freedom and insti- artinstitute.org. This year, she plans to environmentally friendly tutional fears in the music channel the theme of Paris designs, Moats said. industry. Tickets are $25 Designer Renée to create a memorable outat museumofmakingmusic. org. AUDITIONS Auditions will be held AWARD-WINNING VIOLIST for the musical “Bambino,” Violist Eunice Kim the story of Babe Ruth, at will be performing at the Village Church Community at 3 p.m. Feb. 16 in the Theater, by appointment or California Center for the walk-in, 1 to 4 p.m. Feb. 23 Arts, Escondido. Tickets and from 5 to 8 p.m. Feb. 24 for “Intimate Classics: Eu- at 6225 Paseo Delicias, Ran- Glenna Gay Chapel Miller, 90 Melva Jane Eslinger, 84 nice Kim” are $35 to $55 at cho Santa Fe. Make appointCarlsbad Oceanside artcenter.org or at the Cen- ments at VillageChurchJanuary 23, 2020 January 24, 2020 February is American Heart Month and while we ter ticket office, 340 N. Es- CommunityTheater.org. celebrate Valentine’s Day this month, let’s condido Blvd., Escondido. Anthony John Kalescky, 94 Herbert Wah Tai Man, 88 More information and tickcelebrate our heart health all year long. Carlsbad Oceanside ets at http://artcenter.org/ February 5, 2020 February 4, 2020 Heart health is vital, whether for the youngest event/intimate-classics-eu- 3-D ART baby or the oldest grandparent. Cardiovascular nice-kim/. An exhibit by Karobdisease does not discriminate based on age, Studios, “Our Story,” with FLUTE CONCERT mixed media, 2-D and 3-D, gender, or race. Thankfully, modern medicine LA’s Song of the Angels is on view through Feb. 26 has made great strides in saving lives and Flute Orchestra returns at at the Encinitas Community continues to improve. 2 p.m. Feb. 16 at the Enci- Center Gallery, 1140 Oaknitas Library, 540 Cornish crest Park Drive, Encinitas. For more information call Each of us can make a difference too! Learn to Drive, Encinitas, with harp- KarobStudios is a collaborecognize the warning signs of a heart attack or ist Naomi Alter. Tickets $20 rative effort of Katherine stroke (they are different for women than men), at soafluteorchestra.com/ Ruth-Bender and Robert learn CPR and encourage your relatives and tickets-encinitas/. Bender. or email us at: firstname.lastname@example.org
Share the story of your loved ones life... because every life has a story.
Alex Nichols hosts his textile art exhibit “Wild & Free,” through Feb. 23 at the Civic Center Gallery, City Hall, 505 S. Vulcan Ave., Encinitas. Nichols creates whimsical wall hangings mixing textures and colors using yarn and unconventional materials such as jewelry, ribbon, clothing and toys.
The Village The Village Community Presbyterian Church hosts an Open Mic Night from 6 to 8 p.m. Feb. 28 at the Student Lounge, 6225 Paseo Delicia, Rancho Santa Fe. This is a free event with food, but all attendees, whether performing or not, must RSVP to NealP@villagechurch.org or call (858) 756-2441.
OPEN MIC NIGHT
Please email obits @ coastnewsgroup.com or call (760) 436-9737 x100. All photo attachments should be sent in jpeg format, no larger than 3MB. the photo will print 1.625” wide by 1.5” tall inh black and white.
Obituaries should be received by Monday at 12 p.m. for publicatio in Friday’s newspaper. One proof will be e-mailed to the customer for approval by Tuesday at 10 a.m.
Rates: Text: $15 per inch Photo: $25 Art: $15
Approx. 21 words per column inch
(Dove, Heart, Flag, Rose)
neighbors to take a course as well. Talk with your doctor about healthy eating and lifestyle changes to increase your heart health.
Take care of your heart and it will take care of you for a lifetime!
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A rts &Entertainment
Craft woodworking show at Municipal Gallery By Steve Horn
ESCONDIDO — For Brian Murphy, craft wood-making conjures a simpler time, one in which automation did not reign supreme over the entire industry. But automation has also driven down the cost of furniture for everyday people. “It’s art,” Murphy said. “So, it’s discretionary income money that buys custom furniture. Some people buy it just because it’s art and some people want it to be very functional. The trade itself is like the stock market. Sometimes it goes up, and it goes down. It goes up, it goes down. The more money people have, the more they will buy art.” As a way of bringing the past to the present, Murphy works as sponsor with his wife Nancy Murphy for “Wood: A Furniture Show,” which is currently making its 11th annual appearance at the Escondido Arts Partnership’s Municipal Gallery. The show features the work of 39 craft wood-makers and will be on display through Feb. 21. The owner of Murphy’s Fine Woodworking in Escondido, Murphy also has one of his own works on exhibition, a chair. “In 1981, we bought a chain of stores called The Cutting Edge here in Cali-
CRAFT WOOD art pieces on display at “Wood: A Furniture Show” at the Escondido Arts Partnership’s Municipal Gallery. Photo by Steve Horn
fornia,” Murphy said of his interest in the wood-based art form. “It was a woodworking (retail store) and at that time, we established a school to teach woodworking and some of the amazing young artists at that time now are some of the
most famous woodworkers in America today. It kind of just stuck and became a passion.” Murphy said that for this year’s show, 10 students from Palomar College’s Cabinet and Furniture Technology program have
12 different works on display, a program he praised as “the best west of the Mississippi.” One of those pieces, Werner Pyka’s “Five Game Federal Demilune,” won “best of show.” “They have sourced some of the best woodworkers in San Diego,” said Murphy. “Now San Diego has a reputation for some of the most famous woodwork. The largest guild woodworking club is the San Diego Fine Woodworkers Association.” San Diego-based artist David Marr, who had a dresser and two-tiered table on display, expressed excitement about the gallery. “It’s always nice to be able to show your art,” Marr said. “Hopefully, people that see your work will gain some appreciation for something that is made by hand from the soul. It’s something really special to have a gallery for us artists to show our work.” Paul Schürch, a Santa Barbara-based wood-mak-
er, also has two pieces on display. Both are wall pieces, one a palm frond motif and the other a woven mat theme. “It gives me great pleasure to exhibit my work in such venues such as the Municipal Arts Gallery in Escondido,” said Schürch. “My medium is wood, and the technique is marquetry. I delight in creating unusual pictures and patterns using the natural color of wood. I strive to convey strong visual content and depth of field and inlaying the little curiosities in the image becomes the fun aspect of showing it was made by human hands.” And Steve Zonce, a San Diego-based woodworker who won first place for best craftsmanship, has his table on display. He began woodworking as a teen. “I love creating pieces that make people say, ‘Wow!’ or ‘How did he do that?” said Zonce. “It’s been one of my lifelong passions that I turned into a business. I take great pride in my work because you’re working with a once-living thing.” Murphy says that at the end of the day, the annual show is a way to raise awareness of and keep the niche artform alive. “The health of the custom furniture business is never fantastic,” he said. “It’s a challenging way to make a living. And for young people coming out, they need to mentor with somebody. And they need to have guidance and direction they need to understand it’s a business first, because really you can be the greatest artist in the world, but unless you manage your money, you’re going to starve to death.” The Escondido Arts Partnership’s Municipal Gallery is open from Thursday through Saturday from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Tuesday from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. It is located at 262 E. Grand Avenue in downtown Escondido.
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Palomar film coming to the small screen SAN MARCOS — The documentary, “Shattered Dreams: Sex Trafficking in America,” produced by Palomar College Television (PCTV), is coming to small screens everywhere thanks to a distribution partnership with the National Educational Telecommunications Association (NETA). Providing an important take on a heavy topic, “Shattered Dreams” has won dozens of awards and appeared in film festivals across the U.S. Now it’s expected to reach 50 to 60 million homes under PBS distribution. The film’s public television debut occurred on Las Vegas’ KLVX on Jan. 12. According to the college, the documentary was well received and dozens of stations have picked it up. Bill Wisneski, the PCTV producer who directed the project, attributes the film’s success to its unique approach. “We focused on the psychology of why women are trapped in this situation and can’t get out — they call it the ‘mental handcuffs,’ he said. “And then we focused on the buyers more than most other films. Until recently, the women were focused on, they were considered the problem. But without the demand, you’re not going to have the problem.” “Shattered Dreams” premiered on April 4, 2019 at Palomar’s Howard Brubeck Theatre, and then commenced with a tour of film festivals from coast to coast. In June, the film won four Emmy Awards from the Pacific Southwest Chapter of the National Academy of Television Arts & Sciences, including “Best Documentary,” directing, writing and editing. According to a 2016 study by the University of San Diego and Point Loma Nazarene University, human trafficking is San Diego’s second-largest underground economy after the drug trade, with an estimated $810 million in annual revenue. The study found approximately 110 street gangs involved in human trafficking in the region, many using social media and female recruiters. “We are incredibly proud of our PCTV team and the work they’ve done to bring awareness to this topic,” said Jack Kahn, acting superintendent/ president of Palomar College. “Their work is going to help Americans far beyond our district make sense of this brutal industry that affects so many young women.”
FEB. 14, 2020
T he R ancho S anta F e News
A rts &Entertainment
La Paloma Theatre to host screenings for annual Jewish Film Festival By Hoa Quach
ENCINITAS — North County residents can now enjoy films during the San Diego International Jewish Film Festival at the beloved La Paloma Theatre. The Encinitas theater will be hosting films for the first time for the annual, cultural event, which is now in its 30th year. “With movie theaters closing everywhere — not just in San Diego — La Paloma is a little gem in our community that I hope the community will recognize as an asset and support by attending both our festival and any other films they have there,” Ryan Isaac, director of cultural arts, Lawrence Family Jewish Community Center. “La Paloma truly serves an important place in our community as a place for people to gather and in the arts community as a place to showcase film.” La Paloma Theatre, the intimate theatre on Coast Highway that opened in 1928, will be one of five venues to host a handful of films when the San Diego International Jewish Film Festival runs for 10 days beginning Thursday, Feb. 13. “We always try to bring our festival to North
TASTE OF WINE CONTINUED FROM 11
by the husband and wife team of Farah and Mozy Jahanguiri for the past eight years. Jahanguiri is no stranger to big city celebrities. He made a name for himself in Chicago, Minneapolis and Dallas. In “Big D” he knew Cowboy quarterback Troy Aikman and other VIP players on the team and has large format photos to prove it. His wine collection could be the very best in the restaurants of the region. Over 5,000 bottles sit in traditional French cellars and other locations in the intimate restaurant. “My collection for my guests is not only limited to expensive French. I selected a 2018 Conundrum blend for you from the Wagner Family Collection in Napa Valley. For my French-style grass fed New York steak, I will open a bottle of 2016 DAOU Reserve Cabernet from Paso Robles. This brand is fast becoming the preferred wine in anyone’s collection for French style wine artistry.” DAOU is widely available in better restaurants and is frequently profiled in Taste of Wine & Food. A French touch is in evidence in every corner of The Bistro. Even the French Fried Potatoes that accompanied the French cooked steak, soaked in sauces, were light and fluffy… Paris style. The Bistro is open for breakfast on weekdays and
County, and we feel that Encinitas and La Paloma have grown in attracting festival followers and film lovers,” Isaac said. “Encinitas continues to grow and develop with the arts, eating, festivals. We are now part of that.” Films such as "The Dead of Jaffa," which tells the story of Israeli Palestinians Rita and George, who encounter three West Bank children in their home, and "The Mover," which tells the story of Zanis Lipke, who saves Jewish friends by hiding them on his property during World War II, will both air at La Paloma Theatre. The films are just two of the more than 30 that will play across San Diego County during the festival’s 10-day run. Attendees can also expect a selection of short films. “We have an exceptional line up of film from Jewish directors or films that showcase Jewish or Israeli stories,” said Christina Fink, chair of the San Diego International Jewish Film Festival. “This is the largest Jewish cultural event in San Diego County. But, having said that, let me mention that the festival is truly a format for diverse international film and the entire San Diego Brunch on Saturday. The restaurant is closed on Sundays but does open for private parties by reservation. The Bistro is located in the Rancho Santa Fe Village on Paseo Delicias. Visit ranchosantafebistro.com. Wine Bytes • Join Parc Brasserie on 5th Ave. San Diego for a Valentine’s Day three-course Prix-Fixe dinner in the French style, Feb. 14 starting at 3 p.m. Cost is $75 per person. Call (619) 795-1501. • 20/Twenty, an appropriate restaurant for the classic Valentine’s Day dinner this year, celebrates with a three-course dinner for you and your significant other. Gourmet food, wine and live music on the 14th at $75 per person. Check out 20twentygrill.com. • Il Fornaio in Del Mar presents a special Duckhorn winemaker dinner with guest speaker and VP of winemaking Dana Epperson at 6 p.m. Feb. 19. This four-course dinner is $99.99. For an RSVP, please call (858) 755-8876. • Gianni Buonomo Vintners in Ocean Beach San Diego is planning a wine dinner celebration for their wine winnings at the recent San Francisco Chronicle competition. The dinner is 6:30 to 9 p.m. Feb. 22 with a $55 cost. It’s a three-course Italian dinner created by Chef Max Farina along with a glass of any of the award-winning wines, the 2015 Barbera and the 2015 Avennio. Details at gbvintners.com.
community should feel welcome and invited.” Fink said attendees of the San Diego International Jewish Film Festival will always walk away learning a bit about a culture or history because of the films they see at the event. “It never fails to surprise me how many stories are out there that are new, different and interesting,” said Fink, who has led the festival for four years. “I
always feel that I am better and wiser having seen films that expose us to learning about other people and their life experiences.” Other than La Paloma Theatre, the San Diego International Jewish Film Festival will showcase movies at Clairemont Reading Cinemas; the Museum of Photographic Arts in Balboa Park; the David and Dorothea Garfield Theatre in La Jolla; and White
Labs in San Diego. Other events of the long-running festival include a kickoff party at Leichtag Commons in Encinitas, which is open to all ticket holders, and meetings with filmmakers. Those interested in seeing a movie at La Paloma can pay per screening or purchase a film festival pass and watch three movies for $39. A six-pack of movies pass is $68 while an
all-festival pass is $300. “We want to welcome the entire community to explore stories of Jewish heritage and tradition,” Fink said. “The festival will let any viewer “armchair” travel to different countries, different time periods, and different cultures.” For more information about the San Diego International Jewish Film Festival, go to sdcjc.org/sdijff.
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2. GEOLOGY: What metal is produced by refining the ore bauxite? 3. EXPLORERS: Where was explorer Marco Polo born? 4. ART: Which popular American artist referred to himself as “Painter of Light”? 5. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: What is the pH value of pure water? 6. ANIMAL KINGDOM: What is a group of leopards called? 7. LITERATURE: What was the birth name of author Toni Morrison (a pseudonym)? 8. MOVIES: In which James Bond movie is the character of Jaws introduced? 9. HISTORY: Which country was home to the Contras guerilla force in the 1980s? 10. LANGUAGE: What is a truel?
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) All that flattery and fawning shouldn’t affect any decision you have to make. Keep your focus on the facts and ignore all the hyperbole, especially if it gets uncomfortably personal. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Your Bovine instincts are on the mark about that “favor” you’re being asked to do. Agree to nothing unless you get a full explanation — which you would check out first, of course. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) A somewhat unsettled recent period should give way to a smoother time going through the week. Use this quieter time to catch up on matters you might have had to let slide. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Feeling a little confused is understandable with all those mixed messages. Take time to list the questions you have. Then present them and insist on answers that make sense. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Cupid can be very helpful for Lions seeking a love connection. The chubby cherub also brings warm and fuzzy feelings to paired Leos and Leonas who already share a special love line. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Travel is favored this week, whether you’ll be globe-trotting or taking a trip to a nearby getaway. You might be surprised (or maybe not) by who wants to be your traveling companion.
LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Getting advice on your next business-related move is a good idea, but only if your advisers are trustworthy. Get references that you can check out before you make any decisions. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Getting a boost in your self-esteem is one benefit that comes with a job well done. There are other plusses as well, including being noticed by all the right people. Good luck. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Make time to deal with family matters, especially where they concern your elderly kinfolk. Being there for them from the start can help resolve problems sooner rather than later. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Getting a project started can often be difficult. But the good news is that you won’t want for lack of assistance from colleagues who would like to work with you. So, let them! AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) A lot of work-related issues might be raised this week, and you need to be prepared for whatever comes along. Things should be easier when it comes to matters in your private life. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) What might appear to be a much unwanted change in your life right now could turn out to be a very welcome event after all. Give yourself a chance to see where it might take you. BORN THIS WEEK: You exercise your strong leadership qualities well, which is why people believe in you and feel reassured by you. © 2020 King Features Synd., Inc.
TRIVIA TEST ANSWERS 1. Antarctica 2. Aluminum 3. Venice, Italy 4. Thomas Kinkade 5. 7 6. A leap 7. Chloe Ardelia Woﬀord 8. “The Spy Who Loved Me” 9. Nicaragua 10. A fight between three people
1. GEOGRAPHY: Which is the least-populated continent?
FEB. 14, 2020
FEB. 14, 2020
T he R ancho S anta F e News
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T he R ancho S anta F e News
FEB. 14, 2020
1 at this payment L3115853 MSRP $37,646 (incl. $975 freight charge). (LImited model, code LDF). $2,995 due at lease signing plus tax, title, lic & registration fees. Net cap cost & monthly payment excludes 1st payment, tax, license, title, registration, retailer fees, options, insurance $0 security deposit. Lease end purchase option is $21,834. Cannot be combined with any other incentives. Special lease rates extended to well-qualified buyers. Subject to credit approval, vehicle insurance approval & vehicle availability. Not all buyers may qualify. Net cap cost & monthly payment excludes tax, license, title, registration, retailer fees, options, insurance & the like. Retailer participation may affect final cost. At lease end, lessee responsible for vehicle maintenance/repairs not covered by warranty, excessive wear/tear, 15 cents/mile over 10,000 miles/year and $300 disposition fee. Lessee pays personal property and ad valorem taxes (where applies) & insurance. Model not shown. Expires 3/2 /2020
Car Country Drive
Car Country Carlsbad
Car Country Drive
760-438-2200 5500 Paseo Del Norte
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 12-31-2020 and reside within the promotional area. At participating dealers only. See dealer for program details and eligibility.
** 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 2/16 /2020.
ar Country Drive
Car Country Drive
2019 Volkswagen Jetta S
66Years/72,000 Years/72,000Miles Miles Transferable Transferable Bumper-to-Bumper Bumper-to-Bumper Limited LimitedWarranty Warranty
per month lease +tax 39 Months
$999 Due at Signing ar Country Drive
ar Country Drive
JEEP • CHRYSLER • MITSUBISHI
Example Vin: 3VWC57BUXKM275007 Stock: VK1737 *Closed end lease financing available through Feb 16, 2020 for a new, unused 2019 Jetta 1.4 S with automatic transmission, on approved credit to highly qualified customers by Volkswagen Credit. Monthly lease payment based on MSRP of $21,160 and destination charges less a suggested dealer contribution resulting in a capitalized cost of $16,737. Excludes tax, title, license, options, and dealer fees. Amount due at signing includes first month’s payment, customer down payment of $999, and acquisition fee of $675. Monthly payments total $6,864. Your payment will vary based on final negotiated price. At lease end, lessee responsible for disposition fee of $395, $0.20/ mile over 24,375 miles and excessive wear and use. See your Bob Baker Volkswagen dealer for details or, for general product information, call 1-800-Drive-VW.
5500 Paseo Del Norte Car Country Carlsbad
* 6 years/72,000 miles (whichever occurs first) New Vehicle Limited Warranty on MY2018 and newer VW vehicles, excluding e-Golf. See owner’s literature or dealer for warranty exclusions and limitations. 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 2-16-2020.