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THE RANCHO SANTA FE NEWS
SERVING NORTH COUNTY SINCE 1987
VOL. 14, N0. 15
JULY 20, 2018
RSF schools chief makes ‘sudden’ exit By Christina Macone-Greene
DOG’S BEST FRIENDS
On July 10, a firetruck and three firefighters from Rancho Santa Fe Fire Station 3 pulled up in front of Helen Woodward Animal Center with a rescue of a different kind. The emergency? A tiny dog cuddled in the arms of Fire Engineer Brian Ciuchta, center, had been found during his evening run in Sycamore Canyon. The pup had no microchip and “she was miles away from any home and she wasn’t wearing a tag,” Ciuchta said. “I knew if I didn’t take her with me, she was definitely going to be food for a coyote.” If you recognize the dog, contact Rancho Santa Fe Fire Station 3 at (858) 756-4730. Courtesy photo
RSF Girl Scout earns highest honor RANCHO SANTA FE — Roni Nelson of Rancho Santa Fe recently earned her Girl Scout Gold Award — the highest achievement in Girl Scouting — by addressing student mental health issues. For her Gold Award project, Nelson took on the issue of high school students becoming over-stressed with school, sports and extracurricular activities. She founded and led The Bishop’s School’s Anti-Stress Hangout, or BASH, a club to combat student stress and mental health issues. To empower six other high schools to start their own anti-stress clubs, she shared the successful curriculum she researched and developed. Nelson joined Girl Scout Troop 1095 as a Brownie in first grade, and continued with Girl Scouting through her senior year. A fourth-generation Girl Scout, Nelson earned a Silver Award as a Girl Scout Cadette, and Bronze Award when she was
a junior. In addition, she has served on Girl Scouts’ Girl Advisory Board and as a camp counselor-in-training. As one of 25 Emerging Leader Girl Scouts of 2018, she participated in Girl Scouts San Diego’s Cool Women luncheon and mentoring session in April. In addition, she was Girl Scouts San Diego’s top cookie entrepreneur for seven consec-
utive years, with her cumulative sales topping 25,000 boxes. She used her cookie earnings for Girl Scout leadership experiences like community service, camp and travel. Through the Girl Scout Destinations program, Nelson has gone surfing in Costa Rica, and backpacking on Mt. Fuji. During a trip to Peru, the Spanish-speaking teen summited Pumahuanca at 15,000 feet, went to Machu Picchu, volunteered at an orphanage and visited a llama and alpaca farm. Most recently, she explored Iceland. Outside of Girl Scouting, Nelson is an avid dancer and was named a California Arts Scholar in 2016. She was a commended student in the National Merit Scholarship program in 2017, and was inducted into the Spanish National Honor Society in 2016. She graduated from The Bishop’s School this spring, and will attend UCLA in the fall.
RANCHO SANTA FE — The board of the Rancho Santa Fe School District announced on July 9 that it accepted the voluntary resignation of Superintendent David Jaffe. The District posted the announcement on its website. While Jaffe’s effective date of resignation is July 31, 2018, he was not present during the district’s regular board meeting on July 12. B o a r d members provided no information about Jaffe’s upcoming departure, which was described as “sudden” by RSF Faculty David Jaffe Association President Amanda Valentine during public comment. “The sudden resignation of our Superintendent David Jaffe has shocked and concerned the teachers of the Rancho Santa Fe School District,” Valentine said. “As a leader, David provided much-needed transparency and open communication between the administration and staff.” She told the school board that Jaffe created relationships with all staff members. “As our superintendent, he ensured all the stakeholders in our district had a voice by implementing surveys that were sent to both parents and TURN TO SCHOOLS ON 5
Operation Game On helps heal those injured in combat By Bianca Kaplanek
Retired Marine Col. Jim Collins gets in some practice before last year’s Operation Game On. Photo by Bianca Kaplanek
RANCHO SANTA FE — A limited number of sponsorship and playing opportunities are still available for the 11th annual Operation Game On Golf Classic, which will be held Aug. 13 at Fairbanks Ranch Country Club. Registration begins at 9:30 a.m., followed by driving and putting practice, the presentation of colors at 10:45 a.m. and a shotgun start at 11:30 a.m. Operation Game On was created in 2008 by Rancho Santa Fe resident Tony Perez to give returning combat-injured troops suffering from physical and mental disabilities a custom introduction-to-golf package. receive Participants golf lessons from PGA-certified instructors, a profesTURN TO GAME ON ON 7
T he R ancho S anta F e News
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JULY 20, 2018
T he R ancho S anta F e News
Hefty turnout for Ranch’s 4th of July parade By Christina Macone-Greene
RANCHO SANTA FE — Spectators gathered around the historic hub of Rancho Santa Fe to catch a glimpse of the town’s Fourth of July Parade. It was a patriotic scene with a flurry of floats, fire engines, vintage cars and equestrians. Rancho Santa Fe Association Manager Christy Whalen said 300 people participated in the parade and an estimated 3,000 turned out for the entire event. It was the largest turnout ever. During the July 5 Association monthly board meeting, Whalen commended Communications and Events Specialist Karlin Vance, who championed the parade. Whalen also gave praise to Assistant Manager Arnold Keene and his crew for help in the execution of it all. “Everyone came together and orchestrated a great parade,” she said. “Our volunteers and community cannot operate at this high level without our committees and our board members, who put in a number of hours.” Whalen said this type of contribution and volunteerism is invaluable to the community. Also taking part in the parade were 16 horses and one pony. Among the vintage cars that passed through was a “batmobile” sighting.
RSFA board selects its new officers Markstein is president, succeeding Wasserman By Christina Macone-Greene
THE FOURTH OF JULY parade in Rancho Santa Fe drew an estimated 300 participants and 3,000 spectators. Courtesy photo Another important part of the day was a patriotic barbecue and concert held at the South Village Green in the Ranch. Food was prepared by the Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club and
all proceeds went to support and benefit the Rancho Santa Fe Community Center. Musical entertainment was provided by The Harmony Grove Band. The Fourth of July Cel-
ebration is sponsored by the RSF Association, RSF Community Center, RSF Golf Club and RSF Polo Club. RSF Association board member Mike Gallagher credited Association staff
for their work and a terrific event. “This (Fourth of July celebration) is what makes our community so special,” he said. “The atmosphere was terrific.”
RANCHO SANTA FE — The Rancho Santa Fe Association took care of internal matters at its monthly board meeting July 5 by electing its new officers. Its newest board member, Sharon Ruhnau, was present as was re-elected Mike Gallagher. Before the election of officers, Vice President Kenneth Markstein recognized outgoing President Fred Wasserman for his dedication and hard work over the last three years. Markstein said he lived in the Covenant for the past 30 years, and to his recollection, he could not remember a time when a board was able to achieve so much as it had done in the past three years. He credited these many accomplishments because of Wasserman’s leadership. “I want to thank Fred for his dedication and commitment,” Markstein said. He went on to say that during Wasserman’s threeyear term, his wife, Pam, attended every board meeting. Markstein also thanked her for her commitment and support. Last month, ballots were TURN TO ASSOCIATION ON 9
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T he R ancho S anta F e News
JULY 20, 2018
Opinion & Editorial
Views expressed in Opinion & Editorial do not reflect the views of The Coast News
A silly con for November By Dana Schierenbeck
Missing word makes gax tax campaign misleading
ne dropped word can make almost any written passage wholly misleading and confusing. Imagine if President Trump’s 2016 election slogan had lacked the word “great.” What would “Make America Again” have done for his campaign? Not much. This year in California it’s the opposite. One missing word gives the current initiative to repeal last year’s gasoline tax increase much of its impetus and popular appeal (the measure had just over 50 percent support in the first public polls taken after it qualified for the November ballot as Proposition 6). That word is “increase.” When Rancho Santa Fe businessman John Cox, the Republican gubernatorial candidate, and other proponents like former San Diego Councilman Carl DeMaio take to their campaign rally microphones, they almost always shout “Repeal the gas tax.” Only rarely do they include that extra word “increase.” In fact, Prop. 6 would not end the gas tax. No state initiative can do that by itself, since the current total tax of about 77 cents per gallon includes 18.4 cents in federal taxes, something state officials can’t touch. Instead, the current proposal would merely eliminate an increase of just over 12 cents per gallon imposed last year after a narrow legislative vote. This, of course, is not the first time initiative backers have been misleading. Back in the late 1990s, when tobacco companies sought to rid themselves of local laws regulating smoking in restaurants and bars, they campaigned for “statewide smoking controls.” Any new statewide law would have overridden
california focus thomas d. elias the local measures already in place by then in most California cities and counties, the real aim of Big Tobacco. Don’t expect the failure of that pro-tobacco measure masquerading as an anti-smoking one – or the failures of most other misleading initiative campaigns over the decades – to deter today’s repeal campaign. As of early July, backers of the repeal had raised more than $3.2 million, with more to come, some of it likely from the national Republican Party, which sees the initiative as a way to get GOP voters to the polls in a non-presidential election year when the party doesn’t even have a U.S. Senate candidate. The Republican aim is to preserve some congressional seats now in danger of flipping to the Democrats. Some of the millions of dollars used to put the initiative on the ballot came from top national Republicans like House Speaker Paul Ryan of Wisconsin and House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy of Bakersfield. They are almost certain to kick in again this fall. But voters would be wise to examine some essential realities of the gas tax increase repeal that would eliminate almost $5 billion in highway and road maintenance funding the measure will produce if it goes forward for the next three years. The measure would also make it harder for legislators to raise gas taxes in the future by subjecting all hikes to pop-
ular vote approval. Under another proposition passed in June, no gas tax money can be used for anything but transportation. What Cox, DeMaio and other repeal advocates don’t say is that for most motorists, the gas tax increase represents a pretty good investment. The Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce, normally hypercritical of tax increases, reports that every dollar spent on road, highway and bridge improvements saves $5.20 in car repair costs, while improving road safety and fuel economy. Plus, the nonpartisan legislative analyst reported while the gas tax increase was under consideration that rough roads cost the average California driver about $700 a year for extra repairs. The law threatened with repeal also will see electric vehicle owners start contributing to road maintenance funding for the first time in 2020, at $100 per year. That’s less than the average of $280 a year now paid by gasoline users, but it’s a start toward zero emission vehicles paying their fair share for using California roads. The repeal campaign won’t tell voters any of this. And it remains to be seen whether tax increase supporters like Gov. Jerry Brown can effectively communicate this rather complex information to voters. So far, they’ve raised more than $11 million to facilitate that. The bottom line question: Will California voters see through this latest attempt to mislead, an effort marked by the simple omission of one key word? Email Thomas Elias at email@example.com. For more Elias columns, visit www. californiafocus.net
This November, a statewide ballot measure to split California into three separate states is not only a distraction from more important challenges facing our state, it is also quite flawed. First, given the historical spin of individuals spearheading this kind of endeavor, Mr. Tim Draper will most likely argue that this change will “save taxpayers money,” “provide better services” and “give residents more local input.” These are fallacious assertions. The “new” states would need to create their own governments, elect officials, manage services, etc. So there would be three separate bureaucracies created. There is no savings there, probably just more costs. Government services will also suffer in the short run as new bureaucracies get up and running. In the long run, services will suffer because higher bureaucratic costs will siphon off moneys that could have been used for actually providing the services. As for giving “local” communities more input, that is also unlikely. Of course, those financially well off “locals” and majority political parties would perhaps gain a bit more sway in their respective political spheres. What else is new, right? How does any of this help the average taxpayer? Hint: it does not. Secondly, the proponent of this ballot initiative, Mr. Draper, is a very wealthy Silicon Valley hedge fund manager. It is not a surprise that Mr. Draper is advocating this. After all, that is exactly what hedge fund managers do: acquire a company, sell off the divisions and walk away with a profit while leaving others to pick up the pieces and pay the tab. This gentleman is a billionaire and he can live anywhere he wants. So, when the whole deal burns to the ground, Mr. Draper will simply relocate elsewhere. Eventually, who will be left holding on to the new states’ debts and dealing with new expensive bureaucracies that are trying to get up and running, all the while continuing to provide services? Hint: the average Joe or Josephine California resident who cannot “just move.” Third, another faulty argument in favor of this initiative is that dividing California into three states will increase the state’s presence and power in the Senate. While on it’s face this point appears
true, in practice it will be quite a different reality. Witness the situation regarding our current representatives in the U.S. House of Representatives. California has the largest population in the United States of America. Therefore, California has the the largest number of representatives (53). That constitutes over 10% of the total number of votes for any one bill. One would presume that this would be a formidable voting bloc. Unfortunately, California’s representatives have not banded together as a united caucus to support laws that will benefit their constituents, the residents of California. In other words, there are representatives that vote for bills along party lines, even though those bills are NOT in the best interests of Californians. There are numerous recent examples of this. The point here is that even though dividing California into three new “states” would increase the number of senators from 2 to 6, the probability is that a similar scenario as described above would arise in the Senate. Some of the new senators would favor party loyalty over the best interests of Californians and vote for bills that would be not be in Californians’ best interests. That would dissolve any advantage adding more senators would have given. Is that dubious “benefit” worth all the excessive costs outlined above? Hint: NO. Lastly, even IF (and that is a big “IF”) the initiative passes and the new “states” manage to get up and running, the proposed territorial divisions are nowhere near equitable among the new “states” with regard to natural resources and wealth. A few examples of what Northern California would retain are: most of the state’s water, a big part of the central valley, our existing capital of Sacramento, a significant percentage of the state’s financial industry, and the majority of forests. Interestingly enough, Silicon Valley is located in what would become Northern California. That sure is a great deal for Mr. Draper. So, how good a deal is this for all of California? Hint: It is not a good deal for anyone in California, except possibly Mr. Draper. My suggestion to ALL Californians is to vote “NO” in November on this folly. Vote “NO” on Mr. Draper’s silly, con initiative. Dana Schierenbeck is a resident of Encinitas
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JULY 20, 2018
T he R ancho S anta F e News
Slow season, fast food Winslow II posts $2 million bail, released from jail small talk jean gillette
ey. It’s summer. Get the heck out of the kitchen. You’re making me
look bad. I maintain that this is the time for fast food with a clear conscience. I like to rationalize it this way: I could be on an expensive vacation somewhere, spending oodles of money. But since I am still home, dealing with all the cares of home, then I will take my own sort of mini-vacation — from the kitchen. Yes, you could argue that I have more time to cook, but I counter that I have less inclination, if that is possible. Besides, I am out and about more. It’s time to live on big burgers, Mexican food and milkshakes at least three times a week. In my further defense, I will say that during the school year, when life is regimented, I was the green-vegetable queen. I never had any compunction about denying my children anything palatable until they choked down some zucchini or broccoli. But when I do summer, I do it with gusto, and the main rule is that there are fewer rules. Breakfast can range from cold pizza to cold cereal. It is based on the well-known dietary laws of whatever is closest when you open the refrigerator. My kids would graze until we hit the road, when they always became suddenly ravenous. I truly long for the days of real driveins with those cool window trays and big root-beer floats. Drive-throughs are not the same, and just to make my life more expensive, my children decided at an early age that they would no longer consume
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faculty,” she said. “He wanted to listen to everyone before making decisions.” Valentine went on to highlight how Jaffe championed evaluations for teachers and parents, which branched into different evaluative committees such as LCAP, safety and technology. “These teams are in the middle of addressing the strengths and weaknesses of our school district with the goal of leading to overall efficiency of our programs and improved safety of our campus,” Valentine said. “We are grateful for the (RSF) Foundation and the hard work achieved in the past two years by David.” In her statement, Valentine said the RSF Faculty Association was grateful for the board’s understanding and insight to hire Jaffe in the first place. Jaffe was brought on in 2016 after the retirement of Lindy Delaney, who served as superintendent for 13 years and
typical, down-and-dirty fast food. It had to be somewhat fresh, and not completely pre-made. But I still love that funky hot dog hut with the killer chili dogs. Occasionally, at some point in the summer hiatus, I am stricken with a wave of nostalgia and I will actually peel, boil, mix and bake the picnic fare that made my childhood summers memorable. For me, it was homemade potato salad, burgers with everything and chocolate cake with fudge icing. It will never taste as good as when Mom made it, because I can’t risk our lives like she did. I think the key to the flavorful potato salad was that it was just this side of bursting out in salmonella. The hamburger meat sat out by the grill for longer than we would ever permit in these days of bacteria awareness. But if our generation has learned anything, it’s that almost everything good is bad for you. Occasionally, I flip through a cooking magazine and get delusions of grandeur. For a few minutes, in my mind’s eye, I am at the backyard grill, preparing perfectly seasoned kebabs, vegetables drizzled with flavored olive oil that will complement my pasta tossed with exotic mushrooms, tiny, odd-colored tomatoes and olives from the far corners of Greece. Then I remember that my children won’t eat fish, mushrooms or vegetables with strange grill stripes on them. The meal, which would cost $50 per person, would go right down the disposal. So it’s back to basics. Tonight — hot dogs, beans and watermelon. And this time of year, ketchup is still a vegetable. Jean Gillette is a freelance writer who is getting far too skilled at take-out. Contact her at firstname.lastname@example.org worked for the district for three decades. Valentine said she appreciated how the school board reached out to the parents and staff wanting their input in what they wanted in a new leader of the district. “I feel that they listened to our concerns and made a phenomenal choice in David, which is why I’m standing before you here tonight,” Valentine said. She added, “We need a leader who through a practice of distributive leadership makes good use of all the talents and experiences our staff brings with them to work daily. We ask that you take the same time, care and consideration as you did two years ago by including faculty in the hiring process to find a capable candidate with administrative experience to continue on our path to excellence.” Teachers in the audience broke out into applause. Board clerk Sarah Neal said she empathized with how people were con-
Ex-NFL player, son of Chargers legend, is charged with kidnapping, raping 2 women
REGION — Hours after he was ordered to stand trial for allegedly kidnapping and raping two women in his hometown of Encinitas, Kelllen Winslow II posted $ 2 million bail and was released from jail July 13. Winslow, 34, the son of San Diego Chargers legend Kellen Winslow, will remain on house arrest and GPS monitoring while awaiting trial. On July 12, after a two-day preliminary hearing, Vista Judge Harry Elias said enough evidence was presented for Winslow II to face felony charges of kidnapping, forcible rape, forcible oral copulation and forcible sodomy, and misdemeanor counts of indecent exposure and trespassing. The defendant was then immediately arraigned on a new complaint charging him with forcible rape and rape of an unconscious 17-year-old minor in 2003. Winslow II faces life in prison if convicted. In the case filed last month, Winslow II is accused of luring a 54-year-old transient — who was hitchhiking — into his Hummer for a ride, then raping her on March 17. Prosecutors also allege that the defendant picked up a 58-year-old homeless woman that he knew from
a prior encounter and offered to take her to have coffee on May 13, but instead took her to a secluded area and raped her, then threatened to kill her if she told anyone. Another woman testified July 11 that a man — later identified as Winslow II — rode his bicycle up to her home, asked her if she was married, then took off his pants in front of her. The 58-year-old Cardiff-by-theSea resident said she was cutting flowers in her yard the afternoon of May 24 when he came up and said hello. The woman — identified as Jane Doe 3 — said she recognized the man from a similar encounter two weeks earlier, in which he told her his name was “David” and that he lived up the street. She said Winslow II asked if she was married. “I told him I was.” The woman testified that in the May 24 encounter, she greeted Winslow II and then walked toward her orange tree and noticed he was following her. That's when he took of his pants, she said. A 71-year-old woman — identified as Jane Doe 4 — said she learned of Winslow II's arrest when watching a newscast on June 8 and noticed that he was the same man who had entered
her home the day before. Jane Doe 4 said she called the Sheriff’s Department at the urging of a friend, even though she didn't feel like Winslow II was ever going to harm her. She said she thought he was at the wrong mobile home park looking for someone. A sheriff’s deputy testified that he responded to a mobile home park on North El Camino Real the afternoon of June 7 after a woman said she saw a stranger inside her 86-year-old neighbor’s house. The woman confronted the stranger — identified as Winslow II — as he came outside, according to the deputy. “He said he was looking for his red dog named Flipper,” the deputy testified. The octogenarian who lived in the mobile home where Winslow II was seen was asleep on a couch and her 86-year-old husband was out walking the dog when the defendant was inside, according to court testimony. Winslow II grew up in San Diego and attended the University of Miami. He played for four NFL teams between 2004 and 2013. A Superior Court arraignment was set for Aug. 25.
Council OKs mixed-use project for 101 By Bianca Kaplanek
SOLANA BEACH — A mixed-use development on a 1.9-acre parcel many residents described as a longtime eyesore received unanimous City Council approval at a July 10 special meeting. “This is the biggest no-brainer in the history of development,” said Solana Beach business owner Alan Mittleman, one of 21 people who all spoke in support of the project. “There’s clearly no reason to oppose this project,” Jordan Beal added. “This has been a black eye in the community for years.” “Without doubt it’ll be the greatest thing Solana Beach has ever seen,” Tim Sullivan said. “It’s going to connect us all.” Solana 101, located on cerned with the suddenness of Jaffe’s resignation. Neal said while she believes in transparency, in this situation the board wasn’t at liberty to talk about the details. Neal then addressed Valentine regarding her request for process and inclusion regarding the search for a new superintendent. “I, for one, am completely committed to continuing on with that mindset, so I’m grateful that has been beneficial to the staff,” she said. “I know that we all at the board level are working very hard as well as the foundation staff and see this as a top priority.” Neal called the district a special place with lots of special people. “One person, as much as he or she can be missed, is not going to break it,” she said. “We’ve got a great team here.” The school board then unanimously approved a request for proposal for a search firm to assist them in finding a new superintendent.
Coast Highway 101 north of Dahlia Drive and east of South Sierra Avenue, is a 93,764-square-foot complex that will include 25 residential rental units in two separate two-story buildings. Based on zoning, 36 units are allowed. It will also feature 45,587 square feet of commercial office space, 4,142 square feet for retail, and three spaces totaling 10,562 square feet for restaurants. The residential component comprises 33,473 square feet. There will be 366 parking stalls — five more than required — in a two-story, subterranean garage. It will also be the new home for Encinitas-based Zephyr Partners, which acquired the lot in April 2016 from American Assets Trust. The property was once home to a mobile home park and is now a weed-filled lot with abandoned buildings. American Assets proposed a three-story complex with 31 residential units, a two-level below-grade garage, and restaurant, office and retail space that included a market. The View Assessment Commission did not approve that project. Zephyr redesigned roof lines and heights to address view claims made against the American Assets proposal, said Ryan Herrell, Zephyr’s vice president of urban development. Solana 101 is proposing a net zero energy building with design features that will reduce greenhouse gas emission impacts. Herrell said Zephyr will buy 100 percent green energy from Solana Energy Alliance, the city’s community choice aggregation program. A total of 54 electric vehicle charging stations will be installed and there will be prewiring for 11 more. As proposed the complex is con-
ONE-ARMED SNIPER TO SPEAK The Chabad Jewish Center of Rancho Santa Fe invites residents to an evening of inspiration and unconventional lessons from Ezagui, the world’s only one-armed special forces sharpshooter, at a private RSF estate Aug. 15. Ezagui, a decorated squad commander in the Israel Defense Forces, lost an arm in combat and returned to the battlefield. While he continues to serve in an elite unit in the reserves, Ezagui delivers inspirational talks. For more information or to RSVP, visit jewishRSF.com or call (858) 756-7571. Courtesy photo
sistent with city’s climate action plan, Herrell said. Rather than offer affordable units, Zephyr is donating $865,000 to the city for affordable housing. Herrell said developers who specialize in that form of housing could seek tax credits and likely stretch the money further. Had Zephyr chose to include them, the project would have required four units. “Let’s get this project done,” Denise Rahmani said on behalf of the Condomini-
um Owners of South Sierra Avenue, which represents nine nearby homeowner associations. “It’s high time. “The list of benefits and attributes that this development will provide to the community is nearly endless,” she added. “It will set the standard for other developments in the community.” With approval from Solana Beach, Zephyr can now go to the California Coastal Commission. If all goes as planned, construction could start in May 2019, with the project opening in fall 2020.
T he R ancho S anta F e News
JULY 20, 2018
Million-dollar skatepark breaks ground in Solana Beach By Bianca Kaplanek
SOLANA BEACH — Construction of the skatepark at La Colonia Park is now underway. Work began June 25 and is expected to take nearly a year to complete. The estimated $1.1 million project will include skateboarding features, a small full-court basketball area and an EnergiPlant, a free-standing nanogrid that will provide Wi-Fi, USB ports for charging phones and internet access, additional seating and possibly security cameras. The design also features a donor wall with 3-by-6-inch clear glass subway tiles installed in the shape of a wave. The tiles, which will accommodate up to three lines of text, will recognize individuals or businesses that contribute $500 or more. A two-phase plan to upgrade La Colonia Community Center and Park approved in 2008 included a skatepark. But the entire
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TASTE OF ENCINITAS COMING
Get tickets now as the Encinitas 101 MainStreet Association readies for Taste of Encinitas, from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Aug. 7, along Coast Highway 101 in downtown Encinitas. With the purchase of a $45 ticket, participants will be able to enjoy Tastes from a number of local restaurants, sample wine and beer at Sip Stops, and enjoy a variety of live music. Tickets at https://visitencinitas.org/ and at the Encinitas 101 office located at 818 S. Coast Highway 101. LIFELONG LEARNING
The lifelong learning group, LIFE Lectures at MiraCosta College, is hosting two speakers on Ellen Browning Scripps and San Diego Streetcar History starting at 1 p.m. July 20 at the college’s Oceanside campus, 1 Barnard Drive, Admin. Bldg. #1000. Purchase a $1 parking permit at the machine in Lot 1A, and park in this lot. Visit miracosta.edu/life or call (760) 757-2121, ext. 6972. MOVIE NIGHT
The Gloria McClellan
CONSTRUCTION STARTED on new skatepark at La Colonia Park. Work began June 25 and the facility should be ready by Memorial Day 2019. Photo by Bianca Kaplanek project stalled when the funding source was eliminated by Gov. Jerry Brown. A few years ago, a group of
Center will screen a free, new movie release at 1:00 p.m. July 20 at 1400 Vale Terrace Drive, Vista. Call (760) 643-5282 for the movie title. Closed captioning for the hearing impaired.
residents successfully lobbied the city to complete another planned element — an honor courtyard for veterans — separately from the
major project. Skateboarders followed suit. Two workshops were held to allow skaters to design their ideal park. Based on their input, the park will include elements such as a bowl pocket, a three-stair set with rails, a China bank, a stamped-brick quarter-pipe, a pole jam and a four-stair set with “Hubba” ledges. The linear, plaza-style nature will allow for greater use by all-level skaters, according to the designers. Almost 20 new trees will be planted to replace and supplement those that have been removed. “It’s an exciting project we’ve been working on for a while,” Mayor Dave Zito said. “It’s good to see it going, but we’ll have to live through some construction pain while that happens.” While the skatepark has received a lot of community support, at least one nearby resident expressed concerns about the
construction noise, as well as the overall project. In response to a story in The Coast News, one reader said it will take away “from the natural, quiet, open space that soccer players, frisbee throwers, dog walkers and (the) elderly have to exercise. “ The writer stated the valley in which the park is located multiplies sound, light and noise. “Why didn’t residents, especially those of Eden Gardens, get polled and really informed?” the writer asked. “Why didn’t their vote count more … than those unimpaired by noise & light?” The skateboarding area and basketball court are expected to be ready for use on Memorial Day, May 27, 2019. Donor recognition tiles are still available. Forms are available on the city website. Click on City Government and go to engineering and public works and scroll all the way down. Call (858) 720-2470 for more information.
visit jewishRSF.com or call 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. RSVP erans Association of North port group for adults every Chabad Jewish Center of by e-mailing Pimstone.Deb- County, 1617 Mission Ave., Friday from 10 a.m. to noon RSF at (858) 756-7571. Oceanside. at Adult Classroom A, 2405 email@example.com. N. Santa Fe Ave., Vista.
SEMINAR IN JOY
Francoise Netter is hosting a workshop “Honing Resilience -The Master Key To Soaring Joy” to acJULY 21 company her book “Movement for the Mind” from YOU SCREAM FOR ICE CREAM The Vista Historical noon to 1 p.m. July 22 at Society will hold its annual Unity Church, 799 Pine Old Fashioned Ice Cream Ave., Carlsbad. Social from 2 to 4 p.m. July 21 at the Vista Historical Museum at Rancho Miner- JULY 23 va, 2317 Old Foothill Drive. THE TIDE’S IN Cost is $3 each for children The Oceanside Public 10 and under and $5 for Library presents the Living adults, for unlimited ice Coast Discovery Center at cream, root beer floats, and 6 p.m. July 23, at the Civsoft drinks. The museum ic Center Library, 330 N. will be open for food-free Coast Highway, Oceanside tours from 4 to 5 p.m. Craft- for kids of all ages. Enjoy a ers and the Vista Art Foun- free storytime and explore dation will be on-site with tide pools with Living Coast items for sale. Discovery Center. For information, visit oceansidepubliclibrary.org or call (760) FRIENDS AND FAITH The Catholic Widows 435-5600. and Widowers of North County support group for GIVE THE GIFT OF LIFE those who desire to foster An emergency blood friendships through various shortage is prompting the social activities will A day American Red Cross to isbus trip to Julian, includ- sue an urgent call for eling lunch July 21, attend igible donors of all blood Mass at San Luis Rey Serra types – especially type O. Center and lunch at Mimi's The Red Cross escalated its Cafe. Oceanside July 22 call for blood and platelet and do lunch and concert at donors after a difficult InPala Casino, Pala July 24. dependence Day week for Reservations are required, donations. To schedule an by calling (858) 674-4324. appointment to donate, use the free Red Cross Blood Donor App, visit RedCrossLOOKING BACKWARD DNA interest Group, Blood.org or call (800) 733sponsored by North San 2767. Diego County Genealogical Society, will meet from 1 to 4 p.m. July 21 in the JULY 24 Community Room of Cole HEALING ARTS Library, 1250 Carlsbad VilSynergy Art Foundalage Drive. For information tion offers Healing Arts e-mail DIG@nsdcgs.org, classes at the Scripps Mecall (760) 542-8112, or visit morial Hospital Encinitas NSDCGS.org. Community Programs. The classes are free to all in-patients as well as Encinitas JULY 22 residents who are recovering from any neurological ISRAELI SHARP SHOOTER Tickets are available issues, including but not now for the Chabad Jewish limited to brain injuries, Center of Rancho Santa Fe’s strokes, spinal cord injuAug. 15 evening with an ries, Parkinson’s disease, Israeli Armed Forces one- and Multiple Sclerosis. The armed special forces sharp- group is open to the commushooter, the honorable Izzy nity on the fourth Tuesday Ezagui, at a private Rancho of every month from 4 to Santa Fe estate. For more 5:30 p.m. and the first Satinformation or to RSVP, urday of every month from
CAREER IN LAW ENFORCEMENT? SEE THE LIZARD WIZARD
The California-San Diego Law Enforcement Hiring Expo will be held on from 11a.m. to 3 p.m. July 24 at the Handlery Hotel San Diego, 950 Hotel Circle North, San Diego. This job fair bring law enforcement agencies face-to-face with job seekers pursuing careers in the law enforcement industry. To pre-register or view the list of employers attending visit CALawEnforcementJobs. com. WIDOWS AND WIDOWERS
North County Widows and Widowers Club will host conversation, food, beverage and a boat ride at its upcoming Happy Hour at 4 p.m. July 24, Dockside, Lake San Marcos, 1035 La Bonita Drive, San Marcos. RSVP to Johny at (760) 2073387.
North San Diego County Genealogical Society meets from 10:15 to 11:30 a.m. July 24 in Carlsbad City Council Chambers, 1200 Carlsbad Village Drive, to hear Mike McMahon present “All About Google Photos.” For information call (760) 390-4600, e-mail programs@nsdcgs. org or visit nsdcgs.org.
HELP FOR CAREGIVERS
The Caregiver Coalition is hosting “What Every Caregiver Should Know: A Guided Tour, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. July 25, with a complimentary lunch at Solana Beach Presbyterian Church, 120 Stevens Ave., Solana Beach. Register by calling Cindy Wright at (858)-509-2587.
VETERAN RESOURCE FAIR
Sen. Patricia Bates, whose district includes Camp Pendleton, will host a resource fair for military veterans from 8 a.m. to noon July 26 at the Vet-
The Oceanside Public Library presents the Lizard Wizard of San Diego at 2 p.m. July 26 at the Mission Branch Library, 3861-B Mission Ave., Oceanside. Children of all ages will be able to learn about and interact with different amphibians and reptiles.
GRAB A FOURSOME NOW
The Vista Chamber’s annual golf tournament will hit the greens Aug. 6, at Shadowridge Golf Club, 1980 Gateway Drive, Vista. The charitable partner this year is New Haven Youth & Family Services. Single Player: $175 Twosome: $300 Foursome $600. Register at http://vistaFAMILY FUN AT GARDEN The San Diego Botan- chamber.org /wp-content/ ic Garden hosts Thursday uploads/2018/04/Golf-RegFamily Fun Night with live istration-form-2018.pdf. entertainment from 4:30 to 8 p.m. through Aug. 30 at IF YOU LOVE AN ADDICT 230 Quail Gardens Drive, A new support group, Encinitas. The event is free Parents of Addicted Loved with paid admission/mem- Ones, has started in North bership. Families are invit- County community at the ed to pack up the kids and Salvation Army in Oceansenjoy some outdoor fun at ide, meeting on Tuesday San Diego Botanic Garden. evenings. Check palgroup. For details, visit sdbgarden. org for meeting location org/thursnight.htm. address, time and possible meeting changes. For more information on the organiFLICKS AT THE FOUNTAIN The Carlsbad Village zation or to find a meeting Association will host its location, visit palgroup.org annual free Flicks at the or call PAL at (480) 300Fountain, each Thursday 4712. evening at Carlsbad Village fountain at the corner of STORY TIME State Street and Grand AvEscondido Public Lienue. Films begin at dusk, brary’s storytime at 239 S. or around 8 p.m. until Aug. Kalmia St., Escondido and 9. Bring low-backed chairs, includes Rhymes and Readblankets and a picnic. ing on Mondays at 11 a.m. for children ages 3-5; Baby Lapsit on Wednesdays at 10:30 a.m. for newborn JULY 27 babies to pre-walkers; FRIDAY FOOD TRUCKIN’ The California Cen- Toddler Tales, a bilingual ter for the Arts, Escondido program, on Thursdays and Curbside Bites con- at 10:30 a.m. for toddlers tinue to host Food Truck who are walking and up Fridays from 6 to 10 p.m. to 3 years-old and P.J Stoon the Great Green (lawn rytime, a monthly evening area) of the California Cen- storytime on select Tuester for the Arts, Escondido days at 6 p.m. for ages 4-12. campus. During this family-friendly event, guests DOG LOVERS’ DAY can choose from a rotating Cardiff Dog Days of lineup of food trucks, listen Summer is coming, 11 a.m. to live music and play inter- to 6 p.m. Aug. 12 at Encinactive games. The lineup of itas Community Park, 425 food trucks will vary each Santa Fe Drive, Encinitas. Friday. You can check out This free event features the full schedule at artcen- more than 100 dog-related vendors, rescue groups, ter.org. pet adoptions agencies, dog contests, live music, ONGOING EVENTS beer and wine garden, food trucks, activities for SUPPORT DURING GRIEF Hospice of the North kids and a “Maker’s MarCoast hosts a free open sup- ket Row.”
JULY 20, 2018
T he R ancho S anta F e News
Del Mar Designer hats to be part of Art of Fashion centerpieces celebrates new hub By Christina Macone-Greene
DEL MAR — City leaders cut the ribbon on the Del Mar Civic Center June 30 during dedication ceremonies of completion of the 20-month-long construction project. “Today is a day to honor the many trailblazers over the past decades whose vision and hard work made this facility a reality,” Mayor Dwight Worden said. At 8,855 square feet, City Hall serves the public with a single, one-stop counter for residents to conduct business. At a separate, free-standing Town Hall, meetings of the City Council, Planning Commission and other advisory committees will be held, as well as community events. Single-story and low-slung, the sandstone-colored City Hall sits beneath a sloping roof supported by exposed, heavy timbers. A breezeway connects the building to a glass and wood-sided Town Hall, with a multi-angular, glass-andtimber cupola. Tucked beneath Camino del Mar between 10th and 11th Streets, the complex is designed to protect public views and maximize public access for gatherings, the Saturday farmer’s market and enjoyment of the plaza and viewing decks. The landscaping includes drought-tolerant plants, Monterey cypress and Torrey pine trees and artificial turf.
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sional fitting session at The Kingdom at TaylorMade Golf, customized clubs, bags, shoes and gloves at no cost to them or the military. Doctors, prosthetic specialists and counselors have found golf provides mental and physical rehabilitation that rapidly allows combat-injured troops to regain confidence and enjoy an active lifestyle again. “The change from day one is dramatic,” Perez said. “I stay in touch with most of those who have come through the program and hear some wonderful, heartfelt stories about their successes because of OGO. “However, there is still the other side of those that are still suffering from their invisible injuries,” he added. “Most recently, two alumni called me to inform me that they are having some issues and still struggling and asked if they can come back. Of course, without hesitation, they were most welcomed.” When the program started, most of the players had suffered amputations. Many are now dealing with
RANCHO SANTA FE — As the 63rd annual Art of Fashion Runway Show readies to take center stage on Sept. 20 at the Inn at Rancho Santa Fe, committee members and other support staff are fine-tuning the details for the big day. In partnership with South Coast Plaza, which produces the fashion show, The Country Friends based in Rancho Santa Fe said the Art of Fashion is one of its biggest fundraisers of the year. The proceeds go to support more than 40 San Diego nonprofits, which have an emphasis on women, children, the military and those with special needs. Runway models will wear fall/winter designs by Bally, Escada, Max Mara, M Missoni, Oscar de la Renta, Ralph Lauren, Roberto Cavalli, Saks Fifth Avenue, Salvatore Ferragamo, Stella McCartney, The Webster, Versace and Weekend Max Mara. “South Coast Plaza has been a wonderful partner for The Country Friends,” The Country Friends President Deborah Cross said. This year marks 14 consecutive years that The Country Friends has partnered with South Coast Plaza. “We have developed a very close relationship with Kathryn Cenci, director of community Relations, and her team,” Cross said. “They are so efficient, and their generosity and support are amazing. Every year we think, ‘How can we top this?’ and every year, they do.” Cross described the fashion lineup this year as amazing. She said new to the runway and shopping
post-traumatic stress disorder. “As I'm finding out, PTSD comes in various forms and not just from combat-related issues,” Perez said. “We still have quite a few troops suffering the effects of war. I’m trying to inform the public how serious it is and the affects it has on the families and their children.” Operation Game On’s main fundraiser, the golf tournament, includes food and grog throughout the day, which ends with cocktails, a three-course dinner, a silent auction and raffle, awards and guest speakers beginning at 4:30 p.m. This year Perez has added a “dive bar,” tee box featuring games, music, sliders and beverages. The cost is $350 per player, which includes the after-party events, or $50 per person for the dinner only. Available sponsorships include $5,000 for the banquet, $3,000 for happy hour and $1,000 for a veterans group. Visit www.operationgameon.org or contact Perez at (619) 997-0773 or firstname.lastname@example.org to register, become a sponsor or for more information.
ART OF FASHION Co-Chair Tamara Lafarga-Joseph hosts an afternoon gathering to assemble table centerpieces for the Art of Fashion Luncheon using designer hats created by Aimee Fuller. Courtesy photo
boutique this year is Stella McCartney. Art of Fashion 2018 cochair Tamara Lafarga-Joseph said the day is a real highlight for the community as it brings together both women and men interested in high fashion while supporting local charities. “South Coast Plaza puts on a New York City-style Fashion Week with top designers,” Lafarga-Joseph said. “It’s definitely an event that should not be missed.” While the runway and boutiques will be overflowing with couture, guests staying for the luncheon on
the lawn at the historic Inn at Rancho Santa Fe will also be surprised to see designer hats created by Aimee Fuller as table centerpieces. Forty-five tables to be exact. Lafarga-Joseph came up with the centerpiece concept and Linda Royston, chair of the décor committee, perfected the design concept. “Our centerpieces feature one-of-a-kind hats and fascinators created by the amazing Aimee Fuller, of Aimee Fuller Hat & Jewelry Designs,” said Art of Fashion 2018 co-chair Sarah Sleeper. “Aimee’s pieces are so beautiful and in high de-
mand. We are so lucky she's agreed to donate them for The Art of Fashion.” Sleeper said she hopes those in attendance at the event will be eager to purchase them right off the tables. On June 15, a handful of Art of Fashion committee members including Sleeper, Royston and Sharon Sandorf stopped by the home of Lafarga-Joseph to help assemble the centerpieces. Also lending a helping hand was 2018 Art of Fashion honoree Maggie Bobileff, known for her fashion flair and philanthropic work. New to the Art of Fashion this year will be two emcees rather than one. Entertaining guests for the day will be newscasters Catherine Garcia and Mark Mullen of NBC-7. “Over the years we are pleased that more and more men attend our event and we also have both men’s and women’s fashions in the show,” Cross said. “We thought it would be fun to have men represented on the stage as well.” Event sponsorship opportunities are still available. According to Cross, sponsors receive recognition in their mailed invitation to more than 2,000 people and press releases, which are widely printed. “Our sponsors also receive recognition in the program and signage at the event that is attended by over 400 fashionable men and women,” Cross shared. To date, major sponsors include Jenny Craig, Cross and her husband, Les, Hoehn Jaguar Land Rover, Warren Family Foundation, The Westin Resort & Spa, Sheraton Carlsbad Resort & Spa, and Yigal Azrouel
and Miriam Smotrich. Other generous sponsors include businesses and individuals such as Dr. Melanie Palm, The Pedersen Family, Roger and Tamara Lafarga-Joseph, Sleeper, and her husband Jim, Torrey Pines Bank, Wells Fargo Wealth Management, SKY Facial Plastic Surgery, Charles Brandes, Regents Bank, Hanaa Zahran and Dr. Aurae Emami. “AOF sponsorship is unique in that it reaches a largely targeted demographics while supporting over 40 local nonprofits,” Lafarga-Joseph said. “Sponsors are associated with a funfilled day of fashion while contributing to our San Diego nonprofit organizations.” To learn more about the Art of Fashion including sponsorship opportunities, call The Country Friends at (858) 756-1192, extension 4, or email inquiries to events@thecountryfriends. org.
Allen Brothers Family
In loving memory of
Warren Lafayette Altstatt Jun 10, 1929 - Jun 25, 2018
Warren Lafayette Altstatt, age 89, of Oceanside, California passed away on Monday June 25, 2018. Warren was born June 10, 1929 in Oklahoma. A Funeral Mass for Warren will be held Saturday, July 21, 2018 at 12 PM at Mission San Luis Rey Chapel, 4050 Mission Avenue, Oceanside, California 92057. Burial to follow at Mission San Luis Rey Cemetery. Reception to follow; 2:30 pm - 5:00 pm Veterans Association of North County, Oceanside Room 1617 Mission Avenue Oceanside, California 92058. Fond memories and expressions of sympathy may be shared at www.eternalhillsmortuary.com for the Altstatt family.
William Davis Hall, 77 Carlsbad July 11, 2018 Louise Davidson Weiss Encinitas June 29, 2018 Mary I. Contreras, 94 Escondido June 15, 2018 Dellora Angell Doherty, 94 Vista June 20, 2018
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.
ALOHA VEGGIES 2 cups sliced carrots 1 (8 oz.) can pineapple tidbits 1/4 cup chopped green pepper 1 cup chicken broth 2 tbsp. minced onion 1 tsp. parsley 2 tsp. cornstarch Cook carrots in chicken broth 10 minutes. Add onion and parsley. Drain pineapple and reserve liquid. Stir in pineapple and green pepper. Cook 1 minute. Combine cornstarch with reserved juice. Stir into simmering vegetables. Cook until thickened. Makes 6 servings
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T he R ancho S anta F e News
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JULY 20, 2018
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Ranch dentist introduces a different type of practice RANCHO SANTA FE — The decision to open a dental practice was the easy part. What proved more challenging to Jennifer and Brennon Dean was the task of creating something that not only lived up to their ideals, but also to the high quality worthy of a community like Rancho Santa Fe. Jennifer Dean, or Dr. Jen as her patients call her, said the last year since Rancho Santa Fe Cosmetic and Family Dentistry has opened its doors has been a dream come true. “I love my patients,” she said. “Everyone has been welcoming and excited to have a dentist in the area. They appreciate my style of dentistry. Rancho Santa Fe residents have an expectation for quality care, and it’s nice to have that recognized and appreciated.” Dr. Jen has been practicing for about a decade, but she wanted to set out on her own. “She wanted to practice in a specific way,” Brennon Dean, her husband and the
practice’s office manager, said. “She is heavily focused on exceptional quality. She spends an extraordinary amount of time with each of her patients.” Dr. Jen is on a first-name basis with all of her patients, which isn’t that unusual considering the relationships she establishes with each of them. “It’s very important that my patients have a direct line of communication to me,” she said. “I am available by email, text and even my personal cell phone and I follow up with my patients after a visit, even just a cleaning, to check in and address any questions or concerns they might have.” Rancho Santa Fe Cosmetic and Family Dentistry sees patients of all ages, offering general dentistry as well as a full range of cosmetic services. “We do it all,” Brennon Dean said. “From Invisalign to veneers and even fullmouth reconstruction and the highest quality teeth whitening. We want our patients to
Jennifer Dean, or Dr. Jen as her patients call her, said the last year since Rancho Santa Fe Cosmetic and Family Dentistry has opened its doors has been a dream come true. Courtesy photo
be proud of their smiles.” Being a family practice, it’s important to the Deans that their patients feel completely comfortable when they are there. “We’ve cre-
ated an atmosphere that is inviting and welcoming,” Brennon Dean said. “Amenities are very important to us. Each of our rooms has a 40inch HD TV, massage chairs,
a charging station and more. We offer hot towels, we have refreshments and snacks. It’s a blend of modern yet relaxing.” For patients who might have issues with transportation to Rancho Santa Fe Cosmetic and Family Dentistry, Dr. Jen says not to worry. “We are happy to arrange transportation to patients who don’t drive or don’t have access to it,” she said. “For some people just getting to the dentist is half the battle, so we alleviate that burden in order to provide them with the quality care they deserve.” To that end, Rancho Santa Fe Cosmetic and Family Dentistry offers a membership program. “When it comes to dental services and treatment, it was important to me that people feel that quality care is available and accessible even without insurance,” Brennon Dean said. “For just $379, they can get two cleanings a year, exams, X-rays and fluoride treatment. This also includes emergency exams
and X-rays. And beyond that, members receive 20 percent off any additional work they have done.” The membership program is something Dr. Jen felt strongly about creating. “Over half of our patients are members, and it’s something that works really well for everyone,” she said. “It saves my patients money instead of paying out-of-pocket for traditional dental insurance, and I don’t have to worry about a company trying to dictate the treatment or the quality.” Rancho Santa Fe Cosmetic and Family Dentistry is located at 5531 Cancha De Golf Suite 102. They are open Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Wednesday from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. and Saturday from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. For more information about Dr. Jen, the practice and the membership program, call (858) 367-3058, email ContactUs@RSFDentist.com, or visit www.rsfdentist.com.
Man hospitalized after being hit by train in Encinitas ENCINITAS — A man lying on railroad tracks was struck by an Amtrak train July 13 and hospitalized. San Diego County Sheriff’s Transit Enforcement Unit responded to a train versus pedestrian col-
lision at 7:20 p.m. along the tracks in the 1400 block of North Coast Highway 101 in Encinitas, according to Deputy Jason Burk. A southbound Amtrak train was traveling at speeds of 60-65 mph when
the engineer spotted a man lying on the tracks, Burk said. The engineer sounded the train’s horn and the man slowly attempted to get off the tracks. The train was not able to stop before striking the victim, said Burk.
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OOD G L E FE L! ” A C I S MU kly nt Wee
Rating: Family Friendly. Contains some strong language.
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JULY 31 - AUGUST 5
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The man was taken to a hospital then life-flighted to Scripps La Jolla Hospital for treatment of his injuries, Burk said. The man’s condition was not released.
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SAN MARCOS — It’s summer at Palomar College, and Scott Kardel and the staff of the college planetarium are reminding residents that Friday night astronomy is still going strong. There are two shows at 7 and 8:15 p.m. costing $6, with discounts for college students, staff, children, seniors and military members. There is no cost to look through the telescopes. Free parking is available in Lot 5, directly across from the planetarium on Comet Circle. For more information, visit www2.palomar. edu/pages/planetarium/. “Just like during the school year, we’re open on Friday nights for programs for the general public,” said Kardel, who teaches astronomy. “The 7 p.m. show every Friday is called ‘The Sky Tonight,’ which changes as the seasons change, because it focuses on what you can see in the sky on a particular night.” The second show starts at 8:15 p.m. and pulls from a rotation of four films made especially for full-dome projection in planetariums. “The new one is called ‘Faster Than Light,’ Kardel said, “and it looks at what kinds of technologies we could use to travel to distant stars — everything from science-fiction stuff like warp drives and antimatter to the history of travel.”
INTERGALACTIC DRAGONS team wins big at inaugural robotics competition against teams from California and Nevada. Courtesy photo
Rowe FTC Robotics team wins gold at State Games RANCHO SANTA FE — R. Roger Rowe’s middle school FTC Robotics team competed at the California State Games inaugural robotics competition against teams from through California and Nevada on July 14 at Mater Dei High School in Chula Vista. After a fast-paced day of competition, the Intergalactic Dragons scored top points and partnered with another team from SoCal to compete in the final alliance matches. After winning all of the
elimination medal rounds, their creative use of their robot’s ability to capture and quickly place glyphs helped secure the gold medal. This coming season kicks off Sept. 8 with the season’s new challenge release called “Rover Ruckus” presented by Qualcomm. For more information about R. Roger Rowe’s FTC Robotics program, contact program head David Warner at dwarner@ rsf.k12.ca.us.
JULY 20, 2018
T he R ancho S anta F e News
Helen Woodward calls for superheroes at PAWmicon By Christina Macone-Greene
Pet of the Week
ONE OF 9
day from 1 to 7 p.m.; Saturdays 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.
Marie is a very affectionate just-under-2-yearold kitty. She wants all of your attention, and is more than willing to return the favor with playful nuzzles and chatty meows. She’s full-grown at 9.5 pounds, and full of love to give. Marie is waiting to meet you at Helen Woodward Animal Center. Her adoption fee is $138. She has been altered and is up-to-date on all of her vaccinations. As with all pets adopted from Helen Woodward Animal Center, she is micro-chipped for identification. Helen Woodward Animal Center is located at 6523 Helen Woodward Way in Rancho Santa Fe. Kennels are open daily Monday through Wednesday from 1 to 6 p.m.; Thursday and Fri-
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tallied revealing that Gallagher and Ruhnau secured seats on the board. From 1,131 votes (with six votes being invalid), Gallagher received 863 and Ruhnau had 731. The total count for Wasserman was 459. Wasserman served one term as board president. Board directors Janet Danola and Gallagher elected Markstein as board president. No more nominations were tossed into the ring, and Markstein accepted.
among the participants last year at Helen Woodward Animal Center’s annual PAWmicon Convention, which this year was held July 15 at the Hazard Center in San Diego. Proceeds from the costume contest and opportunity drawing tickets go to support the pets and programs at Helen Woodward.
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Markstein then nominated director Allen Finkelson as vice president. Danola made a second motion, and Finkelson accepted the position. Danola agreed to serve another term as treasurer. “Janet, thank you for continuing on as treasurer — you’ve done a great job,” Markstein said. Committee liaison appointments were also covered. Steve Dunn will serve in the capacity of the Rancho Santa Fe Golf appointment, Gallagher for the Rancho Santa Fe Tennis Club and Ruhnau for the Osuna Ranch and Trails Committee. One more change that occurred during the July 5 meeting was a unanimous vote to suspend the charter for the Governance Committee. The board of directors approved this charter in 2015. Governance Committee members held the task of reviewing Protective Covenant Rules and Regulations, Bylaws and Articles. Finkelson explained that while the charter will be suspended, it will remain in place so it can be reactivated in the future if needed.
HAIRY PAWTER was
Potter to Batman,” she said. “A lot of people who really get into Comic-Con get into PAWmicon because it involves their animals and you can’t bring your pets down to Comic-Con.” Gercke said contest entrants aren’t just for “pawsome pets” — pet owners can get in on the fun too and dress up as a duo with their pets. Every contest participant walks away a winner with a goody bag. According to Gercke, it’s such a unique event that it garnered the attention of local, regional and even national press such as People Magazine and In Touch Weekly. For Gercke, her favorite aspect of PAWmicon is what she sees in everyone. “People have a passion for going down to Comic-Con, but when you see them, and they’ve got their animals at PAWmicon, what you realize is that these animals are their family members,” she said. Many of the pets that attend are former Helen Woodward rescues with their pet parents, which is always great for Gercke and the center’s team members, so they have an opportunity to reconnect. While PAWmicon is a free event, there is a $10 costume contest entry fee. Gercke wants people to know that proceeds from the costume contest and opportunity drawing tickets go to support the pets and programs at Helen Woodward. “And that makes people excited knowing that while they have a fun day they are doing something for our rescues,” Gercke said. For more information about PAWmicon, pet adoption or pet fostering, visit www.animalcenter.org.
Live: 2 col (3.35”) x 10.75” Color: 4c Other:
RANCHO SANTA FE — While 2018 Comic-Con International in San Diego kicks off on July 19, pets got into the act on July 15 for the Helen Woodward Animal Center’s sixth Annual PAWmicon Convention. Hazard Center was the venue where orphan pets of Helen Woodward Animal Center could find their own superheroes with the goal of having a forever home. According to Helen Woodward Public Relations and Communications Director Jessica Gercke, this event is one of her favorites. She said the idea is that there is a parallel between people lining up, sometimes overnight, to meet their superheroes at Comic-Con and orphaned pets and those who adopt them. Gercke said while pets wait for their superheroes to rescue them, they too have their own superhero ways by giving back to their pet parents companionship and happiness. It was that idea that sparked the PAWmicon Convention. “Every year, we get together with other animal lovers, and promote adoption through this really fun PAWmicon event,” Gercke said. “It has grown so much now we have it over at the Hazard Center in San Diego.” It's a free family event where there are no creativity boundaries — the sky is the limit. There is also something for everyone, such as carnival games for the kids, booths and opportunity drawings. One of the event’s highlights is the pet costume contest. “We’ve seen everything from pets dressed like Harry
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Duval to be honored at garden gala ENCINITAS — Sponsorships and tickets are available for the San Diego Botanic Garden’s Sept. 8 Gala in the Garden, themed “Inspiring the Nature Within Us.” Julian Duval, president/CEO of the SDBG, will be honored with this year’s Paul Ecke, Jr. award. Duval was selected in recognition of his horticultural contributions through his service in leading the Botanic Garden the past 24 years. Duval will retire in January 2019. For more information about Gala in the Garden, visit SDBGarden.org/gala. For sponsorship opportunities, call (760) 436-3036, ext. 216. Tickets to the event are $225 per person. Tickets are available online at SDBGarden.org/gala. The annual gala provides the funding to support the Encinitas public garden, with its mission of inspiring people of all ages to connect with plants and nature. Guests will enjoy an evening in nature and raise funds to help meet operational needs and for a chosen project through the fund-a-need project. This year the chosen project aligns directly with Duval’s interest in horticulture and conservation, establishing a new fund to advance both program areas in the years to come. Garden trustee and former Board Chairman Jim Ruecker returns as the Gala Committee chair. Gala in the Garden is SDBG’s largest fundraiser, last year grossing more than $600,000.
JULY 20, 2018
Deadwood — a trip back to the 19th century hit the road e’louise ondash
ome say the two once were sweethearts, but no one can prove it and most think it unlikely. But both had reputations that preceded them wherever they went, and now lie next to each other on a hill overlooking the dramatic wooded gulch that cradles the historic mining town of Deadwood, South Dakota. James Butler “Wild Bill” Hickok and Martha “Calamity Jane” Canary are just two of the famous and infamous characters that call Mt. Moriah Cemetery their permanent home. Walking through its forested acres is like walking into history, each grave marker a piece of the story that is Deadwood’s. One section of the cemetery was reserved for the 350 children who died from scarlet fever and diphtheria from 1878 to 1880. Another area is a mass grave for the victims — mostly lumber mill employees — of an 1883 boarding house fire. Still another section has been designated for Civil War veterans. Mt. Moriah wasn’t always this peaceful, scenic and cared for. Before 1989, monuments were deteriorating and the grounds were dusty or muddy. No bronze monument stood at Wild Bill’s grave. Then 1989 happened. South Dakota legalized gambling and Deadwood established gaming. Now this town of less than
THE DAYS OF ‘76 MUSEUM, named after the year that gold was discovered near THIS MONUMENT stands at the grave of James Deadwood, displays these and dozens of other antique coaches, carriages and wagons. Butler “Wild Bill” Hickok in Mt. Moriah Cemetery. He was Special tours take visitors behind the scenes to see some of the precious artifacts that belong shot in the head in 1876 at the age of 39 while playing to the collections. Photo by Jerry Ondash cards in a Deadwood saloon. Photo by Jerry Ondash 1,300 reaps $6.8 million annually to use toward historic preservation. (It also gives $250,000 annually to preservation projects throughout South Dakota.) In 1990, nearly $5 million was used to restore Mt. Moriah to its current beauty. The summer brings 2 million visitors to Deadwood and many come to the cemetery, its gift shop and mini-museum, chockfull of historic photos and memorabilia. One, a list of the causes of death taken from town records, tells a lot about life in Deadwood during the gold-boom years. Reasons for demise in those days include “wounded by buffalo;” “killed by bear;” and “hanged by mob.” Other causes are head-scratchers: “hit with a bottle,” “broken thumb,” “14 hard-boiled eggs” and “God knows.”
Revenues generated from gaming also finance many other history-rich projects and attractions designed for those looking to immerse themselves in the lore of the Old West. A half-dozen tours, new this year, take visitors back to 19th-century Deadwood: • Miner’s Morning — Visit the Broken Boot Goldmine, eat the Miner’s Breakfast, and learn how to mine gold in Whitewood Creek. • Eureka! Go for the Gold — While mining at Whitewood Creek, hear stories of the fortune-seekers of Deadwood. • Lawman’s Patrol: Guided Walking Tour — Walk the streets of Deadwood with the town’s first marshal and see why the entire town was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1967.
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• Behind the Scenes Tour of the Days of ’76 Museum — Go where none have gone before, see valuable artifacts from goldrush days and learn how they are discovered and preserved. • Archaeological Collections of Deadwood: An Ethnic Oasis — Combine a walking tour of the town and visit with the city’s archivist to learn about the city’s rich ethnic heritage and excavating artifacts. • Tea and Tour of the Adams House — Enjoy tea and a guided walk through this beautiful, meticulously preserved and restored 1892 Queen Anne-style home built by a wealthy businessman. All tours require walking, long periods of standing and navigating stairs. Most are limited to 12 to 15 people. Best to make
reservations. www.ExperienceDeadwood.com or call (800) 993-1876. More fun: Summer shootouts on Main Street four times a day (free); Days of ’76 Museum — 32,000 square feet of beautifully maintained antique wagons and carriages, 19th century clothing and Native American artifacts. Also, learn the history of the rodeo; Celebrity Hotel — displays dozens of clothing and personal items that belonged to the stars (free); Deadwood Trolley — stops at many hotels, restaurants and attractions every 20, 30 and 60 minutes ($1); Mickelson and Homestake hiking trails — the former starts in town; the latter (3 miles long) starts in nearby Lead. For more photos, visit www.facebook.com /elouise.ondash.
JULY 20, 2018
T he R ancho S anta F e News
In the land of the world’s most triumphant wines taste of wine frank mangio
ur marching orders were nothing less than premium wineries in Napa Valley and Sonoma. It was our joy of accomplishment, after conferring with and tasting the wines of eight great properties over four glorious days recently, that we could conclude that it was mission accomplished. Taste of Wine will produce its first three-part series on our wine and food adventures, opening the cork to these masterful wineries and the personalities that made them great. Taste of Wine Internet and Tech director Rico Cassoni has already blogged the adventures of our team as they happened. Now, I want this column to express my perspective on what we saw, heard and felt. First I want to tell you that in my opinion the two finest examples of Napa Valley wine history met with us during this journey. They are: Joe Wagner of Copper Cane Wines and Provisions and Mike Grgich of Grgich Hills Estate. Wagner is 36
and Grgich is 95, quite an age spread. But don’t let that get in the way of their grand accomplishments to elevate the greatness that is the Napa Valley wine experience. I view these personalities as a kinship of sorts. Both have shocked and awed the wine world. Grgich’s story has been told many times in Taste of Wine when in 1976, in a brilliant accomplishment, his 1973 release Napa Valley Chardonnay beat everything French competitors could throw at his wine, in a celebrated blind tasting in Paris. It put Napa Valley on the world wine map and revolutionized wine. A year later, this Croatian immigrant had his own winery and has never looked back except to celebrate his victory, as we all did, in a gala 40th anniversary party. Chardonnay remains the flagship wine of this thriving winery that also makes Cabernet Sauvignon, Zinfandel, Merlot and others. With a trademark twinkle in his eyes, along with his blue Grgich beret, he came from his hillside home overlooking 30 acres of Zinfandel in Calistoga, to visit with Taste of Wine at his winery in Rutherford and it was a delightful reunion. Joe Wagner began life
MIKE GRGICH, 95, a pioneer of wine excellence in Napa Valley
who has been making wine most of his life, is shown with Taste of Wine tech director Rico Cassoni, left, and senior editor Frank Mangio. Courtesy photo
at a winery, a great one in Napa Valley, Caymus. Caymus was founded by his grandfather Charlie as a winery in 1972. It was later made more great by his father Chuck and other family members like himself. Eventually the fire in his belly burned bright and through his love of Pinot
Noir, he forged ahead on his own creating a new more flavorful technique, after the Pinot world caught the wave of the movie “Sideways” in 2004. As with Grgich, he pitted his new style of Pinot Noir which he called Meiomi, meaning “coastal” in Native American Indian, against the
French version from Burgundy. The first vintage came out in 2009 and sold 55,000 cases at about $20 a bottle. In 2013 he sold 390,000 cases and this attracted the leading drinks company in the world, Constellation. In 2015, Constellation wrote Wagner a check for just over $300 million for the brand, which had swollen to a reported 840,000 cases. Wagner agreed only if he could compete in the market. Constellation approved. We spent hours with Joe Wagner at his hunting lodge near Calistoga (not far from the Grgich estate) as he happily discussed his young company, Copper Cane Wines and Provisions and the six wines he is marketing, three of which are new concepts for Pinot Noir. BOEN, from Sonoma’s Russian River Valley, is my favorite with an intensely flavored, strongly structured Pinot that made my Top Ten Wines for the first half of 2018. It also made Wine Spectator’s top Pinots with a 91-point rating. Wagner stresses that he comes from a farming family, focusing on his roots and underlining preservation of the environment. Copper Cane is also developing a spirits line, with a gin, whiskey and brandy.
Next week, we’ll highlight Dario Sattui and his two most unusual wineries in Napa Valley; plus Caymus, where Joe Wagner got his start. WINE BYTES
• A family BBQ will be presented at Orfila Winery in Escondido, from noon to 3 p.m. July 21. There will be food, games and live music. This is an outdoor event and the cost is $60 for the public, $45. for the wine club membership. Call (760) 738-6500 for details. • Vittorio’s in Carmel Valley has a four-course dinner and wine event, bringing in Chateau St. Jean from Sonoma, at 6 p.m. July 26. Make your reservation at (858) 538-5884. Price is $60 per person. • Tickets are now on sale for the Pacific Wine & Food Classic at Newport Dunes Waterfront Resort in Newport Beach, Aug. 18 and Aug. 19. More than 100 wine and food stations will be serving from 2 to 5 p.m. For more information, visit pacificwineandfood.com. • La Fleur’s Winery on Pacific Street in San Marcos has Barrel Room live music July 28 from 4 to 7 p.m. No cover charge. Wine and food for sale. Call (760) 315-8053. firstname.lastname@example.org
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5 easy ways to stay connected this summer REGION — When out and about this summer, whether you’re on vacation or playing tourist in your own backyard, it’s important to stay connected and make sure your family and home are safe. Here are five easy ways Cox Communications’ smart home technology and strong internet connection can help do just that. SMART LOCKS Make sure you locked the door when you left the house. A smart lock will allow you to remotely control doors in your home from your smartphone. Smart lock features through Cox Homelife include voice commands, customized chimes to recognize certain visitors or family members, activity logs, and integration with other smart devices in the home. You can even set up special codes for house sit-
Odd Files Want to Get Away?
Many citizens of the world are weary of the war and strife that seem to be consuming the news, and about 200,000 of them have already signed up to put it all in the rear-view mirror by becoming citizens of Asgardia. This coming-soon colony on the moon is led by Igor Ashurbeyli, a Russian engineer, computer scientist and businessman who was inaugurated as its leader on June 25 in Vienna. Asgardia’s parliament plans to set up “space arks” with artificial gravity in the next 10 to 15 years, where its projected 150 million citizens can live permanently, Reuters reports, and Ashurbeyli hopes settlement on the moon will be complete within 25 years. Asgardia is named after Asgard, a “world in the sky” in Norse mythology. Its leaders hope to attract a population from among the “most creative” in humanity, perhaps using “IQ tests,” according to Ashurbeyli. Best of all: For the time being, becoming a citizen online is free. [Reuters, 6/25/2018] Ewwwwww!
Susan Allan of Kelowna, British Columbia, Canada, was driving with her son on May 9, enjoying the beautiful weather with the sunroof open, when they were suddenly hit with a cold material that smelled to them like feces mixed with chlorine. “Like a clean poop smell if that’s possible,” Allan told Vice. “My son threw up, and we had so much in our faces. Both of us, our faces were covered in poop.” Apparently, poop is falling from the sky all over Canada; Transport Canada has received 18 such reports this year. But the government has not issued an explanation for the
SMART HOME TECHNOLOGY and a strong internet connection can keep your family and home safe
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Montgomery, Alabama, resident Kayla Rahn, 30, had been trying for months to lose weight, but instead experienced dramatic weight gain and pain in her stomach. She became out of breath just taking a short walk. Finally, in May, Rahn’s mother took her to the emergency room at Jackson Hospital, where doctors discovered a growth attached to her ovary and removed what turned out to be a 50-pound, benign cyst, reported WSFA 12 News. The cyst resembled a large watermelon in size. “This is one of the largest I have ever seen,” Dr. Gregory Jones told reporters. “We are very excited things went well for her.” [WSFA, 6/27/2018] Litigious Society
In Norman’s Bay, East Sussex, England, Nigel and Sheila Jacklin are studiously keeping their eyes down after being threatened with prosecution if they look at their neighbors’ house
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claims, “By the time (drivers) hit this here driveway, they're doing at least 5055 miles an hour.” He just wants people to follow the Richmond Street speed limit. “Slow down, the whole neighborhood’s got kids,” he said. The City of Grand Rapids, however, has no specific plans for speed monitoring on the street. Perspective An 82-year-old Japa- [FOX 17, 6/26/2018] nese man who has lived as a naked “hermit” on a de- Wrong Place, Wrong Time serted island near Taiwan Early on June 26, a man since 1989 has been forced who had been sleeping on to return to Japan. Masa- the South Miami Avenue fumi Nagasaki made his bridge over the Miami Rivway to Sotobanari Island er got a rude awakening as 29 years ago and told Reu- the drawbridge started to ters in 2012 that he wished raise to allow a boat to pass to die there. “Finding a underneath. Witness Khadplace to die is an important ijah Andrews had seen the thing to do,” Nagasaki said, man as she was walking to “and I’ve decided here is an early yoga class, she told the place for me.” Earlier WSVN TV, and she looked reports indicated that he for him when the bridge beat one time had a wife and gan rising. Fortunately, he two children, and he ran a woke up after sliding down hostess club in Niigata, Ja- a ways and was able to hold pan. “In civilization people on until the bridge was lowtreated me like an idiot and ered. Andrews said the unmade me feel like one. On named man walked away this island I don't feel like with no apparent injuries: that,” he said. Nagasaki “You think you’re about to explained that at first he watch a man lose his life. wore clothes on the island, It’s just terrifying. I nevbut a typhoon destroyed his er want to see that again.” belongings. Alvaro Cerezo, [WSVN, 6/26/2018] who documents the stories of island castaways, told — In Devon, England, News.com/au that in April, on June 30, a couple who authorities removed Naga- had just exchanged vows at saki from the island and the Furrough Cross Church placed him in government gathered their wedding parhousing in Ishigaki, Ja- ty at Tessier Gardens next pan, because he was ill and door to take pictures. But weak. “They took him back a sunbathing woman who to civilization and that’s it,” was squarely in the frame Cerezo said. “They won’t al- of the wedding photos relow him to return.” [News. fused to move from her towel. So the party just posed com/au, 6/26/2018] around her. The groom’s son approached the woman and Bright Idea “ARE YOU BLIND IT asked her to move, but she 25 MPH” is Ron Ward’s in- “pretended to be asleep,” your-face (and grammati- he told Metro News. Later cally lacking) attempt to she did move but left her slow down drivers along belongings in the same his street in Grand Rapids, spot. “It was bloody rude Michigan. Ward has been and disrespectful,” claimed making signs for years, Natalie Ming, a relative of neighbor Patrick Schmidt the groom. [Metro News, told FOX 17 in June. Ward 7/2/2018] according to the Atlanta Journal-Constitution. A police report indicated Jones “appeared to be under the influence of narcotics.” He was charged with criminal trespass and public indecency, among other things. [Atlanta Journal-Constitution, 6/28/2018]
phenomenon. Allan thinks it is related to airplanes flying overhead and the Canadian government is covering it up. But Transport Canada pooh-poohed her theory and has declined to comment further. [Vice, 6/29/2018] KCCI TV in Des Moines, Iowa, reported on June 27 the loss of a tractor-trailer load of chocolate when the truck caught fire near Dexter, Iowa. The trailer, full of chocolate from Hershey, Pennsylvania, was westbound when it experienced brake problems that caused it to ignite. The driver pulled off and was able to detach the trailer from the cab before it caught fire. No injuries were reported, except to the chocolate, which was a total loss. [KCCI, 6/27/2018]
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‘ASGARDIA’ MOON COLONY may be ready for new inhabitants in 25 years, according to Reuters. Courtesy photo
— an adjoining property bought five years ago by Dr. Stephane Duckett and Norinne Betjemann. The Jacklins, 26-year residents of the beachfront community, had repeatedly complained to authorities about noisy builders, verbal abuse and light pollution as Duckett and Betjemann turned a former workshop into a weekend retreat. In June, The Sun reported that after police were called into the dispute, the Rother District Council sent the Jacklins a “community protection warning” that defines an “exclusion zone” around Duckett and Betjemann’s home, forcing the Jacklins to take a roundabout route to the beach. Nigel Jacklin said: “We can’t walk to and from the beach or through the village without fear of being prosecuted.” The Jacklins plan to fight the order. [The Sun, 6/28/2018] Weird Food
Minor league baseball teams come up with some wacky promotional ideas, and “Sugar Rush Night”at the Erie (Pennsylvania) SeaWolves game on June
23 didn't disappoint. WNEP TV noted that one highlight was the cotton candy hot dog: a wiener nestled in a cloud of cotton candy, then sprinkled with Nerds candies. Brave SeaWolves fans could top off the meal with a cotton candy ball: ice cream covered with sprinkles and enclosed in cotton candy. Maybe the sugar rush was too much for the players; they lost 5-3 to the Altoona (Pennsylvania) Curve. [WNEP, 6/24/2018] Airport Nudity
Travelers aboard a Delta Air Lines flight that had just landed at Hartsfield-Jackson International Airport in Atlanta on June 26 were startled when a nearly naked man ran up to their plane and jumped onto a wing, then attempted to open an emergency exit. Jhyrin Jones, 19, had scaled a fence topped with razor wire to reach the runway; just minutes before, he had jumped on some parked cars at a nearby construction site and threatened to “kill y’all, I’m going to blow this place up, trust nobody, you better believe me,”
JULY 20, 2018
T he R ancho S anta F e News
plan that will allow you to use your skills to get a higher income. Think big, but don’t overextend yourself emotionally or ﬁnancially.
THATABABY by Paul Trap
By Eugenia Last FRIDAY, JULY 20, 2018
FRANK & ERNEST by Bob Thaves
THE BORN LOSER by Art & Chip Sansom
Incorporate something new into your life. Socialize more or start a new hobby or creative endeavor that will bring you joy. Take stock of your current emotional, physical and mental health, and make life-changing alterations that will ensure you look and feel your very best. Invest in you.
MONTY by Jim Meddick
ARLO & JANIS by Jimmy Johnson
THE GRIZZWELLS by Bill Schorr
ALLEY OOP byJack & Carole Bender
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- You can motivate others with your vision and ability to incorporate all sorts of unique ideas into one big plan. If you take control, you will make a difference.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Take a deep breath and prepare to do your own thing. Refuse to let anyone pressure you CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Attending into something that doesn’t sit right with a reunion or getting together with an old you. Avoid unpredictable individuals. friend will stimulate memories that will PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- A ﬁnancial make you revisit an old idea or prospect. opportunity can change your life. ReconA romantic gesture will improve your pernect with people you have worked with in sonal life. the past or who have inspired you to folLEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Focus on what low your heart. Romance is highlighted. you can do instead of getting upset over ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Look at your something that you can’t control. Keep options and react accordingly, but don’t your life simple and meaningful and avoid burn bridges. You can turn a negative into making emotional mistakes. a positive if you are focused and precise. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Let your ac- Know what you are up against. tions speak for you. A gesture of kindness TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Your hope will show how you feel and what you are for change will require more than mere willing to do. A positive change can be desire. Hard work, research and physical expected. stamina will determine the degree of your LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Don’t shy away from opposition. If you feel strongly, speak up or take action. Being part of the solution will be gratifying. An unexpected offering is heading your way.
BIG NATE by Lincoln Peirce
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Your desire to get things moving is commendable, but make sure your motives are stellar to avoid backlash from someone eager to point out your shortcomings. Put your strategy in place ﬁrst.
success. Personal gains are within reach.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Spend more time at home nurturing important relationships or making changes that will ease tension. Use your intelligence SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Concen- to ﬁnd workable solutions and help keep trate on updating your look or creating a the peace.
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OPEN HOUSES COLDWELL BANKER RESIDENTIAL BROKERAGE OPEN HOUSE Sat 7/21 from 1-4PM. 1105 Amelia Pl. | Escondido. Offered at $699,000. Beautiful pool home in highly sought after Briarcliff. Huge 56 foot pool with spa, large 6 bedrooms + loft, 3.5 baths with 3150 SqFt. No HOA or Mello-Roos, 3 car garage, duel zone AC, over 10,000 SqFt usable lot with possible RV parking. Tony Esposito, Coldwell Banker Carlsbad, 760.525.8772. COLDWELL BANKER RESIDENTIAL BROKERAGE OPEN HOUSE Sun 7/21 from 12-4pm. 1152 Loma Vista Way, Vista CA 92084. Listed for $685,000. 3BR, 3BA and approx. 2066 SQFT. Recently renovated throughout, BEAUTIFUL pool and patio deck perfect for entertaining. Stainless Steel appliances, new flooring upstairs and refinished Spanish tile floors downstairs. Tony Esposito, Coldwell Banker Carlsbad, 760.525.8772.
REAL ESTATE 7 RARE INCOME-PRODUCING UNITS FOR SALE 5 bed/1-1/2 bath house and rare 6 unit mix for sale in a high rental demand area. Income-producing units are on C Street in San Diego 92102. Great location with easy freeway access. $1,950,000 FSBO/broker, no trades or contingencies, principles only.
1-2 3 6 12 26 52 wks wks wks wks wks wks
VACATION RENTAL CARDIFFBY-SEA Beach Bungalow. 2 blocks from the beach in the coveted Cardiff Walking District. 2 Bed/1 Bath/ Sleeps 6. Washer & dryer, fenced front and back yard. $1650 per week. Call Myriam @ 619-246-9999.
$40 $36 $32 $28 $24 $20
ITEMS FOR SALE
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***MATTRESS LIQUIDATION-BRAND NEW*** Mattress CLOSEOUT! Everything must go! Queens start at $150. Kings at $250. Call Andy 760-496-9999. MOVING SALE - Everything Must Go! Everything in the home is for sale including bookcases, dresser, desk, tables, rugs & more. Call 760598-4870 for more info.
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RECEIVE EXCEPTIONAL MUSIC LESSONS IN LA COSTA! La Costa music studio currently offering lessons to all ages in violin, viola and piano, as well as group and orchestra coaching. Instructor is Moscow and London trained with 25 years of experience. Contact Karina at (858) 692-4642.
HOUSE CLEANER/HOUSEKEEPER URGENTLY NEEDED This will be a part time, live-out position from Tuesday to Friday. The position includes childcare and light housekeeping. Must be able to interact with children, speak English, and be a non smoker. $800 weekly, 6 to 7 hours daily. MUST HAVE REFERENCES. You can reach Mrs Claudia at claudiapredacoop1960@ gmail.com
HOUSE CLEANING Experienced house-cleaner offering deep cleaning, maintenance & move-outs. Reasonable rates. Licensed/Bonded. References avail. Free Estimates. Call Isela (760) 855-8045. WINDOW REPAIRS Wood, Vinyl, Aluminum. Replacement of broken operators, balances, rollers & misc. Serving North County since 1990. Carlsbad Window & Door. CA License 523889. (760) 434-3812 Mike. E1 ELECTRIC Commercial/Residential. Additional circuits/Lighting/Troubleshooting/Repairs. (760) 402-7802. Lic #1020861 HANDYMAN SERVICE Serving the community as a craftsman for 30 years for services including carpentry, electrical, general maintenance and much more. Excellent references. Call Kevin at 760-6222256 for a FREE estimate! CALIFORNIA BBQ & OVEN CLEANING The most thorough BBQ and oven cleaning service! We come to you! Have your BBQ or oven professionally steam-cleaned using non-toxic, biodegradable, USDA-approved products that allows you to use your appliance the same day after cleaning. We service all makes and models and have experienced, reliable, local staff. Extend the life of your BBQ, improve the quality and flavor of food and eliminate carcinogens for healthier cooking. You’ll be amazed at the transformation! Call today! (858) 210-2034 or visit www.CalBBQ.com WELDING Jack of All Trades Handyman Service. Wire Feed Welding (MIG, Flux Core) Stick Welding. NEW PROJECTS AND REPAIRS. Fences, Gates, Trailers, Railings, etc. Call Patric McGuire at (760) 468-4449. CAREGIVER AVAILABLE FOR HIRE Individual seeking part-time caregiving job. Reasonable rates. San Marcos/Oceanside area. Call (760) 473-9447 HANDYMAN SERVICE, Serving the community as a craftsman for 30 years for services including carpentry, electrical, general maintenance and much more. Excellent references. Call Kevin at 760.622.2256 for a FREE estimate.
4001 Avenida De La Plata, Oceanside
HELP FOR SENIORS Our caregivers help with: shopping, errands, transportation, housecleaning, meal prep, companionship and a whole lot more.
IN HOME COMPANION
Mature employed Female Clean, compassionate, upright Offering: light cooking, walks, companionship, etc. Will exchange services for partial monthly rent in a drug-free/ pet-free home. Needed by Aug. 1st. 858-753-3387 Background check, excellent references
Take time for yourself... let us do the dirty work!
Cleaning Service Martha Melgoza- Owner Deep cleaning in living areas, kitchen, dining, bathrooms, bedrooms & windows
AUTO’S WANTED CARS/TRUCKS WANTED!!! 2002 and Newer! Any Condition. Running or Not. Competitive Offer! Free Towing! We’re Nationwide! Call Now: 1-888-416-2330. EDUCATION/CAREER TRAINING AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Get FAA approved hands on Aviation training. Financial Aid for qualified students - Career placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888-686-1704 HELP WANTED 25 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Earn $1000 per week! Paid CDL Training! STEVENS TRANSPORT COVERS ALL COSTS! 1-877209-1309 drive4stevens.com FINANCIAL/MISCELLANEOUS Over $10K in debt? Be debt free in 24-48 months. Pay nothing to enroll. Call National Debt Relief at 866-243-0510. MEDICAL/MISCELLANEOUS OXYGEN - Anytime. Anywhere. No tanks to refill. No deliveries. The All-New Inogen One G4 is only 2.8 pounds! FAA approved! FREE info kit: 844-558-7482 FDA-Registered Hearing Aids. 100% Risk-Free! 45-Day Home Trial. Comfort Fit. Crisp Clear Sound. If you decide to keep it, PAY ONLY $299 per aid. FREE Shipping. Call Hearing Help Express 1-855-409-6129
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FINE ART WANTED- TOP DOLLAR ESTATES AND COLLECTION Picasso, Warhol, Miro, Dali, California School, old masters, prints, paintings, sculpture. Creighton-Davis Gallery. Call 760-432-8995 or 202-489-5300 or email john@ rareart.com
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Sleep Apnea Patients - If you have Medicare coverage, call Verus Healthcare to qualify for CPAP supplies for little or no cost in minutes. Home Delivery, Healthy Sleep Guide and More FREE! Our customer care agents await your call. 1-844-545-9175
CLEAR THE CLUTTER! Clear the clutter … donate your gently-used items to CRC Resale Stores! 3 North County Locations: CRCNCC. org/shop.
CAREGIVER FOR HIRE Experienced caregiver/companion serving North County. Available for daytime as well as overnight shifts. Will consider live-in arrangement. Call Peggy at 619-368-1627
NANI CLASSIFIEDS Donate Your Car to Veterans Today! Help and Support our Veterans. Fast - FREE pick up. 100% tax deductible. Call 1-800-245-0398
TV, INTERNET, & PHONE EXPERTS Save hundreds per month on TV, Internet, & Phone costs. Stop burning money on cable every month. Get complete support for internet and phones as well! Locally owned & operated for 16 years. www.teqiq.com. Call Now! 760-9334500.
HOUSE PLANS & PERMITS Lifelong local resident and licensed architect - primarily serving the north coastal & entire county area. Design-oriented. Personal, caring service. Small additions to entire estates. Serious ready-to-proceed inquiries only, please. (858) 449 2350.
CAREGIVERS NEEDED Licensed home care company is hiring experienced caregivers in San Diego, call today to start working ASAP! 619-346-4535
AUTOMOTIVE BOX TRUCK 16’ WITH LIFT GATE AND RAMP VIN 1GD6G4BG4A19009332010 GMC 2010 Chevrolet Savana Box Truck 16’ Box with hydraulic lift gate and 10’ ramp Price $15,499 Miles: 98,200 Brand new front end brakes; 2 new tires Engine rebuilt in 2015 95,000 mile check 2017: lubricate chassis, oil CAR FOR SALE 2011 Jeep Patriot, silver 2WD 75,000 miles. $8,500. If interested call (760) 688-8279.
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SAVE YOUR HOME! Are you behind paying your MORTGAGE? Denied a Loan Modification? Is the bank threatening foreclosure? CALL Homeowner’s Relief Line now for Help! 855-794-7358 A PLACE FOR MOM has helped over a million families find senior living. Our trusted, local advisors help find solutions to your unique needs at no cost to you. Call 855-741-7459 “CASH FOR CARS: We Buy Any Condition Vehicle, 2002 and Newer. Nationwide Free Pick Up! Call Now: 1-800-8645960.” “DISH TV $59.99 For 190 Channels + $14.95 High Speed Internet. Free Installation, Smart HD DVR Included, Free Voice Remote. Some restrictions apply 1-800-718-1593” NEW AUTHORS WANTED! Page Publishing will help you self-publish your own book. FREE author submission kit! Limited offer! Why wait? Call now: 866-951-7214 HOME SECURITY - Leading smart home provider Vivint Smart Home has an offer just for you. Call 888-508-5259 to get a professionally installed home security system with $0 activation. HOTELS FOR HEROES – to find out more about how you can help our service members, veterans and their families in their time of need, visit the Fisher House website at www.fisherhouse.org HOME IMPROVEMENT/MISCELLANEOUS BATHROOM RENOVATIONS. EASY, ONE DAY updates! We specialize in safe bathing. Grab bars, no slip flooring & seated showers. Call for a free in-home consultation: 888-912-4745
Spectrum Triple Play! TV, Internet & Voice for $29.99 ea. 60 MB per second speed No contract or commitment. More Channels. Faster Internet. Unlimited Voice. Call 1-855-652-9304 DISH TV $59.99 For 190 Channels $14.95 High Speed Internet. Free Installation, Smart HD DVR Included, Free Voice Remote. Some restrictions apply. Call 1-855-837-9146 WANTED TO BUY Wants to purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201 ADVERTISE to 10 Million Homes across the USA! Place your ad in over 140 community newspapers, with circulation totaling over 10 million homes. Contact Independent Free Papers of America IFPA at danielleburnett-ifpa@ live.com or visit our website cadnetads.com for more information Reader Advisory: The National Trade Association we belong to has purchased the above classifieds. Determining the value of their service or product is advised by this publication. In order to avoid misunderstandings, some advertisers do not offer employment but rather supply the readers with manuals, directories and other materials designed to help their clients establish mail order selling and other businesses at home. Under NO circumstance should you send any money in advance or give the client your checking, license ID, or credit card numbers. Also beware of ads that claim to guarantee loans regardless of credit and note that if a credit repair company does business only over the phone it is illegal to request any money before delivering its service. All funds are based in US dollars. Toll free numbers may or may not reach Canada.
JULY 20, 2018
T he R ancho S anta F e News
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T he R ancho S anta F e News its 60+ Club at 1 p.m. July 24, Jocko and the Rockets, rockin’ blues of the ‘50s and ‘60s and 1 p.m. July 31, The Ultimate Stones, a Rolling Stones tribute. For more information, visit palacasino. com.
arts CALENDAR Know something that’s going on? Send it to calendar@ coastnewsgroup.com
FRIDAY CONCERTS AT TRACK
Stay after the last Friday race and kick off Del Mar’s Summer Concert Series July 20 with British altrock band, The Psychedelic Furs. July 21 hosts Iration, plus Burgers & Brews. July 27 will present rhythm to soulful reggae band Steel Pulse and July 28 will host surfer-style Switchfoot. ‘LEGALLY BLONDE’ ONSTAGE
New Village Arts opens “Legally Blonde” onstage July 20 through Sept. 8. Showtimes will be Thursdays at 7:30 p.m., Fridays/ Saturdays at 8 p.m., Saturday matinee at 3 p.m. Sunday matinee at 2 p.m. Tickets: $44 to $47, with discounts for seniors, students and active military, at New Village Arts, 2787 State St., Carlsbad or online at newvillagearts.org, or via phone at (760) 433-3245. PAINTING WORKSHOP
Artist Richard Hawk is offering a painting workshop “Beyond Belief” from 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. July 20 through July 22 at his Encinitas studio. Cost is $330. To enroll, call (760) 5044015 or visit hawkstudio. com/classes-and-workshops. KIRTAN CONCERT
JULY 20, 2018
A Kirtan concert will be held at 7:30 p.m. July 20, with yoga and live music at Soul of Yoga, 627 Encinitas Blvd., Encinitas. Single tickets or special $65 tickets available for all three events at soulofyoga.com/ event/jimbeckwith.
zany rich-boy-meets-hometown-girl romantic comedy suitable for all ages. Shows at 7 p.m. July 27-28 and Aug. 3-4 and 2 p.m. July 29 and Aug. 5 at the Brubeck Theatre at Palomar College, 1140 W. Mission Road in San Marcos. Tickets are $20 adults, $15 for ages 10 and younger and $22 at the door, available at ovationtheatre.brownpapertickets. com. For more information on Ovation Theatre, visit www.ovationtheatre.org.
The Encinitas Library hosts Opera NEO Cabaret Preview at its free Wednesdays@Noon noon to 12:50 p.m. July 25, 540 Cornish Drive. With music from Broadway show tunes, the ONGOING EVENTS concert is a prelude to a CARLSBAD MUSIC FESTIVAL full-scale Cabaret perforTickets are available mance at the library at 7:30 now for the Carlsbad Mup.m. July 27 and July 28. sic Festival, celebrating its 15th anniversary Aug. 24 through Aug. 26. TalSINGING THE BLUES Hear a free concert ent for 2018 will include with blues artist Sarah Johnny Gandelsman plays Rogo from 5 to 7 p.m. July Bach, Donnacha Dennehy, 25, Encinitas Ranch Golf Julianna Barwick; StephCourse, 1275 Quail Gardens anie Richards + Andrew Drive. For more informa- Munsey; Sibarg Ensemble; OPENING NIGHT of Ovation Theatre’s latest musical presentation, “Crazy for You,” is July 27 at 7 p.m. at tion, visit https://sarahrogo- Trouble in the Wind; Peter the Brubeck Theatre at Palomar College in San Marcos. Courtesy photo Sprague + Leonard Patton; music.com/home. Matt McBane; Clint Davis and Son de San Diego. Get Oakcrest Park Drive, EnJULY 21 tickets now at sdcchoir.org/ JULY 26 cinitas. The orchestra will ART CLASSES IN ESCO auditioned-choirs. A TASTE OF ART join the Villa Musica ComEscondido Arts PartThe Oceanside Musenership presents Duke munity Chorus and soprano um of Art presents “Taste ART OF THEIR LIVES Windsor’s Summer Work- Malesha Taylor. Admission: North County artists Of Art: Sam Gilliam” from shops at 262 E. Grand Ave., $10 general, $8 seniors/stuRobert and Katherine 6 to 8 p.m. July 26. Cost is dents/military, $25/family Escondido, including “Fun $50. During a brief presen- Bender will host a display with Abstract Drawing with max. For more information, tation by Robin Douglas, of mixed mediums at “KarPastels” from 2:30 to 4 p.m. visit northcoastsymphony. enjoy drinks and appetiz- ob, the Story of our Lives” July 21 and “Drawing 10 - com. ers and then experiment until Aug. 7 at the Encinitas Creating the Portrait from with Gilliam’s technique to Public Library, 540 Cornish scratch” from 11:30 a.m. create a 3-D color-draped Drive, Encinitas. For more JULY 22 to 2 p.m. July 28. By the painting. All supplies pro- information, visit karobstuend of this course students OMA FUNDRAISER dios.com/. vided. Get tickets now for will have completed a wide range of exercises, study the Oceanside Museum ‘A FUNNY THING’ AT NCRT sketches, and will have fin- of Art’s annual fundraisJULY 27 North Coast Repertory ished works of art ready for er, The Museum Ball, 6-11 Theatre presents “A FunSUMMER YOUTH TAKE STAGE p.m. July 28 at 704 Pier framing. Cost is $45. One Park Dale Players pres- ny Thing Happened On class cost is $45 with two View Way Oceanside, with PETER SPRAGUE TRIO ent “It Happened In The The Way To The Forum” classes $55. Register at es- champagne on the museum plays the North Coast Repertory Hood!” 7 p.m. July 27 and through Aug. 12, at 987 Loterrace before walking over Theatre on July 23. Courtesy photo condidoarts.org/. July 28, Olivenhain Pioneer mas Santa Fe Drive, Suite to the Oceanside Civic CenElementary School, 8000 D, Solana Beach. Tickets at ter Plaza for cocktails and BACK ON BROADWAY Calle Acervo, Carlsbad. (858) 481-1055 or northcoas“Give My Regards to dinner. Tickets are $225 if JULY 24 The hip-hopping musical trep.org LEARN TO PAINT purchased by June 30, $250 Broadway” is the theme of Join artist Sandra Dodd about how a ragtag group the North Coast Symphony thereafter at (760) 435-3721 Orchestra’s concert 2:30 or oma-online.org/ball2018. for a free Introduction to of friends fight back against MUSICAL AUDITIONS Sisterhood Theatre Painting 5-6pm. July 24 at the evil Mr. Guy Jantic who p.m. July 21 at the Encinitas wants to turn their neighwill be producing a holiday the Cardiff Library, 2081 Community Center, 1140 Newcastle Ave., Cardiff. borhood into a parking lot. musical production featurJULY 23 Materials provided. Ex- Cost is $4. More informa- ing Christmas and HanukSPRAGUE TRIO The Peter Sprague Trio plore your creative side ev- tion by calling (760) 672- kah numbers, dancing and comedy and auditions for explores songs that resonate ery second and fourth Tues- 3581. singers and dancers will be with the boomers at 7:30 day. For more information, Sept. 14 through Sept. 16. p.m. July 23 at the North visit http://bit.ly/1Et1vOV ‘CRAZY FOR YOU’ Enjoy music, dance and The musical opens end of Coast Repertory Theatre, or call (760) 753-4027. laughs as award-winning November through Dec. 16 987 Lomas Santa Fe Drive, Ovation Theatre presents in San Marcos. Call (619) Suite D, Solana Beach. Tick- PALA ROCKS THE SUMMER ets $25 at https://tickets. The free July entertain- George and Ira Gershwin’s 846-7416 for appointment northcoastrep.org or call ment schedule at Pala Ca- Broadway musical master- or e-mail carlyn3star@outsino Spa Resort continues piece “Crazy for You,” a look.com Box office: (858) 481-1055.
Gas prices still high, but lower than a month ago 20% OFF Entire Purchase Expires August 3, 2018
REGION — The average price of a gallon of selfserve regular gasoline in San Diego County dropped six-tenths of a cent July 17 to $3.639, the fifth consecutive decrease after rising four of the previous six days.
$ Salmon Sandwich
With Coupon. Expires 8-3-18 *New customers only
The average price has dropped 1.9 cents over the past five days, including two-tenths of a cent on Monday, according to figures from the AAA and Oil Price Information Service. The average price is 1.6 cents less than a week ago and 8.8 cents lower than one month ago but 75.8 cents more than one year ago. It has risen 51.7 cents since the start of the year. — City News Service
In-Depth. Independent. The Rancho SanTa Fe newS theranchosantafenews.com
JULY 20, 2018
Business news and special achievements for North San Diego County. Send information via email to community@ coastnewsgroup.com PITCH, HIT & RUN FINALIST
Jordyn Jerotz of Encinitas is a finalist in the MLB Pitch, Hit & Run Softball contest, along with 40 7-to14-year-old children from the United States and Canada. He has advanced from the regional championships to compete during MLB All-Star Week at Nationals Park, in Washington D. C., the site of the 2018 MLB AllStar Game.
Moriah McLellan CSUSM HAILS ATHLETES
Cal State San Marcos placed a conference-high 41 student-athletes on the California Collegiate Athletic Association. The CSUSM baseball and women's track & field team each contributed nine Cougars to the list. Women's golf and softball SCULPTURES CROSS U.S. Encinitas artist and had eight each while men's sculptor Judy Salinsky is track & field had seven. being recognized across the U.S. She has been accept- O’SIDE HIGH GRAD AT SEA 2012 Oceanside High ed into the ArtPrize artgraduate and ist show in Grand Rapids, School Mich., where international Oceanside native, Petty Ofartists are invited to show ficer 2nd Class Regine Sione piece of art work in bayan, is serving in the U.S. downtown Grand Rapids. In Navy as part of the world’s addition, the Ocean Artist largest international mariSociety, run by Wyland & time warfare exercise, Rim Bill Harvey, will show her of the Pacific. Sibayan is a sculptures at the Diving hospital corpsman aboard Equipment Marketing As- USS Carl Vinson, currently soc. convention in Las Vegas operating out of San Diego. and the Avalon Museum on She’s responsible for takCatalina Island has asked ing care of sailors’ mental health through counseling for her work. and evaluations. SUCCESS FOR PROMISES2KIDS
A sold-out fashion show and luncheon, at Rancho Valencia Resort in Rancho Santa Fe May 9, raised more than $12,000 for Promises2Kids. The event was organized by the Nicole Miller store owner, Stefanie Lyon, who frequently volunteers for Promises2Kids with her daughter.
STUDENT EARNS SCHOLARSHIP
Santa Fe Christian Schools announced the selection of Moriah McLellan as the 2018 Eagle Scholarship Award recipient. McLellan, an incoming freshman dances classical ballet and is involved at Encinitas Ballet Academy, where she recently performed in “Coppélia.” Additionally, she is a small group leader and ‘STAYING POWER’ AWARD Gayle Mestel, CEO of volunteer for the children’s CCS Public Relations in ministry at her church. Carlsbad, received the “Anthony Vigil Award for Stay- COUVILLION JOINS MURPHY Carlsbad resident John ing Power” during the U.S. Small Business Administra- R. Couvillion has joined tion’s luncheon. Mestel has Murphy Development Comserved the agency for almost pany as senior vice president 37 years, in roles ranging and director of development. from publicist, business de- He will be responsible for velopment manager, mar- overseeing the development keting manager, assistant process at all MDC projects general manager and since from acquisition and con2010, as president and CEO, struction through leasing or succeeding agency founder disposition, as well as analysis of new development and Bob Fisher. acquisition opportunities. ARBAUGH JOINS GREENHAUS
San Diego-based advertising agency Greenhaus continues its strategic growth pattern with the addition of Encinitas resident Olivia Arbaugh as senior account executive.
T he R ancho S anta F e News
PAINTING AIR FORCE ONE
Encinitas-based detailer Jose Junco, of High Performance Auto Detail, has been picked for the second year, by Master detailer Renny Doyle, to join the Air Force One Detailing Team in July at Seattle’s Museum of Flight.
has launched a new Vista Springs Mosaic Academy for students grades K-8 at its Vista Learning Center, 700 E. Bobier Drive, Vista. The Academy is a tuition-free, public charter school of choice which incorporates three days of learning at the Center and two fully-supported home-study days. The program includes art, music, STEAM explorations, field trips and community events. Class days are Tuesday through Thursday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., with homestudy days on Monday and Friday. The Vista Learning Center is also home to the La Fuente Dual Language Academy, which now offers a five-day program. School begins Aug. 27. For additional information, visit springscharterschools.org or call (951) 225-7675
Outdoor Concert Series JUL 14
Cheech and Chong
Toga Party with Otis Day and The Knights
TajMo: The Taj Mahal & Keb’ Mo’ Band
Starlight Food & Wine Festival
Kenny “Babyface” Edmonds
KC and The Sunshine Band
NOODLES AT PALA UPS GAME
Chef Tzin “Ken” Kao becomes the new Noodles room chef at Pala’s Choices buffet. A native of Taiwan, he began his culinary career under the tutelage of Master Chef Chen and came to the United States in 1982, Prior to joining the Pala culinary team in 2010, he served as a chef for leading Asian restaurants in Orange County and Salt Lake City.
NEW CHARTER SCHOOL
Springs Charter Schools
For tickets visit the Pala Casino Box Office, call 1-877-WIN-PALA (1-877-946-7252), or go to StarTickets.com to buy them online. To charge by phone, call 1-800-585-3737.
PALACASINO.COM | 1-877WIN-PALA (1-877-946-7252) From San Diego County and Riverside County: Take I-15 to Hwy 76, go east 5 miles. From Orange County and Los Angeles County: Take I-5 South to Hwy 76, go east 23 miles. Please Gamble Responsibly. Gambling Helpline 1- 800-522-4700
T he R ancho S anta F e News
JULY 20, 2018
1 at this payement J3370085 (2.5i model, code JDB-01). $0 Customer Cash Down plus tax, title license and 1st Month’s payment due at lease signing. $0 security deposit. MSRP $27,589 (incl. $915 freight charge). Net cap cost of $23,500 (incl. $0 acq. fee). Lease end purchase option is $16,277.51 Cannot be combined with any other incentives. Special lease rates extended to well-qualified buyers. Subject to credit approval, vehicle insurance approval & vehicle availability. Not all buyers may qualify. Net cap cost & monthly payment excludes tax, license, title, registration, retailer fees, options, insurance & the like. At lease end, lessee responsible for vehicle maintenance/repairs not covered by warranty, excessive wear/tear, .15¢/mile over 10,000 miles/year and $300 disposition fee. Lessee pays personal property & insurance. Offer expires July 22, 2018
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 12-31-2018 and reside within the promotional area. At participating dealers only. See dealer for program details and eligibility.
Car Country Drive
Car Country Carlsbad
Car Country Drive
760-438-2200 5500 Paseo Del Norte
** EPA-estimated fuel economy. Actual mileage may vary. Subaru Tribeca, Forester, Impreza & Outback are registered trademarks. All advertised prices exclude government fees and taxes, any finance charges, $80 dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge, and any emission testing charge. Expires 7/22/2018.
per month lease +tax 36 Months $0 Down plus tax, title, license & 1st Month’s Payment
ar Country Drive
Car Country Drive
2019 Volkswagen Jetta S
6 Years/72,000 Miles Transferable Bumper-to-Bumper Limited Warranty
5 at this payment. Lease a 2019 Volkswagen Jetta S Automatic with for $214* a month. 36-month lease. First month’s payment plus tax, title & license due at signing. No security deposit required. For highly qualified customers through Volkswagen Credit. *Closed end lease financing available through July 31, 2018 for a new, unused 2019 Volkswagen Jetta S, on approved credit by Volkswagen Credit. Monthly lease payment based on MSRP of $20,645 and destination charges, excluding title, tax, options, accessories, and dealer fees. Amount due at signing includes first month’s payment, capitalized cost reduction, and acquisition fee of $350. Monthly payments total $7704 Your payment will vary based on dealer contribution and the final negotiated price. Lessee responsible for insurance, maintenance and repairs. At lease end, lessee responsible for disposition fee of $350, $0.20/mile over for miles driven in excess of 30,000 miles and excessive wear and use. Purchase option at lease end for $12799.90 excludes taxes, title and other government fees.
5500 Paseo Del Norte Car Country Carlsbad
* 6 years/72,000 miles (whichever occurs first) New Vehicle Limited Warranty on MY2018 VW vehicles, excluding e-Golf. See owner’s literature or dealer for warranty exclusions & 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 7-22-2018.
ar Country Drive
ar Country Drive
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