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THE RANCHO SANTA FE NEWS
MAKING WAVES IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD
VOL. 14, N0. 5
s t r A ALIVE
SDG&E pole plan irks RSFA By Christina Macone-Greene
The banners for the 19th annual Encinitas Arts Alive Exhibit will be unveiled from noon to 2 p.m. March 10 at the Pacific View School, 608 Third St., Encinitas. Presented by the 101 Artists’ Colony and Leucadia 101 Main Street, this year’s unveiling is hosted by the Encinitas Arts Culture and Ecology Alliance. The 2018 collection includes 82 artists. The banners will be displayed on the light poles along Historic Coast Highway 101 soon after the unveiling, until the final Auction May 20. Photo by Tony Cagala
Local author’s inspiration comes from son with autism By Christina Macone-Greene
RANCHO SANTA FE — His book titled “Hugs” was inspired by Lawrence Williams’ experience of raising his son who has autism. The Rancho Santa Fe resident hopes this work of fiction can help educate others on autism. More precisely, Williams aims to help people be more compassionate and understanding. Williams, a retired entrepreneur, always had a penchant for writing. Every year, he would write a letter to each of his three children and give it to them on New Year’s Day. He did this until they reached 18.
MARCH 2, 2018
Williams’ wife, Nina, surprised him one Christmas and compiled all the letters into a book. “As I reread those letters, I thought there was a written history here of the relationship that I had with my son, Tyler,” he said, noting how his son was diagnosed with autism when he was 9 months old. Tyler is now 29. A diagnosis of autism in the 1980s was different than it was today. “I had no idea what it (autism) was,” he said. “There was no Google. TURN TO AUTHOR ON 7
BEST ON SHOW? Helen Woodward Animal Center rescue pet Sammy, an 8-year old Boston Terrier-blend, competed for the title of “Best Fetcher” on Hallmark Channel’s “American Rescue Dog Show” on Feb. 29. Courtesy photo
RANCHO SANTA FE — At the Feb. 1 Rancho Santa Fe board of directors meeting, Joe Gabaldon, regional public affairs manager for SDG&E, brought members up to speed on the utility pole replacement project. The purpose for the project is threefold: safety, modernization and technology upgrades. Gabaldon called the $10 million project an investment in the community. A total of 70 poles will be replaced with steel, 10 of which will be installed via a helicopter due to issues such as terrain. Despite the explanation, Association board President Fred Wasserman told Gabaldon that he was not happy about the project. “This has been expressed by most members of the Association,” he said, adding that the preference was undergrounding the utilities. Wasserman said that he recognized the safety issue and was not challenging that. “Our displeasure was that there was no discussion or dialogue with the community,” Wasserman said. “It would have been helpful if we had input and consideration.” He said a combination of undergrounding and steel poles would have been more favorable. “This is a disheartening experience for this board and community,” he said. “We understand you are well-intentioned, but this is not a great thing for us to experience.” Currently, SDG&E work crews have a project staging area located on Calzada del Bosque. Work is already ongoing including TURN TO POLES ON 7
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T he R ancho S anta F e News
MARCH 2, 2018
G N I N
1 Y MA
S plash into Summer
6 POOLS & HOT TUBS • 14 POOLSIDE CABANAS • FIREPLACES • DAYBEDS • WATERFALLS
The Beach Boys
Sammy Hagar & The Circle
Huey Lewis And The News
Toga, Food & Booze Party with Otis Day
Brian Setzer’s Rockabilly Riot!
TajMo: The Taj Mahal and Keb’ Mo’ Band
The Isley Brothers
PALACASINO.COM | 1-877-WIN-PALA (1-877-946-7252) 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. 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
MARCH 2, 2018
T he R ancho S anta F e News
Wet, wild time was had by all hit the road
ometimes ignorance is bliss. I'm glad I didn't understand what I was about to do. I just followed my daughter up six flights of stairs, anticipating a fun, fast, but not suck-yourbreath-away ride. At the top, we boarded the four-person yellow rubber raft, grabbed ahold of the handles, and with a shove from the attendant, were off. Holy #*@$!!!! Let’s just say there was a lot of screaming, squealing, gasping and breath-holding (mostly on my part) as the gushing water propelled us through the tunnel, spun us around, dropped our raft into a free-fall and spit us out at the bottom of the big yellow tube. Now I get why they call this ride the Howlin' Tornado. It was our first day of a three-day weekend at Great Wolf Lodge waterpark in Garden Grove, and after taking on the Tornado, I knew I had to pace myself. The rest
of my family did it the right way; they worked up to the Tornado. They began with the Totem Towers — open, three-story, body slides that are a whole bunch of slippery fun, but don’t make you wonder whether you’ll survive. My husband and I were celebrating a milestone anniversary and needed a destination that would appeal to three generations. Having been to Great Wolf Lodge in 2016, we decided to re-visit. In the end, even the oldest among us admitted a good time was had by all. Southern California comes late to the Great Wolf Lodge experience. Most of the 14 waterparks are in the East and Midwest, but the West is catching up. There are lodges in Washington and Colorado, and one under construction in Scottsdale, Arizona. The waterpark, hotel and restaurants are fully geared for family fun. The ample variety of rooms sleep up to eight and each has a microwave, larger-than-average hotel frig and ample shelf space. Prices include waterpark admission and sizable discounts are available if you book at least 60 days ahead. All guests get water-
Riders go down the six-story Howlin’ Tornado tunnel, one of 16 big-thrill and little-thrill rides at Great Wolf Lodge in Garden Grove. Courtesy photo
proof wristbands that unlock room doors and conveniently (maybe too much so!) pay for food, entertainment and souvenirs. (At check-in, be sure to designate which wristbands can be used to charge goods and services.) After the 11 a.m. checkout, families can stay on at the waterpark for no extra charge. There are plenty of lifeguards throughout the 105,000-square-foot indoor waterpark, where guests plow through 7,000 to 9,000 towels daily. And surprisingly, the park uses only 565,000 gallons of filtered, heated and treated water
that continuously circulates — less than what is in an Olympic-sized pool. Kids qualify for various rides and elements according to size, which is indicated by an additional wristband. When everyone is thoroughly waterlogged, there are other entertainment forums like miniature golf, 3-D movies, the fantasy game MagiQuest, and free daily activities are held in various areas around the resort. When it comes to food, special attention is given to those with special needs in the five restaurants. Rice flour is substituted for wheat
flour in all fried foods and other recipes, and “guests have absolutely no idea that these are gluten free,” said Chef Hany Ali, who has been at the theme park since it opened. “We have designated allergy areas in our kitchen. We are a 100 percent nutand peanut-free facility. We also have gluten-free bread puddings and vegan chocolate cake. You try it and you’ll never think there is a difference.” Accommodating those with special needs is the current trend in the restaurant business, Hany explained. He works with local culinary
schools teaching students how to do this because “demand requires that schools shift gears because there are so many people with allergies. This is the direction the world is going in. If you have allergies, we don’t punish you.” Visit www.greatwolf. com or call 888.960.9653. Special activities offered during Spring-a-Palooza celebration March 9 to April 15. For more photos and commentary, visit www.facebook.com/elouise.ondash. If you have an adventure you’d like to share, email email@example.com.
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T he R ancho S anta F e News
MARCH 2, 2018
Opinion & Editorial
Views expressed in Opinion & Editorial do not reflect the views of The Coast News
Gas tax boost key to getting Trump infrastructure cash
Time to join the 21st century By Marie Waldron
Many California state agencies are burdened with archaic procedures that often get in the way of efficient public service. That’s why I have introduced Assembly Bill 2087, which will require all state agencies to establish modernization goals with specified objectives no later than Jan. 1, 2020. The bill seeks to establish flexible, family-friendly workplaces and efficient, streamlined processes in a way that will enhance cybersecurity, save money, reduce emissions, improve public transparency, encourage the use of cloud computing and other innovative new technologies, and enhance efficiency in all state operations. These technological innovations will help the legislative, judicial and executive branches operate more efficiently, encourage more women to participate in the workforce, and ensure greater transparency. They will also save taxpayer dollars. These innovations are long overdue for all state agencies, including the one
I’m most familiar with, the State Legislature. By using innovative new technological capabilities such as telecommuting, digital committee and floor systems and electronic calendars, we can drastically increase efficiencies, reduce paperwork and pollution, and save money spent on legislative operations. As many of you know, trying to deal with the state’s cumbersome bureaucracy can be a time consuming, even maddening process. It’s surprising how our state, which sees itself as a national example to be emulated in so many other areas, can lag so badly when it comes to the use of technology in its daily operations. California is too big and diverse to allow antiquated procedures, which in some cases date back to the 19th century, to impede citizen involvement. California’s government needs to join the 21st century. Passage and implementation of AB 2087 will be a big step in that direction. Minority Floor Leader Marie Waldron, R-Escondido, represents the 75th Assembly District in the California Legislature.
Why the surprise over school’s reaction? Do you remember the movie “Casablanca”? The recent article regarding the application of the same-sex family to the Santa Fe Christian School (“Same-sex family says Christian school discouraged application,” See story on Page 6) reminded me of a scene in that movie. In the movie, at Rick’s (casino) the police chief disingenuously exclaims he is shocked to find there is gambling going on in a casino. The Mosca/Bosse family says they were “shocked” that a Bible-centered Christian school discouraged their application because their homosexual relationship is contrary to the very biblical values the school seeks to advance? Seriously?! I can understand the disappointment, but after reading the school’s statement of faith, published on its website, it is obvious the school would be acting contrary to it’s widely known Bible-centered Christian purpose and admission criteria, by accepting the application. Why would anyone be surprised?
There was no animosity or hate indicated here, but a valid difference of opinion about marriage and family; traditional (biblical) beliefs vs. modern secular attitudes. Traditional values are not negated by simply labeling them “antiquated” and modern does not necessarily mean better. It is unfair to ask to join an organization, in this case a school, and expect they adapt their published principles to suit you, then claim “discrimination” when they stand by their convictions. In our secular, diverse society, tolerance is a widely promoted virtue, but tolerance is not the same as approval or acceptance. All of us tolerate various viewpoints — but we do not accept them as all equally correct. Tolerance is a two-way street. If you would not have a religious community impose their views on you, you should not impose your own on them. David Reagan Cardiff-by-the-Sea
trong ironies are playing out today as California’s 14 Republican members of Congress support President Trump’s announced $1.5 trillion infrastructure plan at the same time they all back a planned ballot initiative to repeal the state’s new gasoline and diesel fuel tax increase. For without the higher gas tax, California may see little or none of Trump’s announced cash. No state needs more work on its infrastructure than this one, where more than 1,300 bridges of various sizes and shapes require seismic retrofitting and potholes are common on every type of road from country lanes to major urban freeways. But if the gas and diesel tax increase disappears, California will have little chance of getting even close to its fair share of the purported new money. That’s because Trump’s announced $1.5 trillion actually amounts to less than 20 percent of that amount, about $200 billion in federal matching money to be allocated over 10 years after Congress passes the plan, if it ever does. The other 86 percent would come from state and local coffers. Because of high public employee pension requirements and other higher-priority spending, not much cash is likely to be on hand here when needed to match and catch the federal dollars. This reality doesn’t faze Republicans trying to reverse the fuel tax increase, amounting to 12 cents per gallon of gasoline and 20 cents for diesel. It also raises vehicle license fees on virtually every car and truck in the state. Those tax increases barely got through the Legislature last year and
california focus thomas d. elias are the reason for the current recall effort against Democratic state Sen. Josh Newman of Fullerton, without whose vote the hikes would have failed. Republicans, especially current GOP California House members desperately clinging to their seats, believe they need the fuel tax reversal measure to survive. That’s because it now looks like they may not have a candidate on the November ballot for either governor or the U.S. Senate, which could badly depress Republican turnout just when at least seven GOP seats seem seriously threatened by strong anti-Trump sentiment. So Bakersfield’s Kevin McCarthy, the House majority leader, put $100,000 of his campaign funds into the drive to qualify the gas tax repeal for that same November ballot. Devin Nunes of Tulare, chairman of the House Intelligence Committee, kicked $50,000 into the campaign. Reps. Mimi Walters of Irvine and Ken Calvert of Corona are in for $25,000 each, so far. None of them, meanwhile, opposes Trump’s plan, which likely wouldn’t do much for California unless the gas tax stands. Trump, meanwhile, downplays the requirement for state and local taxpayers to provide the vast majority of his infrastructure funding. “For too long,” he said, “lawmakers have invested in infrastructure inefficiently, ignored critical
needs and allowed it to deteriorate.” His plan would change that, he claimed. Responded state Treasurer John Chiang, currently running third in every poll in the race for governor, “This is a sham of a proposal that offers too little and asks too much. … Given the fact that California has at least $850 billion in public works that must be built or repaired, the President’s $200 billion national investment is no better than spit in the ocean.” It’s even worse than that if the new gas, diesel and vehicle license tax hikes disappear. The 65 percent of those levies earmarked for highways alone will amount to more than $3 billion per year. That’s not much compared with California’s current needs, but it probably is enough to fix the state’s most urgent problems, when combined with previous gas tax money and especially if it’s increased by 20 percent ($600 million yearly) with some of the Trump money. So the Republican House members pushing and helping fund the gas tax repeal effort are essentially working against the interests of their constituents even as they seek to motivate them to vote. This is nothing new for many of them: Most backed Trump’s tax changes last fall even though some acknowledged those so-called reforms would harm the majority of their constituents. Knowingly casting votes counter to the interests of their own districts, then, is nothing new for these folks. The only real question is when they might do it again if they’re reelected. Email Thomas Elias at firstname.lastname@example.org
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MARCH 2, 2018
T he R ancho S anta F e News
Towers’ legacy lives on with Freedom Dogs and Marines jay paris
og gone it, we already miss Kevin Towers. That was the prevalent feeling from those saying goodbye to Towers on Sunday. Towers, the Padres’ general manager for 14 years who passed away recently from cancer at age 56, was celebrated in a nearly three-hour memorial service at Petco Park. But his legacy lives on with Freedom Dogs and more about that below. More than 20 speakers illustrated Towers’ passion for others. Towers, a Leucadia resident, always took an interest in everyone, regardless of one’s position. From the Padres president to a Padres usher, Towers treated everyone the same. Theo Epstein relayed just that, and yep he’s the same guy to bring world championships to two title-starved cities. Before directing the Boston Red Sox to two World Series and breaking the 108year curse for the Chicago Cubs as the team president, Epstein was a Padre. Although as a 21-year-old intern in the public relations department, Epstein was a puny Padre. “I was just a peon,” Epstein said. “But nobody was a peon to KT.” Towers, who seldom agreed with a barkeep’s last call, took a
Kevin Towers, who died recently at age 56, was celebrated in a memorial service at Petco Park last weekend. Photo by Jay Paris
liking to Epstein. Part of the reason was Epstein’s status as a college kid living large in San Diego. While the spirited Towers was happily married to Kelley, the love of his life, he relished hearing of Epstein’s weekend exploits in Pacific Beach. “We would sit down in his office on Monday morning and go over them in fine detail,” Epstein said with a hearty laugh. It was no joke that in Epstein, Towers saw potential. Towers hijacked Epstein from the PR staff and got him into baseball operations. That sounds flashy, but it
meant Epstein worked the radar gun behind home plate at Qualcomm Stadium. Still it was an opportunity that Towers offered, Epstein seized and that’s why Epstein will never buy a drink in Boston or Chicago again. Imagine if Towers’ reading of a green Epstein was amiss? Maybe the Red Sox and Cubs are still seeking those elusive rings. Towers’ way with players and how he constructed a squad was just as keen. He directed the Padres to the 1998 World Series and four NL West titles. Without that run to the World Series, maybe
Petco Park isn’t built with the taxpayers’ help. But Towers, who once pitched at MiraCosta College, would be just as interested in erecting a doghouse than a ballpark. Towers’ affection for dogs, especially his friendly English bulldogs, was legendary. Brian Cashman, the Yankees’ general manager, told the story of sharing a bed with Arlo, one of Towers’ bulldogs. Cashman said after a few beverages with the Towers one night, he asked to remain at their house. No problem, but Cashman
would have a bedmate in Arlo. Cashman shrugged, crashed and woke up next to a puddle in the sheets. It came courtesy of Arlo, but it was too rich a story for the rest of the baseball world not to hear. When the tale made the rounds, it was Cashman who couldn’t hold his liquor and had wet the bed. Man, that yarn wagged Towers’ tail when he told it. And few things made the patriotic Towers happier than helping U.S. military personnel. That’s why on his memorial program was a request to donate to Freedom Dogs. Freedom Dogs works with Camp Pendleton Marines, pairing service animals with men and women returning from combat. The dogs become a critical part of the Marines’ rehabilitation, aiding in the recovery from post-traumatic stress. “When Kevin heard about Freedom Dogs it was something he wanted to be a part of,” Kelley said. “It was a way for him to help our veterans and he always had a love for animals.” Freedom Dogs held its signature event at the Del Mar Country Club on Thursday, with Towers’ legacy saluted by a roomful of appreciative Marines. How Towers loved America, baseball and dogs and is there a sweeter triple play? Now imagine the smile on Towers’ tanned face if you toast him by donating at www. freedomdogs.org. Contact Jay Paris at email@example.com. Follow him @jparis_sports
Fire Protection District takes part in Love Your Heart Day Woman killed crossing I-5 on foot SOLANA BEACH — A woman fleeing the scene of a predawn North County freeway collision was fatally struck by a third vehicle Feb. 23 while trying to run across Interstate 5, authorities reported. The events that led to the traffic fatality began shortly after 4 a.m., when a northbound Hyundai Elantra rear-ended a a Lincoln LS on I-5 in Solana Beach, according to the California Highway Patrol. The impact sent the latter vehicle skidding onto the eastern edge of the roadway, where it struck a signal that controls traffic
By Christina Macone-Greene
RANCHO SANTA FE — While couples were celebrating Valentine’s Day, another happening on Feb. 14 was Love Your Heart Day. This annual event encourages various organizations across the nation to offer individuals a free blood pressure screening. Taking part in the day was the Rancho Santa Fe Fire Protection District which offered blood pressure checks at the Rancho Santa Fe Library. “Love Your Heart Day is a countywide initiative to get out and get as many blood pressures checked as possible,” said Julie Taber, public education coordinator for the fire protection district. “So, agencies all throughout the county are out at libraries, street corners, parks, all other kinds of locations.” Taber said earlier in the day, they were at 4S Ranch for a couple of hours. She said it was a busy day on Feb. 14 because at lunchtime, they headed back to the central station for promotions and a new hires badge-pinning ceremony. The district stayed at the library for a few hours. At the library, Taber said they’d performed a number of blood pressure screenings. In fact, staff members from the Rancho Santa Fe Association took the short walk to get screened. “We’ve had several walk-ins, so it’s been nice,” Taber said.
entering the freeway from Lomas Santa Fe Drive, CHP public-affairs Officer Mark Latulippe said. The driver of the Hyundai, believed to be in her 30s or early 40s, pulled to a stop on the interstate, then got out and ran off to the west. The woman managed to make it across the northbound side of the interstate and, after climbing over a center-divider wall, crossed three southbound lanes before a Ford Fiesta struck and killed her, the officer said. No other injuries were reported. — City News Service
Pet of the Week
Bruce Sherwood, Paul Roman, Justin Cloyd and Julie Taber of the RSF Fire Protection District provided complimentary blood pressure checks on Love Your Heart Day on Feb. 14. Photo by Christina Macone-Greene
For the most part, not many who were screened were surprised with their numbers. Taber said most people are somewhat aware of what their blood pressure numbers are. “And that’s what we want,” she said. “The point of today is to find out what your numbers are so that we can track them and keep
track of whether or not you’re going up or down.” Those who got screened were given paperwork with their blood pressure results so that they could discuss those numbers further with their doctor. “And we are prepared if necessary to transport somebody if their blood pressure is just way too
high,” said Taber, adding that has never happened at their events but she believed it has occurred in other parts of the county. Taber said she hoped that Love Your Heart Day conveyed how important it is for people to know their blood pressure numbers to help promote good heart health.
Winter weather may have finally reached us in San Diego, but Helen Woodward Animal Center has found itself smitten by 2-month-old, domestic shorthair kitten, Hot. This impossibly soft and sweet kitty is still under three pounds, and has lots of growing to do and love to give. Hot is waiting to meet you at Helen Woodward Animal Center. His adoption fee is $194 and he has been altered and is micro-chipped for identification and up-to-date on all vaccinations. Helen Woodward Animal Center is at 6461 El Apajo Road in Rancho Santa Fe, open daily Monday through Thursday from noon to 6
p.m.; Fridays from noon 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 No. 1 or visit animalcenter.org.
T he R ancho S anta F e News
MARCH 2, 2018
2 arrests over alleged threats to high school
Same-sex family: Christian school discouraged application By Aaron Burgin
SOLANA BEACH — When Matt Bosse began looking for a middle school for his 10-year-old, Garrett, several friends told him to consider Santa Fe Christian Middle School, a school known for rigorous academics, proud athletics and a Bible-based curriculum. After all, they said, Garrett is a high-character, straight-A student at Olivenhain Pioneer Elementary School, an altar boy at his Episcopalian Church and plays competitive lacrosse. So it came as a surprise, Bosse said, when school admissions director Vicki O’Rourke discouraged him from applying because they weren’t the type of family that would be welcome at the school. The reason, Bosse said? Because Garrett has two fathers. Bosse’s spouse is Encinitas City Councilman Joe Mosca, who became the city’s first openly gay council member when he was appointed in 2017. Bosse and Mosca said they were “shocked” and “disappointed” by the school’s decision, which they called outdated. “It was the first time in our experience that we have faced that sort of discrimination,” Bosse said. “We respect SFC and their right to run the school, but in this day in age, it seems antiquated.” Mosca echoed Bosse’s sentiments. “When they told us that we weren’t invited to apply because we were two dads it was shock to us,” Mosca said. “Hopefully by telling our story it can effect some change.” Santa Fe Christian Middle School Director Todd Deveau said in a statement that the school doesn’t comment on specific admission decisions, but commented on the school’s admissions practices. “While we do not provide details on matters involving students or prospective students, I can say that our policy is to encourage the family of any student committed to academic excellence and spiritual development to apply,” Deveau wrote. “As a matter of practice, we do not attempt to persuade or dissuade prospective families from ap-
plying. “At the same time, as part of the admissions process, we make clear to prospective applicants that they will be joining a Bible-based community designed to disciple students to embrace biblical truth,” Deveau’s statement continued. “This is our mission and our purpose, and a vital component of the SFCS experience.” According to the school’s website, Santa Fe Christian’s admissions season begins in October, and includes two rounds of applications, an entrance exam and a family interview. The goal, according to the website, is to “match students/families with our school mission statement by evaluating applicants on the spiritual, academic and behavioral requirements identified in the admissions criteria.” Among the four-prong admissions criteria is “spiritual commitment,” which requires one parent to be a Christian and at least one parent and the child currently attend a “Christ-centered” church, and show a sustained commitment to said church, including pastoral references. Parents must also agree with the school’s statement of faith and provide a written Christian testimony, although it is preferred that both parents provide written faith testimonies. Parents must also sign a socalled “Parent Commitment Form” that indicates their support and compliance with the philosophy, statement of faith, spiritual goals, policies, practices and objectives of the schools. The admissions criteria also includes a behavior section. While the section only specifically calls out drugs and alcohol use as a disqualifying offense (prospective students must be drug and alcohol free for a full semester before being admitted) and does not call out homosexuality, it includes a requirement that “students and parents must exhibit behavior, both in and out of school, that is consistent with SFCS’ Christian values.” Mosca said that he and Bosse regularly attend St. Andrews Epis-
Encinitas City Councilman Joe Mosca, left, with spouse Matt Bosse and their two boys, said it was “a shock to us” when Santa Fe Christian’s admissions director suggested the family wouldn’t be welcome at the private school. Courtesy photo
copal Church in Encinitas, where Garrett is an active volunteer at the church’s homeless shelter. Both Bosse and Mosca said they were raised in devout Catholic families. The family stressed that they are very happy with the public school education they are receiving at OPE, but with their oldest heading to middle school, they wanted to explore all of the different options. Both men said that when they told the friends who had encouraged them to consider Santa Fe Christian — parents at OPE who had attended the private school themselves — they, too, were shocked. “We have a lot of really amazing people in our lives that we trust and respect and that have actually gone to the school or have sent kids to the school, and they don’t know that that is the policy,” Mosca said. “And they would never support that policy.” “It would be surprising if the Santa Fe Christian community knew they (admissions directors) were delivering this type of message,” Bosse added. “Most of our friends involved with the school don’t practice that type of Christianity.” Unlike public schools, which fall under both federal and state anti-discrimination laws such as Title IX and Title VI of the Civil Rights Act, private schools that don’t accept federal or state funding have no such protections, experts said. Courts have ruled that religious schools are exempt from those statutes because they would infringe on the school and parent church’s free right to exercise its religious beliefs.
In California, the Unruh Act bars discrimination based on sex, race, color, religion, ancestry, national origin, age, disability, medical condition, genetic information, marital status or sexual orientation by businesses. The courts in 2009, however, have ruled that the laws don’t apply to private religious schools because they aren’t businesses. Paul Castillo is a senior attorney and students’ rights strategist with Lambda Legal, the nation’s oldest and largest LGBTQ legal organization. Castillo said that nationally, the current administration has emboldened discrimination of LGBTQ students, both by individuals and institutions. “You have an Administration that continues to erode protections for LGBT people in every facet of life,” Castillo said. “It sends a horrible message that discrimination aimed at vulnerable populations is not only acceptable; it’s encouraged. “The sad reality is that LGBT students, many of whom are bullied, harassed and suffer discrimination at a private religious organizations have very few options,” Castillo said. Bosse and Mosca both said they weren’t looking to punish the school or to force them to admit Garrett. They just wanted to raise public awareness to the fact that discrimination of this kind still exists. “We actually appreciate them being up front about it,” Bosse said. “The last thing we want to do is subject our son to any discrimination. It’s just sad that it still exists.”
SAN DIEGO — A 16-year-old boy was arrested Feb. 23 on suspicion of threatening a shooting at Torrey Pines High School, a day after a 14-year-old THPS freshman was arrested for allegedly making threatening verbal and written statements toward the campus, police said. The Feb. 23 threat, made public by police for the first time Feb. 26, involved a juvenile who did not attend the high school, San Diego police acting Capt. Paul Phillips said. Juvenile-service officers from SDPD were made aware some time Feb. 23 that the unidentified 16-year-old allegedly “made a threat to conduct a shooting at the school,” Phillips said. Officers immediately launched an investigation that identified the non-student suspect. “The juvenile was located, a search of his residence was conducted and no firearms were located,” Phillips said. “The subject was taken to juvenile hall.” That arrest came a day after a 14-year-old freshman at the school was questioned and later arrested about threats he allegedly made, SDPD public-affairs Officer Joshua Hodge said. After interviewing the 14-year-old about the purported comments, which had led to his suspension from school on Feb. 21, juvenile-services officers arrested him on suspicion of issuing criminal threats and took him to juvenile hall for booking. Both suspects' names were withheld because they are minors. Details on the nature of the alleged threatening statements were not made public. — City News Service
Solana Beach skate park gets $8,000 donation Golf weekend to benefit By Bianca Kaplanek
SOLANA BEACH — The Solana Beach Civic and Historical Society presented the city with what its president, Michele Stribling, called “a gift from the heart” on Valentine’s Day. The $8,000 donation for a proposed skate park at La Colonia Park narrows the funding gap for the approximately $821,000 project to about $158,000. “It’s a project a lot of people are looking forward to so the contribution is just really, really valued,” Councilman Dave Zito said. The gift brings the society’s total contribution to the park to $10,000. The additional money came mostly from the organization’s annual holiday boutique. “The proceeds from this fundraiser allow us to benefit worthy projects,” corresponding secretary Cindi Clemons said at the Feb. 14 council meeting. The Civic and Historical Society offers monthly programs for members, residents and the public. In
October it highlighted the history of skateboarding in Solana Beach going back to the 1960s. Local notables included Lenore Dale, who spoke on behalf of her brother, local professional skateboarder Tony Hawk. Sean Glatts explained how the sport had given him the confidence and drive to achieve his goals. The 17-year-old Solana Beach resident also shared the video of him setting a mark recognized by the Guinness World Records when rode his board 736 feet on two wheels last August. Councilman Mike Nichols described his journey as a young, sponsored skateboarding competitor. “You inspired many of us to look beyond just the joys and the myths about the sport to the underlying lessons a teen can learn about responsibility, leadership and becoming an independent young adult,” Clemons said. “Your stories and contributions add
a great deal to the importance of the skate park in Solana Beach and touched many of our members.” A two-phase plan to upgrade La Colonia Community Center and Park approved in 2008 included a skate park. But the entire project stalled when the funding source was eliminated by Gov. Jerry Brown. A few years ago a group of residents successfully lobbied the city to complete another planned element — an honor courtyard for veterans — separately from the major project. Skateboarders followed suit. SITE Design, which has designed skate parks worldwide, held two workshops that allowed skaters to design their ideal park. Based on their input, the park will include elements such as a bowl pocket, three-stair set with rails, China bank, stamped-brick quarter-pipe, pole jam and four-stair set with “Hubba” ledges. The linear, plaza-style
nature will allow for greater use by all-level skaters. There will also be a donor recognition wall with names engraved on plaques resembling skateboards. Nichols said project drawings are about 70 percent complete and “they look fantastic.” Construction bids were scheduled to be advertised for 35 days beginning the week of Feb. 19, with a contract expected to be awarded in April. Construction could start in June and will take about nine months to complete. The city has committed $515,000 to the project. The Tony Hawk Foundation, Solana Beach Sunset Run, Surfing Madonna Beach Run and Solana Beach Civic and Historical Society have donated a total of $36,000. Various fundraisers have brought in $12,000, and the county awarded the city $100,000 for the skate park from the Neighborhood Reinvestment Program.
Fresh Start Surgical Gifts DEL MAR — Fresh Start Surgical Gifts, a local nonprofit, is “transforming lives one swing at a time” at its 26th annual Celebrity Golf Classic on March 11-12 at the Hilton San Diego/Del Mar and Morgan Run Club and Resort in Rancho Santa Fe. The event will be hosted by Alfonso Ribeiro, best known for his role in “Fresh Prince of Bel Air.” The Fresh Start tournament will kick off March 11 with a cocktail reception, dinner party and live/silent auction at the Hilton San Diego/Del Mar, 15575 Jimmy Durante Blvd. On March 12, each participating foursome will be paired with a celebrity or professional athlete for a day of golf at Morgan Run Club and Resort, 5690 Cancha De Golf, Rancho Santa Fe. Fresh Start is still seeking sponsors as well as golfers for the event. For more information on sponsorship
packages or to register, contact Director of Development Christina Curtin at firstname.lastname@example.org. “Our goal for 2018 is to provide $3 million worth of gifts in kind,” said Fresh Start CEO Shari Brasher. “Thanks to our foundation, which covers our overhead, every dollar that is donated is converted to three times its value in reconstructive surgery and related medical care for children.” The event will work toward Fresh Start’s mission of providing life-changing surgery, dental work, laser treatments and speech therapy to disadvantaged children suffering with various physical deformities caused by birth defects, accidents, abuse, or disease, through the gift of reconstructive surgery and other health care services. Celebrity weekend attendees include Ribeiro, Jermaine Dye, John Carney and Tina Mickelson.
MARCH 2, 2018
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Free yourself of stubborn fat by summer ENCINITAS — Those pockets of fat we all have can be so stubborn. No matter how well you eat or how often you exercise, it can seem impossible to spot treat some areas on our bodies and summer is already around the corner. You’re doing everything right, but those love handles or inner thighs belie all of your hard work. Or the fat under your chin that you can’t hide with clothing, that lower abdomen pooch that seems to expand with every passing birthday. “What you might have been working for months or years to eradicate we can actually accomplish in just 12 weeks,” Dr. Georgine Nanos of Kind Health Group said. SculpSure Laser Therapy is the most effective fat melting technology on the market today and it’s not just the results that make it superior to its predecessors. “It’s non-invasive, there is no downtime and the procedure itself takes only 25 minutes per area,” Dr. Nanos said. “Anyone committed to a healthy lifestyle is a good can-
didate for SculpSure. It is ideal for both men and women who have been working hard to achieve their ideal body weight through mindful nutrition and vigorous exercise but continue to have stubborn pockets of fat.” This is not a weight loss short cut by any means. SculpSure is the first FDA-cleared laser treatment for non-invasive fat reduction of the abdomen, back, chin, flanks, inner thighs and outer thighs. “The treatment uses a laser that targets and heats up fat cells under the skin without affecting the skin itself,” Dr. Nanos said. “It damages the fat cells’ structural integrity and they become naturally removed through the lymphatic system. It clears out the degraded fat cells over the course of six weeks after the treatment. And as long as you maintain your weight, you will have permanent results.” Unlike earlier technologies, SculpSure’s results are consistent. “We see a lot of patients who had previous fat reduction procedures that end-
News of the Weird
Ewwwww! About a week after an 11-year-old boy scraped his elbow while playing in a tidal pool on a California beach, pediatricians treating him for the resulting abscess removed a small, hard object and were surprised to discover a live checkered periwinkle marine snail, according to United Press International. Dr. Albert Khait and his colleagues at Loma Linda University wrote in BMJ Case Reports that a snail's egg had apparently become embedded in the boy's skin when he scraped it. The mollusk later hatched inside the abscess. Dr. Khait said the boy took the snail home as a pet, but it did not
Irony A North Little Rock, Arkansas, law firm celebrated Valentine's Day in an unconventional way: Wilson & Haubert, PLLC hosted a contest to win a free divorce (a $985 value). "Are you ready to call it quits?" the firm's Facebook post asked. "Do you know someone that is?" Firm co-founder Brandon Haubert told WIS-TV that the firm had received more than 40 entries in the first day it was offered. [WIS-TV, 2/8/2018]
BEFORE. Courtesy photos
ed up creating indentations is the treated areas.” Dr. Nanos said. “We are able to help correct those outcomes using SculpSure’s heat technology which allows the effect to fan out beyond the treated area. It gives very smooth results. It doesn’t just treat where the paddles are placed, it reaches 30 percent beyond the targeted area for a natural look.” Most patients achieve their desired results with two treatments spaced six weeks apart. “You’ll see optimal results in 12 weeks — just in time for summer!” Dr. Nanos said. “We do the procedure
right here in the office and keep you extremely comfortable. And less than 30 minutes later, you can go on with your normal day and activities.” In fact, SculpSure treatments are so unobtrusive that at least one patient forgot she had even had it done. “One of our most satisfied patients came in because she had always struggled with stubborn fat in her inner thighs despite daily exercise and a healthy diet,” Dr. Nanos said. “Her thighs always rubbed together and it really bothered her. So she tried SculpSure and
survive living outside its for- has. Doctors have diagnosed mer home. [United Press In- her with Foreign Accent Syndrome, a rare condition ternational, 2/12/2018] that usually accompanies a neurological event such as Blimey! Michelle Myers of Buck- a stroke. Myers told ABC-15 eye, Arizona, suffers from that the loss of her normal blinding headaches, but it's accent makes her sad: "I feel what happens afterward that like a different person. Evuntil recently had doctors erybody only sees or hears stumped. Myers, who has Mary Poppins." [ABC-15, never been out of the United 2/12/2018] States, has awakened from her headaches three times New World Order A new golf course at The in the last seven years with a different foreign accent. Retreat & Links at Silvies The first time it was Irish; Valley Ranch in Seneca, the second was Australian, Oregon, will take "the golf and both lasted only about experience ... to a new level" a week. But Myers' most re- in 2018, owner Scott Campcent event, which was two bell announced in early Febyears ago, left her with a ruary to the website Golf British accent that she still WRX. This summer, golfers
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There was no internet.” Williams said he found one book on autism in the bookstore and a couple of books on it in the library. From there, it was a matter of researching medical journals and teaming up with medical specialists. For Williams, his novel, “Hugs,” was always there because of the letters. It took a few years to write the manuscript, and much of what he experienced in his life with his son is reflected in the book. While the roots of the story are about a father trying to find ways to communicate with his autistic son, the father discovers he has a unique power. He has the ability to reverse autism in children by hugging them. While every hug helps a child, it diminishes the father’s mortality. He loses a bit of his life each time. And if he hugs his son, he will completely lose the power of the hug. “As the book progresses, there is a moral dilemma,” he said. “If the father continues to do this, he’s eventually going to lose his life. So, the question becomes, “How do you say no? How do you not treat the child that you so desperately want, your son?” The book also addresses all the different challenges that this family faces
Lawrence Williams when the rest of the public figures out he can do this. Williams said he had some goals to address when crafting the book. The first was conveying the challenges that people face with a child with autism. “There’s a lot of self-imposed loneliness,” he said. “There’s a terrific loss
of spontaneity. You can’t just pick up and go if you have an autistic child because they may throw a fit. They may not like the shirt you put on them, or they may not want to wear shoes that day.” When his wife, Nina, read the manuscript a wave of emotion washed over her. “After the tears, I realized there were so many things we did go through that I just forgot,” she said. “And it all came back.” She found her husband’s work very touching. For Williams, his character who could change the life of a child with a hug was a vehicle to introduce readers to autism. It was to raise awareness. “My whole intent for this book is for people to realize that there’s so much potential there if they get past the fear of asking a question or getting involved somehow,” he said. The book also offers a sense of hope. Williams and his wife were told that their son would never speak. They were told wrong. Tyler can also read, write and do math. Williams encourages parents who have just discovered their child has autism to move forward with early prevention and education. And above all, to never lose hope. “Hugs” is available on Amazon and the Balboa Press Online Bookstore.
then went on with her busy life and didn’t give it much thought. About five weeks later she woke up and looked at herself in the bathroom mirror and realized she could see daylight between her thighs, which was something she hadn’t been able to do since she was 7. She was overwhelmed with joy.” SculpSure, as with other aesthetic procedures, has the best results in conjunction with an accountable lifestyle. “Part of our Kind Connected Care membership program focuses heavily on health coaching and mindful nutrition for our patients to help them achieve their health goals,” Dr. Nanos said. “The cornerstone philosophy of Kind Connected Care is to make a meaningful, positive and lasting impact in people’s lives by improving their overall health. One the most effective ways to do this is by holding them accountable. We recognize that every individual is in a different place on their journey to optimal health. When you sign up for our program we are
prepared to walk with you on that journey. After an initial assessment with a health coach, we develop a customized plan tailored to your specific needs. At that point we get you set up with our coaching app. It can sync with your wearable devices such as a Fitbit or Apple watch to track your steps as well your food intake, sleep, stressors and indulgences. There is a messaging component to it as well where you can have daily feedback from our health coach to keep you on track with your goals. We’ve seen great successes with it.” From helping to maintain a healthy weight to reversing chronic diseases like high cholesterol and diabetes, the team works closely with patients on a consistent basis to ensure they get the support they need to be successful. Kind Health Group is located at 351 Santa Fe Drive, Suite 220 in Encinitas. For more information on SculpSure and to learn more about Kind Connected Care, visit www.kindhealthgroup.com or call (760) 701-KIND (5463).
will be offered goat caddies to carry clubs, drinks, balls and tees on the resort's short seven-hole challenge course, McVeigh's Gauntlet. "We've been developing an unprecedented caddie training program with our head caddie, Bruce LeGoat," Campbell went on, adding that the professionally trained American Range goats will "work for peanuts." (Rim shot.) [Golf WRX, 2/7/2018]
blasted out after nine weeks of work. On Feb. 8, the Museum of London put on display a shoebox-sized chunk of the fatberg, the consistency of which is described by curator Vyki Sparkes as being something like Parmesan cheese crossed with moon rock. "It's disgusting and fascinating," she told the Associated Press. The mini-fatberg is enclosed within three nested transparent boxes to protect visitors from potentially deadly bacteria, the terrible smell -- and the tiny flies that swarm around it. The museum is also selling fatberg fudge and T-shirts in conjunction with the exhibit, which continues until July 1. [Associated Press, 2/8/2018]
Update News of the Weird reported in September on the giant "fatberg" lodged in the sewer system beneath the streets of London. The huge glob of oil, fat, diapers and baby wipes was finally
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phase one, which is substation improvements on Via De La Valle. Phase two is pole replacements which are currently underway. The last and final stage, phase three, will be presented to the Association board in the late spring. Board member Rick Sapp wanted to know how long the helicopters would be hovering for those 10 poles. Gabaldon said the average time per pole was five to seven minutes. According to Gabaldon, project preparation lasted a couple of years before crews began the work. Covenant residents in attendance also expressed concerns about the large steel poles being placed near in areas deemed state historical landmarks. Undergrounding the utilities would have been more satisfactory, they said. Gabaldon said that while undergrounding is a costly option, two avenues the Ranch can pursue are
through the Rancho Santa Fe Community Services District or the “20A” with San Diego County. In the latter case, the Association would work with the county — and the county would ultimately determine if the Ranch qualified for funding. Gabaldon said this type of funding was allocated toward cities based on priority, such as fire hazards. One such area is Sill Hill. “Sill Hill gets consistent winds of over 80 mph winds,” he said, adding how those types of dollars are prioritized for undergrounding utilities. “We don’t want a fire to start there and blow west.” Wasserman reiterated that there are a lot of Covenant residents unhappy about the project. “We know you are too far along in your decisions and not interested in what our community has to say,” he said. “Come back to us with a proposal with poles you are not replacing for undergrounding.”
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MARCH 2, 2018
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Local airline seeking investors as it preps for take-off CARLSBAD — Ted Vallas has a sky-high vision for North County. The 96-year-old businessman and owner of California Pacific Airlines is calling out to the community to take part. As his airline prepares for take-off out of Carlsbad’s McClellan-Palomar Airport, he is seeking local investors for early boarding, so to speak. It is paramount to Vallas that the community participates in CP Air. “I want this to be a North County owned and operated airline,” he said. “I am a great believer in the community being behind this operation and getting involved.” For Phase 1 of operations, CP Air looks to offer commercial flights to San Jose, Sacramento, Oakland, Phoenix, Tucson, Reno and Cabo San Lucas, Mexico. Phase 2 will include service to Utah, Houston and various other cities. “We are looking to start operations
Ted Vallas. Courtesy photo
in early summer,” Paul Hook, COO and executive vice president, said. “We will be starting with Embraer 145 aircraft, which will give us quick turnarounds. We can make several flights a day.” Currently the airline is awaiting county approval before flights can begin, which Vallas anticipates will happen soon. “We are fully certificated for full scheduled service and char-
ter authorization,” Vallas said. “So we will start even if we are still waiting for the county. We are available and ready to fly today if we are called to do so.” “The county is still doing its required due diligence, checking the environmental status,” Hook said. “We understand that really is the controlling factor as to when we can start scheduled service.” Vallas’ call to the com-
munity to be a part of CP Air did not go unheeded. John Barkley, the new CFO of CP Air, read about the investment opportunity and jumped at the chance to be a part of local history. “My father was one of the last presidents of the old PSA airline,” Barkley said. He wrote Vallas a letter, and soon he came on board utilizing his experience as an attorney with a background in tax and accounting. “I grew up in the airline industry. I never thought we would have another hometown airline in San Diego. The people in our region are fiercely loyal. Now that the Chargers have left, it feels like we have a hole in the community, we all want something to root for. CP Air gives North County a hometown team to be proud of.” Along with pride, CP Air is poised to have plenty of benefits to the area. “We are looking forward
to bringing additional employment, tax revenues and airport recognition,” Hook said. CP Air will bring an estimated 150 jobs to North County in its first year, which could multiply to 1,000 local jobs by year four. “Our market area is about 50 percent business people up and down and all
‘What can we do to help?’” With business bound to be booming, Vallas is reaching out to bring more local investors into the fold. “At present time I own 92 percent of the company,” he said. “I have about $15 million of my family’s and my own money invested. And now we’ve been authorized
California Pacific Airlines will be the economic engine that will drive growth in the region for years to come.” — John Barkley
throughout the West Coast,” Vallas added. “We will be bringing tourism into North County. The hotels, the restaurants will all benefit. Two local bank executives also advised me that they agree with me wanting to bring the community in as partners. Both Silvergate and FNBSocal banks asked
by the SEC to sell stock locally, and we’d like to keep it a definite low number of investors, primarily in North County.” For more information and specifics about this investing in California Pacific Airlines, please contact Ted Vallas at email@example.com or call (760) 436 -8919.
ATTENTION SOPHISTICATED INVESTORS CALL 760.436.8919 or email: VALLAS1@cox.net YES, I want to be an Investor. Thank you for believing in a Better Way and for your support of California Pacific Airlines! (Please note that these offerings are made pursuant to Rule 506(c) of Regulation D of the Securities Act of 1933, and the JOBS Act.)
Take Flight With Us CP Air is raising $20 million to help launch a better way to travel to North County San Diego, delivering on our vision to offer convenient jet service, increase local commerce and create new jobs for our community. Now you can help make it happen.
Email: VALLAS1@cox.net FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 760.436.8919 • Office: 760.814.2052 FAX: 760.814.2085 Airline acquired by California Pacific Airlines is DOT & FAA-121 Scheduled Certified. California Pacific Air Growth Stock is Excellent for Charitable Donations.
MARCH 2, 2018
T he R ancho S anta F e News
FACE welcomes items for 8th annual Bags & Baubles By Christina Macone-Greene
RANCHO SANTA FE — FACE’s eighth annual Bags & Baubles silent auction on April 29 is right around the corner. The event venue is a private estate in Rancho Santa Fe. The FACE Foundation, a nonprofit based in Sorrento Valley, is calling on all its supporters for any new or gently loved designer handbags, jewelry and accessories, such as sunglasses. While Bags & Baubles offers a unique shopping experience, it is also supporting animals in need. “FACE provides lifesaving grants to pet owners who can’t afford emergency veterinary care. We help with
one-time emergency treatments for pets that have immediately life-threatening conditions,” Executive Director Danae Davis said. An example emergency surgery that Davis cited was a dog swallowing a ball, otherwise known as a foreign body obstruction. If a pet does not undergo an emergency surgery, it won’t survive. According to Davis, many pet owners don’t realize that veterinarians need payment before any emergency treatment. “If somebody can’t afford treatment or surgery, the most humane thing to do would be to euthanize the pet,” Davis said. “That’s
unfortunate and, leaves the owners in a grieving state. So what FACE aims to do is end what we call ‘economic euthanasia,’ which is when somebody can’t afford to save their pet simply due to financial situations.” Sharon Howland and her dachshund, Lulu, now 14, were recipients of a FACE grant in 2010. One day, Lulu was in severe pain, and Howland brought her to an emergency veterinary hospital in Carlsbad. Her previous veterinarian told Howland that Lulu had a lower back injury. That wasn’t the case at all. The emergency hospital revealed it was her dog’s neck. “The hospital couldn’t
let Lulu go home because she was suffering so bad,” Howland said with tears in her eyes. “I didn’t know what to do. Somebody at the front desk said there was a place called the FACE Foundation and I could apply for a grant.” Within two hours, Lulu was in surgery and it was a success. “Lulu was perfect after that — I mean there’s no way that I could have afforded the surgery,” Howland said. “My husband at that time was out of work, and we were really struggling. And I had already spent so much at the other vet on medication for Lulu’s back.” Lulu is now the official
mascot for Bags & Baubles. Davis said that the Face Foundation works with more than 150 veterinary hospitals in San Diego County. Established in 2006, FACE began offering financial assistance in 2007. In its first year, it helped financially support 10 cases. Last year, they financially assisted more than 300 pet owners. Davis suspects they will fund 350 grants in 2018. “We’re growing exponentially as the cost of veterinary medical care rises — more people are unfortunately facing this economic situation,” Davis said. “But we’re thankful that the veterinary community is starting to know more about us.”
Bags and Baubles is one of the largest fundraising events for the FACE Foundation. This year, it’s expected that 400 guests will be in attendance. In addition to donating new or gently loved designer pieces, sponsorship opportunities starting at $500 are also available at this time. Those interested in a top-tier event sponsorship at $10,000 will have a mention on KUSI News on April 21. To learn more about helping donations, sponsorships or even volunteer opportunities, call (858) 450-3223 or email events@ face4pets.org for more information.
Welcome to a Prosperous New Year Sharon Howland holds her dachshund Lulu, the Mascot for the eighth annual Bags & Baubles event in Rancho Santa Fe. FACE Executive Director Danae Davis expects more than 400 guests for their largest fundraising event of the year to help pets receive emergency veterinary care that pet owners cannot afford. Photo by Christina Macone-Greene
Take the stage at County Fair DEL MAR — San Diegans with talents have until March 13 to apply to perform at the 2018 San Diego County Fair. This year’s Fair runs June 1 to July 4 at the Del Mar Fairgrounds. Each year, the San Diego County Fair showcases the talent of local entertainers on eight stages throughout the fair. It’s a chance for you to show off what you do best and perform family-friendly entertainment that will spread fair-time cheer. Whether you are part of a dance group, band, Latin group, or a soloist, the fair offers a perfect spot to showcase your talent.
March 13 is the deadline to apply to be considered to perform at the 2018 San Diego County Fair. After that date, you will be put on a waitlist. Entertainer applications are available online at air.com/perform. “How Sweet It Is” is the theme for the 2018 San Diego County Fair. This magical candy land opens at 4 p.m. June 1 and runs through July 4 (the fair will be closed on Mondays and Tuesdays in June). The San Diego County Fair is the largest annual event in San Diego County, and one of the top five fairs in the U.S. For more information, visit sdfair.com.
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THE CROSBY AT RANCHO SANTA FE Chic Modern 5+BR, Panoramic Ocean Views, Resort Pool & Spa, Luxury Living $2,695,000
DEL MAR BEACH COLONY 4+BR, Ocean Views, 4 Spacious Decks, Jacuzzi $6,195,000 $5,495,000
MA W TO
RANCHO SANTA FE FAIRBANKS RANCH Remodeled 5BR, Single Level, Breathtaking Views, Guest House, Gated $4,980,000
RANCHO SANTA FE THE BRIDGES Completely renovated, Single Level 4BR, 4389sqft, 1 Acre $2,749,000
RANCHO SANTA FE RANCHO DEL LAGO 15,000 Sq Ft, 7BR, Study, Theater, Tennis Ct, Views, 4 Acres $7,995,000
RANCHO SANTA FE COVENANT Single Level Custom 2BR, Potential to Add On, Gardens, Magnificent Views $2,200,000
RANCHO SANTA FE COVENANT Remodeled 6+BR, GH, Office, Ocean & Mt. Views, Pool & Spa $5,895,000
OM EW T
DEL MAR BEACH COLONY Recently Remodeled 3BR2BA, Heart of Beach Colony, Ocean View $2,695,000
DEL MAR 4BR, Completely Renovated, Flat Usable Private Backyard, Convenient Location $2,895,000
RANCHO SANTA FE Single Level 4+BR, Golf Course Views, Modern Spanish, Upgraded Appliances, Solar Installed $3,350,000
T he R ancho S anta F e News
MARCH 2, 2018
A rts &Entertainment
Photographer Heintz captures beauty, wonder of nature arts CALENDAR Know something that’s going on? Send it to calendar@ coastnewsgroup.com
SHOWTIME IN RANCHO SANTA FE Community Concerts of Rancho Santa Fe presents the song and dance duo Two on Tap at 6 p.m. March 2 in The Fellowship Hall at the Village Church, 6225 Paseo Delicias. Tickets $75 at ccrsf. org. Each concert includes a delicious catered appetizer spread, coffee and dessert at intermission and a wine bar. FIRST FRIDAY ART WALK First Friday Art Walk Oceanside to kick off the new Art Walk season from 5 to 9 p.m. March 2, at SpringHill Suites by Marriott, 110 N. Myers St., Oceanside, featuring local artists and vendors. The April 6 Art Walk will showcase artists in its new gallery space, adjacent to Masters Kitchen and Cocktail, 208 S. Coast Highway, Oceanside. FRIDAY FOREIGN FILMS The Dove Library, Carlsbad, continues its Foreign Film Fridays at 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. March 2 with “The Sea Inside,” (Spain, PG-13), based on the life story of quadriplegic Ramón Sampedro, who fought a 30year campaign to win the right to end his life with dignity, at the Ruby G. Schulman Auditorium 1775 Dove Lane. For details, call (760) 434-2920 or visit carlsbadca. gov/arts. WINE AND MUSIC Twin Oaks Valley Winery will host 2-for-1 tastings from 1 to 5 p.m. March 3 and March 4 at 1575 Mulberry Drive, San Marcos, featuring E. Lamour and Mystic
world traveler for more than 40 years, Ursula Heintz has seen more of the world than most. Her work is fresh and alive with hints of pure genius in design, format and style. “The beauty and wonder of nature interests me the most,” Heintz said. “My work not only shows beauty, but evokes a sense of wonder and mystery. My photographs uncover a hidden world that is rarely seen. Nature offers so much beauty, and it's all waiting to be found. The secret to my success lies in my travels.
cal art news
Bob Coletti “Great photographs waiting to be found are everywhere. I travel, I see and then my camera becomes the tool that I use to compose and create my art.” When asked how she gets such phenomenal shots, her answer . . . “You need to be in the right place at the right time.” For more, visit www. ursulaheintz.com.
Duo from 2 to 4 p.m. March nitas Library, 540 Cornish 3 and R&B artist, James Ian, Drive, Encinitas. Tickets at brownpapertickets.com/ 2 to 4 p.m. March 4. event/3186465. NAVAL CHORUS IN MARCH 3 TWIN STRINGS The RANCH The United States Friends of the Oceanside Li- Navy Band Sea Chanters brary present the identical is coming to Rancho Santa twin guitar duo the Bassett Fe at 7 p.m. March 3 at the Brothers in a free concert at Village Community Presby1 p.m. March 3 in the Civic terian Church, 6225 Paseo Center Library Community Delicias. All Navy Band perRooms, 330 N. Coast High- formances are free and open way, Oceanside. For more to the public. information on library programs and services, call MARCH 4 (760) 435-5600 during regSYMPHONY AND VIular business hours, or visit OLIN The North Coast Symoceansidepubliclibrary.org. phony Orchestra, directed SAFARI FUNDRAIS- by Daniel Swem, will perER Oceanside Friends of the form “Master ImpersonArts Zulu Nyala African Sa- ators” featuring solo violinfari fundraiser will be held ist Jisun Yang at 2:30 p.m. from 5:30 to 10 p.m. March March 4 at the Carlsbad 3 at the Oceanside Spring Community Church, 3175 Hill Suites by Marriott, 110 Harding St., Carlsbad. AdN Myers St., Oceanside. mission is $10. For more inCHORALE AT LI- formation, visit northcoastBRARY The Roger Ander- symphony.com. son Chorale will perform FINE ART RECEP“A View Of Paradise” At TION Come meet the art7 p.m. March 3 at the Enci- ists, art, drinks, snack, 3 to
“Geishas in the Rain,” by Ursula Heintz
5 p.m. March 4 at COAL gallery, 300 Carlsbad Village Drive, Suite 101, Carlsbad. For details, call (760) 4348497 or coalartgallery.com. DISCUSSION OF MOSAICS The artists in the exhibition, Inspired: A Mosaic Invitational, will host a panel discussion at 3 p.m. March 4 at 340 N. Escondido Blvd., Escondido with newer mosaic work by local artists Cherrie La Porte, Leslie Perlis, Cheryl Tall and Jean Wells. Admission is $10. The Ticket Office can be reached at (800) 988-4253 or visit artcenter.org. FIRST SUNDAY CONCERT The First Sunday Concert from 2 to 3 p.m. March 4 hosted by the Encinitas Friends of the Library will be Valentin Lysenko and the Encinitas Ballet at Encinitas Library Community Room, 540 Cornish Drive, Encinitas.
ISTS Carlsbad Art in the Village, set for Aug. 12, celebrating “Creativity by the Coast,” is seeking artists for its 20th anniversary of Art in the Village. Submit an artist’s application to zapplication.org/event-info. php?I D = 6210 & preview_ only=1. Applications will be accepted through April 30.
Tiernan at Cardiff Library Community room, 2081 Newcastle Ave., Cardiff. For details, call (760) 6351000. SPIN THE WHEEL Join the Lux Art Institute Wheel Throwing ceramics class 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. every Wednesday starting March 7 at 1550 S. El Camino Real, Encinitas. Learn the essentials of creating functional ceramics on a potter's wheel, teaching all aspects of wheel throwing including form making, trimming, altering, assembling and glazing.
COMEDY NIGHT Prayer Dudz presents Tuesday Night Comics at 7:30 p.m. March 6 at North Coast Repertory Theatre, 987 Lomas Santa Fe Drive, Suite D, Solana Beach Tickets: $23 at https://northcoas- MARCH 8 trep.org/variety_night/tuesMIXED MEDIA day-night-comics/ or (858) SCULPTURE Ellen Speert 481-1055. Rated R. presents “Songs of Earth, Sea, Fire & Air” Mixed Media Sculpture through MARCH 7 FREE EVENING CON- March 8 at the Civic CenCERT The Friends of the ter Gallery, Encinitas City Cardiff Library will be Hall, 505 S. Vulcan. For hosting a free concert at more information, call (760) 7 p.m. March 7, featuring 633-2600 or visit artREMARCH 5 LOOKING FOR ART- singer-songwriter Michael TREATS.com.
MARCH 2, 2018
T he R ancho S anta F e News
Not ready, willing or able to retire just yet small talk jean gillette
eople my age are retiring and I’m not at all pleased about it. This may be the real downside of working part-time at a public school. All the teachers my age have retired. “Oh,” they said, “I’ve been working for 30 years.” Oh yeah? Well, so have I. I just didn’t have the good sense to do it all in one place. I do seem to live my life as a lesson to others, so please take note of how I got to this retirement-free zone. First, I was a thoroughly unfocused and very late bloomer. I so envy those youngsters who know just what they want to do by the time they hit their freshman year. But that would have required research and self-discipline, so never mind. When I finally stumbled onto journalism, at the age
CALENDAR Know something that’s going on? Send it to calendar@ coastnewsgroup.com
LIFELONG LEARNING The lifelong learning group, LIFE Lectures at MiraCosta College, is hosting the MiraCosta Theater Production, “The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee” and a speaker on TERI, Campus of Life, beginning at 1 p.m. March 2 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. For details, visit miracosta. edu/life or call (760) 7572121, ext. 6972. LIVING AND LEARNING The LIFE group at MiraCosta San Elijo campus will host a lecture at 1 p.m. March 2, Room 201, 3333 Manchester Ave., Cardiff, on Sexual Harassment with Hayley Schwartzkopf, director of Labor Relations and Title IX Coordinator for MiraCosta College. FINDING FRIENDS The Catholic Widows and Widowers of North County support group for those who desire to foster friendships through various social activities, will have a Lenten Fish dinner at St. Elizabeth Seton Catholic Church in Carlsbad on March 2 and walk at the Batiquitos Lagoon with lunch at Tip Top Market in Carlsbad on March 3. Reservations are necessary at (858) 674-4324.
SPOT BIGHORN SHEEP The California Department of Fish and Wildlife, U.S. Forest Service and Society for Conservation of
of 24, it was an instant love affair. However, I soon discovered that you do not move swiftly up the journalism pay scale by staying at the same paper for 25 years. More importantly, I had already learned that no amount of money (not that they offered) could get me to keep any job I disliked. Finally moving back here to paradise, I settled into part-time employment with a school district, then later added part-time in a newsroom, because it suited my motherhood needs and, well, I really liked it. And part-time I have remained, on a sort of full-time basis. The motherhood needs are gone, but I just can’t convince myself that I ought to work harder. I am far, far too fond of both of my part-time positions. Great locations, great people, great product. You don’t find all that in one spot very often. Finding it in two places is extraordinary. The idea of giving either one up to take some repetitive, regular, 8-to-5 gig just horrifies me. Until someone I know re-
tires. Then I sulk. It’s then I am forced to remember that I have no golden parachute, no stock options and a husband who always worked for himself. All I seem to have accumulated are unpaid bills. That means I will continue to work until they find me face down on my computer keyboard or pinned under a runaway book cart. Given my low boredom threshold, this is just as well. Never mind that I want to take a six-month cruise to anywhere. And there is the creeping fear that one of these days, someone is going to stroll up and tell me stop drooling or they’ll have to let me go. And I’ll probably respond with “Aaaah, what do you know, you young whippersnapper?” The witty comebacks are the first thing to go.
Bighorn Sheep are seeking volunteers to assist biologists with a sheep count in the San Gabriel Mountains on March 3 and March 4. No experience necessary but volunteers must be at least 16 years old and capable of hiking at least one mile in rugged terrain, and must attend an orientation at 6 p.m. March 3 at the Angeles National Forest Supervisor’s office in Arcadia. Volunteers will hike to designated observation sites early Sunday morning to count and record bighorn sheep. Sign up online at sangabrielbighorn. org or call (909) 584-9012. BAND-O-RAMA Get with the beat at the BandO-Rama Concert, at 4 p.m. March 3 in the La Costa Canyon High School gym, 1 Maverick Way, Carlsbad. This special concert will feature local band programs including bands from Ada Harris Elementary, EUSD’s band program, Diegueno Middle School, Oak Crest Middle School, San Dieguito Academy and La Costa Canyon High School. DR. SEUSS’S BIRTHDAY The Oceanside Public Library invites families to celebrate Dr. Seuss’s birthday at 2 p.m. March 3 at 3861-B Mission Ave., Oceanside. The library will offer a Dr. Seuss story time, Seuss-themed kids’ crafts, games and birthday treats. SPRING SCIENCE CAMP Enroll now for the Fleet Science Center fullday Spring Break Science and Technology Camps from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. March 26 through March 30. Cost is $70 per day. Enroll at fleetscience.org/events/springcamps. CAMP TIME Carlsbad Spring camps are offered April 2 through April 6. Summer camps run from
June 18 through Aug. 24. Camp information and registration are in the city’s Spring/Summer Community Services Guide and carlsbadconnect.org. For more information, visit carlsbadca.gov/parksandrec or call (760) 602-7510. ON YOUR TOES Ballet classes for teens and adults will start March 3 at the Encinitas Community Center, 12140 Oakcrest Park Drive, Encinitas. For class times and more information, visit EncinitasRecReg or call (760) 943-2260. BOWL AND GONG CONCERT A Transcendent Tibetan Bowl & Gong concert will be held at 7 p.m. March 3 at EVE Encinitas, 575S Coast Highway 101. Cost is $25 at the door. Bring a mat to lie on. For details, call (619) 994-8151. WOMEN FOR SUCCESS Workshops on avenues to success for women will be hosted by the Junior League of San Diego between 8:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. March 3 and March 17, at the Sanford Burnham Consortium for Regenerative Medicine, 2880 Torrey Pines Scenic Drive in La Jolla. March 3 will be a full-day Women’s Minds Women’s Bodies workshop. March 17, author Nilima Bhat hosts a Shakti Leadership conference on restoring balance between gender energies in the workplace. Tickets at JLSD.org/ WomensMindsWomensBodies. BUY A BOOK Encinitas Friends of the Library Bookstore holds a book sale 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. March 3 at the library, 540 Cornish Drive, Encinitas. Most books will be from 25 cents to $1, with CD’s for 25 cents and DVDs typically $1.
Jean Gillette is a freelance writer who may never get to use that rocking chair on her porch. Contact her at jgillette@ coastnewsgroup.com.
TURN TO CALENDAR ON 14
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CONTINUED FROM 13
PARTY WITH A PURPOSE A community fundraiser will be held at Seaside Bazaar from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. March 4 at 459 S. Coast Highway 101, Encinitas, with food, beer and music to benefit the Surfing Madonna Oceans Project. WEDDING VENUE OPEN HOUSE The city of Oceanside Parks & Recreation will give tours of historic Heritage Park Venue from noon to 3 p.m. March 4. Meet photographers, a videographer and enjoy a photo booth, deejay, food truck vendor and more. For more information, call CJ at (760) 435-5039. GAME DAY Reservations must be made by Feb. 28 for the Moonlight Angels Game Day fundraiser with Bunco and Hand & Foot from 2:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. March 4, at the Gloria McClellan Center,1400 Vale Terrace Drive, Vista, to support the work of the Moonlight Cultural Foundation. Tickets are $25 at (760) 7242574. NEW HOURS AT LIBRARY Escondido Public
Library will begin expanded operating hours, including Sundays, beginning March 4 at 239 S. Kalmia St., Escondido. Hours will be Monday to Friday 9:30 a.m. to 7 p.m., Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sunday 1 to 5 p.m. Escondido Public Library is also introducing technology upgrades that will improve user checkout experience, allow payment of fines and fees to be made with a credit or debit card. For more information, visit library.escondido.org. LEGOLAND DAY The Woman’s Club of Vista invites everyone to come to The Kid’s College Legoland Community Day for $30 from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. March 4 at 1 Legoland Drive, Carlsbad. Tickets at thekidscollege.org/community-day-information. For information, firstname.lastname@example.org or (919) 847-2786.
QUILT WITH A PURPOSE A “Quilt Stash Buster” class will be held from 1 to 3 p.m. March 5 and March 19 at McClellan Center,1400 Vale Terrace Drive, Vista. For information, contact Sherrie Smith at (760) 5805874 or email coastalquilt-
email@example.com. ART SCHOLARSHIPS Soroptimist International Oceanside-Carlsbad is offering up to three $2,000 art scholarships to female high school seniors. Applicants must reside in either Oceanside or Carlsbad. The Zona Murray for the Arts Scholarship application may be downloaded from siooceansidecarlsbad.com/. 2018 applications are being accepted in two categories; visual arts or performing arts. Applications must be received no later than April 7. SCHOLARSHIP SEASON Conservation-minded high school seniors in San Diego County may apply for one of five $1,000 college scholarships offered by the Resource Conservation District of Greater San Diego County for graduating high school seniors pursuing further education in the fields of resource conservation, environmental sciences or agriculture. Find the scholarship application link, eligibility requirements and background information at http://rcdsandiego.org/conservation_scholarship.aspx. The deadline for online submissions is April 10.
October 9, 1951 - February 19, 2018
Mark Gallo, had been a music critic since the 1970’s. Originally from Detroit, Mark hitchiked to California in 1983 and when he got to Encinitas, he knew he had found home. He settled in to what he always referred to as paradise, a little rental house west of I-5. So close to the ocean that when the windows were opened you could hear the waves. He began freelancing for local and national publications and enjoyed a long tenure with the Coast News, writing about music. He also worked at Lou’s Re-
cords on the Coast Highway. Mark found a family in southern California in the wonderful musicians and the people he worked with, who became life long friends. Mark married his best friend on the cliffs at Torrey Pines in 1993. She was a Michigan girl and he left Encinitas for love. He always dreamed of coming back to live. He joked that he kept a suitcase packed for California under the bed, if the time was ever right. Mark and Barb raised a daughter, Maya, in Michigan. Mark continued to write about music for the rest of his life. He also earned a Master’s Degree in Social Work and worked with individuals struggling with addictions and individuals adjudicated on domestic violence charges. He had a quiet and unassuming manner and was able to help many people change their lives for the better. Mark’s final wish was that his ashes be brought back home to southern California.
James Austin Harper, 100 Carlsbad February 14, 2018 Bhaskar K. Arcot, 85 Carlsbad February 17, 2018 John Monroe Green, Jr., 88 Carlsbad February 22, 2018 Linda Elizabeth Hall, 68 Encinitas February 15, 2018
Sandra Lee Rayl, 61 San Marcos January 12, 2018 Barbara Anne Bouffard, 64 San Marcos January 18, 2018 Martha Lee Kirby, 71 San Marcos January 22, 2018 Michael Wayne Edwards, 62 San Marcos February 5, 2018
LAB RAT LEARNING LabRats San Diego is now accepting enrollment. Each eight-week session for ages 11 to 14 features a different curriculum in Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics. Cost is $200 for eight sessions. To register, visit SanDiegoLabRats. org or call (760) 450-4717. Pacific Ridge School, 6269 El Fuerte St., Carlsbad, will host LabRats Tuesdays from 3:30 to 5 p.m. starting March 6. The Boys & Girls Club of Encinitas, Griset Branch, Girls Club of Encinitas, Griset Branch, will host
In loving memory of
GOP WOMEN FEDERATED San Marcos Republican Women Federated will host Jerry Kern, candidate for San Diego County supervisor, at 11 a.m. March 5 at St. Mark Golf Club, 1750 San Pablo Drive, Lake San Marcos. Cost $27. Reservations at (760) 744-0953. BINGO TIME The Gloria McClellan Center offers bingo for prizes at 11:15 a.m. March 5 at 1400 Vale Terrace Drive. Lunch reservations are required to play bingo. Call (760) 643-5288 to reserve by 2 p.m. one day prior.
Grief and death aren’t at all pleasant. Our Allen Brothers staff understand how hard it is to think about and to talk about the decisions you must make when a death occurs in your family. We have answers for all your questions to ensure that you know what your choices are, & then, if you give us that privilege, to ensure that your choices are carried out exactly the way you wish. It does not matter whether you choose the most modest or the most elaborate funeral ceremony; whether you choose cremation or burial. You deserve to have your needs met with compassion, respect, and dignity. Taking care of the myriad details to create a loving, memorable tribute to your loved one’s life is our honor. You may be assured that we will help you personalize your services as you choose. Allen Brothers is a full-service, full-choice mortuary. Our staff are available 24 hours a day to help you through these difficult times. CHOICES It’s your right to make them. It will be our privilege to carry them out.
ALLEN BROTHERS MORTUARY, INC. VISTA CHAPEL FD-1120
SAN MARCOS CHAPEL FD-1378
1315 S. Santa Fe Ave Vista, CA 92083
435 N. Twin Oaks Valley Rd San Marcos, CA 92069
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.
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MARCH 2, 2018 LabRats Wednesdays, 3:30 to 5 p.m. beginning March 7. The Boys & Girls Club of Solana Beach, Harper Branch, 533 Lomas Santa Fe Drive, Solana Beach, will host on Thursdays, at 3:30 to 5 p.m. beginning March 8. FRIENDS AND FAITH The Catholic Widows and Widowers of North County support group for those who desire to foster friendships through various social activities, have planned a whale-watching excursion and lunch at Stratford Restaurant, Oceanside Harbor on March 6 and will attend the “Brogue Wave” concert at California Center for the Arts, and lunch at O’Sullivan's Irish Pub March 7. Reservations are necessary at (858) 674-4324. WOMANHEART San Diego North Coastal WomenHeart Support Group welcomes women with interests and concerns about cardiac health from 10 a.m. to noon March 6 at Tri-City Wellness Center, 6250 El Camino Road, Carlsbad. For more information, contact Betty at (760) 803-2762. LEPRECHAUN LUNCHEON Reservations are needed by March 6 for the North Coast Women’s Connection Leprechaun Luncheon from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. March 13 at Lomas Santa Fe Country Club, Solana Beach. Mail your reservation payment to Dorothy Cuchna, 654 E. Circle Drive, Solana Beach, 92075. ANGLERS CLUB The Oceanside Senior Anglers’ will host veteran fishing Captain Mike Lackey of the Vagabond at 9 a.m. March 6 at the Oceanside Senior Center, 455 Country Club CROP Lane..93 The meeting is open to all anglers age 50 and .93Visit OSAnglers.org. above. 4.17 4.28 MARCH 7 COAST TO CREST TRAIL TALES Carlsbad Newcomers will host Deputy Project Leader, San Diego National Wildlife Refuge Complex, Slader Buck, who will discuss the Conservancy and the 70-mile Coast to Crest Trail at 9:45 a.m. March 7 at the Carlsbad Senior Center, 799 Pine Ave., Carlsbad. For information, call Patricia at (760) 5747472 or visit carlsbadnewcomers.org. STATE OF THE CITY Hear the San Marcos State of the City address from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. March 7 at the San Marcos Chamber of
Commerce, 904 W. San Marcos Blvd #10, San Marcos. Tickets at http://chamber. sanmarcoschamber.com / events/. FINANCE WORKSHOPS The Oceanside Public Library will host a series of free educational workshops in personal finance at 11 a.m. each Wednesday in March. “Ten Steps to Financial Success,” will be March 7 in the Civic Center Library Community Rooms, 330 N. Coast Highway, Oceanside. Teens & Money will be at 3 p.m. March 14. For details, visit oceansidepubliclibrary.org or call (760) 435-5600. EQUITY SPEAKER SERIES Bryan Stevenson, author of “Just Mercy” and executive director of the Equal Justice Initiative, will discuss his book and his work as a public interest lawyer 5 p.m. March 7 as part of the Palomar College Student Equity Speaker Series at California Center for the Arts, 340 N. Escondido Blvd., Escondido. LOCAL GOODIES Get all your locally grown food, vegetables and flowers at the Encinitas Farmers Market, open every Wednesday, 4 to 7 p.m. at 600 S. Vulcan Ave., the corner of E Street and Vulcan Avenue.
TEEN PILATES Pilates mat classes for ages 14 through adult will run from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. March 8 through April 19, at the Encinitas Community Center, 1140 Oakcrest Park Drive. Call (760) 943-2260 or visit encinitasparksandrec.com. QUILTERS TO GATHER El Camino Quilters will meet at 9:30 a.m. March 8 at the QLN Conference Center 1938 Avenida Del Oro, Oceanside. For more information, visit Ann Shaw at http://annshawquilting. com/. Cost is $10.
TIME TO R.E.A.D. Escondido Public Library’s Read, Eat, and Discuss (R.E.A.D.) Middle Grade Book Club for children, ages 9 to 12, will meet from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. March 9 at 239 S. Kalmia St., Escondido, to read “A Wrinkle in Time: The Graphic Novel” by Hope Larson. BE A RIVER PARK DOCENT You can register now, at Sikesadobe.org, to be a volunteer trail patroller, educational docent or assistant to the rangers with habitat and trail restoration with the San Dieguito River Park Joint Powers Authority. A volunteer training will be held from 9 a.m. to noon March 31 with a morning session at the San Diego Archaeological Center, 16666 San Pasqual Valley Road, Escondido, followed by a 1 to 4 p.m. session at Sikes Adobe Historic Farmstead, 12655 Sunset Drive, Escondido. For information, contact Manager of Interpretation and Outreach: leana@ sdrp.org or call (760) 7161214. FILM ON HOMELESSNESS The LIFE group at MiraCosta San Elijo campus will host a documentary film on homelessness at 1 p.m., March 9, Room 204, 3333 Manchester Ave., Cardiff.
MARCH 2, 2018
T he R ancho S anta F e News
a blessing in disguise. Follow your heart and prepare to make a move.
SOUP TO NUTS by Rick Stromoski
By Eugenia Last FRIDAY, MARCH 2, 2018
FRANK & ERNEST by Bob Thaves
THE BORN LOSER by Art & Chip Sansom
BIG NATE by Lincoln Peirce
MONTY by Jim Meddick
ARLO & JANIS by Jimmy Johnson
THE GRIZZWELLS by Bill Schorr
ALLEY OOP byJack & Carole Bender
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Problems with a friend or family member must be handled carefully. Don’t blame others or get angry if someone wants to do things differently. Avoid travel, emotional discussions and indulgence.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Making personal and physical changes or plans Make changes to your life if you aren’t with someone special is highlighted. A rohappy. Don’t wait for someone else to mantic encounter will lift your spirits and push you in a new direction. It’s up to you encourage you to make a commitment. to discard what isn’t working and replace LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Getting it with whatever brings you comfort, satalong with your peers or employer will isfaction and joy. Take the initiative and make your life easier. Do what’s expectresponsibility. ed of you and positive change will come PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Put more your way. Don’t underestimate the cominto your personal and professional rela- petition’s ability. tionships. Set the standard and expecSCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Make love tations, and stick to what’s important to a priority and do something nice for the you. Don’t mirror others. Be who you are people you care about. Personal changto ﬁnd happiness. es will boost your morale and give you ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Observa- the necessary momentum in a romantic tion will help you avoid being caught in pursuit. someone else’s blunder. Don’t feel the SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Probneed to back up someone who has prov- lems with friends, relatives and authority en to be untrustworthy in the past. ﬁgures will be emotionally and ﬁnancially TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Getting along with others will be key if you want to get things done. Don’t feel you must pay for others or put up with someone asking for a handout.
costly. Arguments will not solve the problem, but common sense and practicality will. Do what’s right.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Take care of matters that require commitment, like personal contracts, negotiations and joint ﬁnances. A romantic gesture will encourage unity, greater stability and a promising future.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Group efforts will be difﬁcult. Either someone you are close to will complain about where you are spending your time, energy or money, or you’ll be taken advantage of by AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Situasomeone. tions will escalate quickly and get blown CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Positive out of proportion if you aren’t willing to changes can be made at home or work. compromise and negotiate fairly. The What someone does to annoy you will be ability to give and take will be necessary.
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VOL. 3, N0. 7
Inside: 2016 Sprin g Home & Gard en Section
VISTA, SAN MARCOS, ESCONDID O
Citracado Par extension pro kway ject draws on
MARCH 25, 2016
By Steve Putersk
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Commun Vista teacity rallies behind her placed on leave
By Hoa Quach
i ESCON environ amendment DIDO — mental An port to the lution of from Aprilimpact rereso- ternati 2012. AlCitracado necessity for ves the sion projectParkway exten- with residenwere discussed ts in four munity Wednesday was approv ed of publicmeetings and comby the Council. gatherings. a trio City “The project Debra rently Lundy, property real cated designed as curcity, said manager for and plannewas lothe it was due to a needed manner that will d in a compatible omissionsclerical error, be most the est with attached of deeds to public good the greatbe private and least adjustm to the land. The injury,” ent is the parcel being Lundy only fee said. acquired the city, She also which is by reported ty, she added. a necessi city and proper the - have ty owners had The project, eminent domain meetings inmore than 35 the past in the which has been years to develop four works for the plan. years, will However, several erty complete the missing the mit owners did not proproadway section of a counte subthe ny Grove, between Harmo city’s statutoroffer to the Village ry offer and Andrea Parkway- April 14, 2015. on son Drive. to Lundy, Accord The the owners ing not feel a review city conduc did the offer ted matche which was of the project what the land , outlined is worth, d in the alTURN TO
Republica Abed ove ns endorse r Gaspar EXTENSION
ON A3 VISTA — Curren former t ents are students and and pardemanding social studies a teacher Vista lowed to be alkeep his the admini job. Vincen stration By Aaron Romero to keep has workedt Romero, Burgin at Rancho Vista High for the who REGIO Unified School. Buena Vista ty Republ N — The Coun- Krvaric A protest since 1990,School Distric ican Party Sam Abed’ssaid. “Clear thrown at the school. was also held t paid adminiwas placed ly has its suppor long-tim Escondido on t behind steadfast commi e and strative “This makes from his Republican leave Mayor tment job Abed gry,” me at Rancho in na Vista so anwrote Sam principles to Buety Dist. the race for Coun- values earned of Fallbro Jeffrey Bright and March 7. High School 3 Superv him port of on graduated ok, who said isor. The committeethe suphe Now, of San Republican Party bers and we more than from the school memwith morean online petitio 20 years last weekDiego announced endorse him.” are proud to already than 1,900 n ago. tures is that it signaendorse ucation fear that our “I Gaspar’s istration asking the admin- A social Abed overvoted to reache edcampaign Republican apart. I system is falling studies d this fellow back to to bring Romer placed teacher week and Encini pressed disapp the classro tas Mayor not goingworry my kids o dents on administrative at Rancho Buena are om. On and parents leave ointment exVista High who is also Kristin Gaspar - not receivi education to get a valuab to launch in early March. ro told his last day, Rome- Romero. Photo in ng the School le , nomina at public The an online was anymo supervisor running for by Hoa Quach party’s schools leaving students he re.” petition move prompted seat currenthe several tion, but touted in support stuwas sorry held by David Whidd key endors nization because “the orgaof Vincent tly she I can’t be is seekinDave Roberts, who Marcos ements has receive with the rest change.” decided to make g re-elec called on of San out the campa d throug of the year. you for do “shameful.” a my choice, tion. the move Abed, h— “(They a polariz who has been but it’s It’s not until we’re going to “While ign. “This is confidence ) no longer have it goes.” the way ing there’s nothin fight I’m figure during pointed a teache his two genuin fight with. not to get disapknow what in me that r that terms as In the I plan to g left to wrote. ely cares,” Whidd Escondido, the parroughly I ute speech mayor in ty endorsement, I’m doing,” for your Romero, “Both be back senior year.” proud to secured said coveted Mr. Romer of my sons on whose to studen4-minwere recorde have theI’m very the of Romer remark emotional Romer ts, an ment by party endors joyed his o and greatly had support Mayor students o also urged d and posteds to fight on Facebo Faulco ene- the class.” the adminio vowed new his to be kind than two receiving more four Republ ner and like what ok. “They don’t stration. to their mineA former studen social studies “I’m not Councilmemb ican City committee’s thirds of I do. They but ing,” like the the tors ers, don’t not said Romer disappear- pal to give “hell” teacher RomerVelare of Vista,t, Jasvotes, threshold Senais what way I do it. So, o, 55. “I’m to Princio Charles the and Bates and Anders said going happens. this candidate required for teacher.” was “an amazin Schind ler. Assemb on, Follow ing I’m really something away. This is a Chavez lyman Rocky g to receive endorsement nounce ,” “I that’s what I can fight, the the an- get himwas lucky enough party membe over a fellow “I’ve been Gaspar we’re goingand ture, a ment of his deparsaid. myself,” to petition tive Republ a very effecr. to on Petitio “He truly she was “Endorsing ican mayor cares for wrote. nSite.com, created publican one Re- a Democratic what he in urging city ing on quires a over another balanced by focusTURN TO re- econom 2/3 vote TEACHER budget — thresho and rarely ic ON A15 s, ld and GOP happens,” quality development, Chairman of life continu Tony Board e to do so and will on the of Superv isors.”
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MARCH 2, 2018
The fine wines of Napa Valley’s Grgich Hills saluted at Pala Casino taste of wine
t’s been 40 years since Napa Valley wine pioneer Mike Grgich, the energetic 94-year-old, vaulted to the top after his wines beat the French in the historic Paris Tasting of 1976. This year, we are all benefitting from the winery’s anniversary victory lap with wine events, dinners and appearances at large tasting festivals. Grgich was 36 when he came to the Napa Valley from what is now Croatia, back in 1958, virtually penniless. Through hard work and good fortune, he is now in the Vintners Hall of Fame and the Smithsonian Institute in Washington, D.C. All this has led to a great following among wine lovers, and Pala Casino devoted an evening to saluting his legacy and fine wines. The sold-out event was carefully coordinated by chefs of the Cave to bring out the best of the wines presented, including a Fume Blanc, Chardonnay, Zinfandel, Merlot and Cabernet Sauvignon. Pastry Chef Albert Cruz created a spe-
cial “Chocolate Creation” to combine with the Cab, a match made only at the Cave for that evening. A word about this year’s vintage Chardonnay. It is an elegant, limited production wine made to mirror the world renowned Chardonnay that defeated the French versions in the historic Paris Tastings in 1976 and instantly put Napa Valley on the world map of great wine countries. It gave Grgich the confidence to start his own winery a year later, holding to his high wine making principals of balance, elegance and food-friendliness, farmed organically and sustainably. Pala’s next wine dinner event will be Merryvale Wines from St. Helena in Napa Valley, March 15, with a reception at 7 p.m. and dinner at 7:30 p.m., in the underground Cave. Tickets are $85 each. Call (877) 9467252 and ask to book the Merryvale wine dinner. LITTLE ITALY FOOD HALL COMING SOON The latest drink and eat creation in the urban landscape is really a throwback to the postwar gathering places where fast casual met tasting rooms for quick food, beer and wine consumption. Food halls. Breweries and bars are now back with a cluster of small restaurants
Jaquee Renna, Grgich sales manager, holds a bottle of Cabernet Sau- The San Diego Little Italy Food Hall will be the center of attraction at the vignon, and Lavae Mastrangelo, manager of the Cave, holds a Char- new Piazza della Famiglia, set to open this summer. Photo courtesy of donnay. Photo by Frank Mangio Little Italy Association
and tasting rooms in pedestrian only indoor-outdoor atmospheres to meet up and eat and drink up. This trend has been bubbling on the west coast for decades with Pikes Peak in Seattle, Giardelli Square in San Francisco, and now booming in San Diego with its outdoor influenced yearround beautiful weather. Liberty Station has proven that with its Liberty Market, and now we have the Little Italy Food Hall preparing to be the focal point of the new Piazza della Famiglia, a block-long center of attraction in San Diego’s booming Little Italy district, set to open in the
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summer of this year. Strolling sitting and tasting, indoors and out, will keep families coming back for more with food and drink stations and a mobile outdoor chef’s area with cooking demonstrations. A strong cultural fishing heritage will be in evidence with greens, blues and nautical design elements. Plans for the piazza include farmers markets, concerts and cultural events. One hundred and twenty-five apartments are being built overlooking the piazza, with underground parking to serve residents and visitors. View more at littleitalyfoodhall. com.
WINE BYTES • 2Plank Winery in Vista is having a Bottling Party from noon to 5 p.m. March 4. New wines, up to now in the barrel, will be bottled. This is another step in the process of creating great wines. Prepare to participate and get sticky! Includes Sangiovese and Cabernet. Details at 2plankvineyards.com. • Seasalt continues its winning wine dinners for 2018 with the fabulous Pahlmeyer Napa Valley wines at 6 p.m. March 9. This 30-year-old award-winning vineyard is well known for its French red Bordeaux clones, and Seasalt owner
Sal Ercolano has special menu entrees to match them. Reserve early, this one will go fast. Tickets are $75 per person. Call (858) 755-7100 for an RSVP. • Palm Desert Food & Wine presented by Agua Caliente is again at the Gardens on El Paseo March 23 to March 25. Celebrity and local chefs will join premium wines, beers, spirits and restaurants. Two days of grand tastings on Saturday and Sunday. Tickets on sale now at palmdesertfoodandwine.com. Reach Frank Mangio at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Split panel approves new Starbucks at former KFC in New Encinitas By Aaron Burgin
ENCINITAS — A proposed drive-through Starbucks in New Encinitas received the blessing of a divided Planning Commission, as the group voted 3-2 to approve the project. Commissioners Al Apuzzo, Bruce Ehlers and Greg Drakos voted in favor of the proposal, while commission chairman Glenn O’Grady and commissioner Kevin Doyle voted against it. The new location would fill the former KFC space in the Camino Village Shopping Center along El Camino Real and replace an existing Starbucks in the same center. Staff recommended the commission approve the project over the objections of a group of neighbors who expressed concern that the drive-through would clog traffic circulation in the shopping center as well as on El Camino Real.
Residents cited the example of the city's only other drive-through location, near Leucadia Boulevard and Interstate 5, as an example of the traffic issues they were concerned would happen on El Camino Real. The general manager of the Starbucks location said that the coffee giant had taken a number of measures to ensure there wouldn’t be a repeat of the issues at the Leucadia location, which he said is one of the top 10 performing stores in the region because of its proximity to the freeway. Those measures include a longer drive-through to accommodate as many as 11 vehicles, a left-turn only drive-through entrance and signs directing guests to the entrance, and a proposal to partially block a right-turn exit to the property, which would get problematic. The planning commissioners who voted in favor
of the project included as a condition of approval that the turn be completely blocked, which will require Starbucks to receive approval from its neighboring tenants in the shopping center. A number of residents spoke at the Feb. 15 meeting in favor of the project, which they said would be more convenient for families trying to get coffee on the go. “Coffee and drive throughs are the two things that get me through my life and my day,” said Lee Fisher, who lives south of the proposed Starbucks. “I am in strong support of the proposal.” O’Grady and Doyle cited the traffic, vehicle idling and circulation issues as reasons for denying the project. “Drive throughs aren’t really good for us, they are too car-centric,” Doyle said.
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T he R ancho S anta F e News
Business news and special achievements for North San Diego County. Send information via email to community@ coastnewsgroup.com. TOP SCIENCE TEAMS COMPETE A team of students from both Canyon Crest Academy and Torrey Pines High School will be participating in an upcoming competition to determine the team to represent Southern California in the high school National Finals of the U.S. Department of Energy Office of Science’s National Science Bowl. The winning team members from the regional competition will receive all-expenses-paid trips to Washington, D.C., to compete in DOE’s National Science Bowl from April 26 to April 30. GRANT MONEY GIFTED The Country Friends, the 64-year-old nonprofit based in Rancho Santa Fe, chose 52 agencies for grants this year. The grant money was raised at an annual gala, chaired by Deb Cross, president of The Country Friends, with her husband, Les, raising more than $60,000, for paying off the construction loan on the organization’s Consignment Shop on El Tordo in Rancho Santa Fe, and endow funding for human care agencies. For more information about The Country Friends, visit thecountryfriends.org or call (858) 756-1192, ext. 4. The Country Friends, a
501(c) 3 nonprofit organization, was formed in 1954. For details, call (858) 7561192 or visit thecountryfriends.org. LUXURY CBD The Pure Spectrum CBD opens its first “factory direct” CBD retail store 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. March 10 at 7863 Girard Ave., # 102, La Jolla, with sports celebrities, health coaching by MDs and a percent of proceeds to benefits CTE Research. Pure Spectrum offers a50-percent military discount. Pure Spectrum suggests customers think of luxury and quality of factory direct stores. This is not a dispensary. California legalized recreational cannabis; know the difference between marijuana, hemp, low-THC cannabis and noTHC cannabis. The product is made in the U.S.A. from USDA organic certified cannabis. HOTEL SHINES Fairmont Grand Del Mar, has once again achieved a trio of Five-Star awards from Forbes Travel Guide for Lodging, The Spa at Fairmont Grand Del Mar and Addison, the resort’s signature restaurant. Among an elite group of high-end resorts and hotels, Fairmont Grand Del Mar, 5300 Grand Del Mar Court, San Diego, is one of just eight hotels in the country to receive three Five-Star designations from Forbes in 2018. TOMORROW’S STAR Amber Bartlett, a Carmel Valley actress, has landed the starring role in JCompany's “Beauty and the Beast”
which runs through March 18 at the JCC in La Jolla. A senior at the San Diego Jewish Academy, this is her 18th show at JCompany. JCC Box Office: (858) 362-1348 or online at sdcjc.org/jc/. SPECIAL NOMINATION Nicholas Giustiniano, of Del Norte High School, has been chosen as a delegate to the Congress of Future Medical Leaders in June. Giustiniano was nominated by Dr. Mario Capecchi, winner of the Nobel Prize in Medicine, and science director for the National Academy of Future Physicians and Medical Scientists. For more information, visit FutureDocs.com or call (617) 307-7425. GRANT FOR CSUSM STEM California State University San Marcos foundation received a $74,813 grant for its STEM Summer Scholars program from the San Diego Foundation, to strengthen STEM (science, technology, engineering and mathematics) opportunities. The STEM Summer Scholars Program is a 10week paid undergraduate experience that integrates research and education, particularly for students from underrepresented groups or those facing challenges to academic achievement. CRYOTHERAPY IN SOLANA BEACH Troy Nickell just opened up CryoMIST, a Cryotherapy Spa 437 S Highway 101, Suite 104, Solana Beach. For more information, visit cryomisttherapy.comamd or call (858) 229-0632.
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MARCH 2, 2018
5 at this payement (Limited 2.5i model, code JDF-24). Model not shown. $1,500 due at lease signing. $0 security deposit. MSRP $36,473 (incl. $915 freight charge). Net cap cost of $32,695 (incl. $0 acq. fee). Lease end purchase option is $21,883. 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 March 2, 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.
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** 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 3/2/2018.
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2018 Volkswagen Jetta S
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5 at this payment. Lease a 2018 Volkswagen Jetta S for $179* 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 March 2, 2018 for a new, unused 2018 Volkswagen Jetta S, on approved credit by Volkswagen Credit. Monthly lease payment based on MSRP of $20,815 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 $6265. 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 22,500 miles and excessive wear and use. Purchase option at lease end for $10615.65 excludes taxes, title and other government fees. **On approved above average credit. $17.05 per thousand financed. In lieu of factory incentives.
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* 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 3-2-2018. CoastNews_3_2_18.indd 1
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