Rancho santa fe news, may 13, 2016

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MAKING WAVES IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD

MAY 13, 2016

Construction on three roundabouts in Rancho Santa Fe could begin as soon as next year. The rendering above shows a possible design for one of the roundabouts at Via de la Valle and La Fremontia. Image

courtesy of County of San Diego

Construction on roundabouts could begin next year By Christina Macone-Greene rar was referring to was Prior to the $100,000 Grand Prix of Del Mar on Saturday, several riders competed in a full day of classes, including the $5,000 1.20M Jumper Classic at the Del Mar Fairgrounds. Out of 57 entries, it was Michelle Parker riding CCF Caramel that took first prize. Other notable winners included Richard Fellers on Mai Tai 2, taking first prize in the $5,000 1.25M Jumper Classic. It was all part of the three-week long Del Mar National Horse Show that wrapped up on Sunday. Above: Alison La Joie and Lintas 3 (Fairbanks Valley Farms — Rancho Santa Fe) take flight during the $5,000 1.25M Jumper Classic. See more photos from the Grand Prix on page A15. Photos by Bill Reilly

An unidentified rider and horse take flight during the Del Mar National Chase Fine of Carlsbad aboard Quality DB during the $5,000 1.20M Horse Show Hunter/Jumper event held at the Del Mar Fairgrounds. Jumper Classic held at Del Mar Fairgrounds on Saturday.

RANCHO SANTA FE — A Rancho Santa Fe community-wide survey, championed by the Rancho Santa Fe Association (RSFA) last year, revealed that 73 percent of Covenant members voted on roundabouts being installed along the Paseo Delicias intersections of Via de la Valle, El Montevideo/La Valle Plateada, and El Camino del Norte. Director of Planning at the RSFA, Tom Farrar, provided a quick update about the progress being made, which included a projected construction date beginning as early as next year. “The county has accepted the funding required to complete the EIR, (environmental impact report),” he said, adding how staff is working very closely with the county. The funding Far-

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$60,000 the Board agreed to give the county at its February 2016 board of directors meeting. The monies would enable the county to proceed with an updated and certified EIR. The board became aware of this need after the RSFA received a letter from the county’s program manager on Jan. 28. In the letter, the county conveyed how they were requesting $60,000 from the Association since they did not have the funds in their budget to update the EIR. The total cost was $75,000 and the county would cover $15,000. Farrar went on to say that the county was in the process of filing an EIR and it was estimated that the completed date could land at the end of May or quite possibly the first TURN TO ROUNDABOUTS ON A17

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Vibrancy Committee updates board RSFA signs ‘Letter of Intent’ with Hotwire Communications By Christina Macone-Greene

RANCHO SANTA FE — Over the last several months, the Village Vibrancy Committee also referred to as the VIBE, has organized a bi-monthly series of pop-up Saturday events at the “Village Green” to help bring the community together in Rancho Santa Fe. A subcommittee of the Village Revitalization Task Force, the efforts of the VIBE also included collecting information from the community and Village merchants. Rancho Santa Fe resident Stacy Pennington, who is also the owner of SLP Urban Planning, has helped navigate this revitalization effort. At a May 5 Rancho Santa Fe Association (RSFA) board of directors meeting, she provided an update on their efforts, as well as a detailed explanation over permitting issues, when a Covenant member called into question those events. Pennington told the board and members that her team was finalizing a report for the Association that should be ready by June for their review. Pennington explained that the pop-up events, which also included partnering with the Inn at Rancho Santa Fe for seasonal festivities, were one layer of community engagement. Other layers were collecting data. Since its inception, VIBE has held seven Village

time connection fee will cost around $525 for 1GB, $1,500 for GB dedicated, and $2,000 for 10GB. And projected monthly fees are expected to be $129.99 for GB Internet, $199.99 for GB dedicated Internet; and, $299.99 for 10 GB Internet. Hotwire Communications is also investing around $5 million into the project. As part of the proposed plan, RSFA will “share” from the retail gross revenues, which will range from 50 percent for Internet, 5 percent for cable television, and 20 percent for both phone service and other services. In addition to the LOI signing, the RSFA board agreed to the next phase in pledging a capital of $50,000 to begin the engineering design process and final construction layout. However, one of the conditions needed for final project approval is a community-wide vote. According to RSFA board director and member of the RSFA technology committee, Mike Licosati, the idea of this project started more than a year ago with their technical ad-

By Christina Macone-Greene

Andrew Walker plays a game at this year’s first Village Vibe event on Jan. 23 at the community’s “Village Green” area. Some residents have raised concerns over permitting issues for the events. File photo

Vibrancy Committee meetings, taken part in multiple Village Task Force meetings and championed a debut stakeholder roundtable. “This was the first ever stakeholder roundtable and it was pretty awesome to pull together almost all of the stakeholders in Rancho Santa Fe which we did in January,” Pennington said.

“In one room, around one table, they talked about things that related to community engagement. It really opened up portals of communications.” According to Pennington, 65 stakeholders have been engaged; and, over period of seven months, held 14 Village gatherings. Nonprofits such as the RSF

Garden Club and The Country Friends also took part in these pop-up events and were able to reconnect with community members. While permitting the Village Green was touched upon, longtime RSF resident Rory Kendall was present for the meeting and wantTURN TO VIBRANCY ON A17

RANCHO SANTA FE — Following a comprehensive presentation and introduction of executive team members for a proposed fiber-to-the-home network at a May 5 board of directors meeting, the Rancho Santa Fe Association (RSFA) has officially signed a letter of intent (LOI) with Hotwire Communications. Getting to this point has been a challenging feat for the RSFA technology committee due to low density in the ranch and other topographical challenges — but it’s done. The board of directors approved the LOI with Hotwire to build a community-owned fiber optic network ranging from 1 gigabit (GB) Internet service to a 10 gigabit (GB) Internet option to every home in the Covenant. The presentation outlined how this would be one of the fastest technologies available to a community in the nation, if not the world. Also highlighted was that the project construction is estimated to cost $13.5 million and the RSFA will absorb all of it; and, the RSFA will own the network after a final regulatory review. For customers, a one-

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Opinion&Editorial

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

Community Commentary

Playing ‘The Woman Card’ By Laura Finley

Key to voter turnout: Exciting candidates, contests California Focus By Thomas D. Elias

I

n election after election, California officialdom has been frustrated by low levels of interest among eligible voters. Just when they were beginning to feel like they had tried almost everything, the obvious solutions to the problem appeared spontaneously: Give eligible Californians exciting, meaningful contests and they will turn out. When they feel their votes matter, they will fill out ballots, either at home or in polling booths. That’s why, instead of wringing hands and whining about irresponsible voters not performing their important duty, all of a sudden this spring state election officials are worried about seeing too many voters. That’s the clear upshot of an appeal by Secretary of State Alex Padilla, California’s top election official, for more money to stage the June primary. In April, he warned of a turnout “surge” and asked Gov. Jerry Brown and the Legislature for an additional $32 million to pay for more and fatter election guides for the November election, plus added funds to help counties cope with an anticipated flood of voters both then and in June. The two presidential nomination races have produced massive turnouts so far this year across the county, and Padilla realizes California will be the same — in fact it may see a higher percentage increase than anywhere else. One reason is that in recent pre-Donald Trump, pre-Bernard Sanders days, there was little excitement or pizzazz in the state’s elections for 10 years, since Arnold Schwarzenegger’s last run for governor in 2006. Even then there wasn’t much of a contest, as Dem-

ocratic rival Phil Angelides essentially got swamped. Likewise, there was virtually no contest in 2014, when turnout dropped almost 25 percent from the presidential election voting levels of 2012. In that vote, Brown easily beat his Republican rival Neel Kashkari, a former Federal Reserve banker who has since taken a new role in the national central bank. The extreme low 2014 turnout did two things, causing the number of signatures required for putting initiatives onto the ballot to drop by more than a quarter and pushing offi-

Govern used California to win the 1972 Democratic nomination — no California presidential vote has meant much, until this year’s. The rare happenstance of no candidate being sufficiently appealing to seal a party nomination until the very last day of the primary season — if then — is the reason California’s vote suddenly emerged as important. That hadn’t happened in 44 years. So leave the state’s presidential primary in June and California will mostly likely wander another 40 years in the desert of irrelevancy. Not every nominating

For another, unique personalities like Trump and Sanders don’t come along in every election cycle. cialdom to consider desperate measures. That low vote is behind a current plan to automatically register any U.S. citizen getting a drivers’ license as a voter. It also explains proposals to allow online voting, despite the hackable history of allegedly secure computer systems from credit cards to government records and national security secrets. The real way to spur turnout isn’t anything risky like that. Rather, it’s to make elections meaningful. California legislators could begin by moving the state’s presidential primary up permanently to a slot just after New Hampshire. True, other states won’t like that, because candidates would have to spend time in California rather than the much smaller South Carolina or Minnesota or Tennessee, all among states that voted this year either in mid-February or early March. It’s long been a situation of the tail wagging the dog, as for the last 44 years — since George Mc-

season will be as exciting as this one: For one thing, the White House is about to be vacated by its incumbent resident, so both parties are nominating now. For another, unique personalities like Trump and Sanders don’t come along in every election cycle. The implications of all this for routine elections around California are also clear. Match exciting candidates against each other and potential voters will become interested enough to become regular voters. Allow elections to be virtually uncontested, as many have been, and interest will wane. The same when voters get the sense that certain candidates appear to be anointed. The bottom line: When voters feel their ballots matter, they will make casting them a priority. When they don’t feel that way, voters won’t bother. Email Thomas Elias at tdelias@aol.com. For more Elias columns, visit californiafocus.net

The “woman card.” It’s so much nonsense. Donald Trump is merely the latest to accuse a woman of playing identity politics because she, well, actually discussed the fact that the U.S. still has much to improve in terms of gender equality. Trump alleges that Clinton is discussing women’s issues so she can win the votes of women. The nerve of her, trying to win the support of more than 50 percent of the population! It’s like she’s running for the highest office in the country, or something. Clinton’s response was terrific: “If fighting for women’s health care and paid family leave and equal pay is playing the woman card, then deal me in.” Other responses to Trump’s comments bothered me, though. Elizabeth Warren said that Trump “wears the sexism out front for everyone to see,” which is undeniably true. More than just one man’s sexism, though, the whole affair is a stark reminder that we really need to change the conversation when it comes to gender. And, doing so has to go beyond attacking people for the same things women abhor — emphasizing our looks

more than our words. For instance, Warren made fun of Trump’s hair in her response to his comments. There’s no need to play that same game; his remarks would be no more palatable were he to shave his head or sport a mullet. Likewise, Clinton’s recognition of the importance of equal pay would mean no less were she a supermodel. Too often, advocates of gender equality are marginalized because of how they appear. It is way past time that we worry about someone’s actions, not the package in which they are wrapped. Feminists come in so many varieties, and their work shouldn’t be trivialized because someone doesn’t like their voice or pantsuit or because of the antiquated notion that men can’t be feminists. Likewise, advocacy for gender equality should not be marginalized because the proponent happens to be attractive or even sexy, as is often the case when female celebrities like Beyonce speak out. Similarly, when we disagree with a sexist remark, like those made by Trump, we have to resist the urge to comment on his appearance, as it also shifts the focus and entrenches us into the same duel mentality.

It’s unbelievable that issues affecting all of us are even still called “women’s issues.” In this patriarchal society, labeling something a woman’s issue reinforces the same binary way of thinking about gender that produces the problem in the first place. Like Gloria Steinem argued decades ago in her classic piece “If Men Could Menstruate,” shifting who is the oppressor or the oppressed does not challenge structural inequality. Birth control and reproductive freedom, for instance, are not “women’s issues,” they are concerns for anyone who wants to (or does not want to) have children, not about males or females. Paid family leave is about families, regardless of the gender of both parents. Domestic violence is not a women’s issue, it’s a public health concern that costs the country an estimated $8.3 billion annually. These are issues of justice and of human rights. But, it will be impossible to change the way we view these problems until we stop using the same tactics that the sexists use. Laura Finley, Ph.D., teaches in the Barry University Department of Sociology & Criminology and is syndicated by PeaceVoice.

Letters to the Editor Time to replace Encinitas’ representative on SANDAG Board? The city’s representative to the SANDAG Board, Deputy Mayor Lisa Shaffer, makes no secret that the City Council vote on March 30 to abandon the Rail Trail San Elijo Avenue alignment in favor of Coast Highway 101 was a mistake. While fellow council members Catherine Blakespear and Tony Kranz were persuaded by the numerous changes in the plan and by extensive organized community opposition to reconsider their positions. Shaffer was the sole vote against the community’s re-

EDITOR AND PUBLISHER Jim Kydd MANAGING EDITOR Tony Cagala

quest to preserve the Cardiff rail corridor. Shaffer’s opposition is clear and continuing, but as representative to SANDAG, she must persuade the SANDAG Board and staff that the March 30 change of direction was needed and must work to resolve related funding issues with the Board. But how persuasive is one’s argument when you have made it clear you really don’t believe it’s the right course? As the City Public Works Director Glenn Pruim points out, SANDAG is concerned about the city’s decision making on the project and the risk of another council change of

mind. How confident can SANDAG feel based on the assurances from the losing vote on a 4-to-1 decision? Undoubtedly Shaffer will argue for the city’s revised position to the best of her ability, but it is, of course, contrary to her stated belief. Is this the best advocacy for the city and is it reasonable to expect our representative to compromise her judgment? Perhaps it is time to put the city’s interest first and for Shaffer to step down as SANDAG representative.

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MAY 13, 2016

Governing Documents Committee explains the proposed revisions By Christina Macone-Greene

RANCHO SANTA FE — In an attempt to hear the needs of Covenant members, the Rancho Santa Fe Association’s Governing Documents Committee held a meeting to discuss its proposed revisions to its articles and bylaws. The April 27 meeting was well attended and held at the Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club. Leading the meeting was chair of the Governing Documents Committee, Fred Wasserman. Including Wasserman, other committee members include Kris Charton, Allen Finkelson, Mike Licosati, Judge David Moon, and John Blakely. In attendance were Charton, Finkelson, and Licosati. Wasserman told his fellow Covenant members that the committee was very serious regarding the proposed revisions and the process. They began the task nine months ago. He also encouraged members to submit their comments in writing for the committee’s review. “The committee members want to get the changes to articles and bylaws right. So if the process takes longer, so be it,” said Wasserman, adding how the committee was independent of the RSFA board. Originally, the proposed amendments were to go out in tandem with upcoming June election. However, with revisions still underway the new prospected date is after July. Wasserman went on to explain that the RSFA is governed by a hierarchy of documents which include the Davis-Stirling Act, CA Corporations Code, RSF Protective Covenant, RSFA Articles of Incorporation, RSFA Bylaws and RSFA Rules and Regulations. According to Wasserman, the RSF Protective Covenant was put in place when the Association was born in 1927. Considered a

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The committee members want to get the changes to articles and bylaws right.” Fred Wasserman Committee Chairman

comprehensive document, it has been amended several times. The goal of the committee was to make certain that any changes and/or amendments would not be in conflict with the document hierarchy. Wasserman glossed over the RSFA history adding, “You need know where you have been in order to know where you are going.” Bylaws were first amended in 1950. And since that time, Wasserman said, they have been amended 35 more times since the adoption. In 2006, 19 material changes were made to the amendments. “And the last amendment to the articles was in 2014,” he said, noting how it was Article VI, Section 2 and was done by the Board. During the meeting, much time was spent discussing property owner of record voting rights. Finkelson wanted members to know that if the revisions are approved by members, then every property owner will get two ballots and two votes. And that also includes homes that are in a trust. “Every property will be treated exactly the same. We don’t care how it’s owned. It’s not fair to treat properties in a differential way,” Wasserman said. Currently, sole proper-

ty owners are receiving one vote and properties owned by spouses are receiving two votes. The goal is to afford every property owner with equal voting rights. “We are not taking anything away from you,” Wasserman said. According to a preliminary analysis, there are 1,745 eligible voters and the current voting number is at 2,112. If revisions are approved, the potential of votes could swell considerably. Wasserman said while the committee’s proposed revisions include complying with Davis-Stirling and CA Corporations Code, some other tasks included eliminating inconsistencies in the articles, bylaws and laws, simplifying the registration process, and removing the nominating committee. Also discussed during the meeting were RSFA director qualifications and addressing the issue of a potential “director removal.” The dialogue surrounded whether or not to give the RSFA board a right in such “director removal” in the event the individual was no longer a member in good standing. Others members chimed in on whether or not a director should remain if they no longer lived in the Covenant. The committee told those in attendance that members still have the right to call for a special meeting for the removal of a director. According to Finkelson, the process would begin with a petition of 100 member signatures. “We are not changing that at all,” Finkelson said. “Membership will always retain the right to remove a director for any reason.”

Association to host a ‘Meet the Candidates’ forum May 12 By Christina Macone-Greene

RANCHO SANTA FE — The Rancho Santa Fe Association (RSFA) is preparing for its annual meeting where they will have the opportunity to meet the candidates vying for the upcoming three vacant seats on the board. It is anticipated that the May 12 annual gathering will be well-attended at the Garden Club which will begin at 5 p.m. According Christy Whalen, communications manager for the RSFA, Ann Boon, who currently serves as the board president, will first address the mem-

bers in attendance. During the course of her presentation, she will acknowledge and thank her outgoing members that consist of Heather Slosar, Philip Wilkinson, and Jerry Yahr for their service. “Next, we will have the ‘Meet the Candidates’ portion of the meeting,” Whalen said. Whalen pointed out that there are currently six members running in the 2016 election. Those who are taking part include: Janet Danola, Allen Finkelson, Rachel Laffer, Rachel Leheny, Kenneth Markstein and Terry Peay. “The six candidates

running for election will each address the audience and then answer member questions,” she said. Ballots are slated to be mailed off May 12, which is the exact same day that the annual meeting is held. Whalen said that members will receive a packet that will include a ballot and ballot envelope, a brief bio and photo of each candidate, and a return mail envelope. “All ballots must be in by 5 p.m. on June 13,” Whalen said. She added, “Ballots will be counted at a special open meeting of the members on June 14.”

Where old memories are cherished, and Detours in Del Mar new ones made. DEL MAR— This weekend, through May 14, will be the final days of detours due to the city of Del Mar paving of Via de la Valle from the Jimmy Durante Boulevard intersection to Camino del Mar. CALTRANS is requiring night work to prevent rush-hour traffic backups that would impact the I-5 on- and off-ramps. The work began May 12 and will resume May 14 and May 15 from 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. Traffic detours been approved by CALTRANS and additional message boards have been updated. Residents and cut-through traffic are encouraged to use alternate routes. The city asks that all drivers follow the posted detour routes and observe all “No Parking” signs.

If you have any questions, contact the city of Del Mar’s Public Works Department at (858) 755-3294 or PublicWorks@delmar.ca.us.

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May appointed as RSFA acting manager By Christina Macone-Greene

RANCHO SANTA FE — At a recent May 5 Rancho Santa Fe Association board of directors meeting, it was decided that Don May be chosen to serve as interim acting manager during Bill Overton’s leave. Currently, May holds the position of finance and operations manager.

Overton joined the Rancho Santa Fe Association as its manager in January 2015. May accepted his position with the Association last year, as well. Director Fred Wasserman read the resolution for the board and members who were present. In the resolution, it was indicated that commencing

immediately May would be appointed to the position of acting manager and de facto acting secretary of the Ranch Santa Fe Association. Wasserman pointed out the duties of the Association manager were listed in article 5, section 9 of the Association bylaws whereas secretary duties were in article 5, section 5.

The board ratified that May would take on these roles in the absence of Overton. “I certify that the forerun resolution was adopted by the board of directors at a regular scheduled meeting on May 5, 2016,” Wasserman said. “I move that we accept the resolution.” This action item was voted on unanimously.

MAY 13, 2016

Forecasting the June election Northbound vince vasquez

Council members recently asked staff to slow down work being done to update a 1996 streetscape improvement plan for the downtown stretch of Camino del Mar. Photo by Bianca Kaplanek

City pumps breaks on Camino del Mar streetscape plan By Bianca Kaplanek

DEL MAR — As 20year old plans to improve the downtown stretch of Camino del Mar are being updated, council members at the May 2 meeting directed staff to slow down the process, meaning the roadway and sidewalks between Ninth and 15th streets will not be redeveloped before the Breeders’ Cup comes to town next year. “You don’t want any streetscape going on that’s going to impact that event,” Councilman Don Mosier said. About a year ago city staff members began a public outreach campaign to identify what changes would be needed to the 1996 Camino del Mar streetscape plan that established a solid foundation for what the project could incorporate. To complete design and construction drawings for such a capital improvement project, more specificity is required, the staff report states. Since February of this year staff and representa-

tives from Spurlock Landscape Architects, which created the 1996 document, met with members of the Business Support and Traffic and Parking Advisory committees and the Del Mar Village Association to garner feedback that would help make the plan implementable. The existing conditions include 4- to 17-foot medians, 8- to 11-foot turn lanes, 12-foot vehicular lanes, a 5to 6-foot bike lane, diagonal and parallel parking and 5to 15-foot pedestrian areas. Based on input the project team created four options that featured smaller medians and vehicular lanes, possibly only parallel parking, fewer parking spaces, larger bike lanes and more pedestrian realms. The purpose of the May 2 presentation was to provide an update and confirm next steps rather than discuss design preferences. According to the staff timeline, workshops and meetings with the advisory committees, DMVA and commercial property owners

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would be held this summer. City Council would review the recommended plan updates and the partial architectural design drawings by fall. The city engineer would then fully develop the design drawings and council would decide whether to pursue a spring 2017 streetscape capital improvement project. “It sounds too fast,” Councilman Dwight Worden said. “Air it all out, see what the community thinks. I think it’s going to take a lot more time to really take the temperature of the community. “And as a city we’re doing so many things right now I’d sort of worry about community fatigue just keeping up with all the things we’re doing,” he added. The city is in the process of replacing City Hall, developing a master plan for the Shores property, discussing allowing short-term vacation rentals, considering law enforcement options that include starting a Del Mar police department and possibly undergrounding utility poles citywide. “We’ve got too much stuff on the plate,” Worden

said. “I just don’t see us wedging this in in an effective way and doing it justice in that same timeframe.” “You want to keep the momentum of the project going but we’ve got workshops on short-term rentals,” Mosier said. “We’ve got other things going on. I don’t know when the best time to get the public’s attention is but my sense is it doesn’t make any sense to have workshops until maybe October or November.” Mosier also noted that with the City Hall project and the Breeders’ Cup the city has “narrower windows for construction options.” Mosier also said he had a problem with any plan that loses a significant number of parking spaces before the new City Hall is completed in two years. “If you’re going to do all these changes doesn’t it make sense to do it the same time you’re doing streetscape in front of City Hall?” he asked. “This is very much a project that could be phased,” City Manager Scott Huth said, adding that it might be better for timing because there is currently no funding for the work. “The potential here is fantastic,” Worden said. “What could be is really great. … I’d like to move it along as quickly as possible but we’ve lived with it the way it is for decades. I’d rather take the time to get it right and bring the community along.” Huth said in the interim staff will focus on updating property and business owners. “There’s a lot of education that we have to do with those people,” he said.

Early voting began this week in the June 7 presidential primary election. Are you registered to vote? I took a closer look at the local races and voter dynamics for this election cycle in San Diego County. Using data from the San Diego Registrar of Voters and political campaign software, I came to some notable conclusions. First, on projecting voter turnout: Of those presidential primaries in early states where Independent voters are eligible to cast ballots in the Democratic and Republican presidential contests, total statewide voter turnout has ranged from 44 percent to 50 percent. However, most of those state ballots were limited to the presidential contest, or only included congressional district races. San Diego County, and voters statewide, will be casting ballots on additional local races and ballot measures, some of which will increase voter turnout due to competitive contests and campaigns spending resources on Get-Out-The-Vote operations. Furthermore, California voter registration has skyrocketed over the last few months, particularly among infrequent voter groups — young people, Latinos and Independents. This is a good indicator of a high voter turnout this election cycle. With Sen. Ted Cruz and Gov. John Kasich dropping out of the Republican presidential contest, voter enthusiasm for the June 7 election is decidedly no longer at a bipartisan fever pitch. Still, there are large numbers of highly motivated voters eager to cast ballots in favor and against particular candidates. Unusual for a presidential primary election, both political parties have controversial, polarizing front runners (Secretary of State Hillary Clinton and businessman Donald Trump) with high unfavorable ratings nationally. This has helped sustain voter attention and strong opinions about which candidates to support and not support. At this point in time, I project that slightly more than half (50 percent to 53 percent) of all registered voters county-

wide will cast a ballot in the June 7 election. This range falls short of the countywide voter turnout for the February 2008 presidential primary (60.67 percent) but surpasses the 2012 turnout rate (37.43 percent). Based on the most current countywide voter registration totals (April 30), this would mean approximately 778,000 to 837,000 votes will be cast this election cycle. Next, onto voter registration: California is experiencing historic growth in new voter registrations — more than 850,000 voters have registered between Jan. 1 and March 31 of this year. This registration figure is twice the total from the same time period in 2012. San Diego County is no exception. Crunching the numbers in San Diego County, I found that from Jan. 1 to March 18, 122,701 new registrations were added to the county voter rolls. These new voters are younger, more diverse and more Democratic-leaning than the overall San Diego electorate. Slightly more than half (51 percent) are Millennials, and four out of 10 (42 percent) registered with the Democratic Party. Looking at recent presidential primaries, demographically these voters largely fit the profile of Bernie Sanders supporters. San Diego is “feeling the Bern,” and it may be for a couple more weeks; the final deadline to register to vote is May 23. What do these trends mean for North County races? Most of these new Bernie voters reside in the city of San Diego, so there’s probably limited impact in local contests in our part of the region. It’s also unclear how many will be casting votes in down-ticket races. Two North County local races to follow: in the 52nd Congressional District (Rancho Bernardo, Poway), attorney Denise Gitsham is likely to advance to face incumbent Congressman Scott Peters in the fall general election. In San Diego County Supervisorial District 3, the conventional political wisdom says that incumbent Supervisor Dave Roberts will fall short of earning the majority of votes, and will instead have to face a challenger in the general election. Barring polling data, I rate the run-off contest between Escondido Mayor Sam Abed and Encinitas Mayor Kristin Gaspar to face Roberts a toss-up. Vince Vasquez is an elections analyst based in Torrey Pines. He is a Carlsbad resident.


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Rotary Club of Del Mar members Bob Son halter and Bill Rawlings; surgical assistant Michael Carter, who grew up in Eden Gardens, and Dr. Daniel Watcher from Coastal Oral and Facial Surgery; and Rotary Club member and clinic administrator Klaus Gubernator get ready for patients at the newly renovated St. James and St. Leo dental clinic. Photo by Bianca Kaplanek

Donors honored for dental clinic renovation By Bianca Kaplanek

The Consignment Shop at the corner of El Tordo and Avenida de Acacias in Rancho Santa Fe is laden with treasures. Courtesy photo

Treasures await at the Country Friends® Consignment Shop The Village Voice By Yvette Letourneau

The Country Friends® Consignment shop is located at the corner of El Tordo and Avenida de Acacias in Rancho Santa Fe. This year-round enterprise is staffed by The Country Friends® volunteers and open to the pub-

lic.

The Consignment Shop is laden with treasures of silver, crystal, objects d’art, china, and furniture (classic and traditional). Merchandise is received from estates and individuals and is either donated or consigned. The Country Friends® Consignment Shop is a source of funds, which flows out to the many human care agencies throughout San

Diego County, which we support. Your purchase becomes a contribution which ensures the continuation and growth of The Country Friends® giving program. To learn more about The Country Friends please visit thecountryfriends.org or call us at (858) 756-1192. Yvette Letourneau is the manager of The Country Friends® Consignment shop.

Senior care is topic of guest lecturer

SOLANA BEACH — Volunteers on May 4 celebrated the recent completion of an approximately $7,000 renovation of the St. James and St. Leo dental clinic. “Deacon Al (Graff) told me it looks better now than when it was new,” former Mayor Joe Kellejian said while recognizing the nearly 20 individuals and groups who donated to the project. Collegian said he learned the clinic needed improvements at a picnic with his longtime dentist, Dr. Dan Tevrizian, and his

wife, Jan Tevrizian, who works as a volunteer hygienist at the office. “Dan did the planning and grunt work and I said I’d help raise money,” Kellejian said. Monetary donations from various local businesses, nonprofit organizations and area residents ranged from $100 to $2,000. Kellejian’s wife, Mary, is an interior designer who secured 10 gallons of donated paint from Sherwin-Williams. The SeaWeeders Garden Club, an offshoot of the Solana Beach Civic and Historical Society, donated

the time and all materials needed for the landscaping. Staffed completely by volunteers from the medical community, the St. James and St. Leo Medical and Dental Program offers medical and dental care for the uninsured working poor who live in Solana Beach, Encinitas and other nearby cities. The dental clinic, which opened in 1993, provides services for children on Saturday mornings. Wednesday evening patients are from the WelTURN TO DONORS ON A17

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MAY 13, 2016

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MAY 13, 2016

T he R ancho S anta F e News

A rts &Entertainment

Send your arts & entertainment news to arts@thecoastnews.com

arts CALENDAR

Know something that’s going on? Send it to calendar@ coastnewsgroup.com MAY 13 FACULTY-STUDENT JAM MiraCosta College presents Jazz & Commercial Music Showcase/Faculty-Student Jam at 7:30 p.m. May 13 in Studio A, Bldg. 2200 and Frequency Solo Nights at 7:30 p.m. May 13 in the MiraCosta Concert Hall, Bldg. 2400, on the Oceanside Campus, 1 Barnard Drive. PHOENIX BOYS CHOIR The Phoenix Boys Choir will perform at 7:30 p.m. May 13 at Calvary Lutheran Church, 424 Via de la Valle, Del Mar, as part of a five-day tour culminating its concert season. Freewill offerings will be accepted. ALL THAT JAZZ MiraCosta College’s Frequency Vocal Jazz Ensemble will perform at 7:30 p.m. May 13 in concert hall OCS406, 1 Barnard Drive, Oceanside. MAY 14 ART OPENING An Opening is being held for Sea + Spirit, with artists Sean Keany and Josh Bernard, 5 to 8 p.m. May 14 at Bliss101, 553 S. Coast Highway, Encinitas, with photographs and abstract paintings of our beach community. For more infor-

mation, visit store.bliss101. com/blog.asp TURNER GALLERY SHOW A reception will be held from 1 to 6 p.m. May 14, at the Herbert B. Turner Gallery at SouthFair, 2010 Jimmy Durante Blvd., Del Mar. The gallery is hosting the Sargent Art Group Art Exhibit and Art Fair. Free parking. JAZZ IN TUNE Jazz duo MandoBasso will perform at 3 p.m. May 14 at Escondido Public Library, 239 S. Kalmia St., Escondido in the Turrentine Room. For more information, visit library.escondido.org/summer MAY 15 CHORALE AND ORCHESTRA The San Luis Rey Chorale and the North Coast Symphony Orchestra will present a joint concert, “A Touch of Americana” at 4 p.m. May 15 at Lighthouse Christian Church, 4700 Mesa Drive, Oceanside. Goodwill offering. For more information, visit northcoastsymphony. com. MAY 16 CHALK ONE UP The Vista Chamber of Commerce is welcoming back the Chalk Alive Extravaganza to the Vista Strawberry Festival. The festival is looking for chalk artists to bring the asphalt to life. Professional artists can get TURN TO ARTS CALENDAR ON A17

Falzon publishes third children’s book By Christina Macone-Greene

RANCHO SANTA FE — When Adrienne Falzon moved from New York City to Rancho Santa Fe three years ago, she had just published her first children’s book, “What is an Angel?” Nearly three years later, Falzon’s third book, “Selfish Sally,” has been released and is receiving notice. And once again, Falzon chose Helen M. Salzberg to do her illustrations. In her new book, young Sally, who is an only child, won’t share with others and soon receives the moniker, “Selfish Sally.” Falzon said that the character didn’t know what the word “selfish” meant until her mother explained it to her. “But what Sally does realize is that she has no friends because no one even wants to go near her,” Falzon said. And then Sally reaches an epiphany: being selfish is not the way to be. The young girl works hard to regain these friendships and it takes a few tries. And when she does, happiness reveals itself. For Falzon, each of her books is punctuated by a lesson. “Selfish Sally,” Falzon admits, brought her back to her childhood. And all of her books have this effect

Rancho Santa Fe resident and author Adrienne Falzon at the Santaluz Country Club. She’s published her newest children’s book, “Selfish Sally.” Photo by Christina Macone-Greene

on her, she explained. Falzon, though, is the polar opposite of Sally. She describes her own youth being raised in the Bronx as a happy one. While Falzon was an only child, she was not a lonely child. Instinctively, she knew how to reach out to others. “I loved to share what I had and volunteered for what ever needed to be

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done,” Falzon said. “And all of a sudden I realized that not only did it feel good, but I made friends along the way by sharing. Friends became my family, and in many ways, they still are since my children and grandchildren live all over the United States.” Falzon pointed out how she would feel extraordinarily good from another

friend’s generosity, as well. Always willing to volunteer, in elementary school Falzon agreed to write an essay for fire prevention week. Little did she know it was submitted for a contest, and ultimately Falzon was the first place recipient in New York City with a medal given to her by the mayor at City Hall. According to Falzon, volunteering has the opportunity to give so much back, especially when people least expect it. “Helping others really benefits the giver, as I see it. Since there’s no greater feeling than knowing you have made a difference in someone else’s life. It means getting out of your own head and body and extending yourself to the world around you,” said Falzon. “It means sharing your life and ideas with anyone and everyone who needs them.” Falzon views this interaction as an energy flow calling it, “The Sharing Science.” One must keep that energy moving so it circulates back. It harkens back to the theory of what goes around, comes around. Falzon admits that while she didn’t intellectually grasp this sharing theory at a young age, what she TURN TO FALZON ON A17


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MAY 13, 2016

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MAY 13, 2016

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MAY 13, 2016

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T he R ancho S anta F e News

Music series ends with Beethoven’s piano trios SAN DIEGO — La Jolla Music Society’s 2015-16 Season’s Revelle Chamber Music Series concludes with The Complete Beethoven Piano Trios at MCASD Sherwood Auditorium May 14 at 3 p.m. and 8 p.m. The matinee performance — Part

I — features Beethoven’s Opus 1 Piano Trios, written, published and first performed when the composer was just 24 years old. The cycle continues into the evening with Part II featuring later works. Visit LJMS.org for more information.

Absolutely Stunning “Our goal is to be the best grocer in all of San Diego,” says Pete Najjar, longtime co-owner of the Seaside Market. The market is undergoing an extensive expansion project. Photo by Tony Cagala

Seaside Market’s expansion is in full swing By Aaron Burgin

ENCINITAS — Seaside Market has long been a focal point of the community of Cardiff-by-the-Sea. With its imminent expansion and re-branding, it is hoping to become a destination. The 31-year-old market recently announced the hiring of chef James Montejano, who transformed La Valencia Hotel to a regional food destination the past two years, to lead the market’s re-branding and expansion efforts. Those efforts, which are the result of a 13,000 sq. ft. expansion plan the city approved in 2014, include the addition of armto-table dinners, wine tastings, private parties and cooking classes and the development of an outdoor barbecue kitchen and dining area. “We were thriving and growing and during all of that we decided to remodel it to make it bigger and better, playing into our vision of creating the ultimate gourmet grocery store,” said Pete Najjar, longtime co-owner. “Our goal is to be the best grocer in all of San Diego.” Montejano’s hiring is at the center of those plans. Montejano is charged with revamping the market’s ready-made food section for health-conscious eaters, adding plant-based, paleo and gluten-free offerings, as well as the “destination” events in the market’s news new mezzanine kitchen. The San Diego native will also develop an outdoor barbecue kitchen and dining area offering carved meats including the market’s signature “Cardiff Crack” tri-tip, and will also develop new offsite catering menus and oversee menu changes at Cardiff Seaside Market’s Petco Park outpost. “With our new buildout and expansion, we want to bring the food to the next level,” Najjar said. “We’ve already been successful, but now we want to bring in a professional chef

who can transform Seaside Market into a chef-driven destination — someone who has a great eye for creativity and continually increasing food quality.” Montejano, whose career includes previous posts at Le Papagayo in Leucadia and Pamplemousse Grille in Solana Beach, called the new post a “homecoming.”

Our goal is to be the best grocer in all of San Diego.”

the community.” Barth said the community has already embraced the most recent expansion is excited about the upcoming additions. “For many of us who live here and like to walk, we really value having the ability to have the opportunity to socialize and have entertainment within walking distance of our homes,” Barth said. “That whole desire to not have to get in your car and drive to San Diego. It further reflects the fact that the Najjars have their fingers on the pulse of the community.”

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“Seaside Market has always been a cut above,” Montejano said. “A movement toward health consciousness coupled with increasing interest in gourmet and high-quality cuisine drove me to make this transition from restaurant to market. I can’t wait to redefine the concept of the neighborhood grocery store by bringing innovative, restaurant quality food to consumers.” The Cardiff Towne Center has historically been the central point of the coastal enclave. It was previously home to a Vons grocery store before John and Pete Najjar purchased the site and opened Seaside Market. Teresa Barth, a longtime Cardiff resident who is well versed in the town’s history, credits the Najjars for evolving the market over time to fit the needs of the changing community. “The Towne Center has changed over time, but the Najjars have been consistent anchors, and they have supported community efforts,” Barth said. “They have kept changing as the community changes, for example with the addition of more organic and locally-grown offerings. It really has been the center of

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MAY 13, 2016

Summer F un & L earning Camp Invention is where BIG ideas become the next BIG thing! Since 1990, Camp Invention has taken summer fun and transformed it from ordinary to extraordinary! In partnership with the National Inventors Hall of Fame, Camp Invention is offered at roughly 1,300 school districts nationwide. Simply stated - it’s an exciting, weeklong summer adventure with lessons that explore connections between science, technology, engineering and innovation. Led by local educators, children entering 1st-6th grades work together to problems and sharpen critseek solutions to real-world ical 21st century learn-

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ing skills while rotating through several fascinating modules. With brand new programming each and every year, boys and girls often return numerous times and have a blast with each new experience. Don’t miss out on brand new challenges waiting for you at our nationwide locations. Early and alumni registration discounts are available and spaces are limited, so sign up today! For more information about Camp Invention, call 800.968.4332 or visit www. campinvention.org.

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www.delmarjg.com info@delmarjg.com

DEL MAR — With summer fast approaching, beach and ocean safety are on the minds of parents everywhere. The Del Mar Junior Lifeguard and Little Turtle programs offer peace of mind for parents and fun and useful skills for children ages 7 to 17. Programs take place at 29th Street in Del Mar and include a variety of age-appropriate activities and education including CPR, First Aid, sun safety, surfing, boogie boarding, paddle boarding and body surfing. Some of the skills taught include teamwork, leadership, self-esteem building, physical fitness, and lifesav-

The Del Mar Junior Lifeguard instructors are all ocean lifeguards. ing and rescue techniques with lifeguard equipment. Additionally, participants learn appreciation of the beach and ocean environment. Amidst all of the learning are plenty of fun and games. The Del Mar Junior Lifeguard instructors are all ocean lifeguards. Many of the instructors are Junior Lifeguard alumni. Each instructor strives to pass on

their excitement about the ocean, their sense of discipline and integrity along to their students in a fun learning environment. Xtended Program is available for the morning sessions to remain at the beach supervised by Del Mar Junior Lifeguard staff for more fun until 3:00 p.m. There are one, two, and four week sessions available. Family discounts available until April 30th - 10% discount given during checkout to qualifying families. Find out more about Del Mar Junior Lifeguard and Little Turtle programs at delmarjg.com or by emailing info@delmarjg.com.

Join us this summer as soccer players of all ages come out and have FUN while working on their technical ability and improving their game. Our professional coaching staff will work with players reviewing the mechanics of individual skills and refining technique through scrimmages and smallsided game situations. Courtesy photo

Register Now for

Attack Recreational Summer Soccer Camps Online registration is now open for Rancho Santa Fe Attack’s Summer Recreational Soccer Camps and our Fall Recreational program. More information on these and all of Attack’s programs can be found on the League website at www. rsfsoccer.com. This summer the camps will be held in Rancho Santa Fe. These soccer camps are designed for all players who want to have FUN while working on their technical ability and improving their skills. The camp is open to all ages and will be conducted by Attack Director of Coaching Malcolm Tovey and his professional staff. Every player will receive a customized ball and t-shirt for attending. Walk-ins are accepted at all camps. Our first camp will run the week of June 13-17 and will be held at the Rancho

Santa Fe Sports Field. The second camp will be held the week of August 8-12 at Solana Santa Fe Elementary School. Our third camp will be back at the Rancho Santa Fe Sports Field the week of August 22-26. All of our camps start at 9:30 a.m. and run until noon. For those that are interested in signing up your child for our 2016 Fall Recreational Program, registration is OPEN and can also be completed online or the forms can be downloaded from the website. Walk-In Registration will be held on Saturday, May 7th at R. Roger Rowe Elementary School from 9:00 a.m. to noon. All forms must be completed and new players must include a copy of their birth certificate or passport. Coach and Team requests will only be accepted at the Walk-in Registration.

You may bring your signed forms to the Walk-In Registration or mail them to the Attack office. Attack also has a nationally recognized competitive program that is always looking for players from 7-18 years old. Our teams compete in the top leagues and play in some of the top tournaments around the country, as well as internationally. Contact our Director of Coaching Malcolm Tovey if you are interested in learning more about this program. Sign up now to ensure that your child has a spot in our camps and this fall in our Rec program. Questions about the camps or our Fall program can be directed to the League office at 760.479.1500 or by emailing Marilee@rsfsoccer.com.


MAY 13, 2016

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T he R ancho S anta F e News

Summer F un & L earning

The School of Rock Difference At School of Rock, we believe the best way to learn music is to play music. Through our performance-based approach to music instruction, School of Rock students are more inspired to learn, more motivated to excel, and more confident as a result. We combine weekly private music instruction with group band rehearsals to prepare students to take the stage in front of live audiences in a concert setting. Our Performance Program introduces teamwork

and collaboration into music instruction by grouping students together to put on real rock shows at real music venues. Students learn musicianship and how to perform in an authentic rock show environment. Each season, students hone their music skills by learning some of the greatest songs in rock and roll history. In our Rock 101 program, kids just starting out will learn the fundamentals of playing a musical instrument in a fun and interactive group environment. Songs are chosen to

build a strong foundation on a respective student’s musical instrument. Our Summer, Winter and Spring Break Camps are designed for musicians of all skill levels who play guitar, bass, drums, keyboard, and vocals. Honing music performance and ensemble skills in a fun environment, students work in a hands-on atmosphere that includes learning the nuts and bolts of live performance, interacting with other musicians, Rock & Roll music appreciation, and a LIVE rock show!

$10 0 , 0 0 0 Grand Prix of Del Mar DEL MAR — After 30 riders and their horses showed in the first round of the $100,000 Grand Prix of Del Mar on Saturday, only four made it to the jump off round. At the end of the jump off, though, it was rider Chris Pratt on his horse Concorde to win the event. The Del Mar National, a three-week long event featuring Western, Dressage and Hunter/Jumper events has been a part of the fairgrounds since 1946. More than $350,000 in prize money is offered during the entire event, which ran from April 23 to May 8.

Michelle Rodal on Darus de la Ferme Rose prepares to enter the arena for her showing. Photos by Tony Cagala

Above: Crowds rise for the National Anthem in front of the Camp Pendleton-based Marine Corps Color Guard. Below: Jennifer Gates, daughter of Microsoft founder Bill Gates, on her horse Pumped Up Kicks, clears a gate during her showing.

Rider Peter Petschenig on Colour Your Life jumps a series of gates on Saturday.

Above: San Marcos resident Hanna Mauritzon on Parkmore Lux readies to show during the first round. Below: Tanya Levorchick on Coco D’Eclipse jumps one of the gates at the Del Mar Fairground Arena.


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T he R ancho S anta F e News

M arketplace News

MAY 13, 2016

Items on this page are paid for by the provider of the article. If you would like an article on this page, please call (760) 436-9737

Californians weigh in on small business in commissioned survey Survey shows overwhelming consumer support for small businesses When Californians were asked which political candidate is most likely to support legislation that provides more opportunities for small businesses, Bernie Sanders edged out Hillary Clinton and cruised past Donald Trump, according to the 2016 Cox Consumer Pulse on Small Businesses survey. Additionally, more California consumers (47 percent) believe the Democratic Party contributes more to small business growth compared to Republicans and Independents. The national blind survey, commissioned by Cox Business in recognition of National Small Business Week (May 1 through May 7, 2016), polled consumers from around the country, including California. Other key findings from Cali-

fornia respondents included: • 90 percent frequent small businesses at least once a week, with 43 percent shopping small businesses three times or more per week; • 59 percent say WiFi is the best perk to have while waiting (coffee came in second at 20 percent); • 66 percent didn’t feel it is necessary for small businesses to stay open on holidays; • When asked which digital channels they use to interact with small businesses (and to select all that apply), 55 percent use websites, 47 percent email and 41 percent Facebook compared to Instagram (21 percent), text (20 percent) and Twitter (14 percent). • 72 percent of California consumers feel the federal government does not do enough to promote small business growth on a A commissioned survey from Cox Business polls small business owners from around national level; the country in recognition of National Small Business Week, May 1 through May 7. • The entrepreneurial bug Courtesy photo starts early. According to survey

responses, California consumers have tried their hands at a variety of business ventures as kids, including: babysitting (44 percent), neighborhood lemonade stand (28 percent), mowing lawns (27 percent), paper route (26 percent), and dog walking (12 percent). More details on the 2016 Cox Consumer Pulse on Small Businesses are available at coxblue. com/newsroom. Follow @CoxBusiness and @CoxCalifornia on Twitter and join the conversation using #GoSmall to share the results with your business network. The commercial division of Cox Communications, Cox Business provides Internet, telephone and video services to more than 300,000 small and regional businesses nationwide, including healthcare providers, school districts and universities, hotels, financial institutions and government agencies, and the military. For more information, visit coxbusiness.com.

From the bases to the boards, Thompson has delivered a hit with play on Ted Williams

sports talk jay paris

M

Sierra Enge, 16, center, a sophomore at Pacific Ridge School, exchanges banners with her counterpart from Iran. Enge served as captain to the U.S. Under-16 Girl’s National Team. Her team was the first U.S. Women’s national team on any level to face a team from the Middle East. The girls beat Iran 6-0 in their match on April 26. Photo by ISI Photos

Pacific Ridge sophomore makes history on soccer pitch By Aaron Burgin

ENCINITAS — When Sierra Enge lined up in her usual center-back position on the soccer pitch in Monfalcone, Italy, last week, she became part of history. Sierra, a 16-year-old sophomore at Pacific Ridge School and a Cardiff resident, is captain of the U.S. Under-16 Girl’s National Team. On April 26, she and her mates faced off against the U-16 girls team from Iran, becoming the first U.S. women’s national team on any level to face a team from the Middle East. The U.S. team defeated their Iranian counterparts 6-0, but the score was merely

arithmetic given the historic backdrop. And the significance was not lost on Sierra. “I mean, it was an incredible honor to be honest,” she said this week. “It was crazy, and we were all super excited to be a part of it. It was an incredibly humbling and incredible experience that all of us will never forget. It also showed how soccer can help with the empowering of women across the world and we were humbled to be a part of that.” Sierra’s team went 1-1-1 in last week’s International Women’s Tournament of Gradisca, good for fourth place in the six-team field. It was the first internation-

al matches of the year for the team and first since the program was re-instated last year. Sierra said while the team received the invitation a month ago, it wasn’t until two weeks before the tournament that the team learned the magnitude of the game they would play against Iran. By the time the game started, Sierra said, she wasn’t nervous. “It just felt very special to be part of that experience,” she said. For Sierra, that experience could likely be the start of many special experiences in her soccer career. A two-year veteran of the U.S. Soccer program,

Sierra has aspirations to play in the U-20 World Cup in 2020 and potentially play on the national team in the World Cup or the Olympics. As captain of the U-16 team and committed to play college soccer at Stanford University, Sierra is considered one of the elite players in the country and is on track to achieve those goals, a fact that she said excites her. “It is really cool to know that these goals are definitely options, but I still have to work really hard to make those teams,” said Sierra, who plays club soccer for Carlsbad Elite. “Nothing is for sure, but I am excited to be able to work hard and work toward those goals.”

att Thompson had an idea and maybe the San Dieguito High baseball coaches wouldn’t notice. “Oh no, they did,’’ Thompson said, “We got in trouble.’’ Thompson, now the Point Loma Playhouse artistic director and an actor, was a Ted Williams fan when playing for the Mustangs in 1987. When arriving at Williams’ Hoover High in North Park for a game, Thompson made a visit to Williams’ childhood home at 4121 Utah Street. “I was freaking out we were at Hoover, where Ted played,’’ Thompson said. “So it was before the game and me and two of the other guys actually ran over to his house about a mile away. We kind of gawked at it from across the street.’’ The breakaway bunch returned for the first pitch but were reprimanded. Thompson, who rarely saw the field, wasn’t concerned about the consequences. “I didn’t play much; I think I got up nine times all year,’’ he said. “But I did in that game and hit a grounder to third. I was safe at first base, I remember that, but the ump called me out. I guess that was karma for going to see Ted’s house.’’ Thompson now fills the house with his one-

man show, “Ted Williams: A Tip of the Cap.” He recently performed it before a capacity crowd. “It went great,’’ Thompson said. “And we had a nice discussion and told stories afterward.’’ Thompson’s athletic career ended that year at San Dieguito. He turned to the arts, which led to his presentation of Teddy Ballgame. Instead of doing a glossy biography of the multi-layered Williams, Thompson dives into what made the former Boston Red Sox star tick. “Not just his rants and him yelling at sportswriters,’’ Williams added. Instead we discover Williams’ challenge of switching coasts and his interaction with family. Williams was confident in the batter’s box, but a conflicted Hall of Famer out of it. “He had these internal demons,’’ Thompson, 44, said. “Even as a kid he preferred to be by himself, be alone. He was in a shell and it was hard for him to come out of it. So I tried to pull those things out. What motivated him and what was his humanity like? There were many conflicts there and that makes a good story.’’ Few know that Williams’ mother was Hispanic. While proud of his heritage Williams felt restrained expressing it. “This was in the 1950s and he was afraid he would be an outcast if people knew,’’ Thompson said. “He often said if he looked more like his brother — who more resembled their mother — he might not have made it TURN TO JAY PARIS ON A17


MAY 13, 2016

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T he R ancho S anta F e News ing others helps them, then they would do it more often. And I’m not suggesting giving to get, but I am suggesting giving to give to yourself because it’s really you that gets it,” she said. Over the years, Falzon has also noticed how those who give are generally happier people and a joy to be around. And it’s by design

that Falzon has surrounded herself with happy people, many of which she has met with her association in various charities. Falzon hopes that people of all ages will walk away with a lesson after reading, “Selfish Sally.” Hopefully, it will be a reminder about the good in giving and networking for the common good.

NOON TUNES Wednesdays@Noon presents the CONTINUED FROM A9 Neave Trio from noon to applications at vistastrawber- 12:45 p.m. May 18 at the Enryfest.com/strawberry-festi- cinitas Library, 540 Cornish val-contests/chalk-alive. Drive. Free. For more information, visit Encinitasca.gov/ MAY 17 WedNoon or call (760) 633AUDITIONS FOR ‘FID- 2746. DLER’ Carlsbad Community Theatre will host summer au- MAY 19 ditions for ages 10 to adult for FLASHING FEET “Fiddler on the Roof,” from 6 Dance Break 2016 will be held to 9 p.m. May 17 and from 6 to at 7:30 p.m. May 19 through 9 p.m. May 18 at the Woman’s May 21 and at 2 p.m. May 21 Club, 3320 Monroe St., Carls- and May 22 in the MiraCosta bad. E-mail genahornung1@ College Theatre, Bldg. 20001, gmail.com to set an audition Barnard Drive, Oceanside. time. The production will be General admission is $15; at the AVO Playhouse in Vista seniors/staff, $12; students, from Aug. 5 through Aug. 14. $10. Seating is reserved. Chil FINE ART RECEP- dren under the age of 5 not TION Come meet the artists admitted. For additional infrom 3 to 5 p.m. May 17 at formation, call the MiraCosta the COAL Gallery, 300 Carls- College Performing Arts Debad Village Drive, Suite 101, partment at (760) 757-2121, Carlsbad. For more informa- ext. 6526 or 6302. tion, call (760) 434-8497 or visit coalartgallery.com. MAY 20 PETER PUPPING TRIO MAY 18 Hear the Peter Pupping Trio

from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. May 20 at Ki’s Restaurant, 2591 S. Coast Highway 101. For more information, visit hkisrestaurant.com. For more information, call (760) 436-5236. WHODUNIT? WORKSHOP A murder-mystery acting workshop, designed for ages 6 through 18, will be offered from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. June 27 through July 1 The Woman’s Club 3320 Monroe St. Carlsbad. Cost is $200. Students will be broken into groups based on age and experience. On the last day, students will show case their talents in a final performance at Carlsbad Village Theatre Registration forms are at carlsbadcommunitytheatre.com. Music By The Sea presents duoKYaria with Yoon Hee Jung, flute and Ko Ni Choi, harp at 7:30 p.m. May 20 at the Encinitas Library, 540 Cornish Drive, Encinitas. Tickets $13 at encinitasca. gov/concerts.

ego Hall of Champions to write the Williams manuscript in 2011 for Bob Breitbard’s 90th birthday. Breitbard, the Hall of Champions founder and Williams’ longtime friend, was thrilled with Thompson’s work. “I got to read a few pages of it for him,’’ Thompson said, noting that Breitbard died before its debut. “He liked it but said I didn’t have enough cussing in it.’’ Williams wore red but his language had a blue streak. Years later, the salty Williams had second thoughts on his behavior. “He was a very alpha-male guy,’’ Thompson said. “But he had a lot of

regrets in how he related to sportswriters and the fans. He always felt he should have acknowledged the fans more.’’ We’ll do something that Williams seldom did — tip our cap to Thompson for bringing this complex man to life. Thompson showcases Williams again July 9 at the San Diego Central Library, with a free performance as part of the AllStar Game festivities. Like the outcome of countless Williams’ atbats, it’ll be a hit.

are seen for emergencies on both days, said Klaus Gubernator, the clinic’s administrator. During the approximately three-month renovation project the clinic was only closed on two Saturdays. But Gubernator said doctors were performing examinations remotely so it would not have opened those days anyway. “This is a renewal of a commitment that was made about 25 years ago by Deacon Al Graff, Dr. Dick Wheelock and Dr. Bob Bobbit,” said Manny Aguilar, president of La Colonia de Eden Gardens. “It has made a difference in the lives of our community members. “This community is a model for the rest of the world,” he added. “A lot of immigrants have had success and are coming back to serve.” One such resident is Michael Carter, a surgical assistant who grew up

in Eden Gardens and now volunteers at the dental clinic. “We thank you from the bottom of our hearts,” Aguilar said when he was presented with a certificate for his organization’s donation to the project. “We are humbled and grateful for all that you have done for the community.” “Thanks to all you folks,” Kellejian said to the donors. “We can’t thank you enough for what you’ve done for the youth of these local communities.” “We just fixed up something that already existed so it’s a little nicer,” Dan Tevrizian said. “The people who volunteer in the clinic, after working all day at their regular jobs, are the ones who deserve all the recognition.” Collegian agreed. “We just added some icing on the cake,” he said. “We should be honoring them.” Tony Jacal’s restaurant donated food for the event.

FALZON

CONTINUED FROM A9

did figure out was that it felt great. And she did more of it. While money is one way of giving back, Falzon said, there are a myriad of other ways to help others and show kindness. “If people only realized how giving and help-

ARTS CALENDAR

MUCHAS PALABRAS Horizon Prep School hosts a Spanish Spelling Bee to help students master the Spanish language. Above, from left, the third-grade winners were Haidyn Lorensen, Mia Sowel, Emersen Wetmore, Jadyn Butcher and Tommy McCool. Winners not shown are Sophia Gonzales and Sophia Greathouse. Courtesy photo

ROUNDABOUTS CONTINUED FROM A1

week of June. “It’s coming up very quickly and we are very pleased to note that progress,” he said. A set date for a hearing with the County Board of Supervisors is scheduled for Sept 28. If the EIR is ratified, Farrar said, the build out of these roundabouts can begin. Estimates on construc-

LETTER

CONTINUED FROM A3

visors Magellan, their legal advisors Peace and Shea, board of director members, the technology committee, and finance committee. Along with a feasibility study, there was also a community survey. “We received over 500 responses and over 85 percent of them were positive,” said Licosati, referring to the survey. Licosati said that some respondents were willing to pay over 150 percent for what they were currently paying today for improved connectivity. Following the Request for Proposal Quote and term sheet process, Hotwire Communications was chosen. “So the tech committee and board determined that if we are going to spend millions of dollars we had to establish some principles for what we wanted to achieve. We wanted this to be an investment rather than just turning money over to a provider,” Licosati said. “We had to have a long term solu-

VIBRANCY

CONTINUED FROM A3

ed further explanation on why the Village VIBE was shut down for the last couple weeks. “You didn’t have permits. Aren’t you going to address that?” Kendall asked. “You use the words collaboration, engagement, and revitalization — and I know I am being hustled when I hear those words used over, and over and over.” RSFA President Ann Boon told Kendall that she thought the presentation made it very clear that future events were not going to be at the Village Green but were going to work with other

tion dates will begin next year, with the possibility of the first quarter in 2017, Farrar said. Director Kim Eggleston wanted assurance that this project would move forward. A decade ago, the roundabout project was halted. “Here we are 10 years later and I want to make sure that this board, you, and staff continues your contact with the county,” he said.

Eggleston pointed out that he wanted to be certain that in 2026 the roundabout project would be completed and the board would not be in the same position that it was in today. Farrar assured Eggleston that this would not happen and highlighted how they have already met with the county twice. He went on to say that the Association staff is dedicated to get this project done.

tion.” And increasing megabit speed wasn’t sufficient. “We wanted true gigabit speed and fiber optic to every home in the Covenant,” he said. Licosati shared that after extensive discussion among the finance and technology committees, they recommended to the Board that the Association fund the full cost of construction. A combination of Covenant Enhancement Funds and bank loans would be utilized. “This has been a huge undertaking for a project that we think is the most exciting one we have had in the community,” Licosati said. Vice President of sales at Hotwire Communications Dan O’Connell, was present at the meeting. He described their commitment as hands-on and white glove customer service that is second to none in the industry. Founded 15 years ago, the company is headquartered in Pennsylvania. Currently, Hotwire has 300,000 customers which vary from residential, small

to medium businesses, the hospitality industry to student housing. O’Connell wanted everyone to know that they specialize in residential communities and partner with HOAs among other types. “This is what we do every day all across the country,” he said. “And we are thrilled with the prospect in adding Rancho Santa Fe to our portfolio.” John Honker of Magellan Advisors highlighted that the partnership goal is for RSFA to have some skin in the game as a community-owned network. He also pointed out that the system would be operated and managed by Hotwire. “You need a partner to manage a state-of-the-art network on behalf of the Association,” Honker said. He added, “You have an opportunity to get world-class services in Rancho Santa Fe that is very difficult to get even in larger cities.” Honker said what this project will afford the Ranch is critical infrastructure that will last over the long term.

non-profits to put on events at other places while working with the county. “So I am sorry if you feel hustled,” said Boon, addressing Kendall. “I think the focus is on getting businesses, residents and nonprofits working together to find ways to revitalize the Village.” Kendall described the presentation’s explanation as “soft pedaling” and an overuse of “buzz words.” Kendall’s comments spurred a question from another member asking if the committee had proper permits. Pennington further addressed the permitting issue. She started by pointing out how the activities on the Village Green which took

place on every other Saturday morning were successful and welcomed families and residents of all ages. “These parks are the heart of our Village and are not zoned for active use other than six times a year,” said Pennington, noting that the entities they worked with did not have that prior knowledge. “So once that was discovered, we delved into figuring out a permitting approach that would allow for events and activities that are welcoming to all residents of Rancho Santa Fe to continue in the Village, but to do so in a way that is appropriate and permitted. And that is what we are working on now.”

JAY PARIS

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to the majors.’’ Williams once said, “The only race he cared about was the pennant race.” But Thompson learned otherwise. In Williams’ 1966 Hall of Fame induction speech he preached about inclusion. He railed against Negro League players being overlooked by Cooperstown. “That really opened the door for the minority players in the ‘70s,’’ Thompson said. Thompson, who also teaches at area community colleges, was commissioned by the San Di-

DONORS

CONTINUED FROM A7

come Home ministry for female prisoners who have been deemed “determined to change their lives.” “Many of them have terrible teeth, and it’s hard to get a job because the first thing people notice is their smile, or lack thereof,” said Kathy Templin, a nurse practitioner who has been volunteering at the medical clinic since it opened in 1991. The dental clinic, which sees about 1,500 patients a year, has four chairs and a panoramic X-ray machine valued at more than $20,000. Of the 26 volunteers, about half are dentists. The rest of the staff is made up of hygienists and dental students. On a typical Wednesday three dentists and one hygienist see about nine patients. Up to 18 youngsters are seen on Saturdays. A small handful of patients

Contact Jay Paris at jparis8@aol.com. Follow him on Twitter at jparis_sports.


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T he R ancho S anta F e News

MAY 13, 2016

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T he R ancho S anta F e News

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riving. Rather like the word “snow,” in the Eskimo language, driving takes on a host of meanings over a lifetime. And takes on yet another with the advent of the driverless car. For many, the earliest memories define it as your half of the back seat where you are stuck with a full bladder for hours, driving from one vacation spot to another. As one’s 16th birthday approaches, it means freedom. At the time, I assumed it meant freedom forever. Ha! After dropping off one child, picking up another, driving their friends home and running a dozen errands, I realized that freedom flows uphill. At first, however, I was too busy happily cruising the local Taco Bell in my Rambler station wagon. Oh yeah. I was so far from cool, and didn’t care. I had wheels and realized that if you’re behind the wheel, you are too busy to get carsick. Now that was freedom. I next graduated to a smaller, and by default, sportier car. It had to be small enough to park in the tiniest spot on campus, cheap enough to get 40 mpg and must possess the ability to be started by two fraternity guys and a slightly sloping hill. It meant a stick shift, baby, four-on-the-floor. Ah, to be 20-something and have a manual shift. We could have papered the bathroom TURN TO SMALL TALK ON B11

MULTIPLE RIBBONS Rancho Santa Fe champion equestrian Steffen Peters, competing on three different mounts, took home multiple first-place honors at the Del Mar National’s Dressage Week. Photo courtesy McCool Photography

Friends start ride across country for a cause By Tony Cagala

REGION — At the time of his retirement, Dr. Jim Quigley said he would like to stay active, spend more time hiking and backpacking even biking and doing some charity work. Now Quigley, 66, the retired doctor of 37 years is combining two of those wants — biking and charity work — into one major challenge. Quigley, a Carlsbad resident and former doctor at the North Coast Medical Center in Encinitas, along with his friend Kevin McCauley, started off on May 8 with their wheels in the Pacific Ocean before pedaling across the country until they reach Revere Beach, Mass., just a couple of months later. Quigley said he and McCauley are doing the ride for a number of similar reasons: The appeal of the adventure, the meeting of Retired Dr. Jim Quigley, left, and Kevin McCauley set off from Manhattan Beach on May new people, a bucket list item — 8, pedaling across the country to Revere Beach, Mass., to help raise funds for research but Quigley also wanted to see if, and a cure for ALS. Photo by Tony Cagala

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at his age, he had enough left in the tank to accomplish it. “It’s kind of interesting to get to this point where you’re saying, ‘Do I still have it in the tank to do this kind of a ride.’ So that’s the physical challenge that I’m looking forward to overcome — the uncertainty of it,” he said. And yet still, there’s the bigger purpose of it all that they expect will keep them going — the continuation of the work by their friend Mike Ramirez to raise funds for research and finding a cure for ALS (amyotrophic lateral sclerosis). Ramirez passed away from ALS in 2012. “There’s no ‘we’re so tired we decided at Kansas this was a stupid idea,’” said McCauley, 65, an Encinitas resident and general contractor for the past 38 years. They’re in it to finish it, he explained. TURN TO RIDE ON B11


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T he R ancho S anta F e News

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MAY 13, 2016


MAY 13, 2016

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T he R ancho S anta F e News

A member of the Collings Foundatio n wipes down the en gines of a B-24 aft er if had flown in to Mc Clellan-Palomar Air port. Photos by Tony Ca gala

CARLSBAD — History buffs, veterans and youngsters had the chance to view some of the most iconic planes from World War II at the McClellan-Palomar Airport the last week of April. The Collings Foundation, as part of its Wings of Freedom tour, flew in four planes that played a pivotal role in the outcome of the war, including a P-51 Mustang, a B-17 Flying Fortress a B-24 Liberator and a B-25. The event also allowed patrons an opportunity to fly in the planes.

People sta nd behind th Mustang a s it ta xis to e P-51 the runway .

enter wait to Patrons c to a rm ta e onto th -17 and othB view the from World s er plane the McClelt War II a ar Airport. m lo a -P n la

The propwash of the P-51 Mustang blows a patron’s beard as the plane taxis down to the runway. A P-51 Mustang Airpor t.

Cl takes off at the Mc

ellan-Palomar

A B-17 Flying Fortress is one of the planes part of the Wings of Freedom tour. Veterans stand at the nose of a B-25 bomber.


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T he R ancho S anta F e News

MAY 13, 2016

dd Files Emergency responders take part in drill O B C S

y huck hepherd

By Steve Puterski

CARLSBAD — Dozens of first responders came together last week for one of the county’s largest drills to combat blocked access to medical facilities. Among the participants were the county responders, hospital staff, Red Cross, EMT personnel, Certified Emergency Response Team (CERT) volunteers, military and others, who took over Carlsbad’s state-of-theart safety training center off Orion Road. Jack Welch, strategic national stockpile coordinator for the county, said the scenario was design to cut off access to Tri-City Medical Center in Oceanside after a mudslide. As a result, first responders created an alternate care site at the center to categorize patients and communicate with other city and county officials to determine safe access to other county hospitals. “We have to open up an alternative care site, just like these,” Welch said. “We are going to have medical intensive care nurses here, that will be finding

Google Sees the Future Google filed a U.S. Patent Office application on April 28 for a vision-improvement device in liquid form that, once inserted (i.e., injected directly into the eyeball!), solidifies into not only a lens replacement for the eye but an instrument that carries its own storage, radio and wireless power supply. The idea, according to inventor Andrew Jason Conrad, is to better focus light onto the retina. (The patent process does not assure that the device will ever come to fruition, but it might indicate that Google’s parent, Alphabet, is concerned that other inventors might be doing similar work.)

An unidentified man posing as a victim with fake massive cuts goes through the intake process during a countywide drill last week in Carlsbad. Photo by Steve Puterski

hospitals for them.” The CERT members acted out various injuries with the aide of make up. Some were transported

by ambulance, where the professionals would assign them one of three tents depending on their status. The tents, meanwhile,

are like mobile hospitals those affected by the natucustomized with power, ral disaster. heating and other ameniDuring the drill, six ties for medical professionals to treat and diagnose TURN TO RESPONDERS ON B11

Plastic bag ban will be reintroduced in Del Mar By Bianca Kaplanek

DEL MAR — A ban on single-use plastic bags in the county’s smallest city is now expected to take effect around June 16, about two months later than originally planned. A proposed ordinance was introduced on Feb. 16. Normally the new law would have been presented for a second reading and adopted at the following meeting on March 7, with implementation starting one month later.

But changes made during the February hearing were not reviewed by all stakeholders, and members of the business community voiced concerns about the implementation of certain aspects of the requirements. As a result the city did not proceed with the second reading. Officials then met with the stakeholder groups to address issues raised by the Sustainability Advisory Board and the business community.

One of the main concerns was that because the ordinance was modeled after Solana Beach’s it was more suited to big-box retailers, grocery stores and national retail chains found in that neighboring city rather than smaller, independent, tourist-based retail businesses commonly seen in Del Mar. The major change to the new law is that plastic bags that are at least 2.25 mils thick can be used as reusable bags.

A second reading of the revised ordinance is scheduled for adoption May 16 but the new law will be implemented in phases. Grocery stores, pharmacies, city facilities, nonprofit vendors and all other retail establishments will have six months to comply. Restaurants, food vendors, catering food trucks and the farmers market will have one year. The ban will not be applicable to the Del Mar Fairgrounds.

To encourage shoppers to carry reusable bags, stores can provide paper bags but they must charge at least 10 cents for each one. Violators will be fined $100 for the first offense, $200 for the second offense within one year and $500 for each additional violation within one year. Planned outreach efforts include signage, information on the city website, screening a documentary that describes the environmental effects of plastic and distributing free reusable bags. The city will use $2,000 from the solid-waste recycling fund to buy the giveaway bags and pay for the rights to show “Bag It: Is Your Life Too Plastic?” The Del Mar Village Association has also expressed interest and willingness to host a plastic bag recycling receptacle at their office.

The Entrepreneurial Spirit! Before new parents ruin their baby daughter’s chances of future success by giving her “weak” names (such as Polly), they should consult one of several services that recommend more powerful ones (such as Elizabeth). A New York City woman offers personalized naming research for fees starting at several hundred dollars, but a Swiss agency whose primary work is helping to name product brands now offers parents suggestions on their offspring’s “brand” (for corporate-like fees beginning at around $29,000). (Parents in South Korea and India traditionally seek baby-naming recommendations from priests, who review religious text, culture and astrology — in exchange for modest offerings.) • Entrepreneur.com reported in April the surprising success of “Ship Your Enemies Glitter,” in which, for about $10, the startup sends an envelope full of glitter that, when opened, scatters, irritating (or enraging) the recipient. The concept was an overnight sensation, but quickly petered out and was seemingly worthless — until a prescient businessman offered $85,000 for its two assets: (1) a valuable list of customers who might buy similar pranks (such as a cupcake that’s really horse manure) and (2) an opportunity at additional waves of customers newly discovering the original glitter product. The $85,000 purchaser now reports sales “in the high six figures.” Compelling Explanations Peter Jensen of Athol, Ida., filed a lawsuit against the state transportation department in April after his driving privileges were revoked because his car had no license plate. For the inconvenience, he believes he deserves $5.6 million in damages (gold and silver only, please) because, for example, there is nothing about “license plates” in the Ten Commandments. • Scout Hodge, 20, angry at his mother, was charged with arson in Austin, Texas, in January for setting fire to her rug. He told police he did it as a “political” statement (unexplained) and to prove he isn’t a “loser.”


MAY 13, 2016

B5

T he R ancho S anta F e News

Sales tax increase won’t be on November ballot By Bianca Kaplanek

DEL MAR — Residents will likely vote on a 1 percent sales tax increase to help fund one or more major improvement projects, but it won’t be during the upcoming November election, as was discussed when the proposal was introduced last month. Council members at the May 2 meeting said the ballot is already expected to be crowded with nearly 20 initiatives, including a ½ cent county sales tax increase, and city staff is dealing with a heavy workload. “The suggestion that we consider a 1 percent sales tax increase (to collect) an extra $2 million a year is, of course, attractive,” Councilman Don Mosier said. “I think it is a worthwhile goal. In terms of timing, though, I have significant concerns that this is the wrong ballot. “Our staff is overworked currently,” he added. “This is another project,

compensated, she said. “To me it’s just not fair.” Greg Glassman, who owns Zel’s Del Mar, said he opposes any tax increase. “It’s almost a double whammy what’s going on in the small business community right now,” he said. “We also have this minimum wage issue that all of the small businesses are dealing with and we felt as a group that that would be kind of onerous.” Residents and council members generally agreed that for the measure to pass,

major public outreach would be required. “This is an important community discussion and we ought to take the time to get it right,” Mosier said. Councilman Dwight Worden said the city shouldn’t move forward unless a “100 percent effort” can be made to ensure success. “I don’t see that happening between now and November,” Worden said. “And if we put it on the ballot and it fails, in this town it’s dead for a long time.”

He also said the city shouldn’t consider what projects the money should fund unless plans are completed, and most of them are not. It feels backwards to me to be pinning down the money before having plans, he said. Councilman Al Corti said he would prefer to see the proposal move forward because it would be easier to pull the measure from the ballot if the outreach efforts fall short. “It’s a worthwhile

In loving memory of

Roger Russell Smith April 28, 2016

In Remembrance Of

Bruce Cornell And Dottie Barron Cornell

I’d like to slow this down and also lighten it up for the staff.”

Roger Russell Smith, 72, passed away Thursday, April 28, 2016 in Lake Havasu City, AZ where he resided. He will be sadly and sorely missed by his loving family and friends. Roger, whom his family affectionately called “Papa” will be remembered for his charismatic personality, love of life and FUNNY sense of humor! He loved his family deeply and with all his heart. Was always there to support them and extend a helping hand. He was a true light in the world and touched all whom had the pleasure of meeting him.

Sherryl Parks Mayor, Del Mar

that I don’t think is absolutely essential, dumped on their plate.” “I’d like to slow this down and also lighten it up for the staff,” Mayor Sherryl Parks added. The city is in the process of replacing City Hall, developing a master plan for the Shores property, discussing allowing short-term vacation rentals and considering law enforcement options that include starting a Del Mar police department. Also being discussed is undergrounding utility poles citywide, a project initially earmarked to receive the money for the sales tax increase. That type of specific tax increase would have to be approved by two-thirds of Del Mar voters. A general tax increase, seemingly preferred by most council members and residents, requires only a majority vote to pass. There was also concern that using the money to fund undergrounding — estimated to cost between $25 million and $30 million — presents equity issues for those who have already paid “substantial sums” for undergrounding, Mark Delin, assistant city manager, said. Carol Kerridge, who said she supports the increase for other projects, paid about $20,000 to underground the pole in front of her house. “I urge you to consider how unfair it would be for the city to absorb the cost of the remaining neighborhoods and their undergrounding projects” unless those who already paid are

idea,” he said. “We should pursue it.” He suggested conducting a survey so residents could weigh in on the proposal. “If the weigh-in is not good we put it off,” he said. Sales tax in Del Mar is currently 8 percent. About 4 percent goes to the state. Another 3 percent funds county coffers, and Del Mar gets the remaining 1 percent. Del Mar could keep all revenue — approximately $1.6 million annually — generated from the proposed

Bruce Edward Cornell

Dottie Barron Cornell

September 6, 1933 to February 10, 2015

August 4, 1934 to May 12, 2015

In remembrance and celebration of our Father Bruce and Step Mother Dottie. It has been a year since your passing and we think of you and miss you every day. We are so grateful to have had you for our father. The gifts we received from you in your life time did not stop with your passing but continue on in our lives, and in the lives of your grandchildren. We are grateful for the blessings of

John Gerald Bernat, 79 Solana Beach May 5, 2016 Mary ı. Bovenizer, 67 Rancho Santa Fe May 4, 2016 Elena Sanchez Alparaz, 87 Carlsbad May 1, 2016 John Craig Sample, 97 Carlsbad May 1, 2016

Dottie and the great love the two of you shared for over thirty years. We love, celebrate and miss both of you. You live forever in our hearts, our memories and our thoughts. Thank you for blessing our lives with you! A heartfelt thank you to Dottie, Richard, Ina and the wonderful nurses, care givers and staff at Carlsbad by the Sea for taking such loving care of our Father during his last years. We are forever grateful to each of you.

Minerva T. Messina, 87 Solana Beach April 29, 2016 Faith Tessa Jackson-Bakerink, 21 Carlsbad April 27, 2016 Lanci Mae Botton, 72 Encinitas April 26, 2016 Emma Jean Nicholson, 89 Oceanside April 26, 2016

Rates: Text” $15 per inch Photo: $25 Art: $15

Approx. 21 words per column inch

(Dove, Heart, Flag, Rose)

Submission Process

Please email obits @ coastnewsgroup.com or call (760) 436-9737 x100. All photo attachments should be sent in jpeg format, no larger than 3MB. the photo will print 1.625” wide by 1.5” tall inh black and white.

Timeline

Obituaries should be received by Monday at 12 p.m. for publicatio in Friday’s newspaper. One proof will be e-mailed to the customer for approval by Tuesday at 10 a.m.

increase. It is estimated that about 60 percent to 70 percent of the sales tax in Del Mar is paid by nonresidents who visit the beach community or attend events at the Del Mar Fairgrounds. The city could present the increase to voters in a special election or with a mail ballot. The cost for the former could be between $50,000 and $60,000. Staff will report back to council at a future meeting on the costs and processes for a mail ballot.

He was preceded in death by his mother and father, Marjorie and Lloyd Smith, his brother Kenneth Smith and step-son, Jonathan Bishop. Survived by his brothers, Bob Smith and wife Rosemary, Lloyd Smith, Jr. and wife Vivian. His beloved daughter, Amanda Smith Larson, husband Michael, Step sons Jeffrey Bishop, wife Rachel, Christopher Bishop, Step daughter, Deanna Davenport, husband Brad, grandchildren, Graydon, Maslowe, Hutchens, Grant, Jac, William, Sydney, Harrison and Callie. Special friends, Jill Bishop, Christina Johnson and Scott and Kathy Windau. Roger’s life long career was in the aviation industry. It was his passion and he loved his work. A Celebration of Life will be held Saturday, May 21, 2016, 4:00 P.M., Carlsbad Inn Beach Resort, 3075 Carlsbad Blvd, Carlsbad, CA. Reception to follow. Please visit http://www. forevermissed.com/roger-russell-smith/#about for information and tributes. November 29, 1943 - April 28, 2016

Allen Brothers Family

CHUCKWAGON BEANS

Ingredients:

3 lbs. ground beef 1 ½ cups catsup 3 cups onions - chopped fine 2/3 cup beef broth 1 cup celery - chopped fine 3 tbsp prepared mustard 1 ½ cloves of garlic minced 1 ½ tsp salt 1 green pepper - chopped fine ½ tsp pepper 2 - 1 lb. cans of baked beans Optional: ½ lb. bacon - fried crisp & crumbled; grated cheese

Directions:

Cook beef, onion, and celery until the beef is browned. Stir in broth and add remaining ingredients. Cover and bake at 350* for 1 hour, 15 minutes or until bubbly. This can also be cooked in a slow cooker overnight.

Optional Toppings:

Crumbled bacon, grated cheese.

Try It! You’ll Like It! ALLEN BROTHERS MORTUARY, INC. FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED SINCE 1964

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www.allenbrothersmortuary.com

C . . 4 4


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MAY 13, 2016

Educational Opportunities The Curious Fork...

Are You Curious?

Where everything is deliciously, unapologetically gluten-free

Fun & HealtHy Cooking Classes For all levels!

A haven for the health-conscious, food-curious community

Comi ng Fren Soon! ch

Café – Sunday Brunch – Cooking Classes – Pop-Up Dinners & Culinary Retail Center under one roof. Café open Mon-Sat from 7am-2:30pm. Open for Sunday Brunch 8:00am-12:30pm

Ma Ha Cele nds-On | carons: bratio S n for ummer Grad Gard s | Medite Dads and en P ar rranea Dess ty | Froze n n Hand erts! s-On

UPCOMING EVENING CLASSES: n Nourish your body and feed your Soul | May 15 n Dining in Morocco | May 16 n Tempting Tarts and Captivating Crisps Hands-On | May 21 n Spring Chicken Entrées | May 22 n Flavorful Marinades and Brines: Hands-On | May 25 n Farmers Market Basket Class | Every Thursday n Vegan and Vegetarian Corner First Wednesday of each month Café open Mon-Sat from 7am-2:30pm & Sunday brunch from 8am-12:30 pm.

512 Via de la Valle Solana Beach

858.876.6386 thecuriousfork.com

make ge part of ns e l l o c summer pla your

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Looking for a great evening out with friends, date night, or meet up? Cooking Class events at The Curious Fork offer fun, fresh, nutritious and gluten free learning experiences. Recipes are shared and ample tastings of each are served. So come in and get into the action with our handson classes or relax and enjoy our demonstration classes. Whether you want to improve knife skills or make homemade pasta, our hands-on experiences will illustrate the best way to achieve success in the kitchen. The tips and tricks shared in our demonstration classes will satisfy all levels of curiousity. Find all

offerings when you visit the classes section of our web site, thecuriousfork.com. Our featured event for May, Nourish your Body and Feed Your Soul, is a demonstration class and book signing with health and life coach, Freddi Pakier, author of “52 weeks of Food for the Soul”, May 15, from 3 to 5 p.m. where she will share ways to enhance vitality and detoxify for optimum health! Sign up at thecuriousfork.com. Get your Gluten Free on at the Curious Fork Café where delicious goodness is available for everyone. it’s always fresh, sustainable, and unapologetically gluten-free! at The Curious Fork

in Solana Beach! Our fresh quick-service café is open for breakfast and lunch from 7 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Serving freshly baked pastries, baked goods, and breakfast items, seasonal, dynamic salads, tempting sandwiches, and soups. Sunday Brunch is served from 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. boasting signature dishes such as Belgium Waffles, Eggs Benedict, Bread Pudding French Toast, and Carnitas Hash. Delicious and Unapologetically Gluten Free! Private events and catering are available. To sign up for classes, visit thecuriousfork.com or call (858) 876-6386.

More local high school students taking advantage of free college classes Call it a success. The number of local high school students taking MiraCosta College courses has skyrocketed by nearly 450 percent since MiraCosta eliminated fees for those concurrently enrolled in college classes just two years ago. Just 85 high school students were enrolled at MiraCosta College in the fall of 2013, the semester immediately before the new policy took effect. That number more than doubled the following spring semester. This spring — just two years after the fees were waived — some 466 high school students are also taking MiraCosta College courses. In all, 2,092 high school students have benefitted from the program, with the total number of classes taken by concurrently enrolled students since the fall of 2013 reaching 3,397. “By offering the local high school students in our district the ability to attend classes at MiraCosta College without charging them enrollment fees, we are furthering our mission and our commitment to being a conscientious community partner,” said Jane Sparks, MiraCosta College’s director of admissions and records. “Additionally, with

High school students are still required to pay for books and supplies, in addition to parking and other fees. our strong commitment to student success and our wonderful support systems, we can connect early with students who may be from traditionally underrepresented populations and show them that they absolutely can be successful in college.” The policy to waive enrollment fees was adopted after MiraCosta began offering college-credit classes at Carlsbad’s Sage Creek High School. College courses taught at Sage Creek this spring include biology, Spanish, intermediate algebra, introduction to film and introduction to computer science. Although they are taught at Sage Creek, those courses are open to all high school students in the Carlsbad, San Dieguito and other neighboring school districts. High school students can also take classes

at MiraCosta College campuses. Courses offered at local high schools that are limited strictly to high school students are considered ‘dual enrollment’ classes. The district will continue to work with local area high schools to set up dual enrollment courses to meet the needs of the community. Concurrently enrolled high school students who take courses at the Oceanside or San Elijo campuses enroll in courses that are not limited to high school students. The National Alliance of Concurrent Enrollment Partnerships says that concurrent enrollment “facilitates close collaboration between high school teachers and college faculty that fosters alignment of secondary and postsecondary curriculum.” The state Education Code notes that concurrent enrollment not only provides enhanced learning opportunities for high school students, but also helps ensure a smoother transition from high school to college by providing them with a greater exposure to the college atmosphere. High school students are still required to pay for books and supplies, in addition to parking and other fees.

‘Bags & Baubles’ event gives local pets a second chance RANCHO SANTA FE — On May 1, the Foundation for Animal Care and Education (FACE) hosted its Bags & Baubles silent auction for its sixth consecutive year to raise funds and awareness for local pets in need of life-saving veterinary care. Bags & Baubles gives chic animal lovers a chance to shop for a cause. Hundreds of designer handbags, jewelry, sunglasses, and accessories were auctioned to fundraise for families struggling to save

their pets from “economic euthanasia,” when a pet is euthanized for a treatable medical condition due to financial hardship of the owner. To date FACE has saved the lives of more than 1,450 family pets, and the success of this year’s Bags & Baubles will save many more. The Rancho Santa Fe estate named “Casa Compassion” by “San Diego Home and Garden” was the site of Lulu the Doxie, happily held here by Sharon Howland, FACE Grantee. the silent auction. Guests en- After suffering from IVDD (Intervertebral Disc Disease from acute traujoyed gourmet and vegan ap- ma), Lulu was saved in 2011. Courtesy photo

petizers, wine, and desserts while shopping, and opportunity prizewinners walked away with beauty, wellness, and fashion packages. More than 450 community members joined FACE including local TV personalities and FACE Success Story, Lulu the Doxie. After suffering from IVDD (Intervertebral Disc Disease from acute trauma), Lulu was saved in 2011 by the foundation and has been a beloved Bags & Baubles mascot since. She sported a fabu-

lous pink dress, sunhat, pearl necklace, and a smile acknowledging her second chance at life. This year FACE raised more than $125,000 from the event and 100 percent of the proceeds will benefit pets in need of emergency veterinary care, like Lulu. Established in 2006, FACE is a not-for-profit 501(c)3 public charity that provides financial assistance for emergency veterinary care. Learn more by calling (858) 450-3223 or visiting face4pets.org.


MAY 13, 2016

T he R ancho S anta F e News

B7

County and city officials take part in honoring Doug Gibson last week, announcing May 2 to be “Doug Gibson Conservancy Leadership Day.” Pictured from left: Founder of the Grauer School Stuart Grauer, Solana Beach Mayor Dave Zito, County Supervisor Dave Roberts, Doug Gibson, Encinitas Mayor Kristin Gaspar and San Elijo Conservancy President Doug Gillingham.

Gibson recognized by regional officials for conservancy service By Aaron Burgin

ENCINITAS — Doug Gibson has spent two decades championing the cause of preserving and restoring the wetland habitat at the San Elijo Lagoon. Last week, several of the region’s officials honored him for that service by proclaiming May 2 to be “Doug Gibson Conservancy Leadership Day.” County Supervisor Dave Roberts, Encinitas Mayor Kristin Gaspar and Solana Beach Mayor Dave Zito presented Gibson

with the recognition on May 2 at Tower 13 in Cardiff-by-the-Sea. Serving as the backdrop of the event — the San Elijo Ecological Reserve where Gibson serves as executive director and principal scientist for the Lagoon Conservancy, which has stewarded the habitat restoration and preservation efforts. “I am very proud of how far we have come over these 20 years,” Gibson said. Located on the border of Encinitas and Solana Beach, the 979-acre lagoon

is home to more than 700 species of plants and animals, many rare and endangered. The lagoon is also popular with runners, bird watchers and wildlife photographers. Threatened with development in the late 1970s, the community fought to preserve the lagoon, and later the conservancy was founded to continue the restoration and Doug Gibson serves as executive director and principal scientist for the conservation efforts. According to a news San Elijo Lagoon Conservancy. He was honored May 2 for his 20 years Gibson’s leadworking to help preserve and restore the wetland habitat at the San Elijo release, Lagoon. Photos by Tony Cagala ership in annual lagoon

FAMILY FUN FOR EVERYONE!

Stein Center at

SEACREST VILLAGE retirement communities

adult day services

l

home of person-centered care

Stein Center Adult Day Services provides an enriching and stimulating environment for those with mild cognitive impairment or early stages of dementia. Our programs are developed to motivate and stimulate individuals and encourage connections, conversation, self-esteem and feelings of success. We offer half and full day programs with flexible days, Mon – Fri, 8:00 am to 6:00 pm. Our program includes: d

Creative art offerings such as watercolors and papier mâché

d

Mind aerobics and brain games

d

Chair Yoga, Tai Chi, and Chair Zumba

d

Educational discussions and cultural conversations

d

Participation in live music and dancing

d

Pet visits

d

mouth maintenance contributes to positive coastal water quality scores. Most recently in 2015, Gibson spearheaded the opening of a 1,000-squarefoot native-plant nursery that will grow up to 3,000 plants that will be used during the restoration events. “We can now grow them and put them back out into the habitat, and make the area more functional for those species who use it, us being one of those species,” Gibson said at the event.

Healthy, nutritional Kosher meals (catered to vegetarian or other dietary needs)

As a member of the Stein Center, you and your loved one are part of the Seacrest Village Family.

Call 760.632.0081 or visit us at seacrestvillage.org

SEACREST VILLAGE RETIREMENT COMMUNITIES

Senior living in the Jewish tradition 304 Seacrest Way, Encinitas, CA 92024 • License # 374603545


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T he R ancho S anta F e News

MAY 13, 2016

Las Vegas revamps, reshapes and re-invents itself for Millennials hit the road e’louise ondash

L

et’s face it; people like Las Vegas. Even when the last recession hit and Las Vegas was faced with particularly high unemployment and a severe collapse of the housing market, 40 million visitors a year still found their way to the city to gamble, see shows and to get quickie marriages (possibly followed by long-lasting regrets). The history of the rise of Las Vegas is like no other

city in our country. It is replete with true tales of gambling, prostitution, the Mob, celebrities, eccentrics, shady deals and greed. Since its founding in the 1930s, Sin City has evolved several times, and it is, once again, retooling, revamping, reshaping and re-inventing itself — all for the Millennials. Turns out that this generation — young adults who came of age around 2000 — do not have gambling high on their Things-We-Loveto-Do List. So thanks to the proclivities of the Millennials, people of all ages can enjoy extraordinary theater, spas, food and fine art. Here are just some of the many elements of Las Vegas 4.0 that I discovered on a recent media trip.

Actors and dancers portraying paparazzi in Cirque du Soleil’s “Michael Jackson One” show illustrate how the multi-faceted artist was constantly pursued throughout his life. The title of the show derives from Jackson’s belief that all people are unique and equal. The extravaganza of light, color, dance and acrobatic feats plays out against a backdrop of the King of Pop’s music, which emanates from the three speakers on each of the 1,804 theater seats. (If you are sound-sensitive, bring earplugs.) The high-tech production includes 26 video projectors that shoot images throughout the theater. The production has been playing since June 2013 at the Mandalay Bay in Las Vegas. Courtesy photo

Japanese Spring Celebration is the theme for the floral displays currently showing at the Bellagio Hotel’s Conservatory. Horticulturalists and designers transform this 14,000-square-foot space every season into a showcase that is free to all visitors. When the display rotates, 90 percent of the organic materials are recycled, according to the hotel’s website. Photo by E’louise Ondash

Artful and scrumptious pasties fill the display cases at the Jean Philippe Patisserie in the Aria Resort & Casino. And should you need an ice cream fix, the shop offers a dozen flavors of gelato, too. A French national, Jean-Philippe Maury is an award-winning pastry chef who began his career at age 16. He won the title of World Champion Pastry Chef twice — once as a participant in 2002, and as a coach in 2004. Photo by E’louise Ondash

Props from “The Beatles LOVE by Cirque du Soleil” are stored backstage at the theater in the Mirage Hotel & Casino. Yes, that’s a KKK hood, used in a segment of the show that addresses racism. The show celebrates its 10th anniversary this summer. Since its conception, sound and light technologies have evolved enough that the producers of “LOVE” recently gave it a technical and artistic makeover. The theater has installed new equipment, and reworked the music and stunning acrobatic presentations. “LOVE” is staged in-the-round, so no one in the audience is more than 100 feet from the action. Photo by E’lou-

ise Ondash

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MAY 13, 2016

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MAY 13 ‘GIRLS IN THE BAND’ The LIFE Lectures at MiraCosta College lifelong learning group theme will be “Girls in the Band, Parts One and Two,” hosting two speakers starting at 1 p.m. May 13, 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 lots 1A or 1B. Visit miracosta.edu/life or call (760) 7572121, ext. 6972. CHESS THROW DOWN At 8:15 a.m. May 13, 200 elementary, middle and high school students from throughout the Oceanside School District will arrive at MiraCosta College and begin the Oceanside Unified School District’s annual chess tournament. Each school will bring a team of 10 members and an alternate. Individual competition starts around 11 a.m. The tournament, in which MiraCosta College Chess Club members will serve as judges, is scheduled to end at 12:30 p.m. FRIDAY FILM Friends of Jung host a free Friday Film, “Hero’s Journey: A Biographical Portrait” the 1987 biography of mythologist Joseph Campbell, at 7:30 p.m. May 13 followed by discussion at Winston School, 215 9th St., Del Mar. LOOKING BACK The Legacy Users Group will meet at 11:30 a.m. May 13 in the Cole Library, 1250 Carlsbad Village Drive, Carlsbad. Bring a laptop and a sack lunch. Free. For information call (760) 743-3660 or visit the Society website nsdcgs.org. MAY 14 POLITICS AND WINE Del Mar Seacoast Republican Women Federated will host

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T he R ancho S anta F e News Madeleine Pickens at a Politics and Wine reception, 6 to 8 p.m. May 19, at the Del Mar Country Club, 6001 ClubHouse Drive, Rancho Santa Fe. Cost is $25 - includes one glass of wine and appetizers. Reservations are required by May 14 to Terry Minasian at tminasian@sbcglobal.net or (858) 481-8904. Pickens is founder and CEO of Mustang Monument; a sustainable resort and preserve for wild Mustang horses near Wells, Nevada. FRESH START FUNDRAISER Music photographer Henry Dlitz is hosting the “Strike a Pose” Art Fundraiser to benefit Carlsbad nonprofit Fresh Start from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. May 14 at the Morrison Hotel Gallery, 6351 Corte Del Abeto, Carlsbad. For more information or to RSVP, contact Fresh Start Grants & Communications Manager Patty Bustamante at Kailey@Patty@FreshStart.org or (760) 448-2017. CREATIVE COMPOSTING Join Solana Center for a free Composting Workshop from 10 a.m. to noon May 14, at Barrels and Branches, 1452 Santa Fe Drive, Encinitas. Registration required. Register at solanacenter.org/ free-compost-workshops. LAUGHTER YOGA IS BACK Join a free hour of laughter yoga at 10 a.m. May 14, Solana Beach Library157 Stevens Ave, Solana Beach. The motion and laughter exercises will offer relaxation, lessen stress, increase oxygen levels, and improve attitude, led by Sarito Sun. Adults over 16 are welcome. For more information, call (858) 7551404. BEGINNER GENEALOGY A one-day beginning and refresher genealogy class, offered by North San Diego County Genealogical Society and Carlsbad City Library, 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. May 14 in Carlsbad City Council Chambers, 1200 Carlsbad Village Drive, Carlsbad. Free, materials provided. To

BONSAI AND BEYOND register, call the Genealogy Desk at the Cole Library, 760- Bonsai and Beyond will meet at 6 p.m. May 17 at San Di434-3931. ego Botanic Garden, Encinitas. Learn to build small MAY 15 GOT RUMMAGE? The landscape displays. Bring San Dieguito High School your pot/tray, terrarium, soil, Academy Community Rum- rocks, plants. For more informage Sale, set for May 28, mation, call Phil at (858) 259wants your gently used items 9598 in good working condition. Drop items off between 6:30 MAY 17 MAKING FRIENDS pm and 8 p.m. May 27 in the SDA front parking lot, 800 The Catholic Widows and Widowers of North County Santa Fe Drive, Encinitas. HORSE SENSE CLASS support group for those who The Twin Oaks Valley Eques- desire to foster friendships trian Association offers Horse through various social activiSense 101 sessions from 10 ties, will have dinner at Hila.m. to 3 p.m. May 15 at 200 ton Garden Inn Restaurant, Walnut Grove Park, Olive St., Carlsbad May 17 and go bowlSan Marcos, with demonstra- ing at Vista Entertainment tions on grooming, feeding Center May 19. Reservations and nutrition, hoof care, well- are necessary. Call (858) 674ness and medical care, tack 4324. and equipment and boarding. Observe or bring your own MAY 18 HEAR CARL DEMAIO horse. For more information, visit keepitequestrian.org or Make reservations by May 18 email twinoaksvalleyeques- to join Carlsbad Republican Women welcoming Carl Detrian@gmail.com. Maio on the “State of San Diego Politics — What to Watch, MAY 16 THANK THE MILI- How to Engage,” at 11:30 a.m. TARY Operation Apprecia- May 24 at the Green Dragon tion will occur Saturday, May Tavern and Museum, 6115 21st, 2016 from 11 a.m. to 4 Paseo del Norte, Carlsbad. p.m. at Oceanside’s Pier Am- Cost is $35. For more inforphitheatre. It will be a ded- mation, contact Niki at (760) icated day recognizing all ac- 931-9420 or nikicoates@att. tive-duty military stationed net. on Marine Corps Base Camp Joseph H. Pendleton and oth- MAY 19 UPDATE ON WARer nearby military bases. NORTH COUNTY RE- RIORS National Active and PUBLICANS the North Retired Federal Employee County Republican Coalition (NARFE) Association will welcomes Charles “Muggs” host Sandra Fichter from Stoll, director of Land Use and Transportation Planning, San Diego Association of Governments at 6 p.m. May 16 at the Veterans Association of North County Resource Center, 1617 Mission Ave., Oceanside. This month’s topic is SANDAG’s Regional Plan and its Board of Directors vote to put a sales tax increase on the November ballot. RSVP required for dinner by contacting Ben Sullivan at bensullivan@outlook.com or call (760) 583-3579.

the Veterans Association of North County from 1:30 to 3 p.m. May 19 at the Oceanside Senior Center, 455 Country Club Lane, Oceanside. For more information, visit narfechapter706.org. MAY 20 PANCAKES AND FUN Paul Ecke Central Elementary School invites the community to its Pancake Fiesta & Carnival from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. May 21 at 185 Union St., Encinitas. Breakfast served by Encinitas Fire Department and Mayor Kristin Gaspar. RIDE THE WILD WEST FEST Carlsbad’s annual Wild West Fest will be from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. May 21 at Leo Carrillo Ranch Historic Park, 6200 Flying L.C. Lane, Carlsbad. The event includes Western-themed activities, salsa contest, root beer tastings, pony rides and mechanical bull riding for youngsters. Free parking at Carrillo Elementary School. For more information, visit carlsbadca. gov/parksandrec or call (760)

602-7519. MARK THE CALENDAR ‘Q AND BREW The San Dieguito Heritage Museum will host its annual deep pit barbecue from noon to 3 p.m. May 21. Tickets are $25 online at SDHertiage.org or call (9760) 632-9711. CHURCH KIDZ CAMP Family Fellowship Church, 420 N. El Camino Real
 , Oceanside will have a Cave Quest Vacation Bible School from 9 a.m. to noon June 20 through June 24 for grades K to 6
. Register at FFCKIDZ. org. (Walk-ups welcome) Cost is $20 per Child. Call (
760) 439-1971 ext. 306. BOOK NOW FOR BEERFEST Tickets for the Sept. 10 Carlsbad Brewfest, from noon to 4:30 p.m. at Holiday Park, are available for $50 day of event. Special $10 non-drinking passes are available for designated drivers. Tickets may be purchased via the festival’s Web site carlsbadbrewfest.org or at facebook.com/ brewfestcarlsbad.

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T he R ancho S anta F e News

Food &Wine

MAY 13, 2016

Encinitas Foodie Fest to highlight the

best of the North County culinary scene

Travel Planner Tamara Golden and David Andersson of RELM host a series of “Meetups� at the Carlsbad bistro combining wines and stories of travel. Photo by Frank Mangio

It’s France versus California — again

R

ELM is a Carlsbad Village focal point for inquiring minds that are thirsty for the latest in wine and beer, in a bistro frank mangio setting. It has been re-invigorated after a short slump, by the smart and stylish General Manager David Andersson who came in after a successful run at Donovan’s Steak House in downtown La Jolla. It really got interesting when Andersson collaborated with Tamara Golden, a local expert on travel news and views, to come up with a “Meetup� series of

taste of wine

TURN TO TASTE OF WINE ON B11

W

ith the explosion of all things culinary in North County, an event like the Encinitas Foodie Fest makes sense on so many levels. It’s a great opportunity to sample and meet the best culinary talent driving the food and beverage scene in the area. Jolee Pink from Wabisabi Green and the team from Delicious Buzz are producing the event and have an amazing day in store May 21. We discussed the event recently with Pink on what will make the second annual fest stand out.

You have your fingers on the pulse of the San Diego foodie scene, have you always had an interest in all things culinary? My background is in art and graphic design. My TURN TO LICK THE PLATE ON B11

Food, music, art and fabulous beverages will converge at the Encinitas Foodie Fest. Photo courtesy Jolee Pink

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4/28/16 3:44 PM


MAY 13, 2016

SMALL TALK CONTINUED FROM B1

with our speeding tickets, but we had fahrvergnugen ‘till heck wouldn’t have it. Unless you live in Maine or Montana, however, that thrill doesn’t last. Once you hit the commuteto-work-on-a-crowded-freeway stage of life, driving takes on yet another meaning. The stick shift swiftly turned into a thrash and for many of us, remains ever

RIDE

CONTINUED FROM B1

As a former patient of Quigley’s, McCauley said during visits they’d talk every so often about biking, but it was during a seven-day hiking trip in Peru that the two really began seriously talking about biking across country. “It kind of morphed into the Peru trip and then it was solidified on a mountain bike ride when Jim said he was still thinking about it. And I said, ‘Absolutely, I want to do it,’” McCauley explained. Thirteen months of training later, the pair are leaving May 8 with a group comprised of an international cast of bikers; some are from England, others from Scotland and more from around the U.S. “I like seeing how far I can go, how far I can push myself,” Quigley said. “This is my Mount Everest.” Knowing that the ride will not only be challenging physically, but mentally, too, Quigley will rely on the con-

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events that incorporate wine, food, travel and culture, at least once a month. The setting is intimate and encourages understanding through narration, large wall photos, and lots of wine comparisons, old world vs. new world. France’s Rhone Valley, Provence and the “Cote d’Azur” were highlighted in a two-hour Meetup of some 24 interested guests. French wines, it seems, are often compared with their American counterparts, going back to the “Paris Tasting” of 1976, when Napa Valley wines were compared with French wines for the first time in a “blind” setting — and the American wines defeated the French in the wellknown Chardonnay and Cabernet Sauvignon categories. French grapes like Cabs, Chards and Merlots are the most produced in California, so there lays the undercurrent of constant competitiveness. While Andersson poured the wine and offered tasty Frenchstyle bites like “Chevre,” a duck liver mousse with cognac, Golden presented a vivid journey through the south of France with imagery and imagination. Her sources were her own experiences. She began in the north of the Rhone Valley at Lyon, France’s second largest city and then guided us to Hermitage deep in Rhone wine country. Avignon was the final

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T he R ancho S anta F e News thus. Before you unloaded your manual transmission, every traffic jam left you with a sore arm, a burnedout clutch and the feeling that you had pedaled the whole way. From that moment on, driving meant work. I still want power everything and automatic everything. As I idly tuned in to a radio car talk show recently, I heard a young stock-car racer remark with fervor, “With a stick, you drive the car.

With an automatic, the car drives you.” Well, I wish! Oh sure, it’s coming, but darling, until they work out all the bugs, I’m still stuck behind that wheel. But at least I’m not driving a stick uphill in traffic. Perspective is everything.

centration and focus he used to get him through medical school to help. “I do have a tendency to just go, go, go,” he said of the physicality of it, adding, “I think the mental side is the name of the game.” The body, he said, adjusts — gets stronger as the ride goes on. For McCauley his mental preparation has come through “a lot of Zen meditation,” he said. But he’s always been into playing sports, he added. “I’m just going to try and handle it — just considering myself as from a young kid — just being a jock…seeing at 65, how far deep into the pain cave I can go,” he said. “What we’re doing, I wish it were a little more extraordinary and very few people have ever done that,” McCauley said. “People have been riding across the country and riding across the country for causes for decades and decades. It’s nothing fresh or new.

“We’re going to do it and see how we handle it,” he added. Perhaps the only thing that could get them off their bikes is the weather. By the time they reach the Midwest they’re anticipating lightning storms, even tornadoes. The two will be blogging about their experiences along the way, and for McCauley, he said his best thinking comes while he’s riding a bicycle. There’ll be some writing from his heart, he said, but he’s got what he calls a real “off-the-wall, zany sense of humor,” which will probably show up in his posts, too. “I think the blogs will show all kinds of emotional ups and downs that come with the experience,” he said. Visit their blogs at wheresmacnow.com or jqsbigadventure.com to follow them on their journey. The Coast News will be reprinting some of their blog posts periodically until June 24 when they’re expected to reach the East Coast.

stop in the Rhone Valley with its Ponte De Avignon, a famous bridge in France. Looking ahead to more Meetups, RELM and Golden will be presenting a Spain Wine Tasting and Travelogue May 28 from 4 to 6 p.m. They will offer a six-wine sampling from various Spanish districts and take a visual journey throughout Spain, the country of bullfighting, flamenco, tapas and Gaudi. Cost is $35. On June 14 from 7 to 9 p.m. and again June 18 from 4 to 6 p.m., they will present a South Africa Wine Tasting and Travelogue with native wines, a tour of Cape Town and a Safari. Cost is $35. To register, contact tamara@ goldenjourneystravel.com or visit goldenjourneystravel.com.

California where vineyards were planted and wine produced, when the Spanish missions were first built. The Bernardo Winery location is at 13330 Paseo del Verano in Rancho Bernardo. Visit sandiegowineries.org for details. For tickets go to sdcvawine2016. brownpapertickets.com.

San Diego County Wines on Stage an Diego wines have been making news S these days with some win-

eries taking home some serious awards from top ranked competitions. On May 15 you can experience some 27 wineries including Orfila, Fallbrook, Woof‘N Rose, San Pasqual and many more, in a festival of wine and food at Bernardo Winery, that will also be pouring their wines. Time will be 1 to 4 p.m., with a cost of $50 per person and includes unlimited wine tasting and a selection of gourmet foods. There are now 115 wineries in San Diego County. It is fascinating that San Diego was the first region in

Jean Gillette is a freelance writer who is very fond of her keyless, shiftless, personality-free car. Contact her at jgillette@ coastnewsgroup.com.

Wine Bytes Tablas Creek Vineyards of Paso Robles comes to a Winemaker Dinner at Inn L’Auberge Del Mar, May 17 at 6:30 p.m. A fivecourse, six-wine occasion will spotlight Spring Lamb with Tablas Creek 2013 Esprit de Tablas; $125. RSVP at (858) 793-6460. Island Prime on Harbor Island San Diego is planning a “Wines of the World with the Winemakers,” event May 21 from noon to 2 p.m. Tickets are $40. This is a combination symposium and tasting with five winemakers: New Zealand, South Africa, Argentina and Australia with 10 wines to be tasted. Call (619) 2986802. Fazeli Cellars in Temecula presents Studio 54, June 4 from 6 to 10 p.m. Flares, afros, platforms, bling, disco, dancing, food wine and beer. Prices are $79.99; for club members $69.99. Call (951) 303-3366. Frank Mangio is a renowned wine connoisseur certified by Wine Spectator. He is one of the leading wine commentators on the web. View his columns at taseofwinetv.com and reach him at mangiompc@aol.com. Follow him on Facebook.

RESPONDERS CONTINUED FROM B4

tents, about 100 feet long, were connected to move patients and personnel. Each was color labeled for the appropriate diagnosis such as minor injures and stocked with cots, tables and medical supplies. “We can predict where we can and cannot go,” Welch said of the logistics. “It is set up so we can put it at any football field. We have several of these configured tents around the county.” Also part of the drill were stations for reunification of friends and families along with translators for non-English speakers and the deaf. Welch, meanwhile, is responsible for coordinating with state and federal officials to secure supplies

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colorful ceramic sculpture is on permanent display at Rady Children’s Hospital. After remodeling my home in 2007 and receiving national media recognition, I launched an eco-friendly textile line of throw pillows and table linens. In 2013, Chefs Press published my cookbook/art book called “Living Coastal: Entertaining, Cooking and Decorating California Style.” The book focuses on sustainable seafood and features 18 different local chefs and artists inspired by the backdrop of the Pacific Ocean. Now my focus is on creative food/travel writing, ceramic sculpture and Foodie Fest. The event is being held in Encinitas, which has become somewhat of a hub of the North County dining scene and is a perfect location to host an event like this. What went into the decision to locate the event in Encinitas? I feel that the North County culinary scene is underrated and ignored by the mainstream food press. The Oceanside dining scene, in particular, is exploding with the introduction of new restaurants and microbreweries. I recently moved from Encinitas to Oceanside, and as a North County resident and food writer, I want to collaborate with the community-oriented The Coast News to see that the extraordinary, booming culinary talent of North County receives the recognition that it deserves. This year you are celebrating sustainability. Are the chefs required or encouraged to utilize sustainable ingredients in their offerings? Absolutely! As the author of “Living Coastal,” promoting awareness of sustainable food and growing methods is extremely important to me. I hand picked chefs that are on the forefront of the farmto-table trend such as John D. Miller of Bistro West, Samantha Parker of the Flying Pig Pub & Kitchen, Daniel Pundik of Local

after such incidents. He said the county has its own stockpile, but additional resources for large-scale situations require further assistance, which he does through various agencies. Although the Carlsbad Fire Department didn’t participate, Division Chief Mike Lopez said multi-agency drills are critical for all parties. “The fact we can provide the county with this kind of set up, is huge,” Lopez said. “The set up doesn’t want for minor injuries to inundate our local hospitals. They will get triaged out in the field and end up talking to a hospital or … they will say let’s take our patients to the alternative care center.” Bridging communication gaps and logistics

coordination is among the most beneficial aspects of the training. Because disasters create chaos and confusion, the more training for the professionals and CERT members, the better, Lopez added. Nearly every city in the county has a CERT program and Carlsbad’s recent crop graduated and was recognized by the City Council two weeks ago. Lopez said the civilian volunteers are a “huge asset” to the cities as they assist in whatever capacity needed from logistics to gathering and dispensing food and water. “Having our CERT members has been an addition to our city,” Lopez said. “Whatever the needs are, they bend over backwards. What it boils down to is neighbors helping neighbors.”

Tap House, Stephen Reyna of The Privateer Coal Fire Pizza and Davin Waite of Wrench & Rodent Seabasstropub. For example, Chef John Gonzales of Bottaro Wood Fired Pizza buys produce at the farmers market in the morning to use in the pizzas that he prepares the same day. And, I’ve asked all food vendors to use alternative materials made from renewable resources that are biodegradable and compostable for plates, utensils, cups and napkins.

ton Meats and Provisions. Chef’s Roll is covering the competition. One dozen local companies are participating in the Barefoot Bar beer, wine and spirit garden with food pairings in the bar area. Attendees will enjoy live music by Jimmy & Enrique, Perfect Strangers Music, Ben Powell, West County and XANDRA. There will also be a reception for the Art for a Cure Exhibit benefiting the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation across the street at the E101 Gallery. The festival brings the best of North County San Diego’s culinary, musical and artistic talent together to provide a multi-sensory experience for all who attend. The full schedule of events and entertainment can be found here foodiefestencinitas. com

Speaking of chefs, you have a stellar lineup of them this year, which is very exciting. Can you share with readers who will be cooking? I am so excited about the incredible group of North County culinary talent at this year’s Foodie Fest. Top notch chefs and artisanal food purveyors represented at the Nosh North County gourmet food tasting are Angel’s Salumi & Truffles LLC., Barrel Republic Oceanside, Bistro West, Blue Ribbon Artisan Pizzeria, Bottaro Wood Fired Pizza, Brothers Provisions, Chandler’s Carlsbad, Cheryl’s Caramels, The Cork and Craft, FishBone Kitchen, Flying Pig Pub & Kitchen, Frazier Farms Market, Gourmet Culinary, Green Dragon Tavern & Museum, Jake’s Del Mar, Living Tea Brewing Company, Local Tap House & Kitchen, Masters Kitchen and Cocktail, Mission Ave Bar and Grill, Moto Deli, Nibble Chocolate, Panca Peruvian Rotisserie, Priority Public House, The Privateer Coal Fire Pizza, Q’ero Restaurant, Real Bar & Bistro, Sadie Rose Baking Company, So Rich Chocolates, Tasting Room Del Mar and the Wrench and Rodent Seabasstropub. Besides sampling great food from amazing chefs, what else can Foodie Fest attendees expect this year? Three stages will feature farm-to-table demonstrations and the fourth a TV-style chef competition sponsored by Bistro West, FishBone Kitchen, Gourmet Culinary and Hamil-

There are a couple of events leading up to the Foodie Fest this year that look fun also, what do you have on tap for the preevent festivities this time around? First up, there’s the VIP Foodie Fest Encinitas Media Party May 12 at the Oceanside Museum of Art. The Fab Lushes Band are performing, there will be a Popup Art for the Cure Exhibit benefitting the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation with delicious tastings from many of the participating restaurants. Also May 20, Coral Tree Farm in Encinitas will host the VIP Sponsor Appreciation Dinner under the stars. The Barnwell Shift Band will perform and Encinitas Mayor Kristin Gaspar will emcee a live auction. Tickets are available online at foodiefestencinitas.com at the Encinitas 101 MainStreet Association Office and at Bamboo 2 U & Beach House Too in Leucadia. David Boylan is the founder of Artichoke Creative an Encinitas based integrated marketing firm. He also hosts Lick the Plate Radio that airs Monday through Friday at 7 p.m. on FM94/9, Easy 98.1, and KSON. Reach him at david@artichoke-creative.com or (858) 395-6905.


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2014

REAL ESTATE

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PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE ENCINITASPRSRTPAID STD , CA 92025 U.S. POSTAGE PERMIT NO. 94 PAID ENCINITAS , CA PERMIT NO. 92025 94

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By Rachel

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to finalizin g Pacific

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Center to of housi be part ng projec t

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MAY 13, 2016 mestic problems cloud your vision. Look at the end result, not at what it takes to get there, and base your next move on what’s best for you. Romance is highlighted.

SOUP TO NUTS by Rick Stromoski

By Eugenia Last FRIDAY, MAY 13, 2016

FRANK & ERNEST by Bob Thaves

THE BORN LOSER by Art & Chip Sansom

Good fortune will result if you have a healthy relationship with your friends, relatives and immediate family. Take the initiative and make plans that include the ones you love. A friendly approach will help you convince others to see and do things your way. Romance is highlighted.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Personal investments are favored. Draw up agreements and get any documentation in place. Preparation will make the difference when you are ready to take action.

SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- Partnerships will have an impact on the way you move forward. Getting involved in group efforts or doing things with friends, a loved one or children will encourage positive change.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- Stick close to home and avoid people who propose unrealistic schemes. Problems while traveling or dealing with institutions will be costly. Learn from past mistakes and focus on your best interest.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- Don’t let your emotions cause problems. An impulsive move will result in regret, especially if it has to do with making a personal change. Make romance a priority. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Take GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Listen to the initiative and get your plans up and what others are saying, assess their running. Share your thoughts and let the words and refrain from sharing personal people you care about know how you information. A false sense of security will feel. Romance will improve your life. take you in a precarious direction. Avoid AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Don’t temptation and excess. Keep the peace, be too quick to agree to something that but don’t fold under pressure. doesn’t suit your needs. You may have to CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Let your intuition guide you. An unusual position will have more to offer than you realize. Consider making a change based on the information that someone trustworthy offers.

go it alone in order to get what you want. Don’t fold under pressure.

PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Take another look at old ideas and plans that you never developed. Refuse to let the demands of others stop you from doing LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- You may yearn what you need to do. Follow your heart. for change, but consider who will be af- ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- It’s up to fected by the choices you make. Get ap- you to bring about change. Don’t wait for proval from those you love first. Sharing others to make the first move. Getting your plan will alleviate doubt. involved in the action and showing what

BIG NATE by Lincoln Peirce

MONTY by Jim Meddick

ARLO & JANIS by Jimmy Johnson

THE GRIZZWELLS by Bill Schorr

ALLEY OOP byJack & Carole Bender

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Don’t let do- you have to offer will turn heads.


MAY 13, 2016

Who’s

NEWS?

Business news and special achievements for North San Diego County. Send information via email to community@ coastnewsgroup.com. PHOTOS FROM ANY ANGLE Started in North County, with owners from Leucadia, Modern Technocracy is the manufacturer of profession-

B15

T he R ancho S anta F e News al-grade mounts and accessories for live-action photographers and videographers. The company owners have just announced the availability of its MT system on Dark Horse Pros, darkhorsepros. com/campaigns/mt. The patented design of the MT system allows for 360-degree rotation and the ability to attach multiple capture devices to one mount, affording nearly endless capabilities. The articulating modular aspect of the device lets users build new custom mounts while still being able to position the camera however they please using the pivot-style design. NEW RV RESORT Officials of Pala Casino Spa & Resort will open its new $6.1 million, 10-acre RV Resort May 23. The RV Resort, at 11042 Highway 76, adjacent to the hotel/casino, offers 100 full-service sites. It provides 24-hour shuttle service to Pala’s hotel and casino. For reservations, call (844) 472-5278 or email RVRESORT@palacasino. com. SUPPORTING MUSIC Encinitas School of Mu-

laboratory in Vista, has developed a diagnostic test for lupus. Because the symptoms of lupus mimic other rheumatic diseases, it is difficult to diagnosis. Exagen’s test, Avise CTD, requires only one blood draw and has recently been proven in studies to be a significant improvement over MIRACLE MAKERS NAME traditional lab tests. For more information, visit exagen. CHAIRS The 2016 Gala co-chair- com. persons for the Rady Children’s Hospital-San Diego GRANT FOR AEROSPACE 2016 Miracle Makers Gala, DEGREES MiraCosta College has “Camp Miracles,” include Annie and Joe Strazzeri, of secured more than $110,000 Cardiff and Julie and George in federal grant money to Bronstein from Carmel Val- develop a program aimed at ley, along with Kristin and training workers with the inGary Gist from Del Mar and creasingly sophisticated manCynthia and Ariel Ortiz, from ufacturing skills required Coronado. The Miracle Mak- to fill vacancies at Southern ers Gala will be held June 11 California aerospace compaat the Hilton Bayfront San Di- nies and other firms doing ego and proceeds will benefit business with the Departautism services and research ment of Defense. at Rady Children’s to help our efforts to improve quality of PETCO DONATES life for children with autism TO RCHS Rancho Coastal Humane spectrum disorders and their Society in Encinitas, received families. a $100,000 grant from The Petco Foundation. This grant TEST FOR LUPUS Exagen Diagnostics, a from the Petco Foundation local rheumatology specialty “will expand our reach and enable RCHS Society to help even more animals,” said RCHS President Jim Silveira.

sic will hold a fundraising from 4 to 7 p.m. May 22 at the Bushfire Kitchen, 3433 Via Montebello, Suite 166, Carlsbad. All proceeds will go toward operational costs of the school and to help provide programs and essential equipment.

ROOF! ROOF!

CUSD NAMES SUPERINTENDANT The Carlsbad Unified School District Board of Trustees appointed Benjamin Churchill as superintendent of the district, Churchill currently serves as Chief Academic Officer in Algonquin, Illinois, and previously worked as assistant superintendent for high school teach-

ing and learning, principal, associate principal for curriculum and instruction, and as a high school English teacher. GOLDEN RULE AWARD Marilyn Lawhead, a Realtor with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage’s Encinitas office, was recently awarded the Bonnie Adams Golden Rule Memorial Award, an honor awarded to an individual who most exemplifies the character, integrity, professionalism and community involvement that was the hallmark of Bonnie Adams’ career. REALTOR JOINS RSF OFFICE Hunter Lysaught has affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage’s Rancho Santa Fe office as an independent sales associate. 24-HOUR MENTAL HEALTH LINE During Mental Health Awareness Month in May, OptumHealth Care Solutions, Inc. is teaming up with the county of San Diego to raise awareness about the free, confidential San Diego Access & Crisis Line. The line is available 24 hours/7 days a week to offer support and referrals related to suicide prevention, mental health referrals, alcohol and drug support services, as well as other crisis services. Anyone in San Diego County who needs help or is experiencing a crisis can call the ACL to immediately get assistance from a Master’s level and/or licensed clinician, available in 150 languages.

Time for summer theater camp RANCHO SANTA FE — Registration is open for the Rancho Santa Fe Village Church Summer Theater Camp. A youth camp for students entering grades three to six, and a teen camp, for seventh through 12th grades) will be July 18 through July 22 at 6225 Paseo Delicias. Camp fee is $135, with a $10 sibling discount (applies to second or more siblings at camp). Campers will participate in workshops, classes and rehearsals designed to expose them to a broad theater experience of acting, music and movement. Prefer making it happen from backstage? A Technical Theater Camp is also being offered for teens to learn hands-on technical and backstage theater skills, including sets, lighting, sound, props, costumes, make-up, stage management and general production. Technical campers will work behind the scenes for the showcase. Register at villagechurchcommunitytheater.org, call (858) 7562441, ext. 128 or email twylaa@villagechurch.org

Rancho Santa Fe | $2,500,000

Rancho Santa Fe & Santa Luz Real Estate Elfin Forest | $2,375,000 - $2,775,000

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M 3P 1-

18055 Punta Del | 5BR/4+2BA | 6,915 sq ft

Luxury Auction! Bidding from $2.5m! This exquisite residence boasts protected 270 degree mountain views of the Crosby& Rancho Santa Fe. Views of Pt. Loma & Mt Soledad Talechia Plumlee-Baker CalBRE #01730523 858-756-7653 | talechia@talechia.com

Rancho Santa Fe | $1,739,000

Rancho Santa Fe | $2,295,000 -$2,695,000

7040 Elfin Oaks Rd | 7BR/4+2BA | 6,890 sq ft

15483 Pimlico Corte | 3BR/3.5BA | 3,673 sq ft

5770 El Montevideo | 4+BR/3BA | 3,140 sq ft

Katie Hawkes CalBRE #01715512 Debbie Bulkeley CalBRE#01815617 858-922-2226 katiesells.com 858-243-6717

Tricia O Brien CalBRE #00951188 858-945-5414 | tricia@triciaobrien.net

Patty Contreras CalBRE #01447992 619-987-7289 | Go2Patty@gmail.com

Rancho Santa Fe Schools. Custom Built and designed by local Architect John Nalevanko, this mid-century modern home has 2.42 usable view acres.

Rancho Santa Fe | $1,998,000

Welcome to the prestigious gated community of Del Rayo Downs! This elegant upgraded home is situated on a private cul-de-sac location with newly landscaped front & back yard

A one-story traditional ranch house, nestled in the heart of The Covenant, originally designed by noted architect Edgar V. Ullrich, and completely renovated and restored in 2014.

Rancho Santa Fe | $1,495,000

Rancho Santa Fe | $2,999,500 ice

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16662 Via Del Rosales | 4BR/4.5BA | 4,600 sq ft

5843 Saratoga Corte | 3BR/3.5BA | 3,220 sq ft

14820 El Sentido | 5BR/5.5BA | 6,280 sq ft

Gayle Lane CalBRE #00969241 Wendy Tait CalBRE#711589 619-339-3795 |858-382-7612|wendygayle.com

Courtney Koranda CalBRE #01441469 619-992-4495 | courtneykoranda@yahoo.com

Katie Hawkes CalBRE #01715512 Debbie Bulkeley CalBRE#01815617 858-922-2226 katiesells.com 858-243-6717 |

Sited on 1.3 acres on northside of gate guarded FBR on culde-sac, charming Spanish home w/massive beamed ceiling step down living room. Master suite + 3 en-suite br+ofc

Don’t miss this beautifully maintained single story home in the prestigious gated community of Del Rayo Downs. This special residence offers a very private and tranquil location.

Located in the highly coveted gated neighborhood of RSF Farms Estates, this home offers the perfect opportunity to enjoy luxurious living in a private serene setting.


B16

T he R ancho S anta F e News

6 at this payment(Limited 2.5i model, code GFI-21). $0 due at lease signing. $0 security deposit. Tax, title and registration fees extra. Cannot be combined with any other incentives. Special lease rates extended to well-qualified buyers and are subject to credit approval, vehicle insurance approval and vehicle availability. Lessee pays personal property and, insurance, maintenance repairs not covered by warranty, excessive wear and tear and a mileage charge of 15 cents per mile for mileage over 12,000 miles per year. Must take delivery from retailer stock by May 15, 2016.

www.bobbakersubaru.com

Car Country Drive

5500 Paseo Del Norte Car Country Carlsbad

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 12-31-2016 and reside within the promotional area. At participating dealers only. See dealer for program details and eligibility.

Car Country Drive

760-438-2200

MAY 13, 2016

** 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 5/15/2016.

ar Country Drive

Car Country Drive

ar Country Drive

ar Country Drive

JEEP • CHRYSLER • MITSUBISHI

2016 Volkswagen Passat 1.8T S

199

$

JEEPCHRYSLER MITS

per month lease +tax 36 Months $1999 Due at Signing!

1 at this payment GC016555. For highly qualified customers through Volkswagen Credit. Excluding title, tax, options & dealer fees. On approved above average credit. At lease end lessees responsible for $0.20/mile over 30,000 miles & excessive wear & tear. Lessee responsible for insurance. Closed-end lease offered to highly qualified lessees on approved credit by Volkswagen Credit. Offer expires 5/15/16

2016 Volkswagen Jetta 1.4T S

169

$

per month lease +tax 36 Months $1999 Due at Signing!

1 at this payment. GM366005 Includes For highly qualified customers through Volkswagen Credit. Excluding title, tax, options and dealer fees. On approved above average credit.. At lease end lessees responsible for $0.20/mile over 30,000 miles and excessive wear and tear. Lessee responsible for insurance. Closed-end lease offered to highly qualified lessees on approved credit by Volkswagen Credit. Offer expires 5/15/16

760-438-2200 VOLKSWAGEN

5500 Paseo Del Norte Car Country Carlsbad

BobBakerVW.com

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 5-15-2016. CoastNews_5_13_16.indd 1

5/10/16 8:40 AM


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