The Coast News, June 5, 2020

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VOL. 34, N0. 23

JUNE 5, 2020



.com PEACEFUL DEMONSTRATORS have gathered on Coast Highway 101 by the Magic Carpet Ride statue every day since May 30 in Encinitas, silently protesting the death of George Floyd (depicted RANCHO above), who died on Memorial Day at the hands of a Minneapolis police officer. A memorial with signs, flowers, pictures and artwork was set up around the iconic Cardiff sculpture. Protesters also walked to Glen Park on June 1 and lay on the grass for eight minutes and 46 seconds — the amount of time a police officer pressed on Floyd’s neck. Image derived fromSFNEWS a photo by Caitlin Steinberg


Black Lives Matter protesters hold peaceful rallies in Encinitas against police brutality

By Caitlin Steinberg

ENCINITAS — As turmoil and civil unrest continue to grip the country over the death of George Floyd at the hands of a Minneapolis police officer, hundreds of peaceful demonstrators have gathered daily at a Black Lives Matter memorial at the Magic Carpet Ride sculpture since May 30 in Encinitas. Many of those in attendance have brought homemade signs and chanted, “Black Lives Matter.” Vigils have been held every night this week with groups participating in a moment of silence while reading aloud a list of African American citizens who have been killed while in police custody. San Diego County

Sheriff’s deputies have monitored the site while taking occasional breaks to speak with protesters and engage in conversations, sharing their own stories from the front lines of this past weekend’s protests in downtown San Diego and across the region. According to organizer and Encinitas resident Mali Woods-Drake, the protest originally began as a public art installation, “a place for [the] community to come mourn, to take action, to remember, and to look in the mirror and see their own role, their own white privilege.” However, within 40 minutes of the exhibit’s installation, a local business-

PROTESTERS gathered at the Magic Carpet Ride sculpture (aka The Cardiff Kook) on June 1 in Encinitas, raising their hands in silent protest against the death of George Floyd and others who have lost their lives to police brutality. Photo by Caitlin Steinberg






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Carlsbad Business Loan Application Is Available The City of Carlsbad has begun the application process for COVID-19 related business loans. This $4.4 million loan program was designed specifically for small businesses in Carlsbad to help in the recovery effort. It is part of a larger $5 million recovery program that also provides for legal mediation services, marketing and promotion, and much more to help Carlsbad businesses recover and start doing so as soon as possible. Small business micro-loans of up to $10,000 are available with interest rates from 0% to 2%, small business recovery loans of up to $25,000 are available with interest rates from 2% to 3%. The first step is for businesses to fill out a short form on minimum eligibility qualifications. That form can be found on the City’s website at This part of the process can be completed in five to ten minutes and eligibility will be communicated back within five days.

Thank You For Your Support There’s finally a ray of light at the end of the tunnel. With restaurants, retail, salons, barbershops, and churches now back open with industry-specific guidelines in place, we can start working on our new reality together. There are still other businesses that haven’t yet been given the green light to reopen such as nail salons, wine bars that don’t serve food, etc., (including our Village events) and we will continue advocating for that in collaboration with San Diego County and with guidance from the City of Carlsbad. We are not out of the woods yet and have a long recovery ahead of us, but with your continued patronage of our downtown businesses, we will make it and we will be stronger because of it. Remember, gift cards are great ways to support a business. And takeout and curbside delivery are still part of their recovery plan. Thank you for your support; you are making such a difference!

State Street Farmers’ Market Continues to Grow Week by week we are adding back vendors as space allows and are settling into our new reality. With booths spaced differently to allow more social distancing, we won’t be back to our “old self” for a while, but we’re making do. With 34 vendors to choose from (roughly 60% of our former market) we are still offering the freshest fruits and vegetables, meat, fish, cheese, eggs, bread, artisan foods, flowers, and plants. Come visit us – be sure to wear your mask – and you will see why people rave about the State Street Farmers’ Market. On State Street between Grand Avenue and Carlsbad Village Drive, every Wednesday from 3pm to 7pm.

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SANDAG: Taxable sales off $2.3 billion due to coronavirus By Steve Puterski

REGION — Municipalities across the region, state and country are bracing for a significant reduction in tax revenue due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Last week, the San Diego Association of Governments reported taxable sales are down nearly $2.3 billion from February to April, according to a data science and analytics report. Since the stay home order began in mid-March, SANDAG has been closely monitoring the economic impact of the pandemic in the region. “Our Chief Economist Ray Major and his team are working around the clock to support local elected officials and other decision-makers with relevant data and analysis to manage this pandemic,”

said SANDAG Executive Director Hasan Ikhrata in a statement. “These reports have been essential tools to determine next steps in the region’s economic road to recovery.” The new SANDAG report estimates the region’s taxable sales went from an average of $5.3 billion each month prior to March 15, down to nearly $3 billion in April. It represents a decrease of about 44% or roughly $2.3 billion. The report estimates the largest losses in taxable sales are to apparel stores, down 83%, and restaurants, down 67%. Also, apparel stores, restaurants, service stations and business to business were the hardest-hit sectors, according to SANDAG. Businesses that remained open and fared well during this time frame were

food markets and big-box retail stores such as Costco, Target, and Walmart. Other department stores, food markets and liquor stores were less impacted than other sectors. Additionally, online retail has seen an increase during the pandemic, SANDAG reported. “It is interesting to learn that grocery stores and pharmacy sales are actually down by 10%, while home improvement sales have spiked,” said Major. “We can assume that during the pandemic, people had more time to work on outdoor landscaping, gardens and other home beautification projects. Plant seed companies also saw increases — nearly four times their average sales.” The outlook for the home improvement industry remains strong as con-

sumers continue to invest in upgrading their homes and likely due to the stimulus check distribution by the federal government. As for economic recovery, SANDAG forecasts a return to pre-COVID levels in mid-2021 and pre-COVID trend levels (where the region would have been in the absence of this pandemic) in mid-2023. Still, SANDAG is refining its recovery scenario based on the on-going reopening of the economy. Online retailers such as Amazon also continue to increase market share, as consumer spending increased 35%, demonstrating a potential re-invention of eCommerce and a reshaping of retail in the future. This spike resulted in an announcement by Amazon to hire 175,000 new employees during the pandemic.

As for the agencies “5 Big Moves” multi-billion dollar transportation plan centering on transit, the 2021 regional plan is still on schedule for the draft to be available for public review and comment in spring 2021. The final plan will be presented to the Board of Directors for adoption in late 2021. However, SANDAG said it’s closely monitoring the response to the COVID-19 pandemic, including budget implications and telework and transportation trends. The plan is a long-range planning document aiming improvements through 2050 and beyond. As the 2021 Regional Plan is developed and funding needs are identified, SANDAG said it will work with the board to identify potential funding sources and strategies.

Racetrack plans July 10 open date DEL MAR — The Del Mar Thoroughbred Club announced May 28 it plans to start its racing season on July 10, pending the approval of the California Horse Racing Board. The state's Horse Racing Board will decide at its June 11 meeting whether to approve the Del Mar racetrack's plan, which would employ a Friday through Sunday race schedule. The track will operate without spectators for the foreseeable future, according to track officials. Originally scheduled to open on July 18, the track’s operators proposed moving up the start date to fit its usual amount of races in, despite an abbreviated schedule. “We want to begin the meet earlier and offer horsemen the same number of opportunities to run as we have for the last several summer seasons,” said Tom Robbins, executive vice president of racing for the Del Mar Thoroughbred Club. “And because the San Diego Fair was cancelled this year, our track maintenance team will be preparing our racing surfaces earlier and we’ll be able to have horses on-site sooner than in the past.” The proposed schedule calls for 291 races over nine weeks. The track ran 297 races over its eight-week summer program last year. The track would offer 10-race cards on Friday and Sundays and 11-race cards on Saturdays, with the summer racing schedule set to close with a four- day week ending on September 7. Wagering on Del Mar's races will continue remotely via online platforms like TVG and at off-track betting locations. The first daily post throughout the summer will be at 2 p.m. — City News Service

SARS-COV-2 Multi-Antigen Serology Panels detect whether an individual has potentially been exposed to the virus. Courtesy photo

Partnership offers greater access to antibody testing across county By Lexy Brodt

REGION — As San Diego slowly moves toward Stage 3 of reopening the local economy amidst the COVID-19 health pandemic, many are looking to antibody testing to gauge both personal exposures to the virus, and the region’s level of herd immunity. And local companies are meeting the call — health care diagnostics company Genalyte has partnered with the San Diego Blood Bank to provide the tests, more technically referred to as SARS-CoV-2 Multi-Antigen Serology Panels. Claudine Van Gonka, a spokeswoman with the San Diego Blood Bank, called the partnership “an extension of our mission.” “We’re proud to offer greater access to antibody testing for San Diegans,” she said. The tests are meant to detect whether an individual has potentially been exposed to the virus. It specifically tests for IgM and IgG antibodies that can remain in the body after someone

has recovered, and according to a news release issued by Genalyte, “(IgG antibodies) are believed to be a marker of sustained immunity, although the duration of immunity to SARSCoV-2 needs further study.” According to a report released last week by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the tests should not be used to determine immunity at this time, but more to provide information “about populations that may be immune and potentially protected.” The report states that although the presence of anti-SARS-CoV-2 antibodies “likely indicates at least some degree of immunity, until the durability and duration of immunity are established, it cannot be assumed that individuals with truly positive antibody test results are protected from future infection.” The report suggests that those who test positive through serologic testing but have been asymptomatic and “without a recent history of a COVID-19 compatible illness,” should still

continue to follow general recommendations to protect from infection. Regardless, according to Genalyte CEO Cary Gunn, the company’s tests have over a 99% accuracy rate, and a low false-positive rate. The serology panel has a positive predictive value of 84% — meaning that less than 1.6 in 10 individuals tested will have a false positive outcome. This is based on specificity of 99%, and the approximate prevalence of the virus in San Diego of about 5%. The testing is available at all of the blood bank’s six sites in San Diego County, Tuesday through Thursday. It is now mandated by federal law that private insurance companies cover the cost of such tests; without insurance, it costs $149. The tests are meant for those who no longer have symptoms and have not had symptoms for at least 14 days. Results are available within 24-48 hours. Individuals can sign up for an appointment at: https://www.genalyte- Van Gonka said that the organization’s headquarters off Gateway Center Avenue has carried out approximately 60 tests a day since testing began in early May, with the other five sites doing around 30 a day. The blood bank has the capacity to test up to 1,000 patients per day. The San Diego Blood Bank is also urging people who have had the virus and been symptom-free for 28 days to donate convalescent plasma — which is currently being investigated as a potential treatment option for COVID-19.

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Supervisors ask for more reopen power REGION — The San Diego County Board of Supervisors has sent a request to Gov. Gavin Newsom to allow them to reopen facilities such as gymnasiums, hotels and cultural venues closed due to the coronavirus pandemic. The board voted 4-1 Tuesday, June 2, to approve sending the request, which also includes seeking more leeway to allow the reopening of wineries, breweries, churches, theme parks, youth sports facilities, charter and fishing boats and public swimming pools. County public health officials reported 120 newly confirmed COVID-19 cases and seven additional deaths on Tuesday, raising the county total to 7,674. The deaths reported Tuesday — the first reported in two days — raise the county’s death toll to 276. The deaths were five men and two women who ranged in age from 46 to 94, and all but one had an underlying health condition. Public health officials also recorded 3,939 coronavirus tests Tuesday, and said the 120 positive tests comprise 3% of the total number. The county’s 14day rolling average of positive tests is 2.9% of the total number of tests. Since the coronavirus pandemic began, 17.5% of those testing positive have been hospitalized and 5% have spent time in intensive care units. The Board of Supervisors also voted Tuesday to extend a moratorium on evictions for both residents and small businesses for another month, through June 30th. Supervisor Nathan Fletcher, along with board Chairman Greg Cox, made the request, which was unanimously approved. Passive recreation was allowed at county beaches beginning Tuesday. A few restrictions remain, however, as the county still has a ban on team sports such as football and volleyball. Additionally, beach parking lots and piers remain closed. Reopening of boardwalks is up to each coastal city, and as always, social distancing and facial coverings are the rule. — City News Service


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JUNE 5, 2020

Opinion & Editorial

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

This rage is not just about racism, but also economics


Access to marijuana, alcohol is way too easy for teenagers By Madison Matella

When I found out that California deemed marijuana businesses and liquor stores “essential,” amidst the closure of schools, churches, gyms, and various other forms of healthy recreation, my jaw dropped as I realized the tremendous risk this poses to my generation. These are unprecedentedly tense and stressful times, and it’s common for adults and even teens to cope with these stressors by using substances such as alcohol and marijuana. And now, as remote learning ends, and restrictions are lifted, the summer months may lead more teens to try drugs and alcohol, since this is a more common time for first-time experiences with harmful substances. The California Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control (ABC) began receiving complaints about how easy it was for minors to get alcohol under these relaxed rules. They put together an investigation with underage decoys and found significant violations of the law both from restaurant businesses and third-party delivery services. This is concerning because youth who begin drinking before age 15 years are six times more likely to develop alcohol dependence or abuse than those who begin drinking at or after the legal age of 21. In addition, California deemed marijuana businesses “essential” in the midst of a respiratory illness pandemic, yet developed no plans to fund or conduct decoy investigations to prevent marijuana businesses from delivering to minors. Last year, adolescent

marijuana vaping from 2018 to 2019 was ranked among the largest single-year increases ever observed by Monitoring the Future. Just this May, California had eight additional cases of people hospitalized for E-cigarette or Vaping Product Use-Associated Lung Injury (EVALI) from vaping THC, and

Allowing alcohol and marijuana to be delivered right to people’s homes (during pandemic), without first developing a plan ... for not delivering to minors, creates enormous problems that could have been prevented.”

tive in reducing alcohol and tobacco sales to minors at stores. However, allowing alcohol and marijuana to be delivered right to people’s homes, without first developing a plan to hold everyone accountable for not delivering to minors, creates enormous problems that could have been prevented. During this climate of changing values and priorities surrounding COVID-19, teenagers have opportunities to get involved in building a thriving future. After joining the Be the Resistance Chapter of North Coastal Prevention Coalition at Oceanside High, I’ve learned the power my peers and I have to influence positive change and halt the rise of addiction. Groups like this exist in every community, and need our help. Despite our efforts, however, it is imperative that lawmakers recognize that by labeling marijuana businesses and liquor stores “essential” during this COVID-19 crisis, they are sending a dangerous message to adolescents that these harmful substances are just as important as groceries, and therefore ought to play a key role in their lives. This is not the picture we want to paint and presents a frightening prospect for the future of alcohol and drug dependency. My generation of teens will remember those role models who stand up for our health rather than push it aside as we grow up in this changing world.

their median age was 17! With restrictions being very minimal, enforcement is an essential piece to ensure these mind-altering substances do not get into the hands of minors. Apps that provide the sale of marijuana and alcohol need accurate systems for checking IDs from all customers, and appropriate penalties must be in place for businesses and drivers Madison Matella is a who deliver these products junior at Oceanside High to minors. School and Vice President of Decoy operations and the Be the Resistance Club Tobacco Retail Licensing affiliated with the North programs have been effec- Coastal Prevention Coalition.

or decades, academics warned that the ever-widening income gap in America could have dire consequences for California and the rest of the nation unless someone did something about it. Nothing happened. Then came the wholly unjustified police killing of the African American Minneapolis resident George Floyd, touching off protests from coast to coast, from near the Canadian border to near the Mexican border. The protests broke out in Seattle and Phoenix, in Los Angeles, Sacramento, San Francisco, Miami, Atlanta, New York, Philadelphia — almost everywhere with significant minority populations. These began peacefully. But then crowds began expressing pent-up anxiety and rage left from the 11-week coronavirus lockdown, with its loss of jobs and continuing spread of the plague itself. Both hit minorities far harder than whites largely because of their vastly contrasting living conditions and educational levels. Over a week of steady demonstrations, looters eventually began exploiting the protests. Some of their raids looked well organized, likely via social media. They went after high-end shopping areas in San Francisco and Emeryville, Rodeo Drive in Beverly Hills and the Santa Monica Promenade. In Santa Monica on Sunday, May 31, legitimate demonstrators and looters split sharply, soon conducting their activities blocks apart. On swank Melrose Avenue in Los Angeles Saturday, May 30, and on Santa Monica’s Broadway the next afternoon, looters literally trampled groups of legitimate peaceful protesters trying to divert

california focus thomas d. elias them from storefronts. The thieves went after goods from sneakers to sweaters, jeans to jewelry, TVs to computers and cellphones. The booty so packed their cars, SUVs and pickups that looters themselves almost could not fit in with it. Look for much of that easy-to-sell stuff in swap meets across America. Outside some brandname sneaker stores, the bandits’ vehicles lined up in what seemed a systematic pattern, police so outnumbered in many places that they could not safely intervene. Some conservatives including President Trump soon tagged “Antifa” as the culprit, with no evidence. Of course, no one knows exactly who Antifa is, so it’s a convenient, anonymous scapegoat. But there’s much more at work here than the usual “outside agitator” suspects, to whom conservatives appear to be applying the Antifa tag, after a group that has not been very active for the last few years. Doing that intentionally downplays and ignores the legitimate grievances of African Americans, who have time after time seen police injure or kill unarmed persons of their race. It bypasses at least one legitimate question: Why are police trained in the knee-on-neck technique used by Minneapolis policeman Derek Chauvin to kill Floyd while three other cops stood by as Floyd moaned that he could not breathe?

But there are deeper issues. California exemplifies them, Los Angeles in particular. Said one businessman who recently relocated to the posh L.A. district of Bel Air, “It’s been hard for me to believe that I can live in luxury here, but less than five miles away are some of the poorest people in America.” Academics have noted that contrast for years, sometimes warning it could lead to violence. The New York-based Urban Institute, for one example, reported that between 1963 and 2016 families near the bottom of wealth distribution (those at the 10th percentile) went from averaging no wealth to being about $1,000 in debt, while families near the top (at the 90th percentile and above) saw their wealth increase fivefold between 1963 and 2016. That’s compounded inequality. Long before the Floyd murder, then, there was plenty of inequality and reason for minority rage. The rage is now in the open. That’s why it was no coincidence when, at least in California, protesters and their piggy-backing looters headed to high-end areas. With a long, hot summer ahead, this outbreak may lapse, but its causes won’t go away. California can hope this is not the start of the class war some scholars warned of, but the only way to make sure of that is to do something about the blatant inequalities in economics, policing, housing and many other areas. That could lead to a guaranteed monthly income for all, or something else. But there must be movement, or the troubles may only be starting. Email Thomas Elias at

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JUNE 5, 2020

PÉTER TISZAVÖLGYI, left, and Attila Ambrus of the Carlsbad-based San Diego Tech Hub helped collect nearly 50 old computers to donate to the San Diego Futures Foundation to help with the response to distance learning and remote working for lower-income individuals and families. Courtesy photo

Foundation gets computers from local partnerships By Steve Puterski

CARLSBAD — The COVID-19 pandemic upended the way the world has had to adapt to new learning and working environments. And for non-profits, times have been equally as tough as unemployment and the economic fallout has led to major cuts in donations and funding. But for some, such as the San Diego Futures Foundation, demand is at an all-time high. The SDFF provides refurbished computers to lower income individuals and families. And the need for computers now is more urgent than ever, which is why the non-profit partnered with the Carlsbad-based San Diego Tech Hub and Chopra Global for donations to secure 36 computers to the SDFF. “When COVID-19 started to hit, there was a great rush and demand because people had to stay home,” said SDFF Executive Director Gary Knight. “We had distributed half of our yearly allotment … in those first three weeks of COVID.” The SDFF donates between 3,000 to 6,000 refurbished computers per year, Knight said, but since the pandemic hit, the foundation rushed to get 1,500 machines out by April. Additionally, the foundation is out of stock, but is in dire need of older units to refurbish and donate to those who need access to the internet. He said most of the foundation’s recipients are students, lower income individuals and families, veterans and seniors. Knight said the computers have provided access to school curriculum, work and just keeping people like seniors connected during the stay-at-home orders. They also provide basic digital literacy, repair and coding classes and certifications, Knight said. “We formed an IT service department,” he add-


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ed. “We have IT services, training and computer refurbishment.” The SDTH was founded in 2018 by Jones and several others with two purposes: connecting talent with jobs, and committing to social good projects, such as seeking donations to the SDFF. The hub has grown to more than 1,500 members and part of it is leveraging those professional networks with organizations like the SDFF, Jones said. “It’s about the power of the network and resources you have available,” Jones said. “It doesn’t cost anything, and it’s just people connecting. When you have people giving without any expectation, magic just happens.” Jones said fellow SDTH member and co-founder Attila Ambrus, along with Péter Tiszavölgyi, spearheaded the donation drive by connecting the SDFF with The Chopra Center, while Jones put out a call for action on his LinkedIn page. In less than 24 hours, the three entities connected to deliver the computers. Jaime Rabin, Vice President of Partnerships and West Coast Operations for Chopra, a holistic health and wellness center, said the company transitioned its workforce to their homes. The company provided laptops to its employees, which left three dozen desktops available as they were unused. Tiszavölgyi and Rabin connected and he linked Chopra with the tech hub and SDFF. “Our lease is ending and previously we would’ve transferred everything to our new office space,” Rabin said. “We thought if we’re not moving into a new space right away … what could we do with this that would be for the better good? We were able to deliver the desktops.” To donate an old computer to SDFF, visit

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T he C oast News

JUNE 5, 2020

Carlsbad grapples with affordable housing, density Encinitas

names acting city manager

By Dan Brendel

CARLSBAD — To meet its state-mandated affordable housing obligations through 2029, the city of Carlsbad must find space for nearly 700 additional housing units priced for lower-income households, likely in part by increasing residential density in some places. “To hit the different targets that the state gives to us, we have to provide housing at some of these higher densities — especially for the lower-income ranges,” said city planner Don Neu at the ad hoc Housing Element Advisory Committee’s May 13 meeting. Through the summer, this advisory committee — comprising council-appointed residents ostensibly representing a variety of citizen interests — will hone recommendations to the city council about where specifically in the city to add units and density. As the committee’s name suggests, identifying space for affordable housing involves revamping the socalled Housing Element (or chapter) of the city’s General Plan. To ensure the housing supply remains diversely priced for a spectrum of household incomes, the state requires local governments to update their Housing Elements every eight years. These updates are based on population forecasts published in the state’s cyclical Regional Housing Needs Assessment, or RHNA. The present RHNA cycle expires soon; the update now under consideration will cover 2021 to 2029. In a nutshell, Housing Element updates compel local governments to ensure their regulatory soils provide a credible potential for affordable projects to germinate. They must, among other things, identify viable parcels — or rezone parcels to make them viable — on which private and nonprofit developers might feasibly build enough housing to meet RHNA targets. A parcel’s viability depends on several factors, such as allowable density, proximity to transit and other services, and the existing

By Caitlin Steinberg

OUR DATA comes from the County Assessor, in a format made for data mapping. Among other things, this data includes counts of dwelling units on every tax parcel. We calculated densities by adding up all units associated with each parcel assigned under a variety of land-use categories. Graphic by Dan Brendel

owner’s willingness to redevelop or repurpose the property. “We have to prove to the state that we have a realistic housing solution,” said Rick Rust, a consultant hired to help the advisory committee complete its task. “You’re required to find places for all this housing to go, and you’re supposed to provide programs that will help achieve this. … You’re trying to make sure that you’re not in the way of this housing coming to fruition.” Ultimately, fruition isn’t guaranteed. For the current RHNA cycle, coming to a close next year, Carlsbad has attained only 20 percent of its targets in lower-income categories, according to the latest progress report. Nevertheless, cities must at least lay plausible groundwork. The city’s advisory committee must winnow a preliminary list (not yet public) of more than 600 potential sites to some final number reasonably able to accommodate all the required units.

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A draft plan will become available for public review in the fall, receive a public hearing in the winter, go to council for adoption next spring, and then finally go to the state for approval. The crucial difference between this update cycle and the last isn’t that the city has to plan for more units overall — its total requirement has actually lessened — but that it must plan for a higher proportion at lower prices. RHNA affordability targets fall into four income categories — low, very low, moderate, and above moderate — relative to the countywide median income. For instance, for a unit to qualify as affordable at a very low income (about $58,000 or less per year), it must cost no more than about $1,400 per month. In the last update, low and very low targets accounted for 32 percent of Carlsbad’s total RHNA allocation, compared to 54 percent this time. Initial projections suggest Carlsbad could achieve about two-thirds of its obligations in these lower categories through existing means — such as the inclusionary housing policy and allowance of accessory dwelling units. That leaves some 700 lower-income units for which the advisory committee must find viable possible sites. Myriad physical and “jurisdictional” constraints preclude large swaths of the city as suitable locations. “Areas that have more constraints are more costly to develop or more difficult to develop,” said Rust. “All those things make it less likely that you’re going to develop low-income housing.” For example, it’s possible to build on steep slopes (a physical constraint), but much more expensive than building on flatter land.

It’s possible to build within the state’s Coastal Zone or the McClellan-Palomar Airport Influence area (jurisdictional constraints), but doing so adds approval wickets, lengthening the time a developer must carry debt before a project generates income. For satisfactorily unconstrained areas, the city has a few basic options at its disposal to enable lower-income housing production, according to a May 27 committee briefing. First, it can allow higher residential densities in select places. “More housing units on a site (density) translates to lower construction costs per unit, which translates to lower rental/sale prices of those units (affordability),” at least from the state government’s perspective, according to a city bulletin. Though the city cautions that density alone isn’t a silver bullet, but must accompany the thoughtful application of other regulatory incentives and subsidies. “While the city acknowledges that the availability of higher density residential sites is directly related to the achievement of higher density housing, experience has demonstrated that in Carlsbad, the private housing market would not develop affordable housing solely because of the availability of high-density land; instead, market intervention by local government is required,” according to the current Housing Element. In any case, “The state has given us certain requirements, and the only way to meet them is to have [at least] some high density,” Rust said at the committee’s May 13 meeting. This option has evoked mixed reactions from committee members. “If we’re talking about things that are important to Carlsbad, things that I hear

about are … preservation of views, open access, space,” said committee member Carl Streicher at the committee’s April 8 meeting. “The lifestyle that’s been created in Carlsbad is something that’s special and unique. We don’t want this to turn into a Santa Ana.” Other committee members raised concerns about exacerbating traffic and parking congestion. As a second option, the city could allow additional mixed-use development — for example, residential units over first floor retail — on sites that are currently commercial only. This option received positive feedback from several committee members. “Mixed-use for me, all the way,” said committee member Daniel Weis. “It helps create jobs, sales tax revenue, … gives people different options that they can walk to. … [Though] I don’t see how you can avoid [higher density in certain places] if we really wanted to make up for this shortfall.” Finally, the city might re-designate non-residential parcels for residential use. Rust and city staff identified 17 industrial sites, which they reckon could alone accommodate more than 1,400 new units. Though “some of [these industrial sites] are a little more isolated from other supporting services,” Rust said. “I’d like us to explore that [option] a little bit more,” said committee member Terri Novak. Due to COVID-19, some businesses “are looking at not even bringing people back to their office spaces,” potentially freeing up certain commercial sites for residential use, as well. The advisory committee meets again on June 10. Send public comment to or call the city planning division at (760) 602-4618.

ENCINITAS — The Encinitas City Council unanimously appointed former Parks and Recreation Director Jennifer Campbell as the new acting city manager during its May 18 closed meeting. Campbell is currently working alongside current city manager Karen Brust, who will officially retire on June 12 after serving in the role for 5 years. Immediately after Brust announced her retirement, Assistant City Manager Mark D e l i n served as interim director until Campb e l l ’ s position was ann o u n c e d CAMPBELL during its regular May 20 meeting. While Campbell is acting city manager, her salary has been adjusted to reflect the increase in responsibility. Brust will also receive her established salary until her retirement. Upon Brust’s official retirement, Campbell’s title will transition to “interim city manager” until the City of Encinitas hires a permanent replacement. “In my new acting role, I look forward to working with the City Council, residents and employees for the good for the City,” Campbell wrote to the Coast News. Campbell holds a bachelor’s degree in recreational management from the University of Arizona, as well as a master’s degree in education with an emphasis in leadership and public administration from Northern Arizona University. With a total of 22 years in government service, Campbell began her career as assistant city manager in Glendale, Arizona, before moving to Encinitas in 2016 to fill the position of director of Parks, Recreation and Cultural Arts. Brust hired Campbell to her former position. Brust is retiring after serving as Encinitas’ city manager for 5 years, having spent 35 total years serving in local government holding additional city manager positions in Del Mar and San Juan Capistrano. Both Campbell and Brust are currently working from home, planning a smooth transition for the city manager position until a permanent replacement is hired. Travis Karlen, the former manager of recreational services, replaced Campbell and is now the acting director of Parks, Recreation and Cultural Arts Department.

JUNE 5, 2020


T he C oast News

Plummeting tax revenue squeezes Del Mar budget By Dan Brendel

DEL MAR — In anticipation of COVID-19 shrinking the city’s revenue portfolio by roughly one-fifth for the upcoming fiscal year, the Del Mar City Council will be forced to consider deep budget cuts at its June 15 meeting. In order to close the projected deficit, councilmembers must decide what spending to cut, prioritizing essential over non-essential public services. Non-essential items, according to city staff, include certain traffic and parking enforcement, lifeguard presence, undergrounding utility poles, citizen advisory committees, climate initiatives and maintenance of parks, medians and other “aesthetics.” Staff forecasts a 19 percent revenue shortfall for the Fiscal Year 2020-21, which begins July 1. Those projects losses are at the high end of expectations for cities statewide. The forecast for Del Mar assumes a steady pace of recovery throughout the year, though staff remains cautious, noting in their report: “This type of abrupt sudden economic recession has never occurred, and it is unknown how quickly the economy will recover, and local revenues will be restored.” Property, hotel and sales taxes — the city’s largest revenue sources, normally accounting for two-thirds of General Fund income — will all take a hit. Staff suggested that property tax growth will slow to 2 percent annually, down from a pre-pandemic expectation of 5 percent. Transient occupancy and sales taxes could each shrink by nearly half, as tourists and travelers stay home. Half of all sales tax comes from the Del Mar Fairgrounds and non-room related hotel sales. The city generates myriad other General Fund revenues — from parking meters, facilities rentals, business licenses — all of which are expected to shrink. The city operates water, sewer and runoff management through separate “enterprise funds” — which generate revenues through user fees rather than taxes — to the tune of $8 million annually. The city hasn’t published forecasts for how COVID-19 might affect these revenues, but staff doesn’t expect losses so severe as to require a General Fund bailout. “If anything, there’ll have to be a deferral [of] capital projects” in order to balance reduced enterprise fund incomes, said Monica Molina, a city accountant, at a May 16 council budget workshop. To address the looming budget shortfall, the council could tap its $5.3 million General Fund balance, portions of which are earmarked as various reserves — including $2.2 million for general contingencies and $1.2 million to cover pension liability. The deficit

DEL MAR FAIRGROUNDS has seen shrinking revenue due to COVID-19 — new financial realities that have led some to suggest alternative uses for the land. Courtesy photo

is large enough that “some use of reserves will be necessary in order to maintain essential city operations,” according to the staff report. But the council can’t draw too much from reserves without risking the city’s credit. Maintaining some positive account balance communicates resiliency to creditors, enabling the city to borrow at more favorable interest rates when debt-financing large

public investments. In order to safeguard its AAA credit rating, the council should use no more than about $700,000 of the $2.2 million general contingency set-aside, said Ashley Jones, the city’s administrative services director, at the budget workshop. “The City Council’s policy is to maintain a [General Fund contingency] reserve balance of 10-20 percent of the total General Fund operating budget,” Jones said

in a May 28 email. “The current balance of reserves falls toward the high end of that range. Council intended to boost the reserve funding level to 25 percent, adding 1 percent annually, but COVID-19 puts that aspiration on hold.” Jones sees little relief from higher levels of government on the horizon. The city is currently only eligible for $7,300 through the federal CARES Act, and potentially $77,000 from the County of San Diego. “The coronavirus induced budget squeeze is unmasking the city’s preexisting heavy reliance on tourism-related taxes,” said Deputy Mayor Terry Gaasterland in a June 1 interview. “We haven’t needed to prioritize spending to the extent now required since the last decade of economic plenty kept visitors coming to the city and spending money.” Gaasterland said she wants to see the city less reliant on hotel taxes, especially by negotiating with the state agency that runs the Del Mar Fairgrounds to

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T he C oast News


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T he C oast News

Carlsbad responds to growing Divorce Lawyers homeless population amid crisis who Mean Business P c ,F By Catherine Allen

CARLSBAD — People from out of town possibly searching for COVID-19 relief have added to Carlsbad’s homeless population. “We noticed that during COVID-19 there’s been a different population coming into our city, so our goal has been to contact people we’re not familiar with and see if they need any services,” said Sergeant Gary Marshall, head of Carlsbad’s Homeless Outreach Team. “We just get to know who they are, [tell them] who we are, what we can provide and what we can't provide.” The city’s recent response to homelessness has included an allocation of $250,000 to work with the Community Resource Center (CRC), according to Councilwoman Priya Bhat-Patel. “It's going to be another program that we can join forces with in regards to our outreach,” Marshall said. “Our social workers will be coordinating with CRC and trying to transition people from homelessness to housing.” Through the Regional Task Force on the Homeless, the city has converted a motel to shelter the most

susceptible population: people who are 65 or older or have underlying medical conditions. Homeless Outreach Manager Holly Nelson said about 40 people currently homeless in Carlsbad would qualify for the motel housing. “We’ve had pretty much 100% occupancy,” Nelson said. “There are other [motels] in the county, [but] those rooms are reserved for people who’ve either tested positive or have been potentially exposed. A lot of those rooms haven’t been at full occupancy because this population hasn't been as impacted with COVID-19 as we have initially thought.” In addition to shortterm services, the city has passed initiatives that could help people at risk of homelessness. The statewide order to halt evictions due to unpaid rent expired after May. However, Carlsbad extended its order through the end of the COVID-19 emergency to further protect tenants, and the city is also offering rent relief for people who may be at risk of homelessness. Nelson says the Homeless Outreach Team has received an increase in calls

Restaurant starts fundraiser after manager dies in crash By Tigist Layne

SAN MARCOS — Local restaurant Landon’s East Meets West is raising money to support the family of its former general manager Angela Cryan, a 34-year-old single mother of six who passed away in a car accident on May 24. Cryan was the general manager of Landon’s, a global-fusion restaurant that opened in June 2019 in San Marcos’ Old California Restaurant Row. She started working at the restaurant as a server before quickly climbing the ladder to become a general manager. Co-workers describe Cryan as “fiercely independent,” a fitting title for someone who obtained a college de- CRYAN gree, held multiple jobs and was pursuing her MBA, all while being a single mom. “She had so much courage to bring up six children and still do everything she wanted to do and take pride in all of it,” said Vinnie Tiru, a managing partner at Landon’s. “She had an amazing spirit. I was always so impressed by her.” Cryan is survived by her six children: A 4-year old daughter, a 9-year-old son, an 11-year old daughter, a 12-year-old son, a 14-year-old daughter and a 17-year-old daughter. To help support her children during this time and beyond, Landon’s launched

a GoFundMe that has raised more than $12,000 in just one week. “The children are what motivated us the most to start it, we want them to be happy, and they don’t deserve what happened to them,” Tiru said. “The oldest one is about to go to college and I want to make sure that her dream is fulfilled and that she can go to college. I don’t want to break that commitment to her mom.” A commitment, Tiru said, he made to Cryan the day before the accident. “Only a day before she passed away, I talked to her for an hour about her daughter and how she wants to go to college, and Angela asked me to help her daughter find the right school and help her decide what to study and support her in any way I could,” said Tiru. “So that’s what I’m going to do.” Landon’s has also promised to match up to $10,000 of the total donations received in an effort to cover funeral expenses, costs associated with Angela’s home, the children’s tuition expenses and anything else they can contribute to. To donate, please visit Landon’s is currently open for dine-in, take-out and delivery. “It makes me extremely happy to see what our community can do. It’s a beautiful thing,” Tiru said. “Angela was a selfless individual who did everything for everybody, and we would do anything for her and her family.”

from people looking for help from the motel program and city services. As the risk of homelessness increases due to the pandemic, the city’s resources could provide a safety net to the homeless individuals most vulnerable to the virus. “Right now, the [programs] in Carlsbad have been a success in our eyes,” Nelson said. “It’s doing the job of helping people who are most vulnerable get off the streets. It’s meeting that population for both men and women, and right now we really just want to make sure we’re helping them exit into the housing process.”




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T he C oast News

JUNE 5, 2020


Edwards’ devotion to American heroes shines on D-Day sports talk jay paris


onnie Edwards is walking 3.1 miles along the North County coast on June 6, a distance that comes with a message: Don’t forget our World War II veterans. Edwards, the former Chargers linebacker who lives in Rancho Santa Fe, is putting his toes in the sand so those that served can stand tall on their former battlefields. “This time last year we were in Normandy for the 75th anniversary of D-Day,” Edwards said. “While that was really spe-



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cial, this year it is a little different.” Making a difference is what Edwards does as he volunteers his time to USA’s heroes. Through his Best Defense Foundation, he has sponsored trips that return military personnel to where they fought for their country. But with COVID-19 restricting traveling, especially for high-risk veterans, there’s no traipsing to the French shoreline where those brave Americans are treated like royalty. Instead Edwards is holding a virtual walk with people going left, right, left from around the globe. “We’ve had to call an audible,” Edwards said. “So even with social distancing, we are walking together in solidarity to remember our veterans.” D-Day was when the Allied forces landed in Normandy, France, to turn the tide of WWII in the European theater. As the proud son of a WWII veteran, I know the story well. But others, not so much, and that’s another component of the event that Edwards stresses is critical. “We want people to bring their kids to ask questions and talk about D-Day,” Edwards said. “We

FORMER CHARGER Donnie Edwards, left, who lives in Rancho Santa Fe, is involved with a virtual fundraising walk on June 6 to commemorate the 76th anniversary of D-Day. Edwards is shown talking with WWII veterans during last year’s trip to Normandy. Courtesy photo

want people to make sure they remember the sacrifice our men and women undertook in one of the most important days in our lives.” No matter where you live, you can participate

for free by trekking the 3.1 miles, the length of the Normandy shore from Omaha Beach to Pointe Du Hoc. Those walking and donating — or just donating at bestdefensefoundation. org — can receive WWII history books signed by veterans, T-shirts, com-

memorative coins and other goodies. Good on Edwards, 47, for shining the spotlight on those who deserve it — he orchestrated some 33 trips over nearly 15 years. Edwards’ family members are in the military, dating to Maximino Razo, his late grandfather and a Pearl

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Harbor survivor. “He instilled in me some incredible qualities and reinforced how lucky we are to be Americans,” said Edwards, the NFL’s Salute to Service Award receipient in 2019. “How we can achieve anything because of the service and sacrifice of the men and women who served.” Before becoming a Pro Bowler, Edwards was an undersized underdog raised in Chula Vista. He received a last-minute scholarship to UCLA and then was believed to be too small to contribute consistently in the NFL. The fourth-round pick went on to record 100 tackles in 11 of his 13 seasons. “I’ve been all over the world and I’ve seen what life is like outside of America,” Edwards said. ”I think a lot of people don’t realize how good we have it, how blessed we are. “I’m one of 11 kids and I had the opportunity to go to the best college in the country, UCLA, be the first one to get a college degree and a master’s degree and play in the NFL. “I am the American dream and I recognize that it doesn’t happen out of thin air. I had the freedom to do all the things I did because they fought so we could be free.” With COVID-19 causing Edwards to cancel trips to Normandy, Iwo Jima and other battle sites, he put the veterans in the sights of others. “The veterans are in their 90s, trapped in their rooms and they can’t go anywhere,” Edwards said. “So we started doing these Zoom videos and it gives them the opportunity to tell their story and connect with people all around the world eager to jump on and ask veterans questions. It’s been wonderful.” Same goes for Edwards’ devotion to those who served. Contact Jay Paris at Follow him @jparis_sports

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T he C oast News

Solana Beach receives $25K in CARES Act funds By Lexy Brodt

SOLANA BEACH — Smaller cities in San Diego have seen little in the way of federal or state financial support during the COVID-19 pandemic. But it was recently announced that Solana Beach is to receive over $25,000 to help address community needs related to the crisis, made possible through the CARES Act. All of the funding will go to the North County Food Bank, to help provide both perishable and non-perishable food items to Solana Beach residents in need. The organization will be setting up mobile food pantries through Casa de Amistad and St. Leo’s Catholic Community – two Solana Beach nonprofits. The funds have been made available through the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development’s (HUD) Community Development Block Grant Program, which typically provides annual grants to jurisdictions to help benefit low- or moderate-income families or to fund issues related to urgent community development needs. But this particular round of funding is also meant to address needs related to the pandemic. The funding is to be allocated to San Diego County and then distributed to “non-entitlement areas,” or smaller units of government that do not receive direct funding from HUD.

In San Diego, that includes Imperial Beach, Coronado, Lemon Grove, Del Mar, Solana Beach, Poway and county areas. Of the approximately $2.5 million San Diego received, about $300,000 will be allocated to the aforementioned cities, and about $1.7 million will go to the county. Solana Beach is receiving $26,190 – just over 1% of the available funding. Del Mar, the city's neighbor to the south, is receiving $7,925. The North County Food Bank – a chapter of the San Diego Food Bank – has been conducting emergency food assistance throughout the quarantine, at locations in Encinitas, Oceanside, Vista and beyond. Although the details of the food drives in Solana Beach have not been finalized, San Diego Food Bank Director of Programs Shelly Parks said the organization is flexible and will work with nonprofits to come up with an appropriate combination of fresh produce and canned goods. “This is what we do every day and we’ve done it for 40 years, so bring us in and we’ll figure out what’s right for the community and the partners you guys designate with us,” said Parks at the city’s May 27 city council meeting. According to the city’s Assistant City Manager Dan King, the organization is aiming to kick off the first food drive sometime in June.

Encinitas school districts unsure about plans for students’ return By Caitlin Steinberg

ENCINITAS — Wrapping up a tumultuous end to the 2019-2020 school year, Encinitas school districts are unable to definitively announce how students and educators will return this fall with respect to COVID-19, prompting concern from families, community members and local officials. On April 28, the San Diego County Office of Education published a series of “COVID-19 planning assumptions” to guide school districts in creating possible contingency plans. As a result, districts and school boards began to flush out multiple options and poll families, staff, and the community for their opinions. However, all three Encinitas school districts — San Dieguito Union High School District, Encinitas Union School District and Cardiff School District — remain unable to solidify any logistics without the official approval of the county and state boards of education. Among the recommended contingency plans released by the county, officials suggested three education models to schools.

Option One: Reducing the number of students allowed on campus to 50%, thus alternating between in-person and at-home assignments. Two equal groups of students would attend in-person learning either Monday and Wednesday or Tuesday and Thursday. Option Two: Limiting the daily number of students on campus to 20%, diving all classes into five equal groups in which each group receives one full day of in-person instruction and four days of assignments to complete at home. Option Three: For districts and charter schools that can provide universal internet access, pair Option 1 or 2 with a classroom webcast to provide direct instruction five days a week. Mayor Catherine Blakespear was among the first officials to raise concerns over such a hybrid education model, noting that schools, like businesses, are a vital part of reopening the economy, impacting parents’ ability to work. “My fear is that TURN TO SCHOOLS ON A12

BLACK LIVES MATTER protest organizer Mali Woods-Drake raises her hand in silent protest of the death of George Floyd and all those who have lost their lives to police brutality. Photo by Caitlin Steinberg



woman violently ripped down several posters and screamed at the protestors, alleging the nationwide protests were organized by billionaire George Soros, a popular conspiracy theory. A video of the incident quickly circulated on local social media. Several people who witnessed the incident helped to resurrect the memorial. “We were just beside ourselves,” Woods-Drake said. “We began brainstorming how to put the memorial back up but recognized it could be easily ripped down again, so we decided to invite the whole community to come together for a vigil that next night at the statue.” “The combination of people already feeling heartbroken with seeing that woman’s hate in their own community really fueled people to peacefully come together.” After her call-to-action had circulated social media pages, Sheriff’s deputies reached out to WoodsDrake inquiring about the nature and intent of the protest. “They called me and told me they planned on being present to ensure our safety and they were,” Woods-Drake said. “When [the officer] got there he introduced himself, got back in his car, and just watched the whole time. He was peaceful.” On Monday, Lt. Amber Baggs of the Sheriff’s department commented on law enforcement’s presence at the protest. “We were aware of the incident the night before and we just wanted to ensure this group was allowed to accomplish their goal, to hold this vigil safely,” Baggs said. “People are allowed to protest so no law enforcement was necessary because it was peaceful in support of Mr. Floyd.” Solana Beach resident Mazen Idriss arrived at the memorial on Monday afternoon holding a “Black Lives Matter” sign and re-

counted a positive interaction he had with a deputy just minutes after arriving at the memorial. “[The deputy] was really chill,” Idriss said. “He was just checking in because of the riots last night, telling me how he was bleeding after it himself. I said it would be really sick if he stuck around and held up a sign with me, but he said his supervisor might not like that too much.” The memorial and vigil for Floyd in Encinitas followed a tumultuous weekend filled with both peaceful demonstrations and destructive protests in cities across the country. In San Diego County, numerous incidents of looting and arson have left businesses and public property destroyed, resulting in at least 100 arrests on charges that include failure to disperse, burglary, assaulting officers and vandalism, according to law enforcement reports. In Escondido, roughly two dozen protesters gathered across the street from the Escondido Police Department headquarters on Centre City Parkway in the late afternoon, EPD Lt. Mark Petersen said. The demonstrators were peaceful as they held signs, chanted slogans and called out to passers-by, Petersen reported. Approximately 50 to 75 protesters also gathered on the corner of Twin Oaks Valley Road and Craven Drive near Cal State University campus in San Marcos on Monday evening, holding signs and receiving honks of support from passing vehicles. In Encinitas, WoodsDrake said the memorial surrounding Cardiff’s iconic statue will remain in place this week, providing a safe place for people to voice their concerns of police violence against African Americans. “We’ll be there every night this week, peacefully protesting and reading aloud the names at 7 pm,” Woods-Drake said. “We’re committed.” On June 1, San Diego

Police Department Chief David Nisleit ordered the immediate end to a common neck hold used by law enforcement known as the carotid restraint. In response to SDPD’s ban, Encinitas Mayor Catherine Blakespear called upon the San Diego County Sheriff’s department to “immediately announce the same reform” and shared a petition to ban the carotid restraint, which was used 66 times last year, according to Blakespear’s June 1 post. Sheriff Bill Gore announced on Wednesday afternoon that he has ordered deputies with his agency to stop using the carotid restraint. Gore said he was taking the step “in light of community concerns and after consultation with many elected officials.’’

Just hours after Gore’s announcement on June 3, Oceanside Police Chief Frank S. McCoy followed suit and banned the technique. Blakespear told The Coast News she will speak at 7 p.m. on Friday, June 5, at a Black Lives Matter rally at the Cardiff memorial. Several paddle out events were also held throughout the week, including a “Paddle Out for Unity” on June 3 at Moonlight Beach. The event was led by Sal Masekela, Justin Wilkenfeld and Textured Waves, a collective of women to promote diversity in surfing, particularly women of color. Encinitas Lifeguard Capt. Larry Giles estimated between 3,000 to 5,000 people attended Wednesday’s event.

KOCT.ORG - The Voice of North County is a non - profit, live stream PEG outlet funded by the City of Oceanside and powered by Cox Cable. Since 1984, KOCT.ORG has produced and programmed the issues that directly affect our daily life, keeping us locals well informed & engaged as a continual voice for the North County community. By becoming a Friend of KOCT, you help insure the future of quality KOCT productions, an access to The KOCT Community Calendar, a dedicated airtime for submitted programming, discounts on KOCT production services and many other great benefits. Show your support and become a Friend of KOCT! Tune into to watch KOCT, The Voice of North County on Community Channel 18 and Government Channel 19 on Cox Cable in Oceanside or AT&T Channel 99 Countywide. Visit KOCT.ORG! Like us on Facebook @KOCTTV Follow us on Instagram @KOCTTELEVISION Find us on Twitter @KOCTTV And call us at 760.722.4433 with comments or questions. We thank you for your support.


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JUNE 5, 2020 Marketplace News is paid advertorial content. To purchase space on this page, please call the Coast News at (760) 436-9737.

How to stay connected during wildfire season For Southern California residents, preparing and protecting your home or business in the event of a wildfire is a daily reality. A top priority for Cox during a wildfire or other natural disaster is to keep customers connected so they can stay informed, check in with family and friends, and even access their shows and movies while away from home. Cox also works hard to keep business customers, including hospitals and offices of Emergency Services, connected so they can continue to serve their customers and the public. Wildfire season now begins earlier and ends later than in years past, so Cox prepares all year long, reviewing its business continuity plan and running through mock wildfire events so employees in all facets of its operations will be prepared and know their role and responsibilities

HAVE A CHARGED backup battery for your landline phone. Courtesy photo

during a natural disaster. When strong winds and other weather conditions create an increased risk for wildfires, the local power company may notify their residential customers, and business customers like Cox, that they’ll be implementing a Public Safety Power Shutoff (PSPS). In the event of a PSPS, Cox services may be interrupted in

a neighborhood where power will be shut off. During a wildfire or PSPS, Cox works closely with the power company and public safety agencies to monitor the situation and ensure the safety of its network and facilities to keep residential and business customers connected. There are also some things customers can also do to help better prepare for an

unexpected event or Public Twitter. Customers can follow Cox at @ Safety Power Shutoff. coxcalifornia. HAVE A CHARGED BACKDOWNLOAD COX UP BATTERY FOR YOUR APPS BEFORE A LANDLINE PHONE Most cordless home WILDFIRE OR PSPS phones require electricity OCCURS • Cox app – Manand won’t work in an outage. In addition, power is needed age your account; for telephone equipment receive notifications and Cox’s network to be ac- from the app when cessed. In the event of an there’s an outage in emergency, if Cox’s network your area and when is operating during a power the outage is over. • Cox Contour app outage, make sure you have a charged backup battery to – Turn your smartphone or help ensure you can receive tablet into a portable TV; a Reverse 911 call. You can access programming availpurchase a backup battery able with your Cox subscripby calling 855-324-7700 or tion while away from home. • Cox Voice Everyvisiting a nearby Cox Soluwhere app – Your home tions Store. phone away from home. Make or receive calls on up GET UPDATES ON COX’S to four separate devices. TWITTER HANDLE In the event of a Public Safety Power Shutoff, wild- CONSUMER DISASTER fire or other natural disas- PROTECTIONS ter, Cox will post service Customers whose resoutage updates and other idential telephone service important information on is impacted during a state

of emergency declared by the California Governor’s Office or the President of the United States may be eligible to receive disaster relief protections such as a waiver of onetime act ivat i o n f e e for establishing remote call forwarding, remote access to call forwarding, call forwarding features and messaging services. For information about these protections, visit cox. com/aboutus/policies.html. For more helpful information and tips, visit cox. com.

Students come from far and wide to see Carlsbad doctor for dyslexia It’s estimated that over 40 million Americans suffer from Dyslexia, making it the number one learning disability in the United States. While most believe it stems from a reading comprehension issue, optometrist Dr. David Bloch of Carlsbad, California has a different approach. He’s developed a program called Reading Without Limits, which employs unique methods that focus on a student’s ability to visually track and process words. Often the student already knows the meaning of the word and uses it verbally but simply lacks the ability to properly identify it on the page. According to Bloch, “the two biggest problems with people who have Dyslexia is that they have a tracking or word identification problem or both. It’s not comprehension. People who have Dyslexia are smart people, with large

speaking vocabularies. The difficulty comes when reading the words themselves in written form and confusing them because of a disconnect between auditory and visual processing in the brain. In Reading Without Limits, Dr. Bloch has revolutionized teaching techniques that are extraordinarily effective in helping a person of any age develop the necessary skills to become a proficient reader. Individuals as young as the second grade have improved their words read per minute from 80 to 450 after only a few months of training. People from all over the state of California and the country have already become success stories after partaking in Reading Without Limits. Rhonda Tremblay, a superintendent of a Southern California school district, explains how one of her



repurpose that land. “The fairgrounds is in trouble, and they have been since way before coronavirus,” Gaasterland said, citing shrinking revenues from horse races and the San Diego County Fair. Gaasterland suggested the land could go to new office spaces, noting that on-site renewable energy would reduce building operating costs to attract tenants and grow the commercial tax base. Druker believes taxes will eventually return to relatively normal rates. “The assumption is that within a year or two [hotel] and sales tax will come back to similar levels,” said Councilman Dave Druker in a May 30 interview, citing rebounds after the terrorist attacks on 9/11 and the 2008

STUDENTS AS YOUNG as the second grade have improved their words read per minute from 80 to 450 after only a few months of training. Courtesy photo

student’s lives was vastly improved by the program. The student was in the latter part of high school and only reading at a first-grade

financial crisis. Regarding alternative revenue options, Druker said it’s pretty limited as to what a city can really do. “We just don’t have a ton of places to sell that would not cause other problems,” he said. During a recent budget workshop, Councilwoman Sherryl Parks said the city missed an opportunity by not raising the transfer tax on real estate sales, referring to Proposition N, which voters defeated by a 50 percent margin in 2004. Proposition N would have increased the transfer tax to $6 per $1,000 of a property’s sale price, up from the present rate of $1.10 per $1,000 of the sale value. “The city has discussed exploring additional opportunities for future revenue generation, but I do not have any specifics on that at this time,” said Jones in her May 28 email.

level. After five months of working with Dr. Bloch, he was reading confidently at a fifth-grade level. Not only were his reading skills im-



schools are headed towards a future where parents have to shoulder the responsibility of teaching their own children and this will not work for parents or the kids,” Blakespear told the Coast News. “It’s a lose-lose situation.” Blakespear suggested the same health protocols ensuring the safety of working Fire and Marine Safety employees could be adapted to public schools, providing for safe environments for both educators and students. “Barring a severe second wave, we need to adapt to a new normal

proved, but Dr. Bloch was able to identify another issue during the course of his training. “Dr. Bloch also discovered our student had no 3D depth perception, so even though he was athletic, he could not catch a ball,” Tremblay noted. “Imagine my surprise when this year he made the basketball team and scored the first shot of the season! His confidence and reading skills will continue to give him the success he needs to get through his senior year and move forward as a confident human being that can read. Dr. Bloch dramatically changed his life.” Ellen Yang is the mother of an eight-year old boy who had been struggling with reading due to visual issues. She praised both Dr. Bloch and his staff for not only the therapy, but their work ethic and demeanor. “Dr. Bloch is professional, knowledgeable and

considering we won’t have a vaccine for a while.” In communications sent to each respective district, Superintendents addressed the concerns and challenges facing local education plans, explaining each district’s current status. Superintendent Robert Haley addressed the SDUHSD community, announcing that while school will start on August 25, “we have no idea what [official] restrictions and/or required protocols will be in place.” Haley assured families the district was “developing a variety of possible models of

understanding about what a young patient (and his parents) need. He is truly passionate about helping children improve their reading. His staff is empathetic, personable and efficient just a very reassuring environment for anybody who visits there.” Reading Without Limits is an exceptional learning environment for any person looking to improve regardless of his/her reading level. Its training will provide anyone the tools they need to grow both their cognitive skills and personal confidence. Correcting Dyslexia in record time is possible with this program. Get more information by visiting or schedule an evaluation by calling 760730-3711. Dr. Bloch’s office is located at 2814 Roosevelt St. Suite B, Carlsbad, CA. 92008

learning… in-person, online, and/or hybrid… which are meant to be flexible, adaptable, and to adhere to health standards and physical distancing protocols, as required.” In an email to Cardiff families, school district Superintendent Jill Vinson listed the complicated number of variables in play, including teacher and parent input, health and safety protocols, space availability, budgetary considerations, state education and instructional requirements and public health mandates for an August 25th open. “Public health protocols and physical space availability in

each classroom… will inform how many students can be safely educated at one time,” Vinson wrote. Encinitas Union School District, which will resume classes August 17, issued a statement to its students and families, expressing the district's desire for students to return to school five days a week, but noted that “we can do so only if county public health officials determine it is safe.” Each school district spent recent weeks seeking opinions from both families as well as educators, staff, and officials, but none have officially released their results.

JUNE 5, 2020

pared templates, at https://, to contact your elected officials to voice your support.

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

This week includes events from both the arts and regular calendars.



Solana Center is offering environmental education and innovation, reopening its Food Cycle program, toward diverting waste from the landfill. Learn how to reduce waste, make more eco-friendly choices, and help protect the planet’s natural resources. Check out the virtual lineup of free webinars at resources /food-cycle-program. It includes Achieving Your Zero Waste Potential June 6; Manure Management for Small Ranches or Farms June 10 and June 13; Backyard Composting June 11 and June 13; Smart Ways to Fight Food Waste June 16 and June 20; Manure Management for Large-Scale Ranches and Farms June 17 and June 20 and Raising Backyard Chickens “Cluckinar” June 18 and June 21.


“The Longer You Wait” by Paul Coates will be performed on the ZOOM platform by Scripps Ranch Theatre and Oceanside Theatre Company June 6. The audience may log in from home any time after 6:30 p.m. The performance will start at 7 p.m. This is a “pay what you can” event. All proceeds will support the performers, SRT & OTC.



The Oceanside Museum of Art is offering #MuseumsFromHome with #VirtualOMA. Ready to hang your artwork like a pro? Join OMA’s facilities manager and lead preparator Drei Kiel for “Hanging With Drei” 4 to 5 p.m. June 7, for a behind-the-scenes look into preparing artwork for display. Register at


OCEANSIDE PUBLIC LIBRARY is offering all of its regular programs online throughout the summer. Courtesy photo

and personal world of an June 1, with classes beginartist’s studio. Register at ning the first week of July. For more information and to register, visit



Escondido Arts Partnership announces the Panache Art Auction Fundraiser to benefit the EAP is now live on-line. Bidding ends June 11 at midnight. Visit panacheartauction to see artwork donated by San Diego artists and an original signed serigraph by artist Niki de Saint Phalle.





The Carlsbad Library Summer Reading Adventure, for all ages, will run June 15 to Aug. 9. using Beanstack which allows participants to conveniently sign up and track their reading online. The library has increased its collection of eBooks and eAudiobooks for youth. Sign up for the Summer Reading Adventure beginning June 15 at


Join some Virtual Art Studio Tours with the Oceanside Museum of Art from 7 to 8 p.m. June 9 with Larry Vogel and Barbara Runge, and from 7 to 8 p.m. June 16 with Charlotte Bird. Enter the creative


Oceanside Public Library invites children, teens and adults to participate in Summer Reading by signing up online at, sponsored by the Friends of the Oceanside Public Library and this year’s theme is “Dig Deeper, Oceanside.” Those without Oceanside Public Library cards can now visit to register for a digital card. Throughout the summer, the library will continue to offer the regular programs, like storytimes and book clubs, online. Check the website, call (760) 4355600, or follow on Facebook and @OceansideLibrary on Instagram.

Consider a learning lecture: The Art Of Collecting with the Oceanside Museum of Art from 7 to 8:30 p.m. June 12. Join Robin Douglas for an exploration of some of the world’s greatest art collections including those of Catherine the Great, the Medicis, and J. Paul Getty. Register at SIGN UP FOR SUMMER FUN Registration for The Encinitas Parks, Recreation and Cultural Arts POETRY OPEN MIC The San Diego Poetry Department June online Annual (SDPA) and Border classes is now open. UpVoices Poetry Project pres- coming online classes and ent a combined online read- virtual camps for children, ing and open mic session at 7 p.m. June 12. Hear San Diego Poet Laureate Ron Salisbury and Garden Oak Press author Al Zolynas. To sign up, e-mail Michael Klam at mkklam@gmail. com. Zoom info: SDPA Celebration Zoom Meeting and Open Mic. Join the Zoom Meeting at, Meeting ID: 509 513 7393.


North San Diego County Genealogical Society will host a webinar class presented by Carol Baird, “Archival Preservation and Storage” at 10 a.m. June 9, which will replace the live Intermediate Class, due to the pandemic. The presentation will discuss how to organize and store genealogical records and family heirlooms. Free. Visit the Society’s website, nsdcgs. For questions call (760) 390-4600.


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Take your brain to Italy. The Italian Cultural Center is again offering Italian lessons for every level. Registration began

adults and seniors include Mad Science, Theater, Video Game Design, Yoga and Zumba. Read the guidelines for online classes on the front page of the June Online Recreation Guide. Also, check out the Virtual Recreation Center webpage at https://encinitasca. gov/virtualrecreationcenter, for a listing of Senior Assistance resources and links to online activities for various ages including fitness, fun and educational activities.



The Escondido Public Library began curbside book pickup for holds as of June 1. To see the steps required, visit / polaris/.


San Diego County Fairgrounds faces potential closure without emergency funding. Although the Fairgrounds is owned by the State of California, its operations are entirely self-funded, It needs relief aid from the state. Members ask that local residents use one of the pre-

the future reopening of the San Diego theater community. You may receive this survey from multiple theatres, but only one response per household is needed. LATEST ON COVID IMPACT Tri-City Medical Take the survey at surveyCenter provides period- updates and addition- OneStory2. al information through a website at tricitymed. A VETERAN’S STORY org/2020/03/novel-coronaFrom the voices of lovirus-covid-19/. cal U.S. veterans, MiraCosta College presents the KIDS FOR PEACE theatrical event “Coming Kids for Peace, a Home,” a presentation of Carlsbad-based organiza- 24 mini movies with each tion, has created a host of actor filming one veteran’s things to do at home during story. “Coming Home” is the stay-at-home order at available now on YouTube https://kidsforpeaceglob- and does feature some The list adult language. Watch it includes taking a Breath- at Break, cardboard cre- BA4_Jc.
 ations, in-house scavenger hunt, send a hug to loved VISIT THE GALLERY ones and more. “The Reveal,” the MiraCosta College annual DANCE BREAK student art exhibit, is availMiraCosta College able at kruglakgallery. presents “Dance Break: See the artDancing Alone Together” work being achieved in the at MiraCosta College art proFaculty and students have gram. The exhibit “Women made the most of this sin- Work” is also available ongular moment and brought line. dance from their homes to yours. SHAKESPEARE AND MORE Watch David EllenLIVE THEATER INPUT stein recite Hamlet’s adNorth Coast Reperto- vice to the players or join ry Theatre announced that “Theatre Conversations,” 39 San Diego theaters are an ongoing selection of inworking together in sup- terviews with various acport of local theaters and tors and others from the artists. NCRT is asking you theater world. Subscribe to to take 5 minutes to tell us the NCRT YouTube channel about your future return to at or the theater. Your input will e-mail NCRT at conversahelp guide preparations for

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JUNE 5, 2020






IN COMPLIANCE WITH THE AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT/SECTION 504 REHABILITATION ACT OF 1973 AND TITLE VI, THIS AGENCY IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY PUBLIC ENTITY AND DOES NOT DISCRIMINATE ON THE BASIS OF RACE, COLOR, ETHNIC ORIGIN, NATIONAL ORIGIN, SEX, RELIGION, VETERANS STATUS OR PHYSICAL OR MENTAL DISABILITY IN EMPLOYMENT OR THE PROVISION OF SERVICE. IF YOU REQUIRE SPECIAL ASSISTANCE TO PARTICIPATE IN THIS MEETING, PLEASE CONTACT THE DEVELOPMENT SERVICES DEPARTMENT AT (760) 633-2710 AT LEAST 72 HOURS PRIOR TO THE MEETING. PURSUANT TO THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA EXECUTIVE ORDER N-29-20 AND THE AMENDED COUNTY HEALTH ORDER DATED MARCH 18, 2020 (LIMITING GATHERINGS TO NO MORE THAN 10 PEOPLE), MEMBERS OF THE PUBLIC WILL ONLY BE ALLOWED TO PARTICIPATE IN MEETINGS ELECTRONICALLY. PUBLIC COMMENTS MUST BE SUBMITTED VIA EMAIL: COMMENTS RECEIVED BY 3:00 P.M. ON THE DAY OF THE MEETING WILL BE PROVIDED TO THE PLANNING COMMISSION AND READ INTO THE RECORD AT THE MEETING FOR UP TO THREE MINUTES OR IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE TIME PERIOD ESTABLISHED BY THE MAYOR/CHAIR. COMMENTS RECEIVED AFTER 3:00 P.M. ON THE DAY OF THE MEETING WILL BE PROVIDED TO THE PLANNING COMMISSION AND MADE A PART OF THE MEETING RECORD. It is hereby given that a Public Hearing will be held on Thursday, the 18th day of June, 2020, at 6 p.m., or as soon as possible thereafter, by the Encinitas Planning Commission to discuss the following hearing item of the City of Encinitas: PROJECT NAME: Surfer’s Point; CASE NUMBER: MULTI-002886-2017, SUB-002905-201, USE-002887-2017, DR002888-2017 & CDPNF-002889-2017 (17-205 MUPMOD/DRMOD/PMW/CDP); FILING DATE: August 29, 2017; APPLICANT: Surfer’s Point, LLC; LOCATION: 100 & 2000 Carlsbad Boulevard and a portion of the NCTD right-of-way (APN: 216-042-01 & -05 and a portion of 216-042-11); PROJECT DESCRIPTION: Continued public hearing to consider a Major Use Permit Modification, Design Review Permit Modification, Parcel Map Waiver and renewal of a Coastal Development Permit to consolidate three parcels into one lot and construct a 25-unit timeshare hotel in two phases (Phase One: 14 units and Phase Two: 11 units) with associated updated landscape and site improvements. ZONING/ OVERLAY: The subject property is located in the North 101 Corridor Specific Plan Visitor Serving Commercial (VSC) zone, Hillside/Inland Bluff Overlay and Scenic/Visual Corridor Overlay zones and the California Coastal Commission’s Appeal Jurisdiction of the Coastal Zone; ENVIRONMENTAL STATUS: Pursuant to the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) Guidelines, an Addendum to the Environmental Impact Report (Case #00-201), certified on September 1, 2005, has been prepared for the subject project; STAFF CONTACT: Anna Colamussi, Principal Planner: (760) 633-2724 or An appeal of the Planning Commission determination, accompanied by the appropriate filing fee, may be filed by 5 p.m. on the 10th calendar day following the date of the Commission’s determination. Appeals will be considered by the City Council pursuant to Chapter 1.12 of the Municipal Code. Any filing of an appeal will suspend this action as well as any processing of permits in reliance thereon in accordance with Encinitas Municipal Code Section 1.12.020(D) (1) until such time as an action is taken on the appeal. The above item is located within the Coastal Zone and requires issuance of a regular Coastal Development Permit. The action of the Planning Commission or City Council may be appealed to the California Coastal Commission. Under California Government Code Section 65009, if you challenge the nature of the proposed action in court, you may be limited to raising only the issues you or someone else raised regarding the matter described in this notice or written correspondence delivered to the City at or before the time and date of the determination.

IN COMPLIANCE WITH THE AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT/SECTION 504 REHABILITATION ACT OF 1973 AND TITLE VI, THIS AGENCY IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY PUBLIC ENTITY AND DOES NOT DISCRIMINATE ON THE BASIS OF RACE, COLOR, ETHNIC ORIGIN, NATIONAL ORIGIN, SEX, RELIGION, VETERANS STATUS OR PHYSICAL OR MENTAL DISABILITY IN EMPLOYMENT OR THE PROVISION OF SERVICE. IF YOU REQUIRE SPECIAL ASSISTANCE TO PARTICIPATE IN THIS MEETING, PLEASE CONTACT THE DEVELOPMENT SERVICES DEPARTMENT AT (760) 633-2710 AT LEAST 72 HOURS PRIOR TO THE MEETING. PURSUANT TO THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA EXECUTIVE ORDER N-29-20 AND THE AMENDED COUNTY HEALTH ORDER DATED MARCH 18, 2020 (LIMITING GATHERINGS TO NO MORE THAN 10 PEOPLE), MEMBERS OF THE PUBLIC WILL ONLY BE ALLOWED TO PARTICIPATE IN MEETINGS ELECTRONICALLY. PUBLIC COMMENTS MUST BE SUBMITTED VIA EMAIL: planning@encinitasca. gov COMMENTS RECEIVED BY 3:00 P.M. ON THE DAY OF THE MEETING WILL BE PROVIDED TO THE CITY COUNCIL AND READ INTO THE RECORD AT THE MEETING FOR UP TO THREE MINUTES OR IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE TIME PERIOD ESTABLISHED BY THE MAYOR/CHAIR. COMMENTS RECEIVED AFTER 3:00 P.M. ON THE DAY OF THE MEETING WILL BE PROVIDED TO THE CITY COUNCIL AND MADE A PART OF THE MEETING RECORD. It is hereby given that a Public Hearing will be held on Thursday, the 17th day of June, 2020, at 6 p.m., or as soon as possible thereafter, by the Encinitas City Council to discuss the following hearing item of the City of Encinitas: PROJECT NAME: 7-Eleven P/CN; CASE NUMBER: ITRP-003749-2020; FILING DATE: January 23, 2020; APPLICANT: 7-Eleven; LOCATION: 2211 San Elijo Avenue (APN 261-042-09-00); PROJECT DESCRIPTION: Public hearing to consider a City Council Interpretation for public convenience or necessity findings for a request for a Type 20 ABC license by 7-Eleven to sell beer and wine offsite; ZONING/OVERLAY: The project site is located within the Cardiff-by-the-Sea General Commercial 1 (C-GC-1) Zone and the Coastal Overlay Zone.; ENVIRONMENTAL STATUS: The proposed City Council Interpretation for public convenience or necessity findings are not subject to the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) pursuant to Section 15060(c)(3) as the activity is not a project as defined in Section 15378. STAFF CONTACT: Andrew Maynard, Associate Planner: (760) 633-2718 or amaynard@ Under California Government Code Section 65009, if you challenge the nature of the proposed action in court, you may be limited to raising only the issues you or someone else raised regarding the matter described in this notice or written correspondence delivered to the City at or before the time and date of the determination. For further information, or to review the application prior to the hearing, please contact staff or contact the Development Services Department, 505 South Vulcan Avenue, Encinitas, CA 92024 at (760) 633-2710 or by email at

For further information, or to review the application prior to the hearing, please contact staff or contact the Development Services Department, 505 South Vulcan Avenue, Encinitas, CA 92024 at (760) 633-2710 or by email at planning@

06/05/2020 CN 24550

06/05/2020 CN 24549 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Trustee Sale No. 20-00034-2 Loan No: 1060097983-18/KC GRIGGS, LLC APN 213-262-1309 YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST DATED MARCH 24, 2008. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THE NATURE OF THE PROCEEDINGS AGAINST YOU,YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On June 19, 2020, at 10:00 AM, at the entrance to the East County Regional Center by statue, 250 E. Main Street, El Cajon, CA 92020, FIDELITY NATIONAL TITLE COMPANY, as the duly appointed Trustee (the “Trustee”), under and pursuant to the power of sale contained in that certain Deed of Trust recorded on March 28, 2008, as Instrument No. 2008-0164459 of official records in the office of the Recorder of San Diego County, CA, executed by: KC GRIGGS, LLC, A CALIFORNIA




CITY OF CARLSBAD NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to you, because your interest may be affected, that the City Council of the City of Carlsbad will hold a public hearing at the Council Chamber, 1200 Carlsbad Village Drive, Carlsbad, California, at 3:00 p.m. on Tuesday, June 16, 2020, to consider the Ad-Hoc City Council Subcommittee on Economic Revitalization’s recommendation to approve a one-year extension for building permits and building permit applications due to COVID-19. Copies of the staff report will be available on and after June 12, 2020. If you have any questions, please contact Jeff Murphy at (760) 602-2710 or jeff.murphy@carlsbadca. gov. Per State of California Executive Order N-29-20, and in the interest of public health and safety, we are temporarily taking actions to prevent and mitigate the effects of the COVID-19 pandemic by holding City Council and other public meetings electronically or by teleconferencing. The meeting can be viewed online at or on the city’s cable channel. The Carlsbad City Council welcomes your participation. During the COVID-19 public health emergency, the city has provided two easy ways for community members to provide comments during a City Council meeting: Verbally Sign up to provide verbal comments by phone by filling out an online registration form by 2 p.m. the day of the meeting. You will receive a confirmation message with instruction about how to call into the meeting. In writing E-mail your comments to Emails received by 2 p.m. will be provided to the City Council prior to the start of the meeting. Other comments will be included with the meeting record. Emailed comments will not be read out loud during the meeting. Please indicate the agenda item number in your email subject line. If you challenge the extension for building permits and building permit applications in court, you may be limited to raising only those issues raised by you or someone else at the public hearing described in this notice, or in written correspondence to the City of Carlsbad, Attn: Office of the City Clerk, 1200 Carlsbad Village Drive, Carlsbad, 92008, at or prior to the public hearing. CASE NAME:

One-Year Building Permit Extension


June 5, 2020

CITY OF CARLSBAD CITY COUNCIL 06/05/2020 CN 24551 aware that the lien being auctioned off may be a junior lien. If you are the highest bidder at the auction, you are or may be responsible for paying off all liens senior to the lien

being auctioned off, before you can receive clear title to the Property. You are encouraged to investigate the existence, priority, and size of outstanding liens that may exist on this

Coast News legals continued on page B5

JUNE 5, 2020


T he C oast News

Solana Beach group helps families during COVID-19 By Lexy Brodt

FAMED SURFER and jewel thief Jack “Murf the Surf” Murphy in the author’s front room a few years back. Photo by Chris Ahrens

Murf the Surf, prison preacher waterspot

chris ahrens


first heard of Jack “Murf the Surf” Murphy in the early ’60s when he was featured on the cover of a surf magazine after winning the East Coast Surfing Championships. I didn’t know it then, but he had grown up in Oceanside with legends L.J. Richards and Phil Edwards before moving to Pittsburgh. He was so accomplished in sports that he was going to college there on a tennis scholarship while playing violin for the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra. Later he became a high diver in the Barnum & Bailey Circus. He was a kid with a golden touch, but soon gold was not enough. That’s when he began craving the glint of precious stones. By then the Pennsylvania winters had chased him south to Florida where he resumed surfing while falling in with some high-end thieves. Murf lived on high doses of adrenaline and when small time home robbery became routine, he and an accomplice rifled the entire J.P. Morgan gem collection from the American Museum of Natural History in New York City in 1964, along with its centerpiece, the Star of India, the world’s largest star sapphire. It wasn’t long before Murphy was arrested and was sentenced to three years in prison. I had pretty much forgotten about Murphy until legendary surfer David Nuuhiwa called out of the blue one day to ask if I wanted to attend a weekend with Murphy and company in Donovan State Prison. Nervously, I accepted before being taken on a wild ride with Jack and a team that included high-wire artist Tino Wallenda, of the Flying Wallendas. Wallenda had just

completed his act, talking to the men about life and death while balanced 30 feet above the prison yard. Now it was Murf’s turn to speak to the prisoners. In one corner of the yard is a towering figure whose neck boasts a “White Power” tattoo. Opposite him is an equally large black man who eyes “White Power” suspiciously. A sign overhead reads, “No Warning Shots.” Realizing things could become serious at any moment, I expect Murphy to tiptoe gently into conversation. Instead, he begins by blasting out the words, “You guys think you’re tough?” I am looking for an exit. Seeing none, I notice that one of the inmates has responded by clenching his fist. He continues, “What if I told you about a man who had a nail driven through his hand and never made a sound?” Looking around, he challenges, “Can you do that? Can any of you do that?” As Murphy concludes, most of the men stroll peacefully back to their cells while a few gather around to ask questions that Jack is glad to answer. Murphy then presents a gospel message to anyone willing to hear it. One of the men whom I was later told had murdered his parents is particularly attentive. With tears in his eyes, he confesses, “I haven’t cried in over 25 years and now I can’t stop.” Jack prays with and for the man and leaves him with some hopeful words. That evening I accompany Murphy, Nuuhiwa and some others to dinner. Amazingly there is an old David Nuuhiwa Bing Noserider hanging on the wall of the restaurant. David looks at the board, recalling the days when he ruled the coast on this model, as Murphy jokingly says to David, “I’ll steal it for you if you like.” But he has long since reformed and theft is no longer on the menu. Adventure is, however, and I for one found my hours in prison with him as exciting as any wave I ever rode.

SOLANA BEACH — As part of a larger effort to serve low-income families, La Colonia de Eden Gardens, Inc., hosted its third free food distribution May 27 at St. Leo Mission Church in Solana Beach. One by one, vehicles snaked through the church parking lot, where upbeat volunteers loaded milk, eggs, tortillas, beans, rice and a large box of fresh produce – enough to feed a family of four for a week. Music played and volunteers danced. One of them greeted families while wearing a floppy, full-body dog suit. An organizer donned a pink lei and grass skirt. The festive atmosphere brought levity to recipients who have weathered more than two months’ of economic hardship brought by COVID-19. “While some workplaces are reopening, they’re not opening fast enough for families who live on the razor’s edge economically,” said Manny Aguilar, president of La Colonia de Eden Gardens, Inc. The biweekly giveaway has grown to serve 80 families who participate in programming and receive services from the community group. The nonprofit organization is tailoring its programs to meet demands brought by the pandemic. Organizers cancelled

LA COLONIA DE EDEN GARDENS, INC. hosted its third free food distribution May 27 at St. Leo Mission Church in Solana Beach. Courtesy photo

the Teenology Ranger Summer Youth Leadership Camp to redirect funding for critical needs. A small fund provides emergency cash to families in $50 increments. Staff members and volunteers have stepped up their outreach with frequent calls, text messages and flyer distributions to inform members about job opportunities, local food dispensaries, and medical, social and emotional assistance that is available to them. In collaboration with UC San Diego and The

Carlsbad man pleads guilty to involuntary manslaughter VISTA — A man who fatally stabbed another man during an argument in Carlsbad last summer pleaded guilty May 28 to an involuntary manslaughter charge. Jay Terry, 37, is slated to be sentenced June 25 to five years in state prison for the July 10 slaying of 35-year-old Eric Blackstock, according to Deputy District Attorney Peter Estes. Terry and Blackstock did not know each other well, but began arguing due to something Blackstock said to Terry's girlfriend, which escalated into violence from both parties, the prosecutor said. Patrol officers responding to a report of a

fight between two men in the 800 block of Tamarack Avenue found Blackstock mortally wounded in the street shortly before 1:20 a.m. Medics took him to a hospital, where he was pronounced dead. About 3 1/2 hours later, officers took Terry into custody in the 100 block of South Pacific Street in Oceanside.

Disconnect Collective, the organization has moved its free counseling, mentoring and tutoring sessions to online platforms. Concerns remain, however, that some students can’t gain access to online education and are falling behind in school. In addition to the May 27 event, La Colonia de Eden Gardens, Inc. hosted earlier food distributions on April 15 and April 19. The giveaways have been made possible, in part, through support from

The Sand Dollar Foundation, Solana Beach Little League, the Coastal Communities Foundation and private donors. Food boxes cost about $35. The assistance is geared for families who can’t take advantage of government benefits, Aguilar said. “These are the people who take care of our kids and garden for us and cook for us,” Aguilar said. “We need to help them.” Learn more at

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T he C oast News

JUNE 5, 2020

EMERGENCIES DON’T WAIT If you or someone you know is experiencing a pressing health crisis, your local ER is safe, ready and waiting.

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For non life-threatening conditions check-in to the emergency room online at and wait comfortably at home until your time to be seen.

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Tri-City Medical Center now offers Telemedicine appointments. To learn more visit or call your primary care physician. Current providers include: • Orthopaedic Specialist of North County • Urology San Diego • Tri-City Primary Care • Tri-City Medical Center Behavioral Health Services

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JUNE 5, 2020


Local band to release debut album Sorry It’s Over’s ‘Ghost Inside’ drops June 12

jean gillette

Throwing a no-hitter

By Jay Allen Sanford San Diego Reader

ENCINITAS — “Louis’s dad had known Geza X for some time and sent some of our original demos to him on a whim, and fortunately he liked what he heard,” says Sam Adgate of how he and Louis Petrella came to work with LA’s Godfather of Punk. The producer for Black Flag, Dead Kennedys, and the Germs may best be known for “Bitch” by Meredith Brooks. He was recently featured in LA Weekly’s rundown of the city’s top 30 producers. Geza X has worked with other San Diegans, including recording the Echelons (later known as Upper Echelons) with Louis Petrella’s father Benny Petrella, and producing an EP by Benny’s daughter Sarah. Calling their project Sorry It’s Over, singer-guitarist Sam (who lives in Cardiff) and guitarist Louis (from Encinitas) recruited Sam’s bassist brother Gus Adgate (also in Cardiff) and Pacific Beach drummer Freddy Barden. (A little fun fact: Freddy’s brother Michael used to be in a La Costa Canyon High School band with Sam and Louis called the Borski Boys. “Michael has been finishing up school in Oregon,” said Sam, “so the band has a long-distance relationship, as far as that goes. “Louis and I have actually written all the songs up until now but, as we are growing as a band, we see the chemistry getting better, so we all add in our different perspectives. “The Borski Boys was pretty much all covers, with just a handful of originals. We were still in high school, just messing around, but definitely some great times.” Sam and Louis also spent a couple of years living in Santa Barbara while playing with the EDM group We Jungle, who were regularly booked at local college parties.


SORRY IT’S OVER band members include, from left, include bassist Gus Adgate, singer Sam Adgate, guitarist Louis Petrella and drummer Freddy Barden. Courtesy photo

“As far as EDM production goes, that’s all Louis. His experience with Ableton [audio software] has certainly played a huge part in our sound. If not for him, this project

gle “Ghost Inside” is an upbeat rocker that drops May 29. “‘Ghost Inside’ seemed to meet our style somewhere in the middle. It’s hard when releasing

We’re kind of all over the place but, if I had to pin it down, I’d say somewhere in between pop and alternative rock. Think Weezer meets Death Cab for Cutie?” Sam Adgate Singer, Sorry It’s Over never would’ve come to fruition.” The band has written around 40 songs, with the first to appear online being a ballad called “Sunflower,” mainly uploaded to create a Spotify account. Their true debut sin-

your first songs as singles, because a lot of people can make an opinion on your music just based off that one track, so releasing ‘Ghost Inside’ showed off a few parts of our sound. “I think it’s super important that people know


rockers are going to be on our upcoming album, so mentioning it is something to look forward to for those who are interested. “We’re kind of all over the place but, if I had to pin it down, I’d say somewhere in between pop and alternative rock. Think Weezer meets Death Cab for Cutie? Hard to say.” The vibe of their music is also heavily informed by their north county hometown, which Sam is both enamored of and annoyed by. “I live right next to Pipes, so I’ve been going to that restaurant since I was a kid,” said Sam. “Nothing like it. Same thing with that beach, it’s where I learned to surf, so there’s so much to be grateful for. “Least favorite part is how crowded Encinitas summers have gotten over the years. Hate to be that


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guy, and I understand why people want to spend their vacations here, but trashing the beaches and the overall disrespect from a lot of the tourists is pretty lame.” “On a side note, it feels like a strange climate to promote our personal music when there are so many bigger issues going on right now,” Sam noted. “There are countless things we can do to raise awareness on the tragic situation regarding George Floyd, from donating to different charities as well as peaceful protesting just to name a few. “We hope that we can all come together as a community and inspire some real change that is so necessary in our world today.” This article was originally published on May 21, 2020, in the San Diego Reader.

throw things. No, not at my husband and not in anger. Just for efficiency’s sake. I throw used towels from the kitchen toward the laundry room. I throw rinsed-out milk cartons from one end of the kitchen toward the recycle bag. I hurl empty plastic bottles from the garage door toward the trash can. Today, I threw (or tried to throw) the better half of an outdoor extension cord across the patio. My persistence might make you think I regularly hit my target. Nope. No matter how hard I throw or what sort of windup I create, the object generally goes any number of places other than where I intended, and most often ends up at my feet. It’s usually good for a laugh, if I haven’t drenched myself with whatever liquid remained. You’d think I was a former MLB outfielder with this ongoing predilection. In truth, my athletic abilities are ridiculous and pathetic. I have absolutely no hand-eye coordination. I have never been able to catch, throw or hit a target for beans. I tried skeet shooting. The only ones I hit were from absolute luck. I made short, uneventful stabs at tennis and golf. Keeping my eye on the ball has never been successful. I was even lame at kickball. I can hit a volleyball, but one never knows what direction it might go. I blame it on my poor eyesight, which made me cross-eyed at age 3, and I’m left-handed. That seems like sufficient excuse and I choose to look no farther. And in spite of all this, things will keep flying through the air at my house. Why, you ask? Because once, somewhere TURN TO SMALL TALK ON B4



T he C oast News

JUNE 5, 2020

Americans hesitant to travel, survey says San Dieguito Union names employee, teacher of the year hit the road e’louise ondash


he COVID-19 pandemic has done more than make people ill; it has changed our way of life, especially when it comes to travel. A recent survey by FinanceBuzz, an informational website that provides tips, advice on making financial decision, gives us a snapshot of Americans’ attitudes about travel. FinanceBuzz surveyed 1,500 adults 18 years and older “who comprise a nationally representative sample of Americans,” on May 13. Here is what it found: • Nearly half of respondents said they don’t plan to fly in the coming year. • As for summer travel, 56% have canceled their trips, 19% have changed plans and 25% are holding off making plans. • Despite shelter-inplace rules, 36% of male respondents say they’ll travel anyway; 26% of women will do likewise. • Reasons for canceling or changing this summer’s travel plans include health concerns (69%); travel restrictions (50%); and financial concerns (42%). Bottom line, the survey

MASKS WILL BE a mandatory fact of life for travelers, both for domestic and overseas flights, for a long time to come, according to experts. Courtesy photo

concludes, is that, “Until a vaccine is found, companies ranging from airlines to hotels to restaurants to travel credit cards will need to find ways to adapt to the new normal.” When we finally get around to traveling again, what can we expect? Travel writer Adam H. Graham has pondered this question and takes a stab at imagining the future of travel on the AFAR website. There’s no doubt about one thing, Graham writes: Face masks will continue to be essential and they will be necessary to board an airplane. Lucky for us, there are plenty of styles available — both fun, funny and fashionable. Graham also envisions the use of more touchless technology like phone apps to open hotel rooms and operate elevators; make payments;

buy and receive tickets; and process check-ins and identification. Travelers also should be prepared to have their temperatures taken, undergo rapid-testing for COVID-19 and be tracked once they enter a country. Hotels may have robots for room service and cleaning. And then there are the “travel bubble” agreements. This occurs when a group of neighboring countries who have similar low rates of coronavirus agree to let all residents travel relatively freely among them. Also look for destinations to market more to locals. Because the rental car industry has lost 95% of its business during the pandemic, current rates are low and lower, but it may be a while before consumers have enough confidence to take to the road

again in someone else’s car. The hesitation is due to the uncertainty about rental car cleanliness, but the industry is working hard to assure customers that it is taking all precautions, according to veteran traveler and consumer advocate Christopher Elliott. Rental agency employees will be outfitted with personal protection equipment, and frequent hand-washing and social distancing will be encouraged. Eventually customers may be able to open car doors with their phones, and each company will have a disinfection regimen and a seal on the door or other method of letting customers know procedures have been completed. When it comes to passports, the U.S. State Department is processing only requests for emergency cases, and travelers must have documentation for the reason. This includes a death certificate or a note from a physician, and applicants must already have purchased a plane ticket. Many passport application facilities are closed, so check on the nearest one by calling the National Passport Information Center at 877-487-2778. If you have travel adventures you want to share, email For more commentary and photos, visit elouise.ondash.

By staff

ENCINITAS — Last month, San Dieguito Union High School District officials announced its 2020 award winners for meritorious teachers and classified employees. Earl Warren Middle School teacher Amy Olson and Cindy Skeber, executive assistant to the district’s associate superintendent of business services, were named Teacher of the Year and Classified Employee of the Year, respectively. “Congratulations to Amy Olson and Cindy Skeber, and thank you for your dedicated service to our students,” said SDUHSD Superintendent Dr. Robert Haley. “Your leadership, work ethic and dedication are just a few of the many attributes that make me proud that you two are representatives of the San Dieguito Union High School District.” As district winners, both Olson and Skeber will advance as finalists in the county’s Employee of the Year and Teacher of the Year programs, administered by the San Diego County Office of Education. Olson is in her fifth year teaching science at Earl Warren and her 10th year overall in the district. As the chair of the science department, Olson teaches eighth-grade science

while also leading the Science, Technology, Engineering and Math (STEM) elective for seventh- and eighth-graders. “I’m able to do a lot of the things I do in the classroom because of the peers I work with, especially at Earl Warren,” Olson said. “The com mu n it y of teachers there are really great as OLSON far as supporting students and allowing a lot of teachers to u nde r s t a nd their students. It’s a small school, SKEBER so we communicate that it’s about the students pretty well, and that benefits all of the teachers at the site.” Skeber is approaching her 20th year in the district in 2021. The Pasadena native began working parttime as an instructional assistant at Earl Warren Middle School before moving to a similar role and eventual full-time position at the district office. “I feel very honored, shocked and surprised to be selected,” Skeber said. “There were a lot of very deserving people in the district, so it’s not an easy choice for a panel to make.”


The COVID-19 pandemic has impacted our homes, our schools and our communities in ways we are just beginning to understand. While many of us struggle to manage the challenges brought on by school closures, workplace adjustments, and social distancing, the COVID-19 pandemic has further strained many of our local families through food insecurity; job loss, and housing uncertainty. Be Strong/Se Fuerte is a collaborative effort led by the Encinitas Educational Foundation (EEF) to support those families most in need. Through financial contributions from our community, EEF will provide funding to impacted families through the Encinitas Union School District's Community Liaison Program. All donations to Be Strong/Se Fuerte are Tax Deductible (EIN# 33-0178719)

URL is case sensitive

Donation receipts available through request at

JUNE 5, 2020


T he C oast News

Who’s by 4 p.m. no later than July 31, 2020 and mail to Melanie Haynie, Administrative Services, MiraCosta ComBusiness news and special munity College District, 1 achievements for North San Diego County. Send information Barnard Drive, Oceanside, CA 92056 or via e-mail at via email to community@

nearly 125K meals to the Feeding San Diego Food Bank. The Circle K convenience store chain executed a campaign in which one visit to the fuel pump would generate a meal donation to a local food bank of Feeding America.




Encinitas 101 MainStreet offers an easy guide to the further reopening of restaurants and retail. Find the Guide to 101 Businesses at


Vista Irrigation District has awarded college scholarships to Briseida Garcia from Mission Vista High School; Kira Koch from Mission Vista High School; Madelyne Millard from Rancho Buena Vista High School; Hayden Nightingale from Vista High School; Shaelynn Solio from Mission Vista High School and Leianna Hill from Warner Springs High School. Each will each receive a $1,000 award as winners in the district’s 2020 scholarship contest.



Homestead, the neighborhood cafe and gathering spot at 346 B S. Cedros Ave., Solana Beach, reopened May 22 with a pivoted concept, Friday through Sunday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., with expanded hours in the coming weeks. Homestead will keep a small menu of its staples and transition to a local high-end bodega or neighborhood market. Since closing their doors in March, owners Marie and Jamie Brawn have been trying to find a way to re-open and support the community.


Scripps Health has reopened outpatient clinics, Scripps Coastal Medical Center Escondido, Scripps Coastal Medical Center Solana Beach and Scripps Clinic Santee, as the health system continues to restore services. Scripps also has begun resuming time-critical surgeries at its five hospital campuses and outpatient surgery centers in San Diego County. Patients and visitors to all Scripps facilities should bring their own face coverings with them to help protect themselves and others.

The Board of Trustees of the MiraCosta Community College District is seeking applications to fill a twoyear role for the following vacancy on the Independent Citizens’ Bond Oversight Committee: a member active in a senior citizens’ organization. The applicant will serve on the ICBOC for the implementation of the District’s Measure MM college facilities bond program. CIRCLE K STEPS UP Circle K has donated Complete the application at

— Ravi B. Patel of Carmel Valley was awarded The Bates Prize as the outstanding male graduating senior at McDaniel College. He earned magna cum laude with a degree in political science and Spanish from McDaniel College. Patel also received the Robert Joseph Weber Award for Excellence in political science and international studies. — San Marcos student Marceline Redick graduated with a degree in accounting-CPA emphasis and French, awarded cum laude with Albion College Honors. Redick was also named to the spring 2020 Dean’s List. — Army and Navy Academy recognizes those students who have exhibited academic excellence in the 2019-2020 school year. Dean’s List students include Anthony Schoonover of San Diego, Sullivan Adams of Carlsbad, Quinten Perez of Carlsbad, Zane Aljazzazi of Carlsbad, rake Snyder of San Marcos, Zekiah Jensen-Browne of Carlsbad, Christopher Huggins of Carlsbad, Sebastian Rawson of Carlsbad, Leland Lugo Jr of Oceanside and Jacob Murray of Carlsbad. — Catherine Vanderpool, of Carlsbad, has been named to the Dean’s List for

In loving memory of

Linda Marie Mantyla December 15, 1968 May 10, 2020

Charlene Collins, 60 Oceanside, CA March 29, 2020

Otilia Castro Jarvis, 58 Vista May 10, 2020

Norman Edward Park, 71 Carlsbad May 26, 2020

Federico Martinez, 69 Cardiff May 10, 2020

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or email us at: Submission Process

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


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Linda Mantyla, age 51, beloved daughter and sister, was called to her eternal resting place on Sunday, May 10, 2020, after a brief battle with cancer. She entered this world on December 15, 1968, in San Diego, CA. She is survived by her parents, Arnold and Norma Mantyla; her brother, Paul Mantyla (Laura); niece, Rachel; and nephew, Jake. Linda grew up in Cardiff by the Sea, went to Torrey Pines High School, then went on to graduate from San Diego State University in 1991 with a degree in accounting. She spent most of her career in accounting, tax preparation, and bookkeeping. At one point she earned a C.P.A. but ultimately preferred the flexibility that bookkeeping offered.

the spring 2020 semester at the University of Vermont. Vanderpool is in the College of Education and Social Services. — Currie Thomason, of Vista, has been named to the Eastern New Mexico University Dean’s List for the spring 2020 semester. — Emma Snow, a freshman fashion design major from Carlsbad was named to the Spring 2020 Dean’s List at Bob Jones University in South Carolina. — Madelyn Christina Boies, of Carlsbad, was named to the University of Mississippi Spring 2020 Honor Roll. — Gabrielle Logan from Oceanside, has been named to DePauw University’s Spring 2020 Dean’s List. — Dyllon Mack of Oceanside, graduated with a Bachelor of Arts (Criminal Justice and Sociology) from Graceland University. — Mark Kubasak, of Carlsbad, received a bachelor of arts degree Cum Laude from College of the Holy Cross in Massachusetts. — Mary Addy, of Encinitas, has graduated from the University of Findlay, Ohio. Addy received her Bachelor of Science in Healthcare Management. — Eric Hsieh, of Encinitas, earned his bachelor of science in electrical engineering and — Ryan Murphy, of Solana Beach, graduated with a bachelor of science in computer science from The Georgia Institute of Technology.

She worked for El Camino Memorial Park, H&R Block, and Furr’s Supermarkets, but spent most of her career as an independent bookkeeper with several long-term clients in the Albuquerque area. Linda was an active member of Messiah Lutheran Church in Albuquerque for more than 10 years, and during the last year worked part-time as the Office Administrator. She participated regularly in their weekly Craft Club and enjoyed making hook rugs, a hobby going back to her teenage years. Linda took pride in her Finnish heritage and made several trips to Finland to visit relatives. She embraced their concept of sisu, striving for independence, self-reliance, and resilience. Linda loved to joke and laugh, going to zoos, aquariums and whale watching, and enjoyed the Albuquerque lifestyle, especially their fondness for green chiles. A thoughtful and generous person, she planned a big wedding anniversary celebration for her parents, adored her dog, Mochi, and had many great friends who will miss her dearly. A celebration of her life will be held at a later date. Please visit our online guestbook for Linda at

Pet of the Week Simba, a Siberian Husky, is a cuddler and a leaner and a talker and pet of the week at Rancho Coastal Humane Society. He loves people and going for long walks. If you pause during the walk, he will sit down beside you and lean against your leg until it’s time to go again. If you talk to him, Simba replies, “Roooor, Rooo, Rooor.” And he’s so serious! Adoption fee includes medical exams, vaccinations, neuter, and registered microchip.

To meet a pet or take part in the “Virtual Pet Adoption” program at Rancho Coastal Humane Society, call (760) 7536413 or visit

“Walk on the Sunny Side”

In loving memory of Mike Evans August 20, 1941 - May 27, 2019

THE VALUE OF A FUNERAL In general terms, a funeral is a gathering of family and friends after the death of a loved one that allows them the opportunity to mourn, support each other & pay tribute to the life of the deceased. For thousands of years, funerals have allowed survivors to express their feelings about the death of someone they love. The rituals provide comfort when things seem chaotic and out of control. For many, a visitation followed by a funeral or memorial service is the first step in the grieving process. It is a time when friends, family and other guests can come together to grieve openly and to support one another in a community environment. It is possible to have a full funeral service even for those choosing cremation. The most important part is in the “coming together” with others to share memories and receive comfort from one another.


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SAN MARCOS CHAPEL FD-1378 435 N. Twin Oaks Valley Rd San Marcos, CA 92069


“We make a living by what we get; we make a life by what we give.” — By Winston Churchill

CRO .93 .93 4.17 4.28


T he C oast News

JUNE 5, 2020

San Diego a great place to enjoy a wide variety of chiles


learned how to cook with chile peppers long before I moved to California. My parents were living in Scottsdale, Arizona, and each time I visited, we spent hours in Lee-Lee’s, an international food store in Phoenix. I bought up bags of strange-looking dried chiles, packaged by the La Fiesta Spice Company, and took them back to my home in Upstate New York to experiment. My parents had also visited Mark Miller’s Coyote Cafe in New Mexico and brought back the “Coyote Cafe” cookbook (Ten Speed Press), which I added to my cookbook collection. Miller’s first cookbook is still available and

A GLORIOUS BOUNTY of all types of peppers abound at Primo Market, on West Vista Way in Vista. Photo by Jano Nightingale

As the Chicago Trimuch of his second book, of Miller’s cooking that he “The Great Salsa Book,” is has introduced a new style bune wrote in 1990, “Even if you are intimidated by available online. It is said to Southwestern cooking.

Emergencies Do Not Wait, Neither Should You More often than not, emergencies happen at the worst times. Public fear of COVID-19 exposure and national media about overwhelmed hospitals may be discouraging patients from seeking emergency care. Implications of waiting for help can be severe— minutes truly matter in an emergency. Procedures are in place to ensure patient safety and Tri-City Medical Center is prepared to serve patients. A Tri-City patient shared their recent experience in hopes to encourage others to take action if their health is as risk. “On March 29, I ended up having a flare up of my chronic condition. I wanted to go to the ER but the media coverage of the coronavirus made me think that all ERs were overwhelmed with patients and that the wait would be far too long. This continued for two weeks. I messaged my GI Specialist and was told to go to the ER ASAP. I went to Tri-City Medical Center’s ER for

TRI-CITY MEDICAL CENTER’S Emergency Department treats thousands of patients each year with their state-of-the-art diagnostic equipment to ensure patients receive excellent care 24-hours a day. Courtesy photo

multiple reasons. They treat patients like family, and they know how to take care of patients with my condition. When I arrived to the ER, it was basically empty. Never have I witnessed that. I quickly got called to enter the ER. The labs showed I was dangerously low on Potassium, massively dehydrated, and really low on magnesium, as a result of my chronic issue. I ended up being so sick that I was admitted for 10 days.

I was in really bad shape. There aren’t enough words to thank the Doctors and Nurses at Tri-City Medical Center!” If you or someone you know is experiencing an emergency, do not wait to seek help. Visit your local emergency room immediately.

fiery food, you’ll be tempted to sample by sheer virtue the intriguing variety, complexity and mingling of flavors.” My column this week is more about eating our vegetables than about growing them. Many of us who live in Southern California are transplants from other places, and I would like to pass on some of what I have learned from our neighbors from Mexico, Central and South America. In San Diego we live close to some of the best vegetable farmers on the West Coast and Mexico. Over the past 10 years, over 50 varieties of chiles have appeared in our markets. But what to do with this plethora of fiery delights? While doing my culinary research, I came across a small cookbook, “Peppers Hot & Chile,” by Georgeanne Brennan and Charlotte Glenn (Addison-Wesley). I have included their “Pepper Glossary,” so when you go to the market you, too, can navigate the chile aisle!

helped me navigate the La Fiesta Spice Company selection and remarked, “The big, dark pasilla chile is smoky, and they use it for mole sauce. The little cayenne chile is hot, and it makes your soup bright red.” The following recipe is an adaptation of Mark Miller’s recipe from his Southwestern cookbook, “Coyote Cafe.” I have made it numerous times for friends, and it fits into the perfect dinner party buffet.


2 15 oz. cans black beans (including liquid) 1 teaspoon each: ground cumin, cayenne pepper, oregano and paprika 2 large dried pasilla ancho peppers, rehydrated (see note) 1/2 large yellow onion, chopped 4 large cloves garlic, slightly smashed 2 jalapeno chiles (peppers), cut lengthwise 4-6 cups water 2 cups chicken or vegeTYPES OF CHILES table broth Anaheim – Pale to me1 can chopped tomadium green and mildly pi- toes quant. Used for stuffing in 1 1/2 teaspoons salt chile rellenos. Cayenne – Slender, Roast all dry spices short red and green variety together in large cast iron with a hot flavor. pan very briefly so as not Chipotle – Often seen to burn. Add 2 tablespoons in cans, the hot chipotle is olive oil and cook until onactually a smoked jalapeno ions are golden brown and that has been dried. Use in spices are well distributed. soup and chili. Add garlic and chopped Habanero – Small yel- jalapeno and cook until low/orange variety, quite soft. In a separate pot, rehot. hydrate chiles and remove Jalapeno – This long, from pot. Add 2 cups chickslender green pepper can en or vegetable broth, and be quite hot. In its dried then add rehydrated whole state it is called chipotle. chiles. Poblano – Puffy and Pasilla peppers can large, used for sauces and remain whole or in pieces. stuffing. Also sold as a Transfer the entire mixture dried chile. to a soup pot and add the Dried chiles – All eth- beans, tomatoes and salt to nic markets sell whole, the water, and simmer very dried chiles including my low for 3 hours or until the favorites pasilla ancho and beans are completely soft. chile negro entero. Serve with garnishes of Many of the large, dark grated cheese, sour cream, chiles impart a smoky fla- tacos, and more chile pepvor to dishes, and can be re- pers! hydrated. The tiny cayenne Note: I have found that and tepin should be used roasting the spices in a dry sparingly and broken into pan, then adding them to small pieces. My advice is the olive oil, onion, garlic to buy a few bags and try as and jalapeno deepens the many as you can until you spice mix. find your favorite. Many recipes from traAs I mentioned, I have ditional cookbooks call for been in the Southwest for adding herbs to the soup less than 10 years, so I am liquid, which simply dissiconstantly in search of new pates the herbs. places to buy ethnic foods. If you have any quesTwo of the markets in my tions about the recipes neighborhood in Vista, Pri- or cookbooks in this armo Market on West Vista ticle contact me at janosWay and El Torito Foods on Emerald Drive, both have great ethnic selections and Jano Nightingale staff that are happy to anis a Master Gardener swer questions. and horticulturist and Two lovely young caworks on community shiers at Primo Market gardens in North County.


back in 1963, something I tossed actually connected. So — my attitude? Hey, it could happen again. You’ll know. I will have

rented a plane and had it announced in skywriting. Jean Gillette is a freelance writer who never really practiced her jump shot. Contact her at jean@

JUNE 5, 2020



Coast News legals continued from page A14 Property by contacting the county recorder’s office or a title insurance company, either of which may charge you a fee for this information. If you consult either of these resources, you should be aware that the same lender may hold more than one mortgage or deed of trust on the Property. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: The sale date shown on this notice of sale may be postponed one or more times by the mortgagee, beneficiary, trustee, or a court, pursuant to Section 2924g of the California Civil Code. The law requires that information about trustee sale postponements be made available to you and to the public, as a courtesy to those not present at the sale. If you wish to learn whether your sale date has been postponed, and, if applicable, the rescheduled time and date for the sale of this Property, you may call 714.730.2727 or visit this Internet Website www., using the file number assigned to this case 20-00034-2. Information about postponements that are very short in duration or that occur close in time to the scheduled sale may not immediately be reflected in the telephone information or on the Internet Website. The best way to verify postponement information is to attend the scheduled sale. The real Property heretofore described is being sold “as is”. The street address and other common designation, if any, of the real Property described above is purported to be: 6126 INNOVATION WAY, UNIT L-1, CARLSBAD, CA The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances, to pay the remaining unpaid balance of the obligations secured by and pursuant to the power of sale contained in that certain Deed of Trust (together with any modifications thereto). The total amount of the unpaid balance of the obligations secured by the Property to be sold and reasonable estimated costs, expenses and advances at the time of the initial publication of this Notice of Trustee’s Sale is estimated to be $459,959.44 (Estimated), provided, however, prepayment premiums, accrued interest and advances will increase this figure prior to sale. Beneficiary’s bid at said sale may include all or part of said amount. In addition to cash, the Trustee will accept a cashier’s check drawn on a state or national


T he C oast News LEGALS







NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City of Encinitas Public Works Department (City) invites Request for Bids (RFB) for:

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the City Council of the City of Carlsbad will hold a Public Hearing at the Council Chamber, 1200 Carlsbad Village Drive, Carlsbad, California, at 3:00 p.m. on Tuesday, June 16, 2020 to consider new transportation impact thresholds of significance and screening criteria and more particularly described as:

CITY HALL IMPROVEMENTS – PHASE ONE The website for this RFP, related documents and correspondence is PlanetBids (www. All project correspondence will be posted on the PlanetBids website. It is the responsibility of Bidder to check the website regularly for information updates, clarifications, as well as any addenda. Bidders must be registered with the City of Encinitas as a vendor on PlanetBids. To register as a vendor, go to the following link ( and then proceed to the “New Vendor Registration” link. All addenda will be available on the PlanetBids website. To be considered for selection, a Bid must be received no later than 2:00 p.m. (Pacific Daylight Time) on Monday, June 15, 2020 to: PlanetBids. Each prospective bidder is responsible for fully acquainting himself with the conditions of the work site as well as those conditions relating to the work in order to fully understand the facility, difficulties and restrictions which may impact the total and adequate completion of the work. All prospective bidders shall attend a pre-bid meeting scheduled for 9:00 a.m., Friday, June 5, 2020 at Encinitas City Hall, 505 S. Vulcan Avenue, Encinitas, CA 92024. Information on this meeting is available via PlanetBids. Failure to attend the pre-bid meeting shall result in disqualification. The City hereby notifies all potential Bidders that it will ensure that in any Contract issued pursuant to the advertisement, minority business enterprises will be afforded full opportunity to submit a response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color or national origin in consideration for an award. The City reserves the right to reject any or all Proposals, or waive any irregularities or technical deficiencies in any Proposal. The City does not discriminate based on handicapped status in the admission or access to, or treatment, or employment in its programs or activities. Please contact for additional information. 05/29/2020, 06/05/2020 CN 24542 bank, a check drawn by a state or federal credit union or a check drawn by a state or federal savings and loan association, savings association or savings bank specified in Section 5102 of the California Financial Code and authorized to do business in California, or other such funds as may be acceptable to the trustee. In the event tender other than cash is accepted, the Trustee may withhold the issuance of the Trustee’s Deed Upon Sale until funds become available to the payee or endorsee as a matter of right. The Property offered for sale excludes all funds held on account by the Property receiver, if applicable. DATE: May 20, 2020 FIDELITY NATIONAL TITLE COMPANY, TRUSTEE 20-00034-2 1101 Investment Blvd., Suite 170 El Dorado Hills, CA 95762 916-6360114 Jenny Taylor, Authorized signor SALE INFORMATION CAN BE OBTAINED ON LINE AT AUTOMATED SALES INFORMATION PLEASE CALL 714.730.2727 A-4724193 05/29/2020, 06/05/2020, 06/12/2020 CN 24533 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE T.S. No.: 19-3440 Loan No.: **1723 APN: 260052-08-00 NOTE: THERE IS A SUMMARY OF THE INFORMATION IN THIS DOCUMENT ATTACHED YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST DATED

9/19/2006. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THE NATURE OF THE PROCEEDING AGAINST YOU, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. A public auction sale to the highest bidder for cash, cashier’s check drawn on a state or national bank, check drawn by a state or federal credit union, or a check drawn by a state or federal savings and loan association, or savings association, or savings bank specified in Section 5102 of the Financial Code and authorized to do business in this state will be held by the duly appointed trustee as shown below, of all right, title, and interest conveyed to and now held by the trustee in the hereinafter described property under and pursuant to a Deed of Trust described below.The sale will be made, but without covenant or warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances, to pay the remaining principal sum of the note(s) secured by the Deed of Trust, with interest and late charges thereon, as provided in the note(s), advances, under the terms of the Deed of Trust, interest thereon, fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee for the total amount (at the time of the initial publication of the Notice of Sale) reasonably estimated to be set forth below. The amount may be greater on the day of sale. Trustor: ISELA R. CORRAL-COWEN, A MARRIED WOMAN AS HER SOLE AND SEPERATE PROPERTY Duly Appointed Trustee: PRESTIGE DEFAULT SERVICES Recorded 9/25/2006 as Instrument No. 2006-0680251 in book , page of Official Records in the office of the Recorder of San Diego County, California, Date of Sale: 6/19/2020 at 10:00 AM Place of Sale: At the entrance to the East County Regional Center by statue, 250 E. Main Street, El Cajon, CA 92020 Amount of unpaid balance and other charges: $1,148,614.92 Street Address or other common designation of real property: 1236 SUMMIT AVE ENCINITAS, CA 920072425 A.P.N.: 260-052-08-00 The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address or other common designation, if any, shown above. If no street address or other

common designation is shown, directions to the location of the property may be obtained by sending a written request to the beneficiary within 10 days of the date of first publication of this Notice of Sale. NOTICE TO POTENTIAL BIDDERS: If you are considering bidding on this property lien, you should understand that there are risks involved in bidding at a trustee auction. You will be bidding on a lien, not on the property itself. Placing the highest bid at a trustee auction does not automatically entitle you to free and clear ownership of the property. You should also be aware that the lien being auctioned off may be a junior lien. If you are the highest bidder at the auction, you are or may be responsible for paying off all liens senior to the lien being auctioned off, before you can receive clear title to the property. You are encouraged to investigate the existence, priority, and size of outstanding liens that may exist on this property by contacting the county recorder’s office or a title insurance company, either of which may charge you a fee for this information. If you consult either of these resources, you should be aware that the same lender may hold more than one mortgage or deed of trust on the property. All checks payable to Prestige Default Services. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: The sale date shown on this notice of sale may be postponed one or more times by the mortgagee, beneficiary, trustee, or a court, pursuant to Section 2924g of the California Civil Code. The law requires that information about trustee sale postponements be made available to you and to the public, as a courtesy to those not present at the sale. If you wish to learn whether your sale date has been postponed, and, if applicable, the rescheduled time and date for the sale of this property, you may call (714) 730-2727 or visit this Internet Web site https://www.servicelinkasap. com/default.aspx, using the file number assigned to this case 19-3440. Information about postponements that are very short in duration or that occur close in time to the scheduled sale may not immediately be reflected in the telephone information or on the Internet Web site. The best way to verify postponement information is

A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF CARLSBAD, CALIFORNIA, ADOPTING “VEHICLE MILES TRAVELED THRESHOLDS OF SIGNIFICANCE AND SCREENING CRITERIA FOR PURPOSES OF ANALYZING TRANSPORTATION IMPACTS UNDER THE CALIFORNIA ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITY ACT.” Whereas, on May 4, 2020, the City of Carlsbad Transportation and Mobility Commission voted 7-0 to recommend approval of the transportation impact thresholds of significance and screening criteria. Copies of the staff report will be available on and after June 12, 2020. If you have any questions, please contact Jason Geldert in the Land Development Engineering Division at 760-814-0229 or Per State of California Executive Order N-29-20, and in the interest of public health and safety, we are temporarily taking actions to prevent and mitigate the effects of the COVID-19 pandemic by holding City Council and other public meetings electronically or by teleconferencing. The meeting can be viewed online at or on the city’s cable channel. The Carlsbad City Council welcomes your participation. During the COVID-19 public health emergency, the city has provided two easy ways for community members to provide comments during a City Council meeting: Verbally Sign up to provide verbal comments by phone by filling out an online registration form by 2 p.m. the day of the meeting. You will receive a confirmation message with instruction about how to call into the meeting. In writing E-mail your comments to Emails received by 2 p.m. will be provided to the City Council prior to the start of the meeting. Other comments will be included with the meeting record. Emailed comments will not be read out loud during the meeting. Please indicate the agenda item number in your email subject line. If you challenge thresholds of significance and screening criteria in court, you may be limited to raising only those issues you or someone else raised at the public hearing described in this notice or in written correspondence delivered to the City of Carlsbad, Attn: City Clerk’s Office, 1200 Carlsbad Village Drive, Carlsbad, CA 92008, at or prior to the public hearing. PUBLISH:

June 5, 2020

CITY OF CARLSBAD CITY COUNCIL 06/05/2020 CN 24552 to attend the scheduled sale. Date: 4/28/2020 PRESTIGE DEFAULT SERVICES 1920 Old Tustin Ave. Santa Ana, California 92705 Sale Line: (714) 730-2727 Briana Young, Trustee Sale Officer A-4723755 05/29/2020, 06/05/2020, 06/12/2020 CN 24531 NOTICE OF LIEN SALE Notice is hereby given that pursuant to Section 217012171 of the business and Professions Code, Section 2382 of the Commercial Code, Section 535 of the Penal Code, Solana Beach Storage 545 Stevens Ave Solana Beach, CA 92075 will sell by competitive bidding on 06-20-2020, 11:00 am. Auction to be held online at Property to be sold as follows: miscellaneous household goods, personal items, furniture, and clothing belonging to the following: Room # Tenant Name 1. 405 William Owens 2. 822 William Owens 6/5, 6/12/20 CNS-3369434# CN 24546 NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF GEORGE ARNOLD HANSON Case# 37-2020-00015183-PRPW-CTL To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both, of George Arnold Hanson. A Petition for Probate has been filed by Jessica Studabaker in the Superior Court of California, County of San Diego – Central Division. The Petition for Probate requests that Jessica Studabaker be appointed as personal representative to administer the estate of the decedent. The petition requests the decedent’s will and codicils, if any, be admitted to probate. The will and any codicils are available for examination in the file kept by the court. A

hearing on the petition will be held in this court on August 4, 2020 at 11:00 AM in Dept. 504, Room 504 located at 1100 Union St., San Diego CA 92101, Central Courthouse, Probate. If you object to the granting of the petition, you should appear at the hearing and state your objections or file written objections with the court before the hearing. Your appearance may be in person or by your attorney. If you are a creditor or a contingent creditor of the decedent, you must file your claim with the court and mail a copy to the personal representative appointed by the court within the later of either (1) four months from the date of first issuance of letters to a general personal representative, as defined in section 58(b) of the California Probate Code, or (2) 60 days from the date of mailing or personal delivery to you of a notice under section 9052 of the California Probate Code. Other California statutes and legal authority may affect your rights as a creditor. You may want to consult with an attorney knowledgeable in California law. You may examine the file kept by the court. If you are a person interested in the estate, you may file with the court a Request for Special Notice (form DE-154) of the filing of an inventory and appraisal of estate assets or of any petition or account as provided in Probate Code section 1250. A Request for Special Notice form is available from the court clerk. Attorney for Petitioner: Jessica Studabaker Palecek, Morrison & Associates, LLP 514 Via de la Valle, Suite 207, Solana Beach, CA 92075 Telephone: 858.771.0776 06/05, 06/12, 06/19/2020 CN 24545 NOTICE OF PUBLIC LIEN SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the contents of the

following storage units will be offered for sale at public auction for enforcement of storage lien. The Online Auction will be held Friday, June 12, 2020 at 1:00 PM:. Location of Online Auction: www.storagetreasures. com. Storage address: 1566 E. Valley Parkway, Escondido, CA 92027. Terms are CASH ONLY! Valley Rose Self Storage reserves the right to refuse any bid or cancel the auction. The following units may include, but not limited to electronic items, furniture, & household items, unless otherwise stated. Gabriela Perez B-221 Rodrigo Ley G-315 05/26/2020, 06/05/2020 CN 24539 NOTICE OF LIEN SALE Notice is hereby given that pursuant to Section 217012171 of the business and Professions Code, Section 2382 of the Commercial Code, Section 535 of the Penal Code, Solana Beach Storage 545 Stevens Ave Solana Beach, CA 92075 will sell by competitive bidding on 06-13-2020, 11:00 am. Auction to be held online at Property to be sold as follows: miscellaneous household goods, personal items, furniture, and clothing belonging to the following: Room # Tenant Name 1. 133 Dave Howorka 2. 726AB Dave Howorka 5/29, 6/5/20 CNS-3368138# CN 24537 Fictitious Business Name Statement #2020-9008662 Filed: May 20, 2020 with County of San Diego Recorder/County Clerk. Fictitious Business Name(s): A. Beacon Leadership. Located at: 2725 Paradise

Coast News legals continued on page B8


T he C oast News

JUNE 5, 2020

Food &Wine Delivery can’t bring what we need most Cheers! North County

Ryan Woldt


elcome to the Cheers! North County column. I recently hosted a surprise birthday party for my wife. It was about as logistically flawed an idea as I’ve had in a while, but it brought together family and friends from all over the country to celebrate. It made her feel special that so many people in her life took time to spend with her even though coronavirus has kept us apart. We adapted, and the smile she had was so beautiful and genuine. I projected our video chat on the wall. People wore funny birthday hats, and at one point a puppet showed up. The only downside was that we ran out of beer, and her favorite Juneshine Hard Kombucha. Without thinking much about it, I flipped open my laptop and added some Pizza Port to our grocery order. Then I set up a Juneshine order. Less than a day later a guy showed up with a case of hard kombucha while I was sweeping the patio, and when the groceries arrived a six-pack of Chronic Amber Ale was nestled in next to the tortilla chips and raisins. When we began social distancing, I had never before had groceries delivered. Certainly, never alcohol. The whole idea seemed

BY NOT GOING out into the world, we’ve lost the chance to meet new people with different backgrounds, stories and histories, and lift a pint with them. Photo by Trina Woldt

insane to me. Part of the joy of making meals is picking out the ingredients. The joy of stocking the fridge is going to the bottle shop to explore, to ogle beer labels, to ask the shopkeeper what is new. Then one day I put on ski goggles, a mask and pair of gloves to go to the grocery at 6 a.m. to avoid crowds. That day I changed and committed to the good and bad of delivery. Since then we’ve been at home aggressively distancing, getting deliveries and drinking together alone. The few in-person social interactions we had all revolved around having a drink with someone to feel “normal” again. Socially distanced, bring your own beverage happy hours complete with bleach-wiped chairs happened. Random pop-ins for a pint went away, replaced by planned meetups over video chats with family and friends who had to cancel vacation visits.

Our circle has been strong and connected, but something has been missing too. Delivery services have played a big role in this new social experiment we’ve been living in. They filled the gaps in availability and safely accessible products. A temporary relaxing of laws allowed some of our favorite breweries to start shipping, providing direct-to-consumer delivery where cans of deliciousness end up on our front porch. These are fundamental changes in how alcohol has traditionally been distributed in the state of California. These are changes businesses, individuals and California made quickly based on the shared experience of the COVID-19 pandemic. We’ve quickly adapted our capabilities on a large scale for the betterment and safety of many. Delivery is a luxury we have here in North County. It is a luxury to be able to afford it, and I don’t take it for granted. But what we’ve

lost by not going out into the world is the chance to meet new people with different backgrounds, stories, and histories and lift a pint with them. As a younger beer adventurer, I began seeking out breweries in the places I lived and traveled. Craft beer was in its growth phase. If you were at the brewery, we had beer in common, and because of that we felt emboldened to drink together. Because we drank together, we learned from each other. We changed each other. At the beginning of this column I said, “Welcome,” and meant it. Sharing ideas, stories, histories and experiences with each other is just as much a part of sharing a beverage as the drink itself. It doesn’t matter if it is beer, wine, coffee or cocktail. Drinking together is sharing together. It is the experience of hearing, learning and growing as we go. Change doesn’t stop just because it is convenient. This past week has re-shined a light on many of society’s continued failings. That light is brightest right now, but the need for change, for advocating for those who need it and are impacted by those failings isn’t going away. We need to continue to grow, and to put ourselves out there. We’ve shown that we can. Now is the time for welcoming and embracing that change in order to move our communities forward. Now is a time to have a drink together. Cheers to you all.

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DAVID BOYLAN’S “Oh Canada Bacon, Egg + Asparagus” recipe. Photo courtesy of Lick the Plate

A good things ramble lick the plate david boylan


s it seems like the world is melting down around us, I had to find a way to keep my mind in a positive place and hopefully share some of those good vibes with you Coast News readers. With that, this is an allgood news column, spanning a variety of topics and even a recipe and some cooking tips you may find useful. First off, it was nice to walk through Leucadia this past weekend and see restaurants opening up in a limited capacity while continuing their carryout service. I am all about distancing and staying healthy during this time of transition and most of the places I walked by were adhering to those guidelines. I know this is a touchy and divisive subject, but please, folks, mask up when out in public places until we are told otherwise. Usually this time of year I am back in Empire, Michigan, running in the Kick Yer Ass-paragus 5k and judging the Asparagus Festival there. The name for the race is tongue in cheek but there really is a serious hill at the beginning of the race that does some serious damage to my normally respectable time. It’s one of my favorite food festivals anywhere and, like all of them, it was canceled this year. That said, they got creative and made the recipe contest, 5k and poetry contest all virtual this year. I decided to participate in the 5k and the recipe contest and ran my 5k on the Surfing Madonna beach course with two bundles of asparagus in my hands. The looks and comments were very entertaining, with the best one coming from a guy who asked me if I was going to an “asparagus sacrifice ritual.” My recipe ended up pleasing the judges enough to be included in this year’s recipe book, which was one of those things that made me very happy. It was a variation on a

simple yet elegant way I’ve been enjoying asparagus for years, with a fried egg on top. I had to take it to another level, though, so I got creative with some ingredients I had on hand. I called it “Oh Canada Bacon, Egg + Asparagus” as a tribute to my many Canadian friends and the fact that I happened to have some Canadian bacon in the refrigerator. Just FYI, they do not call it Canadian bacon in Canada. That’s a whole other story for another time. So here is how the recipe goes: Dice 4 slices Canadian Bacon, melt butter in sauté pan, add bacon and asparagus to pan together — add a splash of chicken stock and cover for 3 minutes, season with salt and “Everything but the Bagel” seasoning mix, take cover off and brown bacon and cook asparagus until al dente. Then transfer asparagus and bacon to bowl and deglaze the pan with splash of chicken stock and fry an egg over easy in same pan. Arrange the asparagus attractively on a plate and top with egg, bacon and parmesan (or other dry Italian cheese). Enjoy for breakfast, brunch, lunch or dinner with a crispy baguette. I’d also like to share some tips I’ve picked up from culinary chefs over the years that I use on a regular basis. We all think about salt as the primary seasoning when cooking, but it’s equally important to finish your dish with a splash of acidity. Try using lemon juice, lime juice or even a bit of vinegar as a last step to finish off pastas, stews, stir-fries, or grilled meats. This is the primary use of the lemon tree I have growing at my house. This is a quick but important tip for making the best fried chicken. First off, fry your chicken once, then take it out and let it rest for about 10 minutes, then fry it again for around 3 minutes. It’s the same concept used on fries and, oh boy, does it work if you like extra crispy chicken. Fish sauce … trust me, get some and use it. Pour it on meat or poultry when grilling. I always use fish sauce when grilling. It not only helps caramelize but also produces an amazing flavor.

JUNE 5, 2020


T he C oast News

Taking out from restaurants is good, but dining in is better taste of wine frank mangio


he restaurant business is difficult at best. You have to be a juggler and psychologist for employees, and possess a sense of what food, prepared properly, will please a fickle public. In this pandemic atmosphere that we are all involved in, restaurants have been asked to pivot from takeout-only to dine-in based on precise rules from county and state agencies for employees and guests. The necessary protocols would stress out the most patient of owners and their employees to offer the best possible service to a hesitant public. Many of the restaurants that have opened their doors have limited hours and a reservation is required. We visited Craftsman Tavern in Encinitas and its talented GM, Mike Cusey, who initially limited his hours to Wednesday through Sunday, 4 to 8 p.m., to gauge how the public would respond to coming back to dine-in while the pandemic’s death toll went past 100,000 nationally, with over 250 deaths in San Diego County. (Craftsman has since opened 4-8 p.m.

daily.) Craftsman chef Sergio Serrano manages 10 entrees plus many other appetizers, flatbreads and burgers, along with a full beverage bar. Food and beverage supplies for dining consumption must be as accurate as possible in the face of not more than 50% capacity. Other restaurants that have taken care and consideration of diners in presenting dine-in food and wine values include: —Lionfish, modern coastal cuisine at the Pendry hotel in the Gaslamp downtown, 619-738-7200 —Vigilucci’s, Italian restaurant group in Carlsbad, 760-434-2500, and Leucadia, (760) 634 – 2365 —Morton’s The Steakhouse, downtown San Diego, 619-696-3369 —Blade, modern Italian fare in Oceanside, 760231-1456 —Solare Ristorante in Liberty Station for patio dining, 619-270-9670 On the winery side, those with restaurants can open for dining, but wine can only be consumed with food. Tasting rooms will remain closed until further notice. Virtual tastings are still popular with wineries. Orfila in Escondido has a special event Friday, June 5, at 2 p.m. Wines in barrel include a 2019 Syrah and a 2019 Pinot Noir. For details, contact Orfila at 760-7386500.

Dining in returns to Fleming’s UTC According to Operating Partner Marc Clark, “the UTC location was the first Fleming’s location to reopen for dine-in during the pandemic and was being used as a ‘pilot’ to learn and perfect guidelines to ensure that Fleming’s meets re-opening guidelines for their dine-in customers.” One could tell that the Fleming’s team was excited to have customers dining in again and that safety was paramount. All servers wore masks, the number of tables was cut in half and every other booth was

closed to ensure proper distance. Also, bread was served one piece at a time, menus were paper and not reused, pepper was individual use in paper, and hand sanitation stations were available throughout. My wife, Mary, and I felt safe and that Fleming’s had gone above and beyond to ensure safety. Enough about safety, let’s talk about the dinner! We both enjoyed Fleming’s three-course menu featuring their filet mignon and sweet cold-water lobster served with a choice of Caesar or Fleming’s salad and finished with carrot cake or

Congratulations Catherine!

Class of


Catherine Allen is an intern reporter at The Coast News, primarily covering Carlsbad news. She is currently a senior at Carlsbad High School, where she serves as co-editor-in-chief of Lancer Link, the online student newspaper. Catherine graduates with a GPA 4.1. She is Vice President of the Speech and Debate Team, also Captain of Debate, Captain of Speech and Communications Director.

New York cheesecake ($60). Of course, we also had to splurge and get some Fleming’s potatoes as well. Mary paired her dinner with the 2018 Rombauer Chardonnay from Carneros. This was rich, delicious oaky butter flavor from the Chardonnay complementing the drawn butter for the lobster. As for me, I went with a Joe Wagner 2017 Quilt Cabernet Sauvignon. If you’re thinking that Joe is the creator of Meiomi Pinot Noir and son of Caymus’ Chuck Wagner, you would be correct. As a side note, Quilt

wines are blended from nine unique appellations, Howell Mountain to Los Carneros, that Joe orchestrates together creating depth in layers. The Cab was bold red in color with vanilla and a hint of chocolate on the nose and cherry and black fruit on the palate. This paired beautifully with the filet. Congrats Fleming’s on another wonderful dining experience. Special thanks to server David and to Marc Clark and the team for all the work required to be one of the first San Diego restaurants reopened for dine-in. — story by Rico Cassoni

Well Done Noah Walker!


Oceanside High Graduate! Noah, never doubt you were born to do GREAT things! We love you so much & are so proud of you! Bamaw Jackson & Papa

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Coast News legals continued from page B5

Above Names(s) as of: Not Yet Started S/Garrett Ryan Henry 06/05, 06/12, 06/19, 06/26/2020 CN 24544

GDM Capital Group LLC, 2014 14th St., Encinitas CA 92024; 2. GDM Capital Group LLC, 2014 14th St., Encinitas CA 92024. This business is conducted by: Limited Liability Company. Registrant First Commenced to Transact Business Under the Above Names(s) as of: Not Yet Started S/Garry Grant 05/29, 06/05, 06/12, 06/19/2020 CN 24538

Statement #2020-9008467 Filed: May 14, 2020 with County of San Diego Recorder/County Clerk. Fictitious Business Name(s): A. Milton’s Deli. Located at: 2660 Via de la Valle, Del Mar CA San Diego 92014. Mailing Address: Same. Registrant Information: 1. JRAK Inc., 2660 Via de la Valle, Del Mar CA 92014. This business is conducted by: Corporation. Registrant First Commenced to Transact Business Under the Above Names(s) as of: 06/15/1995 S/ Barry Robbins 05/29, 06/05, 06/12, 06/19/2020 CN 24534

05/29, 06/05, 06/12/2020 CN 24525

Deborah Rae Hersey, 240 E Jason St., Encinitas CA 92024. This business is conducted by: Individual. Registrant First Commenced to Transact Business Under the Above Names(s) as of: 03/15/1986 S/ Deborah Rae Hersey 05/22, 05/29, 06/05, 06/12/2020 CN 24522

Fictitious Business Name(s): A. LPM Designs. Located at: 926 Heather Dr., Vista CA San Diego 92084. Mailing Address: Same. Registrant Information: 1. Linda Pozzuoli Merica, 926 Heather Dr., Vista CA 92084. This business is conducted by: Individual. Registrant First Commenced to Transact Business Under the Above Names(s) as of: 04/27/2020 S/ Linda Pozzouli Merica 05/22, 05/29, 06/05, 06/12/2020 CN 24518

Rd., Carlsbad CA San Diego 92009. Mailing Address: Same. Registrant Information: 1. Heath Eric Flynn, 2725 Paradise Rd., Carlsbad CA 92009. This business is conducted by: Individual. Registrant First Commenced to Transact Business Under the Above Names(s) as of: Not Yet Started S/Heath Eric Flynn 06/05, 06/12, 06/19, 06/26/2020 CN 24548 Fictitious Business Name Statement #2020-9008860 Filed: May 22, 2020 with County of San Diego Recorder/County Clerk. Fictitious Business Name(s): A. Going Ashore Travel. Located at: 569 Boysenberry Way, Oceanside CA San Diego 92057. Mailing Address: Same. Registrant Information: 1. Stephanie Ann Wilson, 569 Boysenberry Way, Oceanside CA 92057. This business is conducted by: Individual. Registrant First Commenced to Transact Business Under the Above Names(s) as of: 09/05/2001 S/Stephanie Ann Wilson 06/05, 06/12, 06/19, 06/26/2020 CN 24547 Fictitious Business Name Statement #2020-9008598 Filed: May 18, 2020 with County of San Diego Recorder/County Clerk. Fictitious Business Name(s): A. Henry EarthworX Inc. Located at: 1135 Evergreen Dr., Encinitas CA San Diego 92024. Mailing Address: Same. Registrant Information: 1. Garrett Ryan Henry, 1135 Evergreen Dr., Encinitas CA 92024. This business is conducted by: Individual. Registrant First Commenced to Transact Business Under the

Fictitious Business Name Statement #2020-9008517 Filed: May 15, 2020 with County of San Diego Recorder/County Clerk. Fictitious Business Name(s): A. abstractRPM. Located at: 7083 Rockrose Terrace, Carlsbad CA San Diego 92011. Mailing Address: Same. Registrant Information: 1. Gary Samuel Schechner, 7083 Rockrose Terrace, Carlsbad CA 92011. This business is conducted by: Individual. Registrant First Commenced to Transact Business Under the Above Names(s) as of: 05/06/2020 S/ Gary Samuel Schechner 06/05, 06/12, 06/19, 06/26/2020 CN 24543 Fictitious Business Name Statement #2020-9008407 Filed: May 13, 2020 with County of San Diego Recorder/County Clerk. Fictitious Business Name(s): A. 3 BM Solutions. Located at: 357 Chestnut Ave. #44, Carlsbad CA San Diego 92008. Mailing Address: Same. Registrant Information: 1. Bryan Seshun, 357 Chestnut Ave. #44, Carlsbad CA 92008. This business is conducted by: Individual. Registrant First Commenced to Transact Business Under the Above Names(s) as of: 01/03/2020 S/ Bryan Seshun 05/29, 06/05, 06/12, 06/19/2020 CN 24540 Fictitious Business Name Statement #2020-9008268 Filed: May 12, 2020 with County of San Diego Recorder/County Clerk. Fictitious Business Name(s): A. GD Capital; B. GM Capital. Located at: 2014 14th St., Encinitas CA San Diego 92024. Mailing Address: Same. Registrant Information: 1.

Fictitious Business Name Statement #2020-9008624 Filed: May 19, 2020 with County of San Diego Recorder/County Clerk. Fictitious Business Name(s): A. Heritage Wealth Managers. Located at: 332 Cantle Ln, Encinitas CA San Diego 92024. Mailing Address: Same. Registrant Information: 1. John B Czajkowski, 332 Cantle Ln., Encinitas CA 92024; 2. Debra L Czajkowski, 332 Cantle Ln., Encinitas CA 92024. This business is conducted by: Married Couple. Registrant First Commenced to Transact Business Under the Above Names(s) as of: 12/24/2003 S/ John B Czajkowski 05/29, 06/05, 06/12, 06/19/2020 CN 24536 Fictitious Business Name Statement #2020-9008490 Filed: May 14, 2020 with County of San Diego Recorder/County Clerk. Fictitious Business Name(s): A. Opus Law Firm. Located at: 662 Encinitas Blvd. #248, Encinitas CA San Diego 92024. Mailing Address: Same. Registrant Information: 1. Justin White, PC, 662 Encinitas Blvd. #248, Encinitas CA 92024. This business is conducted by: Corporation. Registrant First Commenced to Transact Business Under the Above Names(s) as of: 08/01/2015 S/ Justin White 05/29, 06/05, 06/12, 06/19/2020 CN 24535 Fictitious



Fictitious Business Name Statement #2020-9008090 Filed: May 06, 2020 with County of San Diego Recorder/County Clerk. Fictitious Business Name(s): A. Black Whale Home. Located at: 1092 N El Camino Real #C, Encinitas CA San Diego 92024. Mailing Address: Same. Registrant Information: 1. Black Whale Inc., 1092 N El Camino Real #C, Encinitas CA 92024. This business is conducted by: Corporation. Registrant First Commenced to Transact Business Under the Above Names(s) as of: 02/15/2020 S/Kirsten Recce 05/29, 06/05, 06/12, 06/19/2020 CN 24532 Fictitious Business Name Statement #2020-9008404 Filed: May 13, 2020 with County of San Diego Recorder/County Clerk. Fictitious Business Name(s): A. Summit Executive Advisors. Located at: 1495 Oakcreek Ln., Vista CA San Diego 92081. Mailing Address: Same. Registrant Information: 1. Melineh DerSarkissian, 1495 Oakcreek Ln., Vista CA 92081. This business is conducted by: Individual. Registrant First Commenced to Transact Business Under the Above Names(s) as of: 05/08/2020 S/ Melineh DerSarkissian 05/22,

Fictitious Business Name Statement #2020-9008491 Filed: May 14, 2020 with County of San Diego Recorder/County Clerk. Fictitious Business Name(s): A. I Wanna Party With Bob Media. Located at: 157 Village Green Rd., Encinitas CA San Diego 92024. Mailing Address: Same. Registrant Information: 1. Robert Andrew MacPherson, 157 Village Green Rd., Encinitas CA 92024. This business is conducted by: Individual. Registrant First Commenced to Transact Business Under the Above Names(s) as of: Not Yet Started S/Robert Andrew MacPherson 05/22, 05/29, 06/05, 06/12/2020 CN 24524 Fictitious Business Name Statement #2020-9008271 Filed: May 12, 2020 with County of San Diego Recorder/County Clerk. Fictitious Business Name(s): A. Execglobalnet. Located at: 3485 Corvallis St., Carlsbad CA San Diego 92010. Mailing Address: PO Box 33, Carlsbad CA 92018. Registrant Information: 1. Carl J Wellenstein, 3485 Corvallis St., Carlsbad CA 92010. This business is conducted by: Individual. Registrant First Commenced to Transact Business Under the Above Names(s) as of: 01/01/2020 S/ Carl J Wellenstein 05/22, 05/29, 06/05, 06/12/2020 CN 24523 Fictitious Business Name Statement #2020-9008212 Filed: May 11, 2020 with County of San Diego Recorder/County Clerk. Fictitious Business Name(s): A. Sa’hair’ah Salon. Located at: 636 N Coast Hwy 101, Encinitas CA San Diego 92024. Mailing Address: 240 E Jason St., Encinitas CA 92024. Registrant Information: 1.

Fictitious Business Name Statement #2020-9008020 Filed: May 04, 2020 with County of San Diego Recorder/County Clerk. Fictitious Business Name(s): A. Me for We Design. Located at: 737 Snapdragon St., Encinitas CA San Diego 92024. Mailing Address: Same. Registrant Information: 1. Me for We Design LLC, 737 Snapdragon St., Encinitas CA 92024. This business is conducted by: Limited Liability Company. Registrant First Commenced to Transact Business Under the Above Names(s) as of: 04/10/2015 S/Michelle Gutmann 05/22, 05/29, 06/05, 06/12/2020 CN 24521 Fictitious Business Name Statement #2020-9008314 Filed: May 12, 2020 with County of San Diego Recorder/County Clerk. Fictitious Business Name(s): A. Bookkeeping by Becky. Located at: 1581 Cove Ct., San Marcos CA San Diego 92069. Mailing Address: Same. Registrant Information: 1. Rebecca Leann Roland, 1581 Cove Ct., San Marcos CA 92069. This business is conducted by: Individual. Registrant First Commenced to Transact Business Under the Above Names(s) as of: Not Yet Started S/Rebecca Leann Roland 05/22, 05/29, 06/05, 06/12/2020 CN 24520 Fictitious Business Name Statement #2020-9008089 Filed: May 06, 2020 with County of San Diego Recorder/County Clerk.

Fictitious Business Name Statement #2020-9008018 Filed: May 04, 2020 with County of San Diego Recorder/County Clerk. Fictitious Business Name(s): A. Fig Acres. Located at: 38437 De Luz Rd., Fallbrook CA San Diego 92028. Mailing Address: Same. Registrant Information: 1. Creative Treatise Inc., 38437 De Luz Rd., Fallbrook CA 92028. This business is conducted by: Corporation. Registrant First Commenced to Transact Business Under the Above Names(s) as of: Not Yet Started S/Joanna Medina 05/15, 05/22, 05/29, 06/05/2020 CN 24512 Fictitious Business Name Statement #2020-9007893 Filed: Apr 29, 2020 with County of San Diego Recorder/County Clerk. Fictitious Business Name(s): A. Sea + Bee. Located at: 1608 Oliver Ave., San Diego CA San Diego 92109. Mailing Address: Same. Registrant Information: 1. Andrea Sylvia Cowell, 1608 Oliver Ave., San Diego CA 92109. This business is conducted by: Individual. Registrant First Commenced to Transact Business Under the Above Names(s) as of: Not Yet Started S/Andrea Sylvia Cowell 05/15, 05/22, 05/29, 06/05/2020 CN 24511

This Free Paper Strengthens Our Community 78% of The Coast News’ readers are age appropriate 25 to 64 years which accounts for the “highest levels of consumer spending.”* Proudly serving North San Diego County for over 32 years!

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1. HISTORY: Who was the first to sign the Declaration of Independence? 2. MOVIES: Which dwarf wore glasses in Disney’s “Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs”? 3. MEASUREMENTS: How many years are in a millennium? 4. FAMOUS QUOTATIONS: Which stand-up comedian once said, “There are two seasons in Scotland: June and winter”? 5. GEOGRAPHY: Which country is home to Mount Kilimanjaro? 6. MEDICAL: What is the common condition known as “muscae volitantes”? 7. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: Which university’s athletic teams are known as the Ducks? 8. MUSIC: Which singer/songwriter is known as the “Man in Black”? 9. MONUMENTS: Which U.S. monument is known as the Mother of Exiles? 10. TELEVISION: What was the name of Norm’s favorite restaurant in the “Cheers” sitcom?

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Still operating under a full head of self-esteem makes you want to tackle a matter you had shied away from. OK. But be sure to arm yourself with facts before you make a move. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) That smart move you recently made caught the attention of a lot of people, including some with financial deals to offer. Use your Taurean wariness to check them out thoroughly. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Shyness might keep you from asking for more information on a potentially important matter. But your curiosity grows stronger by midweek and gives you the impetus for data-gathering. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Taking on too many tasks may not be the wise thing to do at this time. You might overspend both your physical and emotional energy reserves, and have to miss out on some upcoming events. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Try to keep your spending at an affordable level. Splurging now — especially on credit — could create a problem if your finances are too low for you to take advantage of a possible opportunity. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) You might not approve of a colleague’s behavior during much of the week. But don’t play the judgmental Virgo card here. As always, check the facts before you assume the worst.

LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Coping with an old issue that has suddenly re-emerged could take a big toll on your emotional energies. Decide whether you really want to pursue the possibilities here. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) For all your skill in keeping your secrets safe, you could be unwittingly letting one slip out by the way you’re behaving in that new relationship. Are congratulations soon to be in order? SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Good old-fashioned horse sense could help you get around those who unknowingly or deliberately put obstacles in your way. Ignore the confusion and follow your own lead. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) A puzzling attitude change in a colleague from friendly to chilly might stem from a long-hidden resentment suddenly bubbling up. An open and honest talk should resolve the problem. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) This week, many ever-generous Aquarians might find themselves feeling an acquisitive urge. If so, indulge it. You’ve earned the right to treat yourself to wonderful things. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Expect to get a lot of advice on how to go about implementing your plans. But once you’ve sorted it all out, you’ll probably find that, once again, your way will be the best way. BORN THIS WEEK: You enjoy the quiet times of your life, but when you’re in the mood, you can throw a party everyone will want to go to. © 2020 King Features Synd., Inc.

TRIVIA TEST ANSWERS 1. John Hancock 2. Doc 3. 1,000 4. Billy Connolly 5. Tanzania 6. Eye floaters 7. University of Oregon 8. Johnny Cash 9. The Statue of Liberty 10. The Hungry Heifer

JUNE 5, 2020


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i ESCON enviro amendment DIDO — An port nmental impact to the lution of from April rereso- ternati 2012. AlCitracado necessity for ves the sion projectParkway exten- with residenwere discussed ts in four munity Wednesday was approv ed of publicmeetings and comby the Council. gatherings. a trio City “The project Debra rently Lundy, property real cated designed as curcity, said manager for and plannewas lothe it was due to a needed manner that will d in a compatible omissionsclerical error, be most the est with attached of deeds to public good the greatbe private and least adjustm to the land. The injury, ent said. ” Lundy parcel beingis the only acquired fee the city, which is by city She also reporte ty, she added. a necess and proper d the i- have ty owners had The project, eminent domain meetings inmore than 35 the past in the which has been years to develo four works for years, will However, p the plan. several erty complete the missing the mit owners did not proproadway section of a counte subthe ny Grove, between Harmo city’s statutoroffer to the ry offer and AndreVillage Parkw - April 14, 2015. on ason Drive. ay to Lundy, Accord The the owners ing not feel a review city conduc did the ted offer matche which was of the project what the land , outlined is worth, d in the alTURN TO

Republic ans endors Abed ove r Gaspar e EXTENSION

ON A3 VISTA — Curren former t ents are students and and pardemanding social studies a teacher Vista lowed to be alkeep his the admin job. Vincen By Aaron Romero istration to keep has workedt Romero, Burgin at Ranch Vista High o for the who REGIO Unified School. Buena Vista ty Repub N — The Coun- Krvaric A protest since 1990,School Distric lican Party Sam Abed’ssaid. “Clear thrown at the school was also held paid admin was placed t ly has its suppor long-ti . Escondido on t behind steadfast commi me and istrative “This from his Republican leave Mayor tment Abed in gry,” wrotemakes me so na Vistajob at Rancho BueSam anprinciples to ty Dist. the race for Coun- values earned of Fallbro Jeffrey Bright and March 7. High School 3 Superv ok, him port of who said on graduated isor. The committeethe suphe Now, of San Republican Party bers and we more than from the school memwith morean online petitio 20 years last weekDiego announced endorse him.” are proud to already ago. tures is than 1,900 signa-n that it endorse ucation fear that our “I Gaspar’s istration asking the admin A social Abed overvoted to reache edcampaign Republican apart. I system is falling d this fellow back to to bring Romer - placed on studies teacher week and Encini pressed disapp the classro at Rancho adminis tas Mayor not goingworry my kids o dents Buena are om. On and parentstrative leave in ointment exwho is also Kristin Gaspar - not receivi education to get a valuab early March. Vista High School to launch ro told his last day, Rome- Romero. Photo in ng the le , nomina at public The an online was anymo supervisor running for by Hoa Quach party’s schools leaving students he re.” petition move prompted seat currenthe several tion, but touted in support stuwas sorry held by David Whidd key endors nization because “the orgaof Vincent tly she I can’t be is seekinDave Roberts, who Marcos ements has receive with the rest change.” decided to make g re-elec called on of San out the campa d throug of the year. you for do “shameful.” a my choice tion. the move Abed, h— we’re It’s not “(They a polariz who has been “While ign. “This confidence ) no longer have it goes.” , but it’s the way until there’s going to fight I’m disaphis two ing figure during pointed not genuinely is a teacher fight with. nothing left know what in me that that terms In the to cares,” get ty endors to wrote. as mayor I plan to Escondido, I ute speech roughly I’m doing,” Whidd for your Romero, ement, the par“Both be back in proud senior year.” secured said I’m very coveted Mr. Romer of my sons on whose to studen4-minto have were record the of Romer remark emotional ts, an the suppor ment by party endors joyed his o and greatly had Mayor students o also urged on Facebo ed and posteds to fight the Romero vowed t Faulco ene- the class.” his to be kind than two receiving more administratio four Repub ner and new A former like what ok. “They don’t “I’m not Counc lican City n. but social studies to their mine studen committee’s thirds of I do. They ing,” like the the tors ilmembers, don’t not said Romer disappear- pal to give “hell” teacher RomerVelare of Vista,t, Jasvotes, threshold Senais what way I do it. So, to Princio Charles the and Bates and Anders said going away.o, 55. “I’m happens. this someth candidate required for teacher.” was “an amazin Schindler. Assemblyman on, Follow ing I’m really This is a Chavez g to receive ing endorsement Rocky nounce ,” “I that’s what I can fight, the the an- get himwas lucky enough party membe over a fellow “I’ve been Gaspar said. we’re goingand ture, a ment of his deparmyself,” to petition tive Repub a very effecto on Petitio “He truly she was “Endo r. lican mayor cares for wrote. a Democ, created publican rsing one what he ratic in Re- ing urging quires a over another on balanccity by focusTURN TO ed budget TEACHER — and 2/3 vote thresh re- economic ON A15 s, rarely happenold and GOP quality development, Chairman s,” continu of life Tony Board e to do so and will on the of Superv isors.”


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Emi Gannod , 11, observe exhibit is s a Banded open now through April 10. Purple Wing butterfl Full story y at the on page A2. Photo San Diego Zoo Safari Park’s by Tony Cagala Butterfly


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Monthly payment of $15.87 per $1,000 borrowed. No down payment required. Offer may vary by location. Other rates and payment terms available. Cannot be combined with any other incentive. Financing for well-qualified applicants only. Length of contract is limited. Subject to credit approval, vehicle insurance approval and vehicle availability. See participating retailers for details. Must take delivery from retailer stock by June 7 , 2020.

Car Country Drive

Car Country Carlsbad

Car Country Drive

760-438-2200 5500 Paseo Del Norte

Purchase or lease any new (previously untitled) Subaru and receive a complimentary factory scheduled maintenance plan for 2 years or 24,000 miles (whichever comes first.) See Subaru Added Security Maintenance Plan for intervals, coverages and limitations. Customer must take delivery before 12-31-2020 and reside within the promotional area. At participating dealers only. See dealer for program details and eligibility.

** EPA-estimated fuel economy. Actual mileage may vary. Subaru Tribeca, Forester, Impreza & Outback are registered trademarks. All advertised prices exclude government fees and taxes, any finance charges, $80 dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge, and any emission testing charge. Expires 6/7/2020.

FWD Automatic Transmission



ar Country Drive

Car Country Drive

2019 Volkswagen Atlas S

6 Years/72,000 Miles Transferable Bumper-to-Bumper Limited Warranty

per month lease +tax 36 Months

$899 Due at Signing ar Country Drive

ar Country Drive



2 at this payment VK1730 VIN: 1V2AP2CA4KC603923, VK1620 VIN: 1V2AP2CA2KC591786 *Closed end lease Lease offer through VW Credit.available through June 7 2020 for a new, unused 2019 Volkswagen Atlas S FWD on approved credit to highly qualified customers by Volkswagen Credit. Monthly lease payment based on MSRP of $32,260 and destination charges less a suggested dealer contribution resulting in a capitalized cost of $31,361 Excludes tax, title, license, options, and dealer fees. Amount due at signing excludes first month’s payment, customer down payment of $0, and acquisition fee of $675. Monthly payments total $11931. Your payment will vary based on final negotiated price. At lease end, lessee responsible for disposition fee of $395, $0.20/mile over 24,375 miles and excessive wear and use. See your Bob Baker Volkswagen dealer for details or, for general product information, call 1-800-Drive-VW.



5500 Paseo Del Norte Car Country Carlsbad

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 6-7-2020. CoastNews_6_5_20.indd 1

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