The inland edition, november 7 2014

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The Coast News


VOL. 28, N0. 37



NOV. 7, 2014

Children enjoy the Toddler Tide Pool filled with foam blocks and decorative fish. Photo by Ellen Wright

Children’s Museum celebrates 3rd anniversary By Ellen Wright

ESCONDIDO — The San Diego Children’s Discovery Museum celebrated its third anniversary in its new location on North Broadway Wednesday night. The museum is full of tactile and interactive exhibits that change every two months to teach children about environmental sciences and world cultures, said Kristen Hawkes Operations and Store Manager. She said that all the worldwide communities that are represented at the museum are present locally. Some countries they’ve showcased are Russia, Japan and the Philippines. “It’s showing differences amongst people worldwide and locally,” Hawkes said.

Currently the focus is on Ireland. Often dancers and people from the community will come perform to highlight their cultural heritage, Hawkes said. The museum has exhibits for all ages. Tammy Anglea said she brings her 18-month-old daughter Aubriana in at least once a week. She said the developmental exhibits are great for learning and the museum was a cool haven during the summer. “It’s great because she gets to interact with a lot of other children. They learn about taking turns,” said Anglea. Operations manager Hawkes said she’s even seen a girl take her first steps using the toy-shopping cart in the Kids Global Village.

The engaging and interactive exhibits promote children exploration and teach them about environmental sciences, along with cultural diversity. Not a single screen can be found throughout the museum. The museum also heavily promotes accessibility by providing field trip scholarships for low-income schools, free memberships for underserved families and financial assistance for military and veteran families. The museum is able to provide such accessibility with support from the community. Board members hope to raise $3.5 million. Jack Raymond, Honorary Path to Discovery Campaign co-chair, said more than $2 million of that has al-

Councilman Ed Gallo, left, kept his seat in District One as did Councilman John Masson in District Two. Photo by Ellen Wright

City Council remains; Lakes Specific Plan fails By Ellen Wright

ESCONDIDO— While mail-in ballots are still being counted, Mayor Sam Abed won his second term in a landslide. Republican Abed won 60 percent of the precinct votes, compared to Democratic Deputy Mayor Olga Diaz’ 33 percent. Diaz will keep her seat on City Council since it was not up for re-election this term. Stephen Siaw, last minute surprise candidate had about 5.5 percent of the votes. He is currently a student and billed himself as the average guy during his campaign.



Real-life ‘Rosie the Riveter’ has riveting tale to tell By Pete Peterson

Special to The Coast News SAN MARCOS — History has been defined as an account of people’s actions. In 1942, there was much action to be recorded. America was at war in North Africa and the South Pacific. Our troops desperately needed supplies and equipment. American women responded in droves, trading household chores for the assembly line, and forever changing the labor force. Some authorities credit this phenomenon as the beginning of the feminist movement. Others say it was the direct result of effective government propaganda, which ended when the men marched home. However, everyone agrees that these workers produced vital war supplies — battle ships, air planes, tanks, Jeeps, guns, rifle parts, bombs and other munitions — in such staggering numbers that our fighting forces were the best-equipped military in the history of warfare. Popularized in song and in print, as “Rosie the Riveter,” President Franklin D. Roo- Amy Jo Burnett, a real-life “Rosie the Riveter,” spent the years during World War II sevelt in 1943 said, “The dedication helping to build P-38 fighter planes. Courtesy photo

Amy Burnett in 1942. Courtesy photo

and commitment of the hardy American women is our ace in the hole in our fight against the forces of evil.” A real-life Rosie lives in Lake San Marcos, today. She is Amy Jo Burnett. Soon to be 92, Amy is as feisty and fully engaged now, as she

was in 1942 when she assembled P-38 fighter planes for Lockheed Aircraft in Burbank, Calif. The thought that she was a feminist never crossed Amy’s mind. She was more interested in the 35 cents an hour she could earn. “That’s practically $3 a day,” her Uncle Claude said, when he told her about the job. “Smart as you are, you’d be great at polishing rivets or working on airplane main frames.” Amy remembers the hiring procedure at Lockheed as being easy. She filled out a one page form and returned the next day ready to work. With dress shoes selling for $2.50, dresses at $3.99, hamburgers a quarter and movie tickets a dime, Amy could do a lot with the $12.43 she pocketed every week. After she paid her rent, bought food and other necessities, she’d send two bucks home to Mom and Dad back in San Carlos. Her first several months in Southern California, Amy lived with Uncle Claude and his wife, sleeping TURN TO RIVETER ON 16


T he C oast News - I nland E dition

NOV. 7, 2014

Santa Fe Irrigation District, the San Diego County Water Authority and the San Dieguito Water District will now have access to Lake Hodges as a water supply, while sharing the financial costs. Courtesy photo

Lake Hodges agreement approved By Christina Macone-Greene

REGION — During an Oct. 29 meeting, the Santa Fe Irrigation District’s Board both amended and approved an agreement with the San Dieguito Water District and city of San Diego. The agreement underscored how the Santa Fe Irrigation District and San Dieguito Water District would have future “rights” to Lake Hodges’ water supply. This agreement had made a couple of rounds before arriving to the San Fe Irrigation District. The agreement was first approved by the San Diego City Council in September, and once again, by the San Dieguito Water District Board of Directors on Oct. 15. Representatives from the Santa Fe Irrigation District explained that the three water agencies will now have access to this local water supply, while sharing any financial costs. They also pointed out that Lake Hodges is considered a regional aqueduct system and serves as an important role in the San Diego County Water Authority’s Emergency Storage Project. “This is a real good benefit to all of our customers,” said Jessica Parks,

I want our customers to understand that this agreement is actually beneficial to all of us.” Jessica Parks Santa Fe Irrigation District Public Information Officer

Santa Fe Irrigation District public information officer. “The San Diego County Water Authority Emergency Storage Project is this pipeline from Lake Hodges up to the Olivenhain Reservoir. “That is actually a power supply because they pump water up and then run it down at night generating power from a power generator that they have so this adds power to the region and its energy for our customers.” Parks went on to say that now that the city of San Diego has direct connection to Lake Hodges, this is good for the region, because now they can draw and store their water there. The most promising thing about this amendment, Parks said, is that

it preserves the District’s rights and also defines the local water split. The Santa Fe Irrigation District Board President Michael T. Hogan, stated, “The updated agreement recognizes and balances the complex needs of multiple stakeholders, including regional interests, while ensuring sound management of a valuable water supply for generations to come.” The signing of this agreement by the Santa Fe Irrigation District was the last step, and once put into place, the agreement is effective immediately. “I want our customers to understand that this agreement is actually beneficial to all of us because having local rights to Lake Hodges water gives us a local water supply,” she said. Parks continued, “This is a beneficial source because this water is here, and it costs less for us to be able to treat local water than to import expensive water.” Parks also pointed out that the District is happy they were able to collaborate with the City of San Diego, the San Diego County Water Authority and the San Dieguito Water District. It wasn’t an easy task, Parks said, but they are delighted it is completed now.

NOV. 7, 2014


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Incumbents run strong races in Vista By Promise Yee

KEEP THEM READING From left, Woman’s Club of Vista members Fran Jensen, Judy Pantazo, Nancy B Jones and students Sophia Sarmiento, Christina Vincent and Alessandra Chavez, celebrated the delivery of 150 books to the Maryland Elementary School’s Library Media Technician, Helen Lindner. The books are to be given to students in the library. The club donates books each year to various elementary schools in Vista. For information, visit or Courtesy


History made, one upset in school board races By Aaron Burgin

REGION — History was made and an upset of sorts occurred in the elections of two of the region’s largest school districts. San Marcos Unified School District voters elected the board’s first Hispanic representative when they elected Stacy Carlson to the board. She and Pam Lindamood won the two seats that were up for grabs, besting Jean Diaz in the process. Carlson, who runs a science grant-writing firm, finished with 34.65 percent of the votes cast. She said for a district that is 46 percent Hispanic or Latino students, the historical significance is profound. “It is important for the Latino students and families to look at their leadership and see themselves represented,” Carlson said. “In those terms, it is thrilling to have won and made history in the process.”



ready been raised. Board members hope to buy the building they occupy by next year. According to Susanne Stanford, campaign chair, The Linden Root Dickinson Foundation bought the building in a down market and it’s now worth more than $2 million. As a gift, the foundation has given the museum the option to buy the building for $650,000, said Stanford. Visitors to the museum over the past three years have increased by four fold, according to Executive Director Javier Guerrero. “In three years time, not only did we grow into a new space starting from zero, but we went from 15,000 to nearly 60,000 visitors a year,” Guerrero said.

the votes. An incumbent was toppled in the San Dieguito Union High School District race, as voters elected Maureen “Mo” Muir to the board along with two incumbents, John Salazar and Amy Herman, while incumbent Barbara Switzer Groth finished in fourth place in the race for three seats. Muir, a current member of the Encinitas Union School District board and wife of Encinitas City Councilman Mark Muir, expressed gratitude to the voters. She finished as the highest vote getter, garnering 18.23 percent of the votes cast in the 7-person field. “I am so happy that people came out and were so gracious to help me out and support me,” Muir said. “I am honored to have received so many votes from Stacy Carlson voters and I plan to take an Newly Elected SMUSD active role in making sure Board Member our schools are safe, fiscal-

Lindamood, who was appointed to the board in 2013 to complete the term of Sharon Jenkins, who now serves on the San Marcos City Council, was the election’s leading vote getter with 39.35 percent of

It is important for the Latino students and families to look at their leadership and see themselves represented.”

Everything in the building is hand made by staff and Rebecca Raymond, honorary campaign co-chair, said the staff’s passion and vision is a large part of why she got involved. “The vision is always

ly sound and making sure our kids are able to reach their fullest potential.” Muir said that she believes it was her campaign’s personal touch that allowed her to connect to voters. She said she spent countless hours speaking to voters during house-tohouse precinct walks. “A lot of parents were surprised just that I was there, and on Tuesday many of them told me they voted to me because I came to their house to find out their opinion,” Muir said. Muir’s campaign message was to ensure that every district dollar possible is being prioritized into the classrooms, to keep a watchful eye over the district’s ongoing Proposition AA building campaign and also to ensure the district was proactively listening to the community, as opposed to reacting to protest. Calls to Groth were not returned at the time of publication.

Admission is $6 for consistent,” Raymond said. “They have this beauti- both children and adults ful idea of what they want and annual memberships the programs to entail and cost $85. what they want to impart in the community and the exhibits have popped up and their dreams have been realized. It’s fantastic!”

VISTA — Vista Mayor Judy Ritter, and Councilman John Aguilera held their seats, according to preliminary election results. Councilman Dave Cowles’ win is still too close to call. Ritter began the race with a strong 65.31 percent of votes, when initial results were posted at 8 p.m. Tuesday night. She maintained a near 30 percent lead over her opponent Councilman Cody Campbell, who ran from a safe seat and will continue to serve two more years as councilman. Preliminary results Wednesday morning show Rita as the winner with 62.43 percent of votes. Aguilera garnered the most votes in the City Council two-seat race. He consistently stayed ahead of fellow candidates by four percent or more. Wednesday’s preliminary results show Aguilera in the lead with 27.11 percent of votes. Aguilera said he thanks voters for their confidence in him, the city, and the progress the city has made in creating a vibrant, walkable down-

town. “My hope for the city is that we continue the progress we’ve made in the downtown area, and all open spaces are filled with profitable businesses,” Aguilera said. He said his future focus is to maintain the city’s aging sewer infrastructure. He would also like to add more city ball fields and parks as funds become available. Cowles seems to have held his seat with 21.70 percent of votes, but the race is too close to call with less than half a percent margin between him and challenger John Franklin who finished the race with a preliminary vote of 21.59 percent. Cowles said he would like to keep the city moving forward with planed housing projects, downtown retail expansion, additional jobs, and increased safety. “I am anxious to continue the progress that’s underway in Vista,” Cowles said. Challenger Chrystal Coleman followed fellow candidates with 16.84 percent of votes. Erubey Lopez trailed with 12.77 percent of votes.

BUILDING BRIDGES TERI’s Building Bridges fundraising event featuring Pulitzer Prize Winning Author, Ron Suskind, took place on Oct. 17 at the Escondido Performing Arts Center. For more information about how you can help TERI, please visit Courtesy photo


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NOV. 7, 2014


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

Community Commentary

Voters reject marijuana store fronts By Scott Chipman

Logjam ends, replacing Boxer could be first race of new era California Focus By Thomas D. Elias This year’s election is over, and the main Tuesday result in California was not the least bit surprising: Four more years of Gov. Jerry Brown working with a Democratic-dominated Legislature. But the next election season began the moment this year’s ended, and every indication is that the long logjam that has frustrated ambitious Democrats for most of the last two decades will now break up. For Brown, about to start his fourth term as governor, cannot run again for that office and is highly unlikely to try for any other. Four years from now, he will be 80. He tried for president and failed while in his 30s and 40s, and no one over 69 has ever been elected for the first time as the nation’s leader. So as healthy and vigorous as Brown appears, he’ll be finished when he’s termed out in four years. At the same time, Democratic U.S. Sen. Barbara Boxer may not seek a new six-year term. A fourtermer, Boxer has been considered one of the most vulnerable senators before each of her last three runs. But Boxer always won, in part due to her hard work. Her last run, in 2010, was typical. She held coffees in living rooms from Chico and Eureka to the suburbs of San Diego and many points east and in between. “It’s always hard for me,” she said in an interview while running. “Every six years, there are millions of new voters and I am constantly having to re-introduce myself to them.” At 75 when her current term ends two years from now, the onetime Marin County supervisor may simply retire to her current home in the desert resort town of Rancho Mirage. Six

years ago, as she readied her run, Boxer’s campaign kitty held $3.6 million. By contrast, a month ago it stood at just $200,000. Already 81 and now the oldest member of the Senate, Boxer’s longtime colleague Dianne Feinstein will be 85 when her current term ends in 2018. Vigorous as she is, will she want a new six-year commitment to continual redeye cross-country airline flights? Especially since the Republican takeover of the Senate will move her out of her chairmanship of the Intelligence Committee, will she find it worth the trouble to run? The regretful guess here is no. Add this to the depar-

and causes, become the next big-bucks, self-funded candidate? Will current Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti try for a top statewide office? How about his predecessor, the limitlessly ambitious Antonio Villaraigosa? And there could be Michelle Obama. She and her presidential husband reportedly bought a house in Rancho Mirage earlier this year, not far from Boxer. So despite current denials, First Lady Michelle, like Hillary Clinton before her, might try picking off a Senate seat from a state where she never previously lived. Of course, this sort of thing hasn’t worked well for past newcomers to California.

The upshot is that California is in for an interesting four years of politicking, with the old guard that has dominated state affairs for more than 20 years about to give way to younger people. tures in this year’s election of California congressional kingpins like George Miller, Henry Waxman and Buck McKeon and it’s clear California is developing an entirely new political elite. Lt. Gov. Gavin Newsom, the former San Francisco mayor, and state Atty. Gen. Kamala Harris, previously the San Francisco district attorney, both plainly aspire to lead, although it’s unclear whether either will go after Boxer’s seat in 2016 if she opts out, or wait until 2018, when two top-of-ticket jobs could be open. They are not alone. Proven office-holders like John Chiang, the current state controller and newly-elected treasurer, may want higher office. Could billionaire investor Tom Steyer, long a large contributor to liberal candidates

On the Republican side, the persistent and spirited showing of this fall’s gubernatorial candidate Neel Kashkari makes him an intriguing figure. And San Diego County Congressman Darrell Issa has long lusted after a Senate seat, while Fresno Mayor Ashley Swearengin’s strong campaign for state controller could give her a future. The upshot is that California is in for an interesting four years of politicking, with the old guard that has dominated state affairs for more than 20 years about to give way to younger people. Only time will tell whether that’s good or bad for most Californians. Email Thomas Elias at For more Elias columns, go to

Ballot initiatives to allow marijuana dispensaries in Encinitas and La Mesa are soundly defeated by voters. In the city of La Mesa Proposition J would have repealed the city’s prohibition on the public sale of marijuana, and retail sale in the city. Proposition F in the city of Encinitas would have amended the Encinitas municipal code to authorize store front marijuana dispensaries in the small beach side city. Similar measures were defeated in the cities of Del Mar, Solana Beach, Lemon Grove and Imperial Beach in 2012. Opponents of the measures say this sends a clear message that residents do not want pot shops in their cities. “Every time San Diego County voters have been given the opportunity to vote on allowing pot shops in their communities they have soundly rejected the proposals. “The voters know pot shops are not serving the seriously ill, they are drug dealers providing drugs for recreational use,” says San Diegans for Safe Neighborhoods chair, Scott Chipman.

“Measure F and the other marijuana storefront initiatives were never about the compassionate use of marijuana for seriously ill patients,” says Encinitas resident Nancy Logan. “They are about profiteering. State law already allows for the closed network exchange of marijuana between a patient and caregiver. It does not allow for the retail sale of marijuana from a storefront. “These pot profiteers spent a great deal of money in Encinitas and then stole 40 ‘No on Measure F’ signs from private yards.” Marijuana dealer/ profiteers and drug legalizers are targeting our small cities to make money now and establish “big marijuana” markets in hopes the drug will be legalized in California in 2016. “The defeat of measure J validates community perceptions that pot shops have no place in La Mesa. We are not willing to sacrifice the public health and safety of our children and economic development in our community to make marijuana more easily available in La Mesa,” said Dani Womack. “Store front marijuana sales send the wrong message to our

children, bring crime to our neighborhoods and cost cities both financially and socially.” Womack is one of several community members who signed the ballot arguments against Measure J. She is the Community Pastor at Crosspointe Life Church and Coordinator of the La Mesa Collaborative. Marijuana storefronts have been magnets for crime. Cities with pot shops incur substantial public safety costs and police and sheriff’s offices are not adequately prepared to effectively monitor and regulate them. And, while drug dealers and elected officials have been in conversations over how or how not to regulate illegal drug sales, teen use in San Diego has skyrocketed with use by 11th graders up 70 percent. San Diegans for Safe Neighborhoods calls on San Diego County Supervisors to rescind their ineffective ordinance and for the San Diego City Council to abandon attempts to regulate this lawless industry. Scott Chipman is chair of the San Diegans for Safe Neighborhoods.

Letters to the Editor Another slant on desalination water Have you heard the radio ad about the “Bubba Plumber,” who won’t give you a price estimate, before they begin the work? Well, we have “Bubba Cities” locally, that have committed yours and my future water bills to the desalination project, without sharing what the estimated cost will be to our water bills. Is the omission for publishing the cost to the ratepayers, a simple oversight, or do the officials actually not want us to know, before the “hammer comes down”? I asked a public servant in an email recently, why no consumer prices are out there? Answer: Because of

the many variables, the price of water to the consumer has not been determined yet. Poppycock! Any engineer or bean counter can run some hypothetical numbers, using a slew of models, both real and virtual. Something else: The PUC can’t override any of the actions taken by the cities or the San Diego County Water Authority, because those public water entities have publicly-elected boards (well sort of). The public agencies, that have so magnanimously contracted for buying desalination water, have also committed our pocketbooks to very substantial and abrupt rate increases (in the near future), without having specific public

hearings on the subject. So, like a dumb bomb that has already been dropped, our water fate has been set. Next year, or the year after, get ready for the “Big Ouch.” G. Lance Johannsen, Carlsbad

Letters to the Editor and reader feedback are welcomed. Please keep submissions relevant and respectful. Please submit letters or commentaries, including your city of residence and contact information (for confirmation purposes only) to letters@

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Jackie Hoover stays busy at the sewing machine as GFWC Contemporary Women of North County “Sew for Charity.” Members of the club create colorful holiday placemats for Meals on Wheels. CWONC’s quilt/crochet/knit group, the “Twisted Stitchers,” is in need of large pieces of cotton fabric (for backing) and quilt batting. Donations can be dropped off monthly on the second Tuesday between 6 and 7 p.m. at the San Marcos Senior Center, 111 Richmar Ave., San Marcos. For more information, contact Linda at donations@cwonc. org or visit Courtesy photo



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NOV. 7, 2014

Book chronicles signs from around the world hit the road e’louise ondash


igns are everywhere — because I suppose, they are necessary — mostly. They tell us where we are, where to go, what to do and what not to do. They tell us how far it is to the next exit, where to traffic will be temporarily rerouted through Mecca. Seen on the Olympic Peninsula, Wash. Photo by Doug Roundabout and gracious way of saying “Stay off the grass” (we think). park or not, and to watch All Lansky/Ted Johnson Spotted in pre-Olympics Hangzhou, China. Photo by E’Louise Ondash for dangerous conditions. Signs explain which streets where to go to the bath- about local culture, and are dead-ends, whether we room. sometimes they are downcan take a left turn and Signs also tell us a lot right hilarious. Photographer, writer and world traveler Doug Lansky thinks so, too. “I started collecting sign photos while I was doing a big round-the-world backpacking trip that started in 1992 and ended about two-and-a-half years later when I was hit by a car in Bangkok,” relayed Lansky via email. Today, after many years on the road, he’s married, has three children and lives in Stockholm. After that first long trip, “I was showing friends a stack of photos … I noticed that they quickly lost interest in the shots of me standing in front of OK, nearly bottomless. Seen in Maui, Hawaii. Photo by Doug Lansky/ Worldwide traveler and writer various famous attractions, Scott Mason Doug Lansky has spent two debut really seemed to enjoy cades collecting absurd signs – the five or six pictures of funny signs.” years, I’ve gathered well those he has seen as well as those In 1999, Lansky creat- over 50,000 sign photos spotted by other travelers. “Ultied a website (“clunky and from well traveled ama- mate Signspotting,” published by expensive” back then) to teur and professional pho- Lonely Planet, is his fifth book on which people could upload tographers,” Lansky wrote. the subject. Courtesy photo Oddly enough, Lansky their photos of signs. “This “For each of (my books), I had to take several thou- thinks that this country, got things rolling.” Lonely Planet pub- sand submissions and pick the United Kingdom and lished his first book of sign out approximately 250 fa- Australia have the funniest signs. pictures in 2005. This latest vorites.” “No one mucks up our Best of show? one, “Ultimate Signspot“If I have to choose, language as well as we ting; Absurd and Amusing Signs from Around the I'll go with the ‘Bottomless do,” he said. “China has Pit - 65 feet deep’ sign from contributed an impressive World,” is Lansky’s fifth. amount to the collection, “Over the last 20 Hawaii.” but they did a big sign clean-up before hosting the Olympics (in 2008), so I'm not sure how many of those mangled-English signs are left.” These days, Lansky’s travel is mostly done for speaking engagements and leisure trips with the famReverse psychology? Spotted in ily, but he’s still collecting Las Vegas, Nev.Doug Lansky/Jay photos of strange and huAldrich morous signs. Share yours at To order “Ultimate SignspotFree Consultation ting” ($9.99), visit shop. KIND, CARING timate-signspotting-1/.


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Odd Files By Chuck Shepherd Baby Beauty Amanda Collins, 28, took “beauty pageant mom” to the next level (down) earlier this year when she entered her daughter Luna in Britain’s UK Princess and Prince International — based entirely on Luna’s ultrasound scan at age 20 weeks. Said Collins, “As soon as I saw her image on the screen ... I knew she was a stunner.” Contest officials had accepted the scan application, and six weeks after birth, Luna was named runner-up in the Princess and Prince, and on top of that, four weeks later, runner-up in Miss Dreams UK. “All she has to do,” said Collins, “is lie in my arms and smile as I stroll down the catwalk.” Recurring Themes In September, at the annual 10-day Phuket Vegetarian Festival in Thailand (ostensibly promoting abstinence from eating meat), dozens of men pierced and sliced their mouths, cheeks and arms in religious devotion in a spectacle which, though blood-drenched, was supposedly free of pain (and subsequent scars) because the fanatics were in God-imposed trances. The display supposedly brings “good health, peace of mind and spiritual cleansing,” and includes walking on hot coals and climbing blade-embedded ladders (both barefoot, of course), all to the accompaniment of fireworks and the ear-shattering pounding of drums. [Huffington Post UK, 9-29-2014] Brad Culpepper played defensive tackle for nine NFL seasons and, not surprisingly, applied for disability when he retired, since his medical folder listed 14 MRIs, head and knee trauma and neurological and vision problems — which resulted in doctors declaring him “89 percent” disabled and the Fairmont Premier insurance company giving him a $175,000 settlement. Fairmont sued recently to get its money back, claiming that Culpepper is, and was, “exquisitely fit,” as evidenced by a September 2013 Tampa Bay Times feature on his gym workouts, and in his having earned a martial-arts Black Belt, and in his participation for 14 days in the grueling TV series “Survivor: Blood vs. Water” in 2013. Angry taxpayers and retail customers sometimes protest their debt by paying the bill with containers of coins (especially pennies), but what if a company did that to a customer? A court had ruled that Adriana’s Insurance Services in Rancho Cucamonga, Calif., had unjustifiably ejected (and assaulted) 74-year-old Andres Carrasco from its office when he complained about a canceled policy, and ordered Adriana’s to pay him about $21,000. Consequently, in August, the still-irritated company dropped off at least 16 buckets full of coins at the customer’s lawyer’s office.


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Business news and special achievements for North San Diego County. Send information via email to community@ INVISIBLE FENCES Invisible Fences will hold its grand-opening from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Nov. 8 at 967 S. Coast Hwy 101, Suite B-108, Encinitas. The event will include give-aways and pets for adoption from Helen Woodward Animal Center and more. For more information, call (800) 578-3647 or visit COLLEGE HONORS ALGEOS

Bob and Elaine Algeos. Courtesy


The MiraCosta College Foundation presented the MiraCosta College Leadership Award to Carlsbad residents Bob and Elaine Algeo. The award recognizes their dedicated service and generous philanthropy to MiraCosta College and to the North County San Diego community. Since 2009, the Algeos have donated almost $56,000 toward numerous MiraCosta programs, including the Horticulture Food Garden Project, Theatre Arts, Friends of the Theatre, Spotlight Circle

and the President’s Circle and the Opportunity Scholarships campaign. NEW ATTORNEYS Brown Law Group, has added to new faces with San Marcos resident Vanessa Negrete joining the firm as an associate attorney and Arlene R. Yang , of Carmel Valley, coming on as Counsel. Negrete is an experienced labor and employment law practitioner specializing in litigation and the counseling of employers. She attended Stanford University and USC Law. Yang’s practice focuses on employment law and litigation and she will handle employment matters at the state and federal levels, as well as before administrative agencies. Yang is a graduate of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and New York University School of Law. NEW SCRIPPS PHYSICIAN Internal medicine specialist Kaylan Graham, M.D., has joined Scripps Clinic Carmel Valley, which serves several communities in North County. Graham provides comprehensive primary care with special clinical interests in preventive medicine and weight management. She earned her medical degree at Loyola University Chicago Stritch School of Medicine and completed her residency at the University of California at Irvine School of Medicine. OGGI’S IN VISTA Oggi’s Sports | Brewhouse | Pizza (Oggi’s) will celebrate the opening of its 18th location at 425 S. Melrose Drive, Vista, Nov.

2. Festivities will kick off at 9:30 a.m. with raffle prizes including a LaDainian Tomlinson signed jersey. The Mighty 1090 street team will also be on hand to give away items. PIO TAKES PRIZES MiraCosta College’s Public Information Office has been awarded seven District 6 Medallion awards from the National Council for Marketing and Public Relations. earning the following: — Gold, Print Advertisement, Series (summer 2014) — Gold, Outdoor Media (billboard featuring graduate Richard Huizar) — Gold, Newsletter (2013-2014 Transforming Lives magazines) — Silver, Print Advertisement, Single (manufacturing ad) — Bronze, Campaigns, Recruitment or Marketing (“Don’t Lose Priority” campaign) — Bronze, Brochure (theatre & dance brochure) — Bronze, Microsite (MiraCosta College Foundation website) SCHOLARSHIP ADDED The Don Diego Scholarship Foundation announced the creation of an annual $2,500 scholarship earmarked specifically for graduating high school seniors planning to pursue a vocational education curriculum. This “vocational ed” scholarship brings the number of annual scholarships offered to 13, for a total annual monetary award of $41,500. JCO COMES TO CARLSBAD Jewish Collaborative of

San Diego (JCo) dedicated its new facility at 5927 Balfour Court, #203, Carlsbad, hanging the traditional mezuzah in every doorway of its new home.

the Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) Silver certification for implementing practical and measurable strategies and solutions aimed at achieving high performance in sustainable site developMARRIOTT GETS LEED ment, water savings, energy CERTIFICATE Opened in February efficiency, materials selec2014, SpringHill Suites Mar- tion and indoor environmenriott Oceanside achieved tal quality.

In Loving Memory

CASEY-PATRICK COCHRANE GEER July, 12 1991-Nov. 10, 2012

Tw o ye a rs without you. My grief is still profound. Devastation. It’s like a light in my heart has been extinguished forever. Every single day hurts. A friend recently wrote to me “Remember to live”. I am trying. Your Mommy and your brother Cameron-Daniel, miss you so. Your family and friends love you, miss you, remember you always. You had the kindest, purest heart I have ever known. 21 is too young to die. Message to kids: If you love your family, don’t experiment with drugs. Drugs Kill. Heroin Kills. And yes, IT CAN HAPPEN TO YOU. I love you so, my Casey-Pup. Your grieving Mommy

To place an obituary call 760.436.9737 or email Aliasghar Masoudi, 81 Rancho Santa Fe May 8, 1933 - Oct. 27, 2014 Marie Louise Vogt, 84 Carlsbad July 25, 1930 - Oct. 26, 2014 Albino Maddalozzo, 95 Carlsbad Dec. 4, 1918 - Oct. 24, 2014

Dorothy Lee Pitman, 79 Encinitas Dec. 11, 1934 - Oct. 23, 2014 Diana Chiu, 87 Encinitas Feb. 2, 1927 - Oct. 21, 2014 Ronald Dean Winkler, 53 Encinitas April 13, 1961 - Oct. 20, 2014

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Taking care of dog, brings back memories

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small talk jean gillette I have been known to moan and sigh over my children being grown up and gone. I frequently think longingly of bygone days when they were little and the fun we had. It’s a classic case of selective memory. But it appears I have


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stumbled over a cure. I’m dog sitting. Suddenly, I am not alone. I have been abruptly thrown back to the days of raising toddlers. Unlike my very capable husband, this roommate can’t fix her own dinner, can’t leave the house without an escort and would really, really like to spend her day in my lap. If I am eating something, she wants some. If I am moving, she wants to romp. If I sit still, she becomes a warm, fuzzy attachment that makes me feel guilty when I have to detach her and get up. I am shadowed wherever I go. If I pause, she is quite content to sit and gaze at me longingly. Much like my children, she’s also pretty cute, which makes it all that much tougher to ignore her pleas. Sad, puppy eyes have a lot in common with sad, toddler eyes. Both are famous for melting your resolve. These days, I tend to make several spontaneous stops on my way home from work. I’ve also been known to stop and yak, if I run into a friend. Mid-errand, mid-conversation or as I admire that pair of shoes, I now suddenly feel like I left the baby parked by the curb. It’s still startling to remember someone is impatiently waiting for my arrival at home. This someone very probably needs, and absolutely wants a little trip outside and some food. It’s also a bit embarrassing to be so sharply reminded that I have become just a tad spoiled and self-indulgent, since my chicks left the nest.

I will admit, though, this particular pup is far tidier than my kids used to be. She eats all her dinner without coaxing and she never argues about bedtime or television. Unlike my adorable children, she never has to be driven to a play date or school and she can be left for a while without a babysitter. And to my great delight, unlike previous dogs I have owned, she is too short to leap up and snag the cookies, the chicken salad or the burritos off the counter. In fact, she’s about the sweetest dog I have ever met, which makes the new drill pretty painless. We are adjusting to one another, this fluffy new boarder of mine. She is getting accustomed to hanging out in my backyard. I am slowly getting better at remembering I have something to do besides stumble to the bathroom sink, when I rise in the morning. And I will even admit that being greeted with such unrelenting enthusiasm can be rather pleasant and possibly addicting. Excuse me, but someone seems to want her hair brushed. And she won’t shriek if I hit a tangle. Jean Gillette is a freelance writer who really doesn’t mind the feel of a wet nose. Contact her at jgillette@

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Bolts say hello to bye, headed for unpredictable stretch run sports talk jay paris The jockeying for postseason spots is heating up among prep football teams. And are ponies really running again at the Del Mar? Some things don’t make sense locally and if you’re going to bring up the Chargers, here we go. Like a pile-up one can’t peak away from, the Chargers remain a topic on their bye week. Coach Mike McCoy wants to veer everyone’s attention to playing Oakland and can you blame him after the Miami Meltdown? Absorb a haymaker like the listless Bolts did on Sunday against the Dolphins and suddenly everything is askew. The Chargers (5-4) put their feet up, but it’s on an ottoman with a three-game losing streak. Their jolt from the gate that included a five-game winning streak has vanished. What began as “oh my” became “on no” and which way the season turns is debatable. What was clear in getting blanked and embarrassed by the Dolphins was the Chargers’ lack of wantto. The question is have they hit “RB” and we’re not talking about Rancho Bernardo. Rock bottom can be a bummer, but once the backside makes contact, there can be a rebound. The Chargers could be in line for that and here’s the positive spin. When the Chargers welcome Oakland on Nov. 16 — that just doesn’t sound right — they’ll likely look different. The ailing will have benefited from the down time and could be good to go. Hello, running back Ryan Mathews? What’s up linebackers Manti Te’o, Melvin Ingram and Jerry Attaochu? Cornerback Jason Verrett probably won’t be available, his balky shoulders being just that. But the Chargers could hoist a bugle and just maybe the cavalry gallops over the Mission Valley vista. Mathews is the key, his knee willing. Among the reasons the Chargers are in this muck is their ground game. A running attack is something for other teams as the Chargers consistently have

trouble collecting yards the old-fashion way. That plops quarterback Philip Rivers in damning dilemmas and the results are predictable. Mathews, though, can’t run-block, which might cloud his contributions. Te’o’s feet have been his Achilles’ heel. Maybe they find cleats again and he returns to assist a leaky run defense. Te’o’s biggest feat could be helping fellow inside linebacker Donald Butler from his rut. Butler, once a Pro Bowl type player, has morphed into a shoddy tackler taking shaky angles. Ingram’s return from his hip woes isn’t a given. His absence is among the reasons the pass rush disappeared Veteran linebacker Dwight Freeney gets close to quarterbacks, but that only counts in drive-in movies — kids, ask your parents. Freeney hasn’t had a sack in nearly two months. So the secondary sings the blues and even Mr. Sunshine, Eric Weddle, is clearing his throat. He eyes others pulling the rope and questions their fortitude. “If they don’t respond they won’t be on the field with me,’’ Weddle said. The bearded one isn’t the general manager just yet so we’ll let Tom Telesco pull rabbits from the hat. But there’s no eBay site to click for help on both sides of the ball. The Chargers won’t be getting assistance from their schedule. After facing the Raiders and Rams — teams, just like San Diego, once calling Los Angeles home — it’s no angels flight. Games with the Ravens, Patriots, Broncos, 49ers and Chiefs await, which again underscores why Miami was so important. Lose like the Chargers did there in a shocking fashion and the safety net disappears. So enjoy the week off fellas. We’ll track Oceanside, Mission Hills, San Marcos and Rancho Bernardo’s quest to stay in the top 10. And maybe investigate the Del Mar horses at the top of the turn. Hopefully McCoy earns his hay, devising ways to get the reeling Chargers ready for their stretch run. Contact Jay Paris at Follow him on Twitter at jparis_sports. He talks Chargers football on XTRA 1360 AM on Monday mornings at 8.

FORMULA 1 GRAND PRIX Lewis Hamilton finishes on the top spot at the podium, winning the 2014 Formula United States Grand Prix in Austin, Texas Oct. 31 through Nov. 2. The race is the second to last of the season. Photo by Bill Reilly

Cross-town rivals to meet in Beach Bowl CARLSBAD — The final regular season week of high school football games in San Diego County is, traditionally, “rivals week,” and there is no healthier rivalry than between Torrey Pines and La Costa Canyon. Not only is it an important Avocado-West League game, but the Nov. 7 contest will crown the San Dieguito Union High School District champion in the ninth annual “Beach Bowl” with the awarding of the Golden Surfboard. Kick-off will be at 7 p.m. at La Costa Canyon High School in La Costa, off Camino de los Coches. The game will also be “Senior Night” for the Mavericks. While the Falcons and Mavericks each bring 5-4 overall records to the game, Torrey Pines has a 2-1 league record and La Costa Canyon is seeking its first league win. As the final game of the regular season, it will help decide the final seeding for both teams in the CIF playoffs. Last year’s Beach Bowl saw the Mavericks reclaim the Golden Surfboard with a 27-0 victory over their rivals. The prior year, the Falcons earned custody of the trophy for the first time, after it had been on display at La Costa Canyon for seven years. Also in the spirit of the friendly district rivalry, the traditional “Survivor” competition between student representatives from both

are also represented on the Golden Surfboard. As the northern end of the SDUHSD continued to experience a building boom, LCC was added in 1996, and so the north-south rivalry became Torrey Pines and La Costa Canyon. SDHS transformed into San Dieguito Academy the same year, and has no football team.

The Golden Surfboard, the trophy for the winner of the annual Beach Bowl football game, was created nine years ago by students of LCC art teacher Ron Lenc. The teams will meet for bragging rights of the northsouth rivalry Nov. 7. Courtesy photo

schools will be held at halftime, featuring a variety of fun and athletic contests. Senior students, in male and female categories, at both schools have competed in daily physical contests during the week leading up to the Beach Bowl to determine each campus’ representatives in the final Survivor showdown for further district bragging rights on Friday night. The Golden Surfboard, a work of art created nine years ago by students of LCC art teacher, Ron Lenc, is made out of a surfboard donated by now retired science teacher Jerry Trust. The work of art symbolizes the SDUHSD and the history of the north-south

rivalry, going back to 1974 and the days of San Dieguito High School. The current rivals’ school colors and logos

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How water can effect your mind By Bianca Kaplanek

REGION — Surfers, swimmers, sailors and essentially anyone who spends time in or on oceans, rivers or streams will say being near the water is Utopian. Many cannot explain why such feelings are evoked other than to say their experiences are emotional or perhaps even spiritual. Wallace J. Nichols begs to differ. A marine biologist and author of “Blue Mind,” a New York Times bestseller, Nichols says his research shows the body has a biological reaction to water that can improve health and happiness and make people more connected and better at what they do. “When you put your toes into the water or get out on a surfboard, sometimes you feel like Superman or woman, and that means something changed in your brain,” he said. “So what is it?” That question, while trying to protect endangered sea turtles, is what motivated Nichols to discover the “blue mind,” which refers to the mildly meditative state our brains are in when exposed to water. Originally from Manhattan, New York, Nichols said he was always around water, either vacationing on the coast or “messing around in creeks.” “I dreamed of being a marine biologist,” he said. “Jacques Cousteau was the man.” He earned his bachelor’s degree in biology and Spanish from DePauw University and a master’s of environmental management in environmental policy and economics from Duke University. Nichols also holds a doctorate in wildlife ecology from the University of Arizona. His field work took him to Mexico, where he studied sea turtles. “I knew a small group of people would read my papers but I would never change the world,” he said. “I wanted to help solve problems, not identify them or describe them. “I knew I could study sea turtles and travel to great places but to solve the problem I needed to work with the people who were hunting them,” he added. So Nichols asked fishermen what motivated them to kill an endangered ani-

Author and marine biologiest Wallace J. Nichols examines how water affects people in his book “Blue Mind.” Courtesy photo

mal. They told him it was money. “But I knew that couldn’t be the only reason,” he said. “I don’t work just for the money.” He asked if they would consider a job building boats, which is safer and pays more. “They said, ‘No way,’” Nichols said. “They needed to be on the water.” Nichols learned the fishermen take pride in their work, and their colleagues were their friends, so there was a social aspect to it. During his research he also discovered all decisions have an emotional component. “Even what we have for breakfast is an emotional decision,” he said. “Emotions drive us. Marketers have understood this for a while.” Nichols began looking for research on the neuroscience of water. “We’ve studied your brain on everything — wine, music, even bacon. I figured there must be a book on how your brain reacts to water since it’s the most important subject. We’re a water planet.” When he came up empty handed, he said he tried to get someone else to write such a book but his attempts were unsuccessful. So Nichols immersed himself in neuroscience, going to conferences, reading books and listening to tapes on the subject, even while

in the water. “Every swim was a lecture,” he said. His efforts resulted in Blue Mind Summits, during which he pairs water experts such as big-wave surfers “or anyone with the last name Cousteau” with scientists. He then gives them about an hour to discuss a question that’s never been asked. Topics during the four summits he has held so far have included surf addiction and the over-consumption of endangered animals. Nichols said the best way to understand the blue mind is to compare it to the red mind, which he defines as the brain during normal everyday activities, such as dealing with deadlines, sitting in traffic and being stressed or overstimulated. “When you go out to the water you leave your phone behind,” he said. “Visual, cognitive and auditory things become more simple. It’s your brain on vacation, which is good to do once in a while. “It’s like when you get stuck trying to solve a problem,” he added. “They tell you to daydream, switch away. That’s kind of what happens when you’re on the water.” He said that experience results in a sense of awe, which creates an opportunity for more empathy and compassion.

“Awe moves you from me to we,” he explained. “If most awe is developed in the confines of a video game, that diminishes the capacity for empathy.” Nichols said such feelings and experiences don’t occur exclusively when people are near water. He said they can also happen while on a hike in the mountains. “It’s not a competition between nature,” he said. “But water covers most of the planet and our bodies are mostly water so it’s a good place to start.” As the keynote speaker during the second annual San Diego County Watershed Summit at the Del Mar Fairgrounds, Nichols presented his research to highlight the importance of maintaining healthy waterways. The Oct. 30 workshop, hosted by San Diego Gas & Electric, included about 200 representatives from local wetland nonprofit groups, regional and national environmental organizations, municipalities and water agencies and regulators. The benefits of healthy oceans, rivers and wetlands are not just financial, but emotional as well. People often have fond memories of experiences near the water, whether it’s a walk on the beach or catching that perfect wave. Surrounded by social media and ubiquitous surveillance cameras, Nichols said waterways remain among the few places that are still private, and privacy is good for mental health. “We underappreciate those cognitive, emotional, social and psychological benefits of the water,” he said. “These feelings are real and they are important.” Nichols said proximity to water increases the release of “feel-good” hormones and decreases levels of the stress hormone. So his research can be helpful when dealing with ailments such as Alzheimer’s disease, post-traumatic stress disorder and addiction. “It’s not a silver bullet,” he said. “But it’s worth putting it into the tool kit.” Nichols said initially he feared his work wouldn’t be taken seriously. “The stuff that feels touchy-feely is the hardest science in the world,” he said. “But if you don’t think this is hard science, then you don’t understand it.”

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in an intimate space with Dreyfuss and ask him anything. Tickets are $100 at or call (858) 481-1055. The event benefits North Coast Repertory Theatre and The Dreyfuss Initiative

NOV. 7 MUSIC OF ISLANDS Jerry Santos and Olomana will be in concert at 6 p.m. Nov. 7 at the San Marcos Civic Center, 3 Civic Center Drive. Ticket $35 at These Islands, 231 E. Grand Ave., Escondido or call (760) 807-6790. For more information, visit CCA ON STAGE Canyon Crest Academy Envision Theatre presents the comedic play “Museum” at 7 p.m. Nov. 7, Nov. 8 and Nov. 13 through Nov. 15 at the CCA Proscenium Theatre. Tickets, $15. Contact (858) 350-0253, ext. 4075 or email

NOV. 10 INSIDE ART The Del Mar Foundation presents a free speakers series event featuring Mary L. Beebe on “Behind the Scenes of the Stuart Collection” with a wine and cheese reception, from 6 to 8 p.m. Nov. 10 at the Powerhouse Community Center 1658 Coast Blvd., Del Mar. For tickets, visit WEAVERS AND MORE The Palomar Handweavers Guild will meet at 9:30 a.m. Nov. 10, at the Weavers Barn at the Antique Gas & Steam Engine Museum, 2040 N. Santa Fe, Vista, for anyone interested in fiber arts. The program will include a presentation by Cheryl Goyer on backstrap loom weaving. For information contact Karen Greeley at kdgree@

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NOV. 8 FAMILY ART Join “Family Open Studios Plus,” a free, art-making event with illustrator and songwriter Morgan Taylor from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Nov. 8 at the Carlsbad City Library, 1775 Dove Lane, with Taylor taking the stage at 11:45 a.m. and 1:15 p.m. AUTHORS AND MORE San Diego Jewish Book Fair runs Nov. 8 through Nov. 16 at the Lawrence Family Jewish Community Center, 4126 Executive Drive, La Jolla and at Temple Solel, 3575 Manchester Ave., Cardiff-by-the-Sea. For a complete list of programs and prices, visit or call the JCC Box Office at (858) 362-1348. SING THE BLUES Robin Henkel plays solo blues from 8 to 11 p.m. Nov. 8, at Zel’s Del Mar, and from 11 a.m. to noon at the Sandcrab Tavern, Escondido. JAZZ AND FRIENDS MiraCosta College presents jazz pianist and composer Jaeryoung Lee & Friends at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 8 in the college’s Concert Hall, Bldg. 2400, 1 Barnard Drive in Oceanside. General admission, $10; students/seniors $8 online at or call (760) 795-6815. NOV. 9 TRUTH WITH DREYFUSS Richard Dreyfuss “Tells You the Truth,” at 7 p.m. Nov. 9 at the North Coast Repertory Theatre, 987 Lomas Santa Fe Drive, Suite D, Solana Beach. Sit

NOV. 12 FREE FAMILY MUSIC November’s free family music program sponsored by the Friends of the Carmel Valley Library will feature vocalist Allison Adams Tucker and pianist Danny Green performing songs of the Great American Songbook at 7 p.m. Nov. 12 in the library’s community room, 3919 Townsgate Drive in Carmel Valley. For further information call (858) 552-1668. GUEST ARTISTS “Spectrum: Investigations into Contemporary Ceramics,” with visiting artists, Hiroshi Ikehata and Geordie Shepherd opens Nov. 12 with a reception and talks with the artists, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. The exhibit runs through Dec. 4 in the MiraCosta College Student Center gallery. Admission is free. For more information, call (760) 795.6657 or visit kruglak.html. NOV. 13 ‘RUMORS’ San Dieguito Academy will present “Rumors” at 7 p.m. Nov. 13, Nov. 14 and Nov. 15 in the Clayton E. Liggett Theater on campus at 800 Santa Fe Drive, Encinitas. Student tickets are $8 and adult tickets are TURN TO ARTS CALENDAR ON 18

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‘Interstellar’s’ space explorations not so stellar By Noah S. Lee

“Interstellar” exudes magnificence through its visuals, cinematography, sound, and cast, but even those qualities aren’t enough to reach the stars that it longed to see in person. At first glance “Interstellar” seems equipped to succeed, an impression solidified by the reassuring presence of Matthew McConaughey, Anne Hathaway, Jessica Chastain, and Michael Caine. With Christopher Nolan sitting in the director’s chair, it is only natural for a moviegoer to gravitate toward this film’s chances of victory, which appear to be in the bag. And why shouldn’t it triumph, given its epic premise? Everything about it spells big and grand: a team of astronauts traveling into outer space to see if humanity can leave a resource-depleted Earth behind and find a future among the stars. Surely that is a guaranteed win? Not from where I’m standing. Sorry to cancel your trip, Nolan and co., but “Interstellar” is not really cut out for exploring the unknown. Why? Well, let’s take a look. For one thing, “Interstellar” progresses at a slow pace, too slow to the point where you feel underwhelmed not too long after McConaughey and his crew leaves Earth. Even when you factor in the inherent perils these resilient explorers face throughout their undertaking, the lengthy runtime of 169 minutes becomes more time-consuming than fascinating. Moreover, there really isn’t any tangible tension until the onset of the film’s climax. But wait — what about before that? Maybe a scene surging with Matthew McConaughey seeks a new world in Christopher Nolan’s “Interstellar.” Photo adrenaline or two, yes, but by Melinda Sue Gordon

there is little they can do when the severity of the situations for both the astronauts and the people back home is perceptible mostly at the beginning and toward the final part. I should also mention that “Interstellar” is VERY scientific, so expect to hear discussions related to wormholes, relativity, and other mind-boggling physics concepts. I wouldn’t be surprised, however, if audiences find themselves spending more time trying to make sense of the science rather than following the plot, like I did. And then we have the perplexing outcome, one that I still find myself struggling to understand. I don’t want to step into spoiler territory, but should the conclusion throw you for a loop and plant the question “What the heck?” in your mind, don’t be alarmed. I, too, experienced a similar reaction upon sampling Mr. Nolan’s latest project. You’d think “Interstellar” would plummet to its launch pad due to these glaring errors. Although it is evident that this intergalactic odyssey cannot complete its objective, there are several plus points that prevent it from freefalling. The all-star cast imbues this prolonged venture with compelling emotion, creating a lasting camaraderie. McConaughey takes the cake for instilling a very human sensibility in the widowed engineer Cooper; his co-star, Hathaway, proves conversant with the subject matter, and thus handles herself well in illuminating Amelia Brand’s dedication and intelligence. Nolan regular Caine is as eloquent and reliable as he has always been in his portrayal of Professor Brand. As for Chastain, she brings

an active determination to the character of Murph that helps to highlight the pain she (and everyone else) feels from not knowing how the mission will turn out as humanity’s predicament worsens. Finally, the illustrative majesty of “Interstellar” must not be ignored; whether you’re a space buff or not, there’s no denying the impressive layout of the Endurance spacecraft and the various untold phenomena encountered by the crew throughout their voyage. And with pristine IMAX film photography and what I like to call “the ultimate sound” accentuating such a spectacular display, there is much to be appreciated about the film’s technical aspects. At the end of the day, though, “Interstellar” is a rare motion picture in which figuring out its long-term destiny is…complicated. It has sufficient power to go to the Moon, yet also considerable malfunctions to thwart any attempt to leave the Solar System. I’m not disappointed, but I’m not blown away either. It is true that Mr. Nolan has crafted a bold cinematic endeavor; the experience might be worth checking out at least once. Even so, I don’t think it qualifies as the grand accomplishment it claims to be. It just isn’t. And that’s that.

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ArtWalk brings out artist in all OCEANSIDE — Do you have an inner artist, poet, or actor you’ve always wanted to unleash? Theatre Arts West gives children, teens and adults the opportunity to awaken the artist within

from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Nov. 7 Oceanside Art Walk. Paint an individual piece at Theatre Arts West’s art site beside Seaside Flowers – 212C (Artist Alley) Coast Highway. All painted pieces will

then be put together as one work of art by TAW’s Creative Director, Ed Coonce, and will be gifted to the city of Oceanside. Is the art of the stage or page more your thing? Then MainStreet Oceanside at 701 Mission Ave., is a muststop on your Art Walk tour. There you’ll be able

Awaken the artist within from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Nov. 7 Oceanside Art Walk. to meet the artists who inspired the work of area playwrights and poets for Theatre Arts West’s fusion of art and theatre projects. View their art, watch a film, and learn more about how to become involved with this theater company that wants to make its coastal North County home a cultural tourist destination, develop new theater projects in a revolutionary way, and create opportunities for those in the arts to make a living through the arts while growing the success of local, unique businesses. For more information on the walk, go to For more information regarding Theatre Arts West, go to theatreartswest. org.

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this staff and kids, and love to share the story.

ust when I thought that today’s kids J are all about smart phones,

Is this something that students sign up for or are all tablets and other digital the students at Ocean Knoll distractions, I came across exposed to it? a very cool program like Perhaps the most the Sage Garden Project at Ocean Knoll Elementary. unique aspect of our proThis program engages kids gram is that every one of students at Ocean on a level that has them the 500

outside working the land, Knoll participates in our then enhancing that expe- program weekly. On any rience in the classroom by given week, there are 24 “Ocean Knoll students with Dawn Mayeda at the Lick the Plate recordpreparing dishes with their lessons in the garden, and ing sessionâ€? Photo courtesy Lick the Plate harvest and learning the 24 lessons in the Nutritional Science Lab. The princi- lar, “Foodie Fridayâ€? where are teachable in the garden science behind it. Dawn Mayeda runs pal, Jennifer Bond, and the we invite food purveyors — science, of course, but this program and I had a Ocean Knoll PTA are our from the community to also social studies, health delightful experience with partners in providing this come and share their spe- — all aspects of environher and some students re- program during the school cialty with the students, mental ecology and commucently when we recorded a day. The students alter- and when the staff shares nity, too. “Lick the Plateâ€? on KPRI nate weekly between the some of our favorite things. Give me some examples of show at the school that fea- garden and the Nutritional tured some of the students. Science Lab. Our program How does the garden inte- crops grown in the garden You can listen to the full is so popular; we now have grate with the classroom and recipes the kids have week of interviews at lick- after-school activities every and how active of a role do created with them. day of the week. These are the students play in each  Well, when you interHere is a conversation available in specific inter- area? viewed our students for I had with Dawn about the est areas, such as “Make & Take Dinner Homeâ€? which program. The lessons in the “Lick the Plateâ€? on KPRI, is a kind of Dream Dinners garden are based in their I learned how popular our  Tell me about your back- for the kids, “Snack At- grade-level standards, and “Three Sistersâ€? muffins ground and how the Sage tackâ€? where they learn to scaled for their level of are! Like many schools, Garden Project came to be. make their own after-school physical ability and underTURN TO LICK THE PLATE ON 18 snacks, and the most popu- standing. So many concepts The Sage Garden Project was envisioned by the Anthony Cerami and Ann Dunne Foundation for World Health. He is a renowned research scientist, with particular expertise in diabetes. She is an accomplished painter and artist, who formerly ran a cooking PLUS 10 GUESTS school in Italy, as well as WILL SHARE taught cooking in daughter Sage's elementary school classes. Their combined experience led to the desire to Earn free entries daily at the Win A Car Every Friday Kiosk. Earn help children avoid diabeadditional entries by using your Privileges Card every time you play. tes by engaging them in the experiences of gardening Drawings begin at 6:00 pm Must be present to win and healthy eating. When they were setting up the project, Annie and Tony remembered that I had written a series of magazine articles about cooking with and for children. I was working at Rubio's

The warm, inviting personality of General Manager Mathew Galli makes a Margherita Pizza at Il Fornaio in Del Mar that much better. Photo by Frank Mangio

Il Fornaio – Now that’s Italian! taste of wine frank mangio




Job #: PAL-1424435

Live: visual

Trim: 5.075�w x 7.5�h

Bleed: .125


Rancho Santa Fe, Coast News, Coast News Inland

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Scale: 100%


Date In: 09-30-14



choice was the Antipasto Della Casa, a showcase of all that is wonderful about Italian cuisine. Exciting flavors like Prosciutto di Parma, Italian salami, Caprese, Bruschetta al Pomodoro, grilled artichoke, zucchini and eggplant, roasted bell pepper, Grana

Color: CMYK

Photo courtesy J Vineyards


Melissa Stackhouse makes Sparkling Wine Pinot Noir and Chardonnay for J Vineyards.

Due Date: 09-30-14

inot Grigio, Gavi, Prosecco, Spumanti, Barbera, Dolcetto, Sangiovese, Chianti Classico, Nero D’Avola, Barolo, Barbaresco, Valpolicella‌ the Italian wine list reads like a journey to Italy, at Il Fornaio in the Del Mar Plaza. And the nicest thing about this list is that you can taste by the glass or, for not much more, enjoy a bottle. Mathew Galli is the General Manager and his philosophy of dining is perfect for an Italian restaurant: my kitchen is your kitchen. The first course could be a meal in itself and is worth sharing. The



AE: George Miranda

PM: Jen Collins


CD: Gary Kelly


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AD: Paul Masatani

PD: Judy Chea

CW: Donovan Le

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ic Center Community Room, 200 Civic Center Drive, Vista. Breakfast is $10. Register by Nov. 7 at surveymonkey. com/s/MCD8VXD.

before both services followed by a brief recognition ceremony during each service. Photos and memorabilia will be on display. For more information, call (760) 757-3560. CORVETTE HEAVEN North Coast Vettes Club is hosting a Corvette show benefiting two San Diego area military charities from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Nov. 9 at TGIFridays, 850 Palomar Airport Road, Carlsbad. For more information, call JD Duncan at (858) 733-1017.

WOMEN’S CLUB The Woman’s Club of Vista will meet at 10 a.m. Nov. 12 at the Shadowridge Country Club, 1980 Gateway Drive, Vista with speakers from The Women’s Resource Center in Oceanside. Contact Nancy B Jones for reservations at womansclubofvista@gmail. com or (760) 822-6824.

NOV. 7, 2014 will host Burritos & Books, from 4 to 5:30 p.m. Nov. 14 at 239 S. Kalmia St., Escondido, Teen Librarian, Cathy Janovitz previews teen books, bestsellers and newly published titles while teens snack on burritos. For more information, call (760) 8394283 or cjanovitz@escondido. org. ANIMAL ART “Animalia” watercolor exhibit by Vista artist Krista Timberlake, will open Nov. 14 at the Georgina Cole Library, 3096 Harding St., Carlsbad.

call Donna (760) 432-0772 or Martha (760) 471-7059

HOME FOR HOLIDAYS Ethan Allen Retail, Inc. at 1040 Los Vallecitos Blvd., San Marcos, is hostNOV. 8 ing a free holiday decorating NOV. 7 AFTER THE ELECStyle Workshop from 3:30 to SCHOLARSHIP TION Lake San Marcos Dem5 p.m. Nov. 15 full of home LUNCH Vista Garden Club ocratic Club will meet at 11 decorating ideas from the invites all to its luncheon a.m. Nov. 8 at Lake San Marstore's interior design pros, at noon Nov. 7 at the Vista cos Pavilion, 1105 La Bonita plus gift bags, prizes and reNOV. 13 Valley Country Club, 29354 Dr., San Marcos, to discuss freshments. RSVP to (760) FILIPINO DANCE The Vista Valley Drive, Vista, to the midterm election results. 744-3919 or HYPERLINK FACO Dance Group shares raise scholarship money for Democratic National Com"mailto:info@sanmarcos. Filipino culture through horticulture students at Mira mittee Member Jess Durfee"info@sandance from 3 to 4 p.m. Nov. Costa Collage. to share his perspective. For 13 at the Escondido Public STOP DRUNK DRIVmore information, visit lsm- NOV. 12 Library, 239 S. Kalmia St., as MARK THE CALENDAR ORCHID MASTER The ERS Research collected REMEMBERING WWII a highlight of the 2014 One HOLIDAY LUNCH San Diego County Cymbidby the county of San Diego In honor of Veterans Day, Book, One San Diego chil- “Home For The Holi- ium Society will present shows about half of all drunk NOV. 9 VETERANS EVENT Carlsbad City Library will dren’s selection “Children daysShare,” is the theme of orchid expert Tim Culbdrivers are coming from bars and restaurants. The public First Presbyterian Church screen stories of World War around the World: the Phil- the San Marcos-Vista Chris- ertson at 7 p.m. Nov. 19 at tian Women's Club luncheon 1105 La Bonita Drive, San is invited to hear research Oceanside will honor its vet- II, starting with "The Mon- ippines.” at 11:30 a.m. Nov. 17 at the Marcos, featuring growing from the Pacific Institute for erans at its 9 a.m. and 10:30 uments Men" at 6 p.m. Nov. St. Mark Golf Club, 1750 San Lycaste orchids. For more Research and Evaluation on a.m. services on Nov. 9 at 2001 12 at the Ruby G. Schulman NOV. 14 PCA-2159-Coast-News-3/4Page-Ad 10.25”w 10.75”hAuditorium, 4-color PRINT DATES: 10/10, 10/17, 10/31, 11/14, 11/28, 12/12; INLAND 11/7, 11/21, 12/5, 12/19 BURRITOS & BOOKS 1775 Dove Lane. Real inxOceansinformation, contact Walt at Pablo&Drive, SanEdition: Marcos.10/10, The 10/24, best practices for success at 9 S. El Camino Escondido Public Library Admission is free. ide. There will be a slideshow (760) 717-6814. cost is $18. For reservations, a.m. Nov. 14 in the Vista CivWR __________ AD __________ MM __________ ED __________ Know something that’s going on? Send it to calendar@

WORLD-CL ASS PRIMARY CARE IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD UC San Diego Health System is going the extra mile to bring our nationally recognized patient-centered care to your neighborhood. Our primary care doctors offer high-tech and highquality care for your entire family — from children to seniors, as well as access to over 80 medical specialties. We believe in establishing long-term relationships built on trust, so that you and your entire family feel comfortable partnering with us for all of your health, sports medicine and wellness needs. Request an appointment today. 800-926-8273 | Vista Encinitas La Jolla

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NOV. 7, 2014


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M arketplace News

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Help bring holiday joy to our military heroes

For 10 years, the staff of Sun Smile Dental in San Marcos has been offering friendly, caring general dentistry services.

Oral health linked to overall health SAN MARCOS — Your mouth has many functions that are integral to your daily life. You use it to smile when you greet someone, kiss your loved ones and eat with to nourish your body. What you might not know is that a healthy mouth is also vital to your overall well-being. “The mouth is the gateway to your body,” Dr. Shishir Shah of Sun Smile Dental in San Marcos said. “It is important to understand the substantial impact of dental health on overall health.” “Routine dental visits aid in the prevention, early detection and treatment of tooth decay, oral soft tissue disease, periodontal disease and 122 other health concerns,” Dr. Shah said. He added that routine visits are the most cost-effective way to take care of your dental health issues. “People may avoid or postpone care, which could result in poor oral

It is important to understand the substantial impact of dental health on overall health.” Dr. Shishir Shah Sun Smile Dental

health and untreated periodontal disease,” he said. Many people don’t realize that dental problems should be treated as seriously as other symptoms of illness. “A thorough oral examination can also detect signs of nutritional deficiencies as well as a number of systemic diseases including infections, immune disorders, injuries and some cancers,” he said. “Research shows that more than 90 percent of all systemic diseases are detectable in the mouth,” Dr. Shah said. Whether you have been diligent about your oral health care, or you’ve decided it’s time to get back on track, Sun Smile Dental wants to make it easy for patients to take care of their oral needs. “We are a one-stop dental service office,” Dr. Shah said. He added that they

aim to take away the stress of being referred out for more specialized dental services. Sun Smile Dental offers general dentistry services in addition to cosmetic services, orthodontics, oral surgery, implants and more. “Our friendly, caring team has been serving the San Marcos area for 10 years with compassion and integrity, providing the highest quality family dental care from convenient cleanings to restorative treatment options,” Dr. Shah said. Recognizing that some patients suffer from dental anxiety, Sun Smile Dental offers pain-free/anxiety free laughing gas and oral sedation. “We’re proud of our clean, spacious, state-ofthe-art office and the gentle technologies we provide for your safety and well-being,” Dr. Shah said. “We are the only location in North County to offer three- to 12-month Fastbraces® and we offer Invisalign® clear removable aligners for minor or major orthodontic corrections for better oral health and a beautiful smile,” Dr. Shah said. Sun Smile Dental offers early morning and late evening appointments to accommodate busy schedules and offers 24-hour emergency care. “When you visit our team, you’ll receive a warm, friendly welcome and see that your visits with us are all about you — your happiness, your comfort and your dental health,” Dr. Shah said. “We will always take time to listen to you and thoroughly explain your options. Dr. Shah has 25 years of experience in all aspects of general and cosmetic dentistry. He also devotes many hours to advanced education in the newest technologies and procedures. Sun Smile Dental is located at 1582 W. San Marcos Blvd. Suite 201. For more information about the services offered and to learn more about the Sun Smile team, visit or call (760) 744-1300.

Help be a hero to theheroes this holiday season. For military families with loved ones deployed, it’s hard enough to have to endure a holiday season without their mother or father around the dinner table. And still harder if their loved one comes backhaving sustained combat injuries. That’s why the nonprofit Spirit Of Sharing (SOS) is rising to the occasion by helping provide not only the basic necessities any family would need, but also by bringing a little holiday cheer into the lives of military families that are in need. The primary focus of SOS, which is locally based in Oceanside, is to serve the military families that are local to this area, with strong focus on ensuring the children of these families having a wonderful holiday season. Anyone who makes a donation will directly support families, right in their own neighborhoods. SOS is 100 percent volunteer staffed with 100 percent of all donations raised going directly to local, southern California military families. Donations are 100 percent tax deductible. Striving to build personal and lasting relationships with each family, SOS is able to gain better insight and understanding of indi-

Oceanside-based nonprofit Spirit Of Sharing has helped to provide active duty military families in need during the holiday season and throughout the year, during tragedy, crisis or other unforeseen event.

vidual and familial needs and interests. Each family is generally provided with several weeks’ worth of groceries and all of the goodies that make the holiday season so warm, comforting, and special. SOS also provides eachchild in these families with age-appropriate and personal gifts, including clothing, educational materials and toys. Each gift is individually wrapped and labeled by our wonderful volunteers “From Santa” and personally delivered at Christmas. Based in Oceanside, Calif. the small nonprofit helps active duty military families throughout Southern California, from the Naval Base in San Diego as far North as Edwards Air Force

Base. Since 2000, when the charity was started with the adoption of two families for the holiday season, they’ve continued to grow each year. To date, more than 800 military children and over 350 military families have received help from SOS. The Campbell family, who founded SOS is very sensitive to the stresses that military children experience and created SOS to help military children to be afforded the opportunity to have wonderful holiday memories in light of the heavy loads they often bear, as being part of a military family. In fact, many of those working with SOS are military veterans and/or spouses. With the toll of multiple

deployments over the last 10 years affecting families, SOS is seeing an increase in the amount of military families in need each year families are now trying to cope with the aftermath of war and multiple deployments. And they still need help to continue to do so. With year-round fundraising efforts, SOS is always looking for donations of any kind, including gas cards, gift cards for clothing, toys — even groceries. People interested in donating items may call SOS directly at (760) 726-8100 or emailing questions to More information is available on their website at SOS is at 3355 Mission Ave. Suite 111 in Oceanside.

Cooling off fat with CoolSculpt technology Dermacare is pleased to announce the addition of the CoolSculpt procedure to their repertoire of body shaping services. CoolSculpt will add a non-surgical, no downtime treatment option to Dermacare’s weight loss counseling (TSFL), and laser assisted liposuction (LifeSculpt). This complement of options will allow Dermacare to customize a plan to meet most everyone’s goals from complete lifestyle change to minimizing that last area of stubborn fat. CoolSculpt is an amazing technology that freezes fat. An applicator is applied to the treated area and the underlying skin and fat is pulled up between two cold plates. The temperature is held at a point that the fat cells are damaged but the skin is preserved. Over the next eight to 12 weeks those fat cells are slowly absorbed and metabolized reducing the fat by 20 percent. In addition to being affective, this is a straight forward procedure. There is no anesthesia needed, as there is virtually no discomfort, and a person can go right back to life or work from the procedure. Dr. Jeff Birchall, Dermacare’s Medical Director and Founder, said there were three things that influenced his decision to bring the CoolSculpt into his practice. First the science,

some of the field’s greatest minds out of Harvard University developed the technology. Their research shows that CoolSculpting works and they know how it works. Second, other practices, in the real world are having great success with CoolSculpt. Their clients are happy. Thirdly, this not only for women, 30 percent of CoolSculpt clients are men, up from the usually 10 percent for other cosmetic services. Men hate their “inner tube” waist too. The fact that this is non-invasive and that they can get right back to work with no downtime and nobody else knowing about it appeals to the male psyche. Almost anybody is a candidate for CoolSculpt provided they are in reasonable health. There are a couple of things to be aware of if you are considering this procedure. It is not a weight loss procedure. The ideal person is at a healthy weight and just needs to reduce a stubborn fat deposits. If sig-

Dr. Jeff Birchall is the founder and medical director of Dermacare.

nificant weight loss is needed, other treatments should be considered first. On the other end of the spectrum, if a client is really thin and only has loose skin then this is not a good procedure. Everyone else between those extremes can benefit from CoolSculpting. Though almost everyone is a candidate, each person is unique! That is why, Susie Jensen, Dermacare Carlsbad’s Patient Care Coordinator, strongly recommends a consultation and development of customized

treatment plan. The price of the procedure varies depending on each person’s goals and needs and this can only be determined with a consultation. As a guide, the range will be between $700 and $1,800 per area. In choosing a procedure you not only need to pick the right technology you need to pick the right provider. Dermacare is confident in their technologies, Medifast, CoolSculpt and LifeSculpt (laser-assisted liposuction). Dr. Birchall has been a physician in the community for 24 years and Dermacare has been providing cosmetic services for eight years. Their goal is provide expert care in a comfortable and safe environment. In addition to body shaping service Dermacare provides a wide array of cosmetic services including: Facials, Botox, Fillers and lasers. For more information or to book a consultation their website is or call (760) 448-8100.


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M arketplace News

NOV. 7, 2014

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

Fresh concept in auto repair comes to Oceanside OCEANSIDE — When it comes to working on cars, some people are do-it-yourselfers. Some people need a little help. And then there are the professionals. An innovative new Oceanside business takes care of all three groups of people. U Fix It Automotive takes an industry that is infamously rife with overcharging and puts it into the hands of the customers. Owner Joel Munoz describes the business as having three different aspects. The first is Do It Yourself. “This is for the hardcore do-it-yourselfers,” Munoz said. “You can come in, change your oil, do your own brakes. You can also do major repairs like transmission or engine work.” The shop is set up with six bays, five lifts and every tool you could possibly need. Another option is to bring your own tools. The Do It Yourself option also appeals to inde-

pendent auto mechanics without their own shop. U Fix It’s extended evening hours make this the ideal place for mechanics to do side jobs to supplement their income. And for those working on an old muscle car or some other project car, this is somewhere that you can rent short- or long-term space so that you can finish your project at your own pace. Then there is We Assist You. “This is for someone who wants to learn,” Munoz said. “We have technicians on staff to help. We can help anyone at any level. Our tech is there to answer questions, be your guiding light.” And for customers looking for high-quality, low-cost auto repairs there is We Repair It. Munoz said they offer a full range of maintenance and repair services, just like a traditional shop. The difference is in the price. “I’ve been


factory for her 3 p.m. shift. Off at 11 p.m., she’d pedal home down dark streets because lights were turned off as defense against possible Japanese air raids. Mornings, Amy would help around the house and ride back to the assembly line that afternoon. The bike remained her transportation even after she bought a used


on a cot in the hallway. Every afternoon she’d pedal her bike 3 miles, weaving through trucks, buses, cars, past men in overalls, lunch box in hand and ladies in slacks and sensible shoes, hair in bandanas, to the quiet hum of the aircraft

U Fix It Automotive in Oceanside is putting the car repair industry in the hands of their customers.

the victim of exorbitant auto shop fees,” Munoz said. “Our labor rates are about half of traditional shops and we have lower margins on our parts. We run a very efficient operation and we pass the savings on to our customers.”

If customers need parts, U Fix It will pre-order the parts for them when booking their appointment and have the parts waiting for them when they do their repair. Otherwise, every tool anyone could possibly need

is right there on site. Another feature is that each bay is equipped with a computer and WiFi and access to ALLDATA, a comprehensive database for all things auto. “It has every car manual, every service recall online,” Munoz said. “You can

car, since rationing limited the amount of gas a person could buy each month. Like other young women, Amy saved her ration stamps for weekend jaunts to Las Vegas, country-side drives or picnics in the nearby San Bernardino Mountains. When her hourly wage reached 45 cents, Amy and

two friends rented a one-bedroom house with separate garage, for Amy’s used De Soto coupe. The rent was $35 a month, split three ways, with each roomie responsible for their own food. The three girls seldom saw each other since they worked different shifts. When Amy went to buy the car, her boyfriend, said, “Pay ‘em with a $100 bill.” She did. The dealer was so impressed

he gave her a free oil change. To Amy, the war was remote, although occasionally, military bigwigs visited the factory. Also, there was a constant stream of reminders on the radio and in newspapers and magazines that, “Loose lips sink ships,” and “It’s your business to keep America’s business safe.” Amy had one goal: to be rated as a good worker. One day she



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look everything up. Even what the manufacturer recommends for repairs.” To top it off, Munoz offers “No Excuse Weekends.” In addition to staying open from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Sunday, you won’t have to miss any football as Charger and college football games will be on while you work. Saving customers money and time are a big part of U Fix It Automotive’s plan. But Munoz takes it one step further. “We are going to stress being honest,” he said. “If a customer is unhappy for any reason, we will take care of them. Our goal is to redefine the traditional auto repair business model.” He added that customer service and feedback play a large role in how the business is run. U Fix It Automotive is located at 2420 Industry Street, Suite C in Oceanside. For more information, call (760) 544-6181 or visit was called into her supervisor’s office. When he stood to greet her, papers fell to the floor. Amy helped pick them up. One was her evaluation. A quick glance revealed, “As good as any man.” That’s how Amy learned she’d been selected to work on the much-anticipated Constellation, a plane so advanced in design it could fly faster than the Japanese Zero fighter. One day, talking to her older brother, he said, “We have a real ‘hush-hush’ plane joining the fleet. The ‘Connie.’ I just saw the third one made.” “I know,” Amy said, “I helped built it.” Incidentally, the name, “Rosie the Riveter,” has a San Diego connection. Rosie Bonavitas worked for Convair, and was often featured in newspaper articles as the original Rosie, but most experts concede the iconic figure is an amalgamation of all females employed then. It was not all work and no play. Radio Listening Parties were held nightly. Glen Miller TURN TO RIVETER (CONT.) ON 18

NOV. 7, 2014


T he C oast News - I nland E dition

Camp P endleton News


The CoasT




AUG. 1, 2014




Region feeling effects of drought Burg in By Aaron

The — REG ION conti nued of effec ts cond ition s drou ght t the state are throu ghou resid ents in set to hit ty in comi ng Coun h Nort home own— week s — from l child ren icts ers to smal wate r distr as many make volun are set to r-con serva tion . tary wate mand atory meas ures Wate r n Olive nhai amon g the Distr ict waswate r auth orto first local the coun ty its ities in el 2” of activ ate “Lev nse plan , drou ght respo of the State in the wakeurce s Cont rol Wate r Resothe San Dieg o Boar d and r Auth ority Wate ty Coun ar decla ramaki ng simil tions . and Vista Valle citos are Distr icts Irrig ation to vote on acsche duled

Marines from 3rd Battalion 1st marine Division and 1st Battalion 7th Marines all attend the pre-scout sniper course snap-in on targets before engaging. 1st Marine Division schools began the second week of training for Marines attending the pre-scout sniper course, in late October, aboard Camp Pendleton. Courtesy photo

Pre-Scout Sniper Training:

Passing the torch By Cpl. Seth Starr

This course greatly enhances our shooting skills, but more so prepares us for the responsibility and capability of a scout sniper.”

CAMP PENDLETON — 1st Marine Division Schools recently began the second week of training for Marines attending the prescout sniper course aboard Camp Pendleton, Oct. 27. Hand selected from their units, Marines from 1st Battalion, 7th Marine Regiment and 3rd Battalion, 1st Marine Regiment, all spent countless hours during the pre-scout sniper course learning to apply their weapon systems and the skills needed to graduate and move on to the famed scout sniper course. Corporal Adam Gines, a rifleman with 3/1, gave some insight into the course from a student’s perspective. “It’s really about the small things that make this course difficult, like learning not to leave a piece of gear or any physical indicators that would possibly reveal our position,” said Gines. Gines added that course instructors teach and expect students to do everything a scout sniper would do on a real-world mission. During the first two weeks of training students are taught fundamentals of

Cpl. William Ross Anti-tank missile man

shooting precision weapon systems, day and night advanced land navigation and the basics of field stalking. A division schools instructor said that the course was highly competitive and dependent on a student’s ability to perform skillfully from day to day. Every phase of training simulates real-world scenarios and tactics. Students ran to and from every yard line with more than 100 pounds of gear after engaging targets to practice displacing their position, breaking any pattern they may inadvertently

reveal to the enemy. “This course greatly enhances our shooting skills, but more so prepares us for the responsibility and capability of a scout sniper,” said Cpl. William Ross, an anti-tank missile man with 1/7. “The reason I wanted to be a part of the scout community is the Marines on the inside. They’re all highly motivated, on point and ready to do their job no matter what it may call for.” Despite the physical and mental rigors of the course, the students looked to their instructors for the tools they required to succeed. “The instructors are incredibly knowledgeable and experienced,” said Gines “To be honest, it’s about how much you put into this course. I’m only going to benefit from all this if I put in 100 percent.” Students from 3/1 and 1/7 will continue to work toward their goal of graduating scout sniper school which is slated to begin in the spring of 2015, ultimately helping to ensure the 1st Marine Division, I MEF and the U.S. Marine Corps remain America’s expeditionary force in readiness.

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and his orchestra, the Andrew Sisters, Artie Shaw, the Dorsey Brothers and Sammy Kaye and other musicians were wildly popular. Local clubs held jitterbug contests and off-shift workers crowded into movie houses to see “Casablanca,” “The Big Sleep,” “Rebecca,” “The Great Dictator” and other silver screen favorites. One night Amy went to an Army dance. She wore a dress designed somewhat like a sailor’s suit. “I got plenty of attention,” she says. In some parts of America, female workers received unwelcome advances, often from married males. To protect themselves, the women adopted a code. Married gents were identified as Mr. LookSee. If single, he was labelled “A-Able.” To Amy, with raven black hair and a ready smile, men-women issues were not a problem. “Maybe I’m naive, but I never thought about it. I was treated with respect. I assumed other women were, too.” One day Amy stepped back to examine a finished project and tumbled off her work platform. She hopped up and resumed her job, hoping no one had seen her fall. At shift’s end, several co-workers asked if she was okay. A male worker asked, “You falling for me?” Enter Dale, who became her husband. Their first date


$15 in front of the theater at lunch, at the door or at SISTERS ON STAGE Escondido’s Sisterhood Theatre will present performances of “Getting On With It,” with a free performance at 1 p.m. Nov. 13 and a fundraiser at 2 p.m. Nov. 15 at the College Avenue Senior Center, 4855 College Ave., San Diego. A wine and cheese reception will be held with the cast Nov.15. Tickets are $10. NOV. 14 FILM FEST An International Film Series at MiraCosta College begins at 7 p.m. Nov. 14 with “Back to 1942,” China, 2012, in the MiraCosta College Little Theatre Room 3601, 1 Barnard Drive, Oceanside. Films are presented in the


we grow a garden of companion plants, sprawling pumpkins, vertical corn and climbing beans. In our program, we take the time to read the story — a reputedly Mohawk legend — and we even have the students act it out. When we harvest, it goes to the Nutritional Science Lab, and we make mini muffins.

T he C oast News - I nland E dition was at Sherwood Lake in Los Angeles County. They swam out several hundred yards to an island. Dale was impressed. They were married a year later, a marriage that lasted some 40 years. After the war, Amy became a licensed pilot, paying $180.00, plus plane rental of $22 a day, to take lessons. She soloed after 6 sessions. She and Dale moved to Lewiston, Idaho where they bought a plane. Dale, a house mover, as in load-that-sucker-on-aflatbed and transport it elsewhere, had wanderlust in his veins. He traded the demons of Placerville for the dreams of Sonoma or Clarksville or Williston, moving his family some 55 times, to all western states, except Oregon. During this time, Amy gave birth to six children — three boys and three girls. Dale also bought and sold airplanes. Among the many was an Aerona Champ, a Piper Tri-Pacer four passenger Apache, and Piper Aztec. They flew the West and to Mexico on business or fun and entertainment. When Amy went behind the stick, she had to modify things. Only 5 foot 1 and ¾ inches tall, she used a 10-inch pillow to see out of the cockpit, and 5-inch wooden blocks attached to the pedals so she could manipulate them. That didn’t deter Amy. She flew for many years. On her 91st birthday, she took the controls of

friend’s Cirrus single engine for a short time. While living in Sunnydale, Amy saw an ad for the Sweet Adeline’s Barber Shop Chorus in a donut box. She called the number. That started a 22-year love affair. Amy not only sang for the group, but arranged music, recruited choir members, scheduled appearances and in general, ran the show. Pleasant and unassuming, the first thing one notices about Amy, is her snapping-brown eyes and devastating smile. When asked about her longevity, she says, “I owe that to my parents. My mother, LaRhee, lived until she was 103. Dad, Elton, lived to be almost 102.” Today, Amy spends Friday morning with So Sew, a church sewing group who knit layettes, afghans, quilts and hats for new-born military babies, the VA and Wounded Warriors. Amy knitted over 100 baby hats, last year alone. In addition to devoting time to her great grandchildren, she travels and volunteers at the San Marcos Regional Library. In her spare time, she writes short stories. From Rosie the Riveter, to airplane pilot to church worker, Amy has lived a life of service. Aren’t you glad she’s your North County neighbor?

original language with English subtitles. Admission is free. THEATER Carlsbad Community Theatre presents “Hairspray Jr.” with 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. curtains, Nov. 14 through Nov. 16 at the AVO Playhouse, 303 Main St., Vista. Tickets and information at SENSORY SET At 7 p.m. Nov. 14, Tibetan bowl sound healer, Diane Mandle joins Transformational Coach Chess Edwards for “Coming Home: An Invitation To Wholeness,” with vibrational sound, guided imagery, music and movement at Foundation Yoga, 140 Lomas Santa Fe Drive, Solana Beach. Cost is $35. To register, visit or call (760) 2294-2250.


stools are unlike the regular classroom equipment, but the “toys” are all the cooking tools the kids love to use. Pasta makers, apple peelers, electric griddles, rice cookers, mixers, microwave/convection ovens, toasters, crockpots, food mills, popcorn poppers, Cuisinart food processors, and after going through a few blenders and juicers, we invested in a couple of Vitamixes.

Science is worked into this You have quite the nice experience as well. Tell me classroom/nutritional sci- about that. ence lab. What equipment do you have available for Gardening and cookthe kids? ing are both science-laden. In the garden, students beSage Garden Project come intimately familiar worked with Ocean Knoll with life cycles, seasons, to build this Nutritional Sci- light and growing patterns, ence Lab for the students. soil nutrients and chemThe science tables and istry, water and so much

Pete Peterson is writer / story teller. He can be reached at

DANCE FUTURE Tickets are available now as The California Center for the Arts, Escondido hosts the Emmy Award-winning modern dance company, Pilobolus Dance Theater, at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 15 at 340 N. Escondido Blvd., Escondido. Tickets: $25 to $50 at the Box Office or call (800) 988-4253. HOLIDAY BAZAAR Artists of the San Dieguito Art Guild present their fourth annual Holiday Bazaar from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Nov. 15 at the Encinitas Community Center, 1140 Oakcrest Park Drive, Encinitas. Hot apple cider and holiday treats, a canned goods collection and a silent auction of art by the participating artists. For more information, go to or contact more. And the Nutritional Science Lab is filled with experiments! Sage Garden Project is poised to extend their program into additional schools in the 2015-16 school year, complete with training and funding. If you know of a school they should consider, go to or follow their Facebook page to get notified when details become available. Lick the Plate can now be heard on KPRi, 102.1 FM Monday - Friday during the 7pm hour. David Boylan is founder of Artichoke Creative and Artichoke Apparel, an Encinitas based marketing firm and clothing line. Reach him at david@artichoke-creative. com or (858) 395-6905.


There were also no changes among the councilmembers. District One Councilman Ed Gallo won against newcomer and democratic candidate Consuelo Martinez. Gallo had 183 more votes than Martinez after all the precincts had been counted. Councilman John Masson won his seat in District Two with 50 percent of the vote. This was Masson’s first time running since being appointed to the seat in 2012. He filled Councilwoman Marie Waldron’s seat after she was elected to State Assembly. Rick Paul trailed behind with 23 percent, Nicole Downey had about 16 percent and Chad ‘Shad’ Hunziker had 10 percent. The bond measure, Proposition E will likely be passed to allow the Escondido Union School District to issue $182 million in bonds to repair and replace outdated classrooms, and school buildings.


NOV. 7, 2014 The measure needs 55 percent of the voters to vote yes and since all the precincts have been counted, 55.55 percent have casted their ballots in favor. Proposition G, which aimed to make Escondido a charter city, was not passed by 62 percent of the voters. Abed endorsed the move because he said it would have taken power away from the state. Abed also said it would have saved the city money because the city wouldn’t have to abide by the state mandated prevailing wages and the city would get to decide what to pay government employees. Critics of the proposition feared it gave to much power to city officials and there was not enough evidence in surrounding cities to prove the benefits of a charter city. Voters also struck down Proposition H or the Lakes Specific Plan, with 60 percent of voters against it. The proposition was placed on the ballot after a citizen group, Escondido Country Club Home-

is Piemonte wines and cuisine, Nov. 3 to Nov.16. CONTINUED FROM 13 Visit on the web at ilPadano cheeses, with and call for a green and black olives. reservation at (858) 755The breads are house- 8876. made and include Ciabatta and multi-grain varieties. Wine Divas Making a The pizzas are Name for their Wineries thin-crusted with houseIn the world of wine, made dough, made every women are proving themmorning. The generous selves to be every bit topping of Mozzarella the equal of a previously amount of cheeses on all male-dominated winemakpizzas is imported from It- ing profession. aly. The national wine meI would recommend dia, like Wine Spectator the Margherita Pizza with and more recently Food Mozzarella, tomato sauce, & Wine, have spotlightoregano and fresh basil. It ed women of distinction, was the original, created in many of whom have craftNaples, Italy. ed their wines in the fa“We have some cre- mous Napa Valley/Sonoma ative ways to make the fla- districts of California. vor of our pizzas unique,” Melissa Stackhouse said Galli. “Our mozzarel- creates award winning la is from the old country Sparkling Wines for J and is made from cow’s Vineyards in Sonoma. The milk. Our sweet basil is fruit is sourced from the torn by hand to bring out Russian River Valley. Try the flavor on every edge. the Cuvee Brut with a liveThe oregano and olive oil ly lemon lime zest ($28) or are the best. The pizza the Brut Rose’ with flavors bakes to a precise time in of tangerine and rose petal our ovens, which are set ($38.) for just over 400 degrees. Helen Keplinger Only then will all the fla- makes wine in Carneros, vors be ready to serve to some 22 styles since 2006, our diners.” The pizzas can but travels thousands serve two to three diners of miles constantly in with the Margherita pizza search of flavorful grapes priced at $14.99. especially Granache, The pasta also is an the French Rhone Valartisan style direct from ley prince, elusive to all but Italy, and made in some 12 a few winemakers who can different classic styles. solve its unique style. Her Surprise specials can experience was nurtured come at any time at Il For- in Priorat, Spain, where naio. The time that my she was invited to learn group was there, a Bran- and make Garnacha, the zino alla Puttanesca was Spanish twin to Grenache. offered. This is Italy’s Despite being the second version of wild sea bass most widely planted grape and had a tomato filet in the world, Grenache is and white wine reduction little known in California, served with roasted pota- but in France and Spain, toes and sautéed spinach, it is a famous, sought-after a favorite dish of Chef Di wine varietal. Cucina, Roberto Carboni. Helen Turley should The restaurant also has be a name some of you occasional Festa Regio- should already know since nales, from one of Italy’s she has been aNapa Valley 20 unique regions. Next up winemaker since 1987. She

owners Organization (ECCHO) asked the city to declare the defunct golf course at the former Escondido Country Club as permanent open space. The city did and the developer, Michael Schlesinger responded with a lawsuit arguing that the city unlawfully took his property by the open space declaration. Supporters of the Lakes Specific Plan said the passing of the 430home development would save the city from a costly legal battle. Schlesinger also said he planned to include an Olympic sized swimming pool and miles of trails for all Escondido residents to use. Opponents thought 430 homes would be too much development and would overcrowd the schools. Also, those surrounding the golf course didn’t want to lose their view, which they said was a huge selling point when they moved to the area. The issue has gained regional attention and Schlesinger will likely continue with the lawsuit. is one of the first to rely on low vineyard yields, barrel fermentation with native yeast and avoiding filtration. She worked for some of the best vineyards, and now has her own, the Marcassin winery. Other notable names include: Gina Gallo of Gallo Signature Series, July Chan of Grace Vineyard, Barbara Banke of Jackson Family Wines, Margo Van Staaveren of Chateau St. Jean and Sarah Quider and Rebecka Deike of Ferrari-Carano winery. This TASTE OF WINE column is number 500, over a nine year stretch. Thank you to all who read it and enjoy it, and yes I do love what I do.

Wine Bytes

BK Wine Cellars and Urban Winery in Escondido will present a fine wine and fine art photography show, Nov. 8 from 5 to 9 p.m. The show called Inspiration is free to the public. Ten exhibitors will show their creations. Details, call (760) 741-0051. A Viva Espana Wine Dinner will be held at The Patio restaurant in Pacific Beach, Nov. 11 from 5:30 to 8 p.m. Spanish wines to complement. $70. Call (619) 501-5090 for an RSVP. Firefly Grill & Wine Bar in Encinitas has a Whitehall Lane Napa Valley wine dinner, Nov. 11 at 6:30 p.m. Details and an RSVP at (760) 635-1066. Frank Mangio is a renowned wine connoisseur certified by Wine Spectator. He is one of the leading wine commentators on the web. View and link up with his columns at tasteofwinetv. com. Reach him at and follow him on Facebook.

NOV. 7, 2014


T he C oast News - I nland E dition

PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- Cultural influences will spur your creativity and spark new ideas. Music and art can be enjoyed with little or no cash via the Internet or at galleries and museums.

SOUP TO NUTS by Rick Stromoski

By Eugenia Last FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2014

FRANK & ERNEST by Bob Thaves

Your resourcefulness and resilience will be tested. Although you will face some difficulties, you may be able to outmaneuver your opponents and come out on top if you are conscientious and precise. You will be rewarded for your dependability as well as for your common sense. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- A last-minute deviation from your plans will have an amazing effect on your future. Go with the flow, and you will not be disappointed. Safeguard documents and information until needed.

THE BORN LOSER by Art & Chip Sansom

BIG NATE by Lincoln Peirce

MONTY by Jim Meddick

ARLO & JANIS by Jimmy Johnson


ALLEY OOP byJack & Carole Bender

ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- A falling out with someone will leave you feeling uneasy. If you overreact, you will have to make amends. Be honest and admit your mistake.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- A brief getaway will renew your faith in life. It’s easy to lose sight of your goals if you’ve been running in circles and getting nowhere fast. An escape will put things in perspective. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- Be generous with your time, not your money. Don’t let negativity take a toll on your well-being. Volunteer for a worthy cause to make a difference.

CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- If an emotional partnership is in decline, you need to make some hard choices. Don’t stay in SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- You a situation that is bringing you down. It’s should stop agonizing over what you’ve time to shake up your routine. done in the past and look at the future with optimism. Unwise decisions will be LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- Act reserved the result of poor judgment. Focus on the when dealing with peers. Overfamiliarity with colleagues or superiors will lead to a here and now. loss of respect and damage to your staCAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- Pre- tus and reputation. occupation with personal problems will VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- Curb your interfere with your professional produc- anger around the young and old people tivity. Make your career a priority to avoid in your life. You’ll get a better response further repercussions. Let success be using encouragement. Focus inward and your revenge and your ticket to a better make personal changes instead of trying future. to alter others. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Don’t LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- Business or dwell on negative events. Consider your legal negotiations will require your full atobjectives and put your best foot forward. tention. Don’t rush while working out conAppreciate what you have and you’ll find tracts or agreements. Time will be needed to do proper and thorough research. a way to make the most of your life.


T he C oast News - I nland E dition


NOV. 7, 2014

Celebrating Veterans Day, at 10 a.m. Nov. 11, the Escondido Military Tribute Committee and Allied Veterans Council of Escondido will host a full patriotic program with music, dance, honored guests, speakers. There will also be dedication of new name tiles added to the Military Tribute Wall of Courage, on the lawn in front of the monument in Grape Day Park, on North Broadway, Escondido. Courtesy photo

NOV. 7, 2014


T he C oast News - I nland E dition


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Council clo ser


By Rachel


CARLSBAD for five years, — With the 33-yea it’s primary the corner By Jared storefr Whitlock last gettingof El Camino r-old La Costa Towneont empty Real and a ENCIN ITAS Center La Costa The ownerrevamp. another — The counci Avenue at molish two of the step toward is at cific View commercialproperty gained acquiring l took ter and site on Wedne the Pareplace approval Counc and half them structures favor of il members sday night. 2.3 times apartments with buildin in the shoppi to desion on April voted 3-2 ng centhat price.” from Carlsb gs that are conditionsa $50,00 0 deposi in Counc Edding ad’s Planni half retail t spelled Planning 16. dum of unders vocate of ilman Tony Kranz,ton said. out in a and other ng Comm Commissione coming memoranistandin an adty. That million the purchase, forwar figure ping center d with plans rs praised document g for the proper final purcha erty’s curren was based said the $4.3 the owner paves to redeve that they sign, and on the se agreem the way for t public council was only a main tenantsaid curren lop the dated s for zoning. propent, which a majority intend tly lacks shop“(La And ed as a first the end . signage, Additi of May. hopes to approv the wall. You Costa Towne Center offer. it deed in favoronally, Kranz e by But the is) just this said Plannihave no idea said he of upping agenda long debate ing that what’s inside, big long votng Comm item the ter EUSD price white sparke has issione it’s not invitin been long had a strong should have over whethe case, which knowd a overdue.” r Hap L’Heureux. Commissione rezoning even agreedr the counci g,” million much more would have l “This cenmall an to pay valuable. made the land Encinitasto acquire the eyesore. r Aurthur Neil The city Black called Union School site from $10 could the distric the Resident the little t’s rezonehave tried to fight Jeff EddingDistrict. excited would likely request, have but owning at the prospect ton said he’s pensive the court battle,resulted in anthat TURN TO cil is gettingsite, but worrieof the city TOWNE Last Kranz added. exCENTER ON “bamboozled d the counauction month, EUSD A15 “The Pacific View was due Pacific View the propercity offered $4.3 .” bid set at to with a minim Elementary, million past, and ty in the not-too ticking, $9.5 million. With um for cade ago. The which the city is now offerin the clock -distant dum of understacouncil approve closed a de- just before submit d a memora nding at meeting g more the deadli ted an offer , bringing n- delayed Wednes than the ne. day night’s the city site. Photo closer to a safegu the auction by two EUSD has Mosaic, by Jared acquirin ard, in case part 2 Whitlock months g Artist Mark By Promis as the deal e Yee Patterson with the has plans OCEANSIDE up to his for a follow announcemen Kay’s husban — TURN TO Surfing DEAL ON A15 donna mosaic t that an The Parker helped banLIFT d Dick MaUr. A5 accept the building grant will fund grant at the the Kay City Counci meeting ow to reacH Message Family Resour Parker April l 16. the honor The final remains ce Center (760) 436-97 us the planne of namin He said at source A&E.............. 37 on Eden installment affordable d Mission Cove center after g the reCalendar housing Gardens tells of Classifieds............ A10 bought project wife was well deservhis late Calendar@coa OUSD takes the commu ..... B21 nity’s reasons. applause for two ed. The Food stnewsgroup. the affordable Mission Cove to youth. commitment to reduce wastepledge Legals& Wine....... B12 com Comm Community form “green A6 housing and ........... mixedwere glad unity membe Community@News aimed at teams” Opinion......... ....... A18 rs sion use project on and resource to have a family recycling. Avenue coastnewsgro MisB1 Sports........... .......A4 oped throug is being develthe city’s center as part Letters h a partne ....... A20 of betwee low-income ing project rship Letters@coa hous- tional n the city , and pleased and Nastnewsgroup. the name equally sance Community Renais com center will nonprofit of the developer. Kay Parker honor the late The , a belove ground project will break housing this summe d, fair advocate. r. Grad-

to finalizin g Pacific

View deal

Center to of housi be part ng projec t

Two Sectio ns 48 pages









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Trade places with Stressed? Ill? Anxious?... Christine Manly Broker Agent Sunbelt of San Diego Coast brings you the true meaning of working with buyers and sellers for complete understanding in all facets of the Buy-Sell process.

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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. No down payment required. See participating retailers for details. Must take delivery from retailer stock by November 30, 2014.

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 12-31-2014 and reside within the promotional area. At participating dealers only. See dealer for program details and eligibility.

Cannot be combined with any other incentive. Financing for well-qualified applicants only. $20.83 thousand financed. Subject to credit approval, vehicle insurance approval and vehicle availability. No down payment required. See participating dealers for details. Must take delivery from dealer stock by November 30, 2014.

5500 Paseo Del Norte Car Country Carlsbad

Car Country Drive

Car Country Drive

760-438-2200 ** 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 11-30-2014.



per month + tax

8 at this payment. On approved above average credit. $0 Due at Signing. $0 security deposit required. Payments plus taxJEEP &CHRYSLER license, MITS36mo. closed end lease with purchase option. Excess mileage fees of 20¢ per mile based on 10,000 miles per year. Offer Expires 11/30/14 JEEP • CHRYSLER • MITSUBISHI

for 36 months



down payment



due at signing*



security deposit*



first month’s payment*

Excludes TDI® Clean Diesel and Hybrid models. Lessee responsible for insurance. Closed-end lease offered to highly qualified lessees on approved credit by Volkswagen Credit/VCI. Supplies limited. U.S. cars only. Additional charges may apply at lease end. See dealer for financing details.

760-438-2200 VOLKSWAGEN

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 11-30-2014.

ar Country Drive

Lease for

ar Country Drive

Automatic Transmission and Bluetooth!

ar Country Drive

Car Country Drive

2014 Volkswagen Jetta SE 2.0L


T he C oast News - I nland E dition

NOV. 7, 2014