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THE RANCHO SANTA FE NEWS
MAKING WAVES IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD
VOL. 11, N0. 10
MAY 15, 2015
A neighborhood group in Rancho Santa Fe is voicing concerns over a potential high-density development project at the intersection of Via de la Valle and Calzada Del Bosque near Chino Farms. Courtesy rendering
Neighborhood group voices concerns over project By Christina Macone-Greene borhood have homes sitOfficials with the Olivenhain Municipal Water District “turn the valve” on April 30 at The Farms Golf Club in Rancho Santa Fe. The valve-turning ceremony celebrates the completion of the course’s conversion from potable to recycled water. Photo by Aaron Burgin
Rancho Santa Fe golf course switches to recycled water By Aaron Burgin
RANCHO SANTA FE — To keep the fairways and greens at The Farms Golf Course perfectly manicured, course personnel would irrigate the course with enough drinking water to satisfy about 500 families’ water needs for a year. The effects of using that much
water toward landscaping, as opposed to families’ drinking needs, is exacerbated during a drought like the one currently facing California, one of the most severe on record. On April 30, the Olivenhain Municipal Water District and officials with The Farms course celebrated the end of the use of potable water at the
90-acre course and the decision to “go purple” — or use recycled water — for the course’s irrigation needs. The timing, officials said, could not be better, as it comes on the heels of Gov. Jerry Brown mandating that water agencies cut water use by 25 TURN TO WATER ON 22
RSF Association agrees on traffic signals By Christina Macone-Greene
RANCHO SANTA FE — Following an April Town Hall Meeting at the Garden Club, the RSF Association board of directors voted to install traffic signals rather than roundabouts on May 7. The Town Hall meeting helped the board make their decision, since mem-
bers discussed roundabouts or traffic signals options for three proposed intersections along the Paseo Delicias/Del Dios corridors. Association Manager Bill Overton said during the Town Hall meeting that members expressed both pros and cons about traffic signals and roundabouts.
An unofficial straw poll at the conclusion of the gathering revealed 120 in favor of traffic signals, 11 in favor of roundabouts and 37 who wanted to do nothing. “Something needs to be done with traffic control for the community based on complaints and the rising number of cars passing
through Rancho Santa Fe,” said Overton, adding that he was advised a 2013 meeting revealed around the same percentages. Overton advised the board that staff thought it was time to make a vote. “Staff’s recommendaTURN TO TRAFFIC ON 22
RANCHO SANTA FE — In an effort to raise awareness to the Rancho Santa Fe Association and its fellow members, Neighbors for San Dieguito River Valley Preservation, a group of residents opposed to a potential high-density housing development, offered a presentation at the May 7 Association board meeting. The group voiced concern over Rancho Librado, a potential high-density residential project that would see new housing built next to Chino Farms. The four-parcel, 28acre property located at the intersection of Via de la Valle and Calzada Del Bosque is currently zoned as semi-rural 2c, also referred to as SR-2. The San Diego County General Plan 2020 mandates one housing unit per 2, 4, or 8 acres. Saiid Zarrabian spoke on behalf of the Neighbors for San Dieguito River Valley Preservation. He told everyone that Rancho Librado has been worrisome to residents in San Dieguito River Valley. Currently, this area and its surrounding neigh-
ting on 3 to 20 acres. Zarrabian wanted members to know that the proposed applicant may want to try and amend this zoning in order to construct 54 homes and possible clubhouse. Current zoning, however, allows for a fraction of this. “It’s a high-density change that is out of character with the area and with the zoning. And it’s a zoning change that could set a dangerous precedence,” he said. Zarrabian’s speech with slide presentation triggered a unanimous vote among the directors of the Rancho Santa Fe Association. The directors voted 7-0 to uphold the General Plan zoning as well as the decision to craft a letter to the County of San Diego Planning Department, indicating their support in upholding the rural zoning for this area. Presented at the board meeting were 450 signatures, which were collected over the duration of a few days from those that opposed the high-density TURN TO NEIGHBORHOOD ON 22
T he R ancho S anta F e News
MAY 15, 2015
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MAY 15, 2015
T he R ancho S anta F e News
NCTD enforcing trespassing on railroad tracks By Bianca Kaplanek
REGION — Law enforcement officers from the San Diego County Sheriff’s Department recently began stepping up enforcement efforts for trespassing on North County railroad tracks. Since January officers have been writing tickets to anyone up and down the coast who crosses the tracks or is walking or jogging alongside them. But the violations aren’t coming without warnings. More than a year ago North County Transit District installed several signs beside the tracks informing people it is dangerous and illegal to walk on the rail line. “No Trespassing” has been stenciled on the sides of the tracks. Fliers were given to anyone walking, jogging or crossing where those movements aren’t permitted. The effort started as part of a pilot program in Del Mar that would eventually be used to develop a larger safety campaign focused on NCTD’s approximately 80 miles of track. Ticketing was sup-
posed to begin about 12 months ago but NCTD opted to continue outreach and education for another eight or nine months. Del Mar was selected because of its many hot spots, or areas where trespassers are often observed, according to NCTD officials. They say Del Mar is an area of concern for engineers because there is a high volume of trespassing there. It is likely a problem area because there is only one legal crossing in the city, on Coast Boulevard in between Powerhouse Community Center and Seagrove Park. Anyone wanting to surf or get to the beach at the south end of the city must walk about a mile to 15th Street to hit the sand without breaking the law. In the past eight years there have been nearly 10 serious or fatal incidents in Del Mar in which there was a collision with a person or vehicle, according to NCTD statistics. It may not seem like an extraordinary number of accidents. “One is too
It is illegal to cross railroad tracks or walk between them and posted signs. North County Transit District in January instructed law enforcement officers to enforce trespassing on the tracks or it the right of way up and down the coast. Violators will be ticketed. File photo by Bianca Kaplanek
many,” Jaime Becerra, NCTD’s chief of transit enforcement, said. Surfers and others who enjoy walking or running alongside the tracks say accidents can be prevented with common sense and moving when trains are passing. “These are trains traveling better than 75 mph in some locations,” Becerra said. “People don’t always have time to get out of the
way. “There have been too many tragedies in the right of way,” he added. “We are trying to protect people, our passengers and our property. We don’t want anyone to get hurt and we don’t want any of our equipment to have to go into an emergency stop. It’s mostly about preserving life.” On April 29 Del Mar resident David Meza was walking along the bluffs, as
he has done for 20 years, he said, when he saw an officer ticketing a woman. “I thought she had done something wrong,” he said. “Then he approached me and asked me if I knew I was doing something wrong. I told him no and he reached for his ticket book.” Meza received a citation to appear in Vista Court for what he said was “walking on the California beach.”
“I asked him, ‘How about giving me a warning?’ and he said, ‘No,’” Meza said. Meza said he was not the only person ticketed that day. He said two sheriffs “threatened to arrest a Del Mar woman, who was just walking her dog, and this caused a crowd of onlookers. A nice couple from out of town were also given notices.” The right of way extends 20 to 25 feet from either side of the tracks. Anyone crossing the tracks or walking between them and the posted signs is trespassing and should expect to be ticketed. Meza said he received a flier last year and is aware of the signs. “They say no trespassing and have a logo with someone crossing the tracks,” he said. “I thought that was illegal, not walking beside them. Other people I’ve talked to think the same thing. “I understand the danger of the trains but they can’t build a tunnel or a bridge, so there’s no other way to get close to the beach,” Meza added.
The Ranch may face stricter water cutbacks By Christina Macone-Greene
From left: Jim Medlin of Newport Pacific, Steve Willmore of Lee & Associates, Richard Cavanaugh with Newport Pacific, and Scott Danshaw of Lee & Associates break ground on the Palma de la Reina project in Rancho Santa Fe. Courtesy photo
Palma de la Reina breaks ground in Ranch By Christina Macone-Greene
RANCHO SANTA FE — The construction of a new commercial site in Rancho Santa Fe has officially begun. Motorists can get a glimpse traveling on Via de la Valle, near the entrance of Morgan Run Resort and Golf Club at Cancha de Golf. For the developer, Newport Pacific, Inc. based in San Diego, this site was ideal in serving the residents of the Ranch, Whispering Palms and nearby coastal towns. It’s slated for completion at the end of the year. According to Richard Cavanaugh, president of Newport Pacific Inc., Palma de la Reina is a high-quality office, retail, and residential development located in Rancho Santa Fe. The stats include 21,050 square feet of Class A office in tandem with 10,360
square feet of high-end retail space. “Palma de la Reina will also feature 54, two-bedroom/two-bath luxury residential suites with upgraded amenities throughout. The residential suites will be available for lease by the end of the year,” he said. “This marks the first new commercial center construction in Rancho Santa Fe in the last ten years.” Cavanaugh pointed out that Newport Pacific has owned this parcel of land for more than 50 years, beginning when they developed the adjacent Whispering Palms community. “This is the last undeveloped commercial parcel in Rancho Santa Fe,” he said, adding how Palma de la Reina was part of the original vision for Whispering Palms. The mission for this site, Cavanaugh said, was
to bring together local professional services, boutique retail, specialty medical office, and services that would be specialized to serve the local community. “There is no other product of this quality and level offered in the Rancho Santa Fe area,” he said. Cavanaugh wants people to know that they have begun pre-leasing the project and are in negotiations with some high-profile tenants who are represented by Lee & Associates. During the construction phase, the developers are driven to attract high caliber tenants. Scott Danshaw, senior associate at Lee & Associates, is also the lead office broker for Palma de la Reina said the site is already garnering attention. “We have already received interest from many localized professional firms,
specialty medical offices, beauty and boutique retail, and Fortune 500 companies who are looking to locate their businesses in the Rancho Santa Fe area,” he said. Another lead retail broker for Palma de la Reina, Steve Willmore, who is also vice president at Lee & Associates, said there is a certain prestige with locating one’s business in Rancho Santa Fe. He went on to say that many of these prospective tenants are looking for new construction located in the area in an effort to better serve their clients, patients, and customers who live nearby. “We envision Palma de la Reina as a destination location whose tenants serve the local and surrounding communities, where businesses thrive, and our residential tenants love where they live,” Cavanaugh said.
RANCHO SANTA FE — A recent Santa Fe Irrigation District board workshop attracted high attendance numbers. While staff made recommendations to the board, a May 21 vote will be the determining factor on any future water cutbacks. According to Jessica Parks, public information officer for the Santa Fe Irrigation District, the board workshop was an opportunity for staff to present recommendations on water allocations, penalties and drought rates. “We were given from the state a mandate to reduce our total usage by 36 percent and we have to be in compliance by June 1,” she said. “So we had a consultant take a look at how we would be able to achieve a 36 percent cutback.” The analysis determined the amount of cutbacks for particular customer classes because not everyone could cut back 36 percent. Parks said when looking at the water usage in its service area, they have mostly single-family residences. Over 80 percent of its customer base is single-family residences, which include homes in Solana Beach, Rancho Santa Fe and Fairbanks Ranch. “When looking at an allocation methodology, we looked at giving everybody a base allotment. So everyone in our service area, that’s a single family residence, would get 15 units for two months, and that would be for indoor usage
as far as health and safety and everything else,” she said. Parks continued, “What we’re asking for as a 45 percent cutback is everything above the 15 units.” Parks also wants people to know that this allotment will be based on the customers’ 2013 usage. For example based on the workshop recommendations, Parks pointed out if a resident used 20 units within a two-month period, the District would allow the 15 units, but it’s the five units above that which need to be cut back 45 percent. “The state is telling us we have to cut back 36 percent. If we don’t comply, we’ll be fined $10,000 a day,” Parks said. Staff thought the allocation methodology would be a way to help customers stay aligned with the cutbacks. The proposed policy was to allow customers to have 15 units for indoors, but any water usage above that would be deemed as irrigation or nonessential use. “To be in compliance with that, if a customer goes over their allocated amount, there will be a hefty penalty charge so it’s going to hit people’s pocketbooks if they don’t comply with this allocation methodology,” she said. The board will make a decision on staff recommendations at its May 21 meeting. For more information on where the meeting will take place visit sfidwater.org or call (858) 756-2424.
T he R ancho S anta F e News
MAY 15, 2015
Views expressed in Opinion & Editorial do not necessarily reflect the views of The Coast News
Putting out tobacco, e-cigarette sales to youth By Dana Stevens
Broad new vaccination law is a must California Focus By Thomas D. Elias arely has a new law been so urR gently and obviously need-
ed as the broad children’s vaccination requirement now being carried by the state Legislature’s only medical doctor, Democratic state Sen. Richard Pan of Sacramento. While the measure has encountered resistance in the Legislature and even death threats to Pan, there is no factual basis for that vehement opposition, while increasing numbers of young parents are creating demand for it. One is Madeleine Kauffman (a fictitious name for a real person), mother of four and herself a doctor. She spoke the other day in San Francisco about why this tough law is needed. “Normally, I would take all my kids back East to visit my parents over Spring Break,” she said during a dinner party. “But my youngest is just 2 months old and with the measles outbreak, I couldn’t see doing that. So I’m here.” She is not alone. Many conversations with young mothers confirm a widespread fear, thousands of infants now being kept in homes all around California and not taken out because of concerns over the dozens of measles cases that broke out when the illness spread from one unvaccinated child at Disneyland. “There is strong evidence that lower vaccination rates are the reason for outbreaks of measles this year and for outbreaks of pertussis (whopping cough) in 2010 and 2013,” said Pan, a practicing pediatrician. He’s not backing down in the face of the death threats. While an assembly-
man in 2012, Pan sponsored another bill aiming to make it harder for parents to evade getting their children vaccinated before enrolling them in public schools. Each parent declining vaccination, that law says, must present written evidence of speaking with a health professional before declining vaccinations for a child. But when Gov. Jerry Brown signed that bill, he attached a message asking state officials to create a new form allowing parents to check off a box saying — without any proof — that vaccinations run contrary to their religious belief. Never mind that no organized religion disapproves vaccinations, which have all but ended onetime scourges like measles, mumps, rubella and polio. No link between that form and lower vaccination rates — surveys have found as many as 38 percent of children are unvaccinated in some nursery schools in Los Angeles and the San Francisco Bay area — has yet been firmly established. And Pan reports that under his previous bill, the non-vaccination rate has dropped 20 percent statewide. But the outbreaks make it clear that more is needed, and Pan’s new law — backed by the California State PTA — would remove all exemptions from vaccination for public school children other than medical necessity. Children with problems like allergies or immune suppression would remain exempt under this new proposed law, known as SB 277. For sure, anti-vaxxers declaiming their right to freedom are in fact denying liberty to many thousands of children either too young or too allergic to be vaccinated. “This may be a sen-
sitive issue for some,” said state PTA president Colleen A.R. You. “However…the vaccines in use today are extremely safe and effective.” Pan notes that even his new law is not a universal requirement for vaccination. “But if you don’t vaccinate your child, you must take responsibility,” he said in an interview. “If you’re not getting your kids vaccinated, you can still home school them, but you won’t be putting them in with kids that are not getting vaccinated due to genuine medical necessity.” Pan says one reason for resistance to vaccination is that many parents have never seen the diseases involved and so don’t consider them deadly. “Also,” he said, “there’s misinformation that hypes discredited myths about things like a link between vaccination and autism. The only study that claimed this turned out to involve just 12 children and its methodology was extremely flawed. That idea is just plain wrong and invalid.” Pan doesn’t worry that Brown might veto his new bill, which would eliminate the governor’s “check this box” exemption allowing lazy parents to lie about religious beliefs. “I’m sure I will sit down and talk with the governor about this,” he said. “We will work with him.” The bottom line is that recent medical history demonstrates few new laws have ever been more needed than this one. Brown rarely reveals in advance how he will act on any bill, but it would be a dangerous travesty if he didn’t sign this bill and reverse his earlier miscue. Email Thomas Elias at firstname.lastname@example.org. For more Elias columns, visit californiafocus.net
A recent report from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention found that the percentage of teens using e-cigarettes tripled from 2013 to 2014. While that is a staggering statistic, it also begs an even bigger question: how are teens getting them in the first place? It turns out it might not be as difficult as it may seem. Access to e-cigarettes ranges anywhere from local gas stations to online stores, and North County San Diego is not immune to seeing a high number of outlets. A recent survey conducted by the Vista Community Clinic Tobacco Control Program observed 136 Escondido businesses selling e-cigarettes and tobacco products. Among them, 65 percent sold at least one type of e-cigarette. While tobacco shops and liquor stores topped the list of type of business selling e-cigarettes, gas stations (91 percent) and convenience stores (73 percent) were not far behind. In addition, e-cigarettes are not limited to
being sold behind the counter. Nearly 25 percent of observed Escondido retailers placed e-cigarettes on the check-out counter, and an additional 6 percent also placed the products on the sales floor or by soda, slushies or candy. Although California is one of 42 states that prohibit the sale of e-cigarettes to minors, easy access remains a major problem. The CDC reports about two million teens nationwide used e-cigarettes in 2014, including 13.4 percent of high school students and 3.9 percent of middle school kids. According to the Center for Tobacco Policy and Organizing, 34,000 youth start smoking in California each year, and many communities have taken initiative to combat this growing issue. To do so, more than 100 cities and counties in California have adopted a local tobacco retail licensing (TRL) ordinance. Currently, El Cajon, Solana Beach, the City of San Diego and Vista have a TRL ordinance in place. Under a local TRL ordinance, the city or county
government requires all businesses that sell tobacco products to obtain a license from the government in exchange for the privilege of selling these products to consumers — and doing so responsibly. This includes checking for proper, valid identification and posting age-of-sale warning signs. Obtaining a TRL also requires retailers to pay a permit fee to the city. Revenues generated from these licensing fees are dedicated to law enforcement programs that focus on protecting youth from illegal tobacco sales through regular compliance checks and monitoring activities. Of course, not all local tobacco retailers illegally sell e-cigarettes or tobacco products to minors, but a TRL ordinance requires all retailers to act responsibly and levels the playing field for all retailers. A survey of 31 municipalities conducted by The Center for Tobacco Policy and Organizing found that local tobacco retailer licensing is extremeTURN TO COMMENTARY ON 22
Letters to the Editor Ticket on the tracks I had a very upsetting experience on my normal daily walk/run along the bluffs in Del Mar. I have done this trail over the last 20 years, as have thousands of other beach lovers. I am sure I have logged thousands of miles running there and never had any sort of issue with the Sheriff’s department. Until I was issued a notice to appear at the Vista court — for walking on the California beach? I never crossed the train track, there is a beautiful trail / path the runs alongside the tracks. Yes there are no trespassing signs throughout but I always thought the intent was for no crossing the track. I was not the only person ticketed, the two Sher-
EDITOR AND PUBLISHER Jim Kydd MANAGING EDITOR Tony Cagala ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER Chris Kydd ACCOUNTING BeCKy roland
iffs threatened to arrest a Del Mar woman, who was just walking her dog, and this caused a crowd of onlookers; a nice couple from out of town were also given notices. I still have a beautiful news article written by the U-T several years ago, in the sports page, describing the trail as they called it “the Sacred Trail” At all west facing dead-end streets where they are perpendicular with the track, there are no sighs saying “no beach access.” At either end of this path, there is no specific sign saying the trail is closed. If any Del Mar resident wants to walk to the beach, they will now have to cross the tracks by the powerhouse park or opposite end south near Torrey
Pines. I completely understand the danger near any train, but handing out court dates, does not solve this, nor is it a proper method to notify the public of the closure. David Meza, Solana Beach Parking woes Come to Del Mar for the weather and bring your wallet! Be prepared to get a parking ticket AND a ticket trying to walk to beach. Once again Encinitas and Solana Beach shine....with free parking and bridges/ tunnels to cross train tracks. Does Del Mar deliberately try to keep people from visiting? Bill Cavanaugh, Carlsbad
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Spring membership luncheon hospitality co-chairs: JoLynn Shapiro & Sabrina Cadini. Photos by Christina Macone-Greene By Christina Macone-Greene
RANCHO SANTA FE — The Country Friends hosted its annual Spring Membership Luncheon which was punctuated by a best-selling author as guest speaker, savories, boutique shopping, and announcement for the nonprofit’s goals and updates. The Country Friends’ new president, Deborah Cross, addressed the attendees at the Del Mar Hilton on May 6. Intended for those who were prospective members, she shared a bit about the nonprofit. “For those of you not familiar with us, the Country Friends is a nonprofit organization founded in 1954 by a group of charitable women to provide needed funding for San Diego based charities. Just as it was in 1954, the need is still great in San Diego County with over 15 percent of our residents living below the poverty level,” she said. Cross wanted all to know that over the years, the nonprofit has grown and now they have more than 2,000 individuals who volunteer their time and service to support the Country Friends through membership, sponsorship or attendance at its events. And its Board of Directors consists of 28 members. “For the first time in the history of The Country Friends, we have three men serving on the board,” Cross said. Cross went on to talk
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about the Consignment Shop which is located in the heart of Rancho Santa Fe and staffed by 30 volunteers. “And our manager, Yvette, has unbelievable energy and sense of style that makes it a special place to visit,” she said. Following lunch, novelist Tess Thompson, read excerpts from her newest book, Duet for Three Hands. Hospitality co-chairs for the luncheon were Sabrina Cadini and JoLynn Shapiro. The Country Friends supports “human care agencies” which offer assistance Deborah Cross and Tess Thompson and services to women, chil- Marjorie Peachey and Jeanne Chambers dren and the elderly. our San Diego communicome all the non-members that are actively enrolled in It was Cross’ hope that members soon. ty,” she said. “We would love to wel here to our group of women bringing better things to those present who were not members would become
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T he R ancho S anta F e News
MAY 15, 2015
Owners of the Rancho Santa Fe Market Michael Varbaek and Diane Haworth are inviting residents to spend time at the community market. Courtesy photo
Owners look to make market a destination
By Christina Macone-Greene attending an event. Pep-
AUTHORS SHOWCASED The Brandeis National Committee San Dieguito Chapter holds its annual Book and Author Luncheon at the Sheraton Carlsbad Resort on May 6, welcoming, from left, Aline Ohanesian, author of “Orhan’s Inheritance,” by committee members Barbara Howard, Flora Plant, Suzie Kaplan, Gayle Wise and Phyllis Perkal, along with, seated, award-winning mystery writers Taffy Cannon, and Alan Russell. Photo by Sue Berger
Dana Law recounts hiking the Pacific Crest Trail By Christina Macone-Greene
RANCHO SANTA FE — The Rancho Santa Fe Library kept its doors open after hours so guests could hear the 12 year adventure of Dana Law hiking the Pacific Crest Trail (PCT). For the last dozen years, Law has hiked 29 sections of the trail which equates to 2,476 miles. Law, a San Diegan in his 50s, began his hiking in San Diego. This August, Law is scheduled to tackle the last section, located at Stevens Pass. Section 30 stretches 193 miles and will take roughly 10 days for Law to hike. When finished, he will be at the Canadian Border and plans to meet his wife and family at Manning Park. Law brought his PCT journeys to life with photos, Hiker Dana Law recounts his experiences hiking the Pacific Crest Trail video footage, and interest- over a period of 12 years. Photo by Christina Macone-Greene ing anecdotes. “I’m not a true hiker,” he said, noting how he hasn’t missed a step over the last 12 years. “I was late to the game.” Law describes the PCT as a national scenic trail. After hiking 29 sections, Law has only been lost twice and it lasted for less than an hour. “I just went down the wrong fork,” he said. “And truth be told, the first time
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it happened I was walking with a friend who was a hiker with me for a couple of sections and we saw a pretty girl at the trail fork, and without thinking, we went left instead of right. “If a guy sees a lady, we lose our intelligence by 50 percent.” Law went on to say that water is the most precious resource on the trail. Over the years, GPS tracking systems for the PCT have grown incredi-
bly helpful for hikers. Law wanted everyone to know that despite the GPS, he has an old-fashioned compass on hand just in case the digital tool fails. One of Law’s favorite parts of the PCT is in Warner Springs, where large California oak trees blanket the trail. Once a year, Law hikes the PCT. But in in reality, he trains for it year round. This includes aerobics, lifting weights, sprinting, pushups, pull-ups and more. “The idea is to have total body fitness and core fitness to be prepared for the trail,” he said. Before stepping out on the PCT, Law reviews every segment of his trip ahead of time from bow to stern. He studies his handbook, notes, and mapping information about the trail. Another thing Law takes seriously while out on the trail is nutritious food. He tries to get as much quality food as possible. He consumes beef jerky, packaged salmon, kale chips, macadamia nuts grown in Fallbrook, and olive oil. “At night, I do have my tortellini dinner,” he said, adding how he his new stove boils the water quickly. Law began his PCT hiking escapades with a good friend. But sadly, his traveling partner succumbed to cancer and since that time, Law has decided to finish it solo. While hiking over 2,000 miles, he’s had a lot of time to think. “The truth is I have great faith in humanity and I am positive about the future,” he said. “If you go on the trail, you’ll meet wonderful people of all ages, all backgrounds, and all races, who share a common adventure and joy.”
RANCHO SANTA FE — What a difference a few months make. The Rancho Santa Fe Farmers Market has transformed into a day rife with high quality foods and a destination to relax and enjoy Sundays. Its new owners, Diane Haworth and Michael Varbaek, continue in their diligence and reap the rewards of thankful visitors. Haworth and Varbaek have a colorful background as longevity researchers and documentary filmmakers. For five years, the couple traveled around the world and studied the life habits of people in villages where there was a high concentration of longevity. Their goal was discovering what enabled these folks to live longer. Haworth said the concept of the Farmers Market was a place where they could bring together many of the elements that enable people to live long and vibrant lives. Principles of longevity can be found at the market, Varbaek said. And this includes nutrition, movement, community, and relaxation. “And one of those that we feel is really overlooked in Western culture is the importance of the piazza or town square,” Haworth said. “Where the Village gathers together every Sunday, of all ages, and intermingles.” This piazza mentality is a way for people to unleash the stresses from the previous week and spend time with their community. The location of the RSF Farmers Market seemed like the ideal spot for the Ranch to enjoy. Encouraging Sundays with the community, Haworth said, promotes a connection with others and at the same time improves quality of life. Residents can enjoy the fresh air and sunshine, while having a conscious connection regarding where their food comes from and meeting their farmer. “People can have a meal lovingly prepared for them and stand there speaking to a chef who’s making it,” she said. Haworth and Varbaek wanted to create a unique destination. Rather than a shopping list and grocery bag experience, people are
pered throughout the market, there are café tables and bistro chairs decorated with fresh cut flowers and market umbrellas providing shade. Neighbors are meeting one another and making friends. Professional musicians also add to the Sunday ambience. For Varbaek, the vendors are an instrumental part of a successful day. And in fact, they have a long waiting list of vendors. “We have vendors in this market that do not do any other Farmer’s Markets,” he said. “We get to hand select who we want to work with.” The balance of energy and integrity is incredibly important to these owners. On the vendor roster are chefs from France who prepares crepes, from Spain who serves up paella, from Lebanon who makes manouche and falafel, Italy who prepares fresh pasta and sauce, and much more. There are also fresh fruits and vegetables, seafood, baked goods, chocolates, ice cream, smoothies and gluten-free products. Also on hand is a master gardener with a collection of succulents for sale. Fresh cut flowers are also abundant. Their top tier artisans include jewelers, artwork, French linens, hand forged Japanese cutlery and more. The couple also pointed out that the vendors make an effort to remember the names of guests. “Like in Europe, the Village knows the Village,” Haworth said. “Our passion and purpose behind this is to create something that I believe can be modeled after with other markets. It is a once-aweek gathering of the community where you’re part of something greater than yourself.” The Rancho Santa Fe Farmers Market is opened every Sunday from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. and is at 16079 San Dieguito Rd. in Rancho Santa Fe at the Del Rayo Village Shopping Center. For more information visit ranchosantafefarmersmarket.com or call (619) 743-4263
MAY 15, 2015
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Another traditional wedding — Not! small talk jean gillette
t is truly coming. Not the end of days. Not the big one. Not a sharknado. Yesterday we spent two hours with my daughter’s wedding planner. I am officially, and inescapably, the mother of the bride now. I knew intellectually there was a prodigious difference between being mother of the groom and mother of the bride, but yesterday was the proverbi-
al ton of bricks. I sat, with mental duct tape across my mouth, and saw my sweet daughter lay out a barrel full of ideas and requests, in which the word traditional was only used with the word NOT firmly in front of it. You’d be surprised how calmly I received news like a giant-screen video game of “Street Fighter” to be played throughout the reception. Will I need to choose my dress color to compliment the color of freshly spilled blood? Actually, I don’t want to give away all their ideas, but it became clear that a good third of those attending will have no idea what the music, the flower girls
outfits or half the decor means, right down to Luke and Zelda atop their cake. Did I hear you say, “Who?” Maybe if you are a mom of teens or older, you are familiar with the world of anime and video games. It really depends on if yours was the house with the dual controllers and the multiple screens, where everyone hung out for marathons of Halo or Warcraft or whatever. Mine was not that house. I had no idea how much I did not know, but I expect to be a minor expert by September. My eyes kind of crossed trying to figure out how many 36-inch tables
we could fit around a dance floor in our backyard along with shabby chic couches. Our yard looked big until you started filling it with food stations, furniture and a DJ. And this activity doesn’t even begin to touch on the complete yard makeover I have planned to make it presentable to my standards and, of course, to the bride’s. I may buy my gardening gloves by the 100-pack. I am a woman on a mission. Jean Gillette is a freelance writer breathing into a paper bag at regular intervals. Contact her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Magic 95.7’s Jagger & Kristi and their dog Bodie are part of last year’s Hornblower’s Pet Day on the Bay. Celebrating its 15th year, people and pets will set sail again May 16 with different departure times at 9:30 a.m., 11:15 a.m. and 1 p.m. Canines are free with $24 adult ticket. A portion of the proceeds supports the orphan pets at Helen Woodward Animal Center and a donation of a gently used blanket or towel is suggested. Courtesy photo
Story of Sheila Wheatley helps reduce the stigma of lung cancer By Christina Macone-Greene
RANCHO SANTA FE — Many individuals are touched by cancer in one way or another. For Ken Wheatley, the co-director for the California chapter of Lung Cancer Alliance, he was touched this disease when his late wife Sheila Wheatley was diagnosed with Stage 4 lung cancer. She was a nonsmoker and led a healthy lifestyle. Sheila died at 52 and battled the disease for less than two years until she succumbed to it. At the monthly Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club’s “Get Smart” series, Wheatley spoke of lung cancer, his late wife, and the stigma of the disease. Now, Wheatley dedicates his time to educate, fundraise, and trigger legislative awareness through the Lung Cancer Alliance, a nonprofit. At the beginning of the presentation, those in attendance viewed on a large screen a picture of Sheila taken several years ago. She was a successful business owner in San Diego. Both had a previous marriage, and when they met, Wheatley described their relationship as the “Romeo and Juliet” experience. “And this is why her passing was so difficult for me,” he said, with his throat tightening. The slides that followed showed the couple on vacations to the Polynesian Islands, Greece, and ski trips. “This is how we were. We were literally inseparable,” he said. Sadly, things changed when the couple planned a vacation to Egypt and Jordan. According to Wheatley, Sheila had had a lingering cramp in her calf for a couple of weeks. She called him on her way home from work, telling him she wanted to stop by the emergency room to get it checked. The doctor confirmed it was a blood clot but told her not to worry about it because it was located beneath the knee. Still, she mentioned her upcoming trip out of the country. For precautionary measures, they took a chest X-ray. “They found a four cen-
adding how 60 percent are cases are detected in Stage those who had stopped smok- 4,” he said, noting how now early detection is being done ing. Nonetheless, Wheatley via a low-dose CT screening. What is needed is better said this smoking question funding, which in turn leads shouldn’t matter. “I mean when someone to more medical research. has a stroke or heart attack, The mission of the Lung Canyou don’t ask, ‘How many cer Alliance is to support, hamburgers have you been educate and research, recruit eating or have you been exer- more volunteers, and raise money to help shine a spotcising?’” he said. All the education about light on awareness. For more information smoking being bad for someone has become hard-wired. on the Lung Cancer Alliance “So if you have lung visit lungcanceralliance.org cancer, then you must have or call (800) 298-2436. smoked, and therefore you did it to yourself so that’s a big part of what we persist in trying to dispel,” he said. Annually, lung cancer kills about 160,000 people a year in the United States. The death rate is high because many have not received an early diagnosis. Wheatley went on to say that by the time lung cancer is discovered on an X-ray, patients Ken Wheatley, the co-director for the California chapter of Lung Cancer Alliance, tells the story of his wife might be far along in terms of metastasizing. Sheila, who passed away from lung cancer. Photo by Christina Macone-Greene “About 54 percent of the timeter mass in her lung. But because she didn’t fit the ‘profile’ being 50 at the time, a nonsmoker, and very fit, the doctors felt maybe it was pneumonia,” he said. “So they treated her for pneumonia.” In Egypt, she became ill and more clots appeared. Upon their return, she was diagnosed with Stage 4 lung cancer. “She had no other symptoms other than this cramp in her calf,” he said. “There was no cough or fatigue.” At Elmcroft, we’re wholeheartedly committed Following her diagnoto ensuring our residents have a safe, warm sis, the couple wed in Point and caring place to live – a place where they Loma. can enjoy life and be themselves. According to Wheatley, lung cancer is the leading cause of all cancer deaths nationally and internationally, and is the second leading cause of all deaths. When someone discovers that an individual is diagnosed with lung cancer, they naturally wonder if they are smokers, or at one time, were elmcroft.com smokers. This is the stigma the Lung Cancer Alliance, LAS VILLAS LAS VILLAS RANCHO among other organizations, DE CARLSBAD DEL NORTE VISTA are trying to eradicate. “About 17 to 20 percent Carlsbad, CA Escondido, CA Vista, CA of new cases are people who 760.994.4975 760.884.4982 760.691.1251 never smoked are diagnosed License #374602545, 080000515 License #374603021, 080000277 License #374602547, 080000235 with lung cancer,” he said,
The next best thing for mom, is the next best thing to family.
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A rts &Entertainment
arts CALENDAR Know something that’s going on? Send it to calendar@ coastnewsgroup.com
MAY 15 T.G.I.F. At Friday Night Live Carlsbad from 7 to 9 p.m. May 15, enjoy the music of Alan Land at Paon, 2975 Roosevelt St.; Greg Kellogg at Carlsbad Chocolate Bar, 2998 State St. and Jeanine Leder at Viz Art
Ink, 2906 State St. MODERN MADONNAS Join Oceanside Museum of Art from 7 to 10 p.m. May 15 for the one-night-only “Art After Dark: Modern Madonnas,” a showcase of regional artists and their modern interpretations of the classical symbol of femininity and maternity throughout the ages. Tickets $20 for nonmembers, ages 21+ at oma-online.org or call (760) 435-3721. COMEDY AT THE TURN TO ARTS CALENDAR ON 22
Celebrates the Class of 2015 24th Annual Commencement Ceremonies May 15 & 16 More than 2,600 graduates make up the class of 2015 and will bring the number of CSUSM alumni to over 35,000. In the class of 2015: · One in six undergraduates has earned academic honors with a GPA of 3.5 or higher. · More than half of the graduating class is the first in their family to earn a bachelor’s degree. · Over 40 percent of are from historically underrepresented student populations.
Join the celebration at #csusm2015
MAY 15, 2015 Send your arts & entertainment news to email@example.com
On the rockin’ road to Dublin Young Dubliners are back with first studio album in four years By Alan Sculley
With the growth in the popularity of Irish-influenced rock in recent years, and the considerable visibility of groups like Flogging Molly and the Dropkick Murphys, Young Dubliners frontman Keith Roberts on occasion finds himself having to set a record or two straight about his group’s place in the Irish rock genre. “I’ve done interviews before and people are like ‘Flogging Molly, I love them. What influence were they on you?’ And I’m like you’ve got to read Wikipedia,” Roberts good-naturedly observed in a recent phone interview, as he remembered his band’s beginnings in the early 1990s. “I had a bar for three years (Fair City Dublin, in Santa Monica, Calif.), and every Saturday night was the Young Dubliners and the opening band was the Dave King Band. Dave King is the lead singer of Flogging Molly. The Dave King Band was a rock and roll band. He played with us for three years and his manager finally suggested that he embrace the Irish side of him. Dave is one of the best songwriters I’ve ever known and I love him to death. We had such a great three years. But if there was any influence, it was the other way around.” Indeed, the Young Dubliners are perhaps the longest running act among the generation of Irish-rooted rock bands that in the 1990s followed trailblazers such as the Pogues, the Waterboys and Black 47 onto the music scene. The Young Dubliners were the first band in this second wave of Irish rock groups to land a record deal, signing to Scotti Brothers Records and debuting nationally with the 1994 EP, “Rocky Road.”
Frontman Keith Roberts and the rest of the Young Dubliners perform at the Belly Up May 15. Photo by David Safian
Two decades later, Flogging Molly and the Dropkick Murphys may have attained greater success (and many other bands with similar influences, including the Tossers, the Saw Doctors and Street Dogs, are also on the scene), but the Young Dubliners are doing just fine. After raising money for recording expenses through fan donations, the group in March 2014 released its first studio album in four years, “Nine.” The album arrived on the Young Dubliners’ own record label, a venture that has put the group in a better position with its business.
“By releasing our own album, we’ve increased the profit potential now of record sales,” Roberts said. “It’s so dramatically different, the profit margin on a record that you release yourself versus on a record that they (record companies) release.” The ability to make more money on “Nine” was a driving force in starting the label. But Roberts said the music itself also benefitted from the arrangement. For one thing, the group didn’t have label representatives trying to influence the musical direction of the TURN TO DUBLINERS ON 22
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Everything’s-right-with-the-world in Ojai hit the road e’louise ondash
ere’s what I like about Ojai: It’s laid back, mostly walkable, sits in a lovely valley surrounded by cinema-quality mountains, and exudes an everything’sright-with-the-world vibe. Ojai is the reward for working hard and for surviving the drive through Los Angeles. Of course, problems don’t disappear just because you drive three-anda-half hours up the coast, but time spent in Ojai, 25 minutes east of Ventura on Highway 33, can be a little hiatus from what’s troubling you. Spend a few days here and you’ll be armed to take on life’s challenges with a bit more gusto. There is some debate about the translation of the name Ojai, but I prefer Valley of the Moon, which has its origins within the early Chumash Indian culture. It denotes beauty and serenity, and that’s exactly what you’ll find. It would be hard to beat the beauty you’ll find in the acres that surrounds Old Creek Ranch. In the spring and summer months, an abundance of wild flowers line the driveway, and the deck is the perfect place to sip wine and take in the bucolic countryside. Ask owner John Whitman to tell you about the family label, Vino V Wines, and their specialty, Loureiro, a rare
April Tucker of the Ojai Culinary School whips up coconut custard that will feature segments of Pixie tangerines dipped in dark chocolate. She conducts classes in the commercial kitchen at the Lavender Inn, a Victorian bed-and-breakfast that creates meals using organic produce from its garden. Photos by E’louise Ondash
Portuguese white. Visit oldcreekranch.com. Abandon your car and let Cloud Climbers do the driving up, down and around the Ojai Valley. Its drivers/guides are locals who can teach you about the history, climate and geology of the area with a little gossip thrown in. You can stick to paved roads or not. Visit ccjeeps.com. Back in town… Even on warm days, Ojai’s historic Arcade provides shade and a path to diverse boutiques with unique art, crafts, clothing and books. The Mission Revival-style Arcade was built with the help of the dollars and designs of Edward Libbey, who made his fortune in the glass in Toledo, Ohio. Other Ojai offerings not to be missed: Happy hour at Ojai Valley Inn & Spa where head bartender Sam
Seven rooms and a 1000-square-foot cottage are available at the Lavender Inn. In the Topa Room, guests have a view the legendary “pink moment” sunsets, the few minutes when the Topa Topa Mountains reflect and diffuse rose-colored light. The moment changes slightly each day, depending on the time of sunset. Wine and cheese served in front of the fireplace is a daily offering.
Sam Gay, a native of Ojai and head bartender at the Ojai Valley Inn & Spa, conducts ‘Pixology” classes during April. He teaches guests how to create Pixie tangerine-based libations like the Bourbon Pixie Rumble, which Gay and other local bartenders invented.
The inviting patio at Su Nido Inn is a welcome respite from the outside world. The inn is a short two blocks off Ojai Avenue, where many of the boutiques, galleries and eateries are. Built in the Mission Revival style, the inn’s rooms are quiet, comfortable and cozy, and suites are equipped efficiency kitchens for extended stays.
Gay mixes up unique concoctions that he and fellow Ojai bartenders create in their off-time (if it’s April, ask for the Creamsicle); scented body scrubs (think tangerine in April) at the iconic Oaks at Ojai; Bart’s Books (corner of Matilija and Canada streets), a used-book aficionado’s paradise where customers pay for the on-sale tomes via the honor system; Meditation Mount, the International Peace Garden and the most
spectacular viewpoint to witness the Pink Moment (a sunset effect that transforms the Topa Topa Mountains to east a Day-Glo pink for a very few minutes). For eats: Azu — tapas with a California twist; the offerings are seasonal, but whatever is on the menu is good and they are happy to accommodate dietary needs. NoSo Vita — breakfasts, salads and sandwiches, scrumptious and fresh.
California’s state flower, the golden poppy, lines the entrance to Old Creek Ranch where its 850 acres supports cattle and fruit trees, as well as a winery.
The café is gluten-free North County. Tell her about friendly. your travels at eondash@ Knead Baking Compacoastnewsgroup.com ny — artisan bakery and patio dining where pastries don’t get any better. LusCORRECTIONS: In the previous feature about Ojai, cious quiche. For more info, visit I mispelled two names. The correct spellings are Annie ojaivisitors.com. Friend (founder of Friend’s E’Louise Ondash is a Ranch); and NoSo Vida, a freelance writer living in restaurant in Ojai.
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In a flash Telesco delivers some good Chargers news sports talk jay paris
SOCCER CHAMPS The Rancho Santa Fe Men’s First Division soccer team, managed by Mike Cobrda and Andy Strasner, wins the 2014-15 San Diego Soccer County League’s Alan Hall Memorial Cup. This was the RSF team’s inaugural year in the San Diego County Soccer League. The championship game was played at Jr. Seau Sports Complex, April 26 against a SBFC Sparta team. After falling behind three goals after 40 minutes of play in the first half, the RSF team rallied back to win 4-3. Jason Brady, Steve Kaufman, Ray King, and Martin Bader all scored goals in the win. Courtesy photo
Torrey Pines High track shines at tournament CARMEL VALLEY — The Torrey Pines Track & Field team won several medals on May 1 at the Escondido Invitational meet which assembled most of the region’s top competitors. This is the annual tune up for the upcoming League and San Diego CIF Section Championships where the top three advance to the State Championships. Junior Kaitlyn Iwanowicz won the long jump with a new personal record (PR) of 17 feet, 10 inches to place in the top five in San Diego. Senior Jacqueline Garner also achieved a PR in the 3200 meters at 10.53.20 min. to place second and now ranks second in the region. Another top finisher
Torrey Pines High School track medalists include, from left, back row, Sandris Eglitis, Myles Hundley, Joey DeMarco, Kaitlyn Iwanowicz and Andrea Hsieh, with, front row: Jacqueline Garner, Taylor Seamans and Macenzi Mcguire filled their pockets with medals and personal best records at the recent Escondido Invitational meet. Courtesy photo
was senior Andrea Hsieh She is currently ranked who placed third in the tri- sixth in the region. Other ple jump at 36-01.50 feet. top finishes for the girls’
team included senior Macenzi McGuire who placed fourth in the 1600 meters, senior Patricia Benrey with sixth in shot put and senior Taylor Seamans with eighth in the 1600. Senior Joey DeMarco won the shot put with a throw of 54-02.5 feet. He ranks second in San Diego. Another boys’ team thrower, senior Myles Hundley, placed fourth with a throw of 145-02 ft. in the discus. He ranks seventh in the region. Senior Sandris Eglitis came in third in the pole vault at 14 feet. He also ranks fifth in the region. Another member of the boys’ team, Junior Ethan Carter, placed in the top 10 for the 300-meter hurdles.
It’s come, gone and we’re not talking about the local NFL team. Mercy, there’s still a “San Diego” attached to the Chargers name. For how long, no one is quite sure. What’s certain is the Chargers were keen in the recent NFL Draft. “It’s Melvin Gordon,” Chargers general manager Tom Telesco said after his first-round pick. Telesco was explaining why he surrendered a bounty of draft picks to wiggle up the board and get a Badger. “It’s Melvin Gordon,” Telesco stressed, regarding the Wisconsin star. “You don’t like to give away picks. But sometimes you’ve got to do what you’ve got to do to get an impact player.” In a flash the Chargers’ pedestrian running game got a boost. Ranked near the bottom in nearly every rushing category last year, Gordon’s skills include lowering his pads and leaving whiffing tacklers staring at his shoe bottoms. Gordon has a physical element. Gordon has a speed element. Gordon has found a home with the Chargers, despite them not having clue where theirs will be in the future. Maybe Gordon becomes cool in Carson? Maybe he ignites Inglewood? But we’ll fret over that later and do you really believe the Chargers’ assertion that season sales are up? Me, neither. But Gordon punches this ticket: He gives Chargers quarterback Philip Rivers another weapon and he’s still wearing bolts, right? Rivers stays put and we can’t wait until he plops the ball in Gordon’s gut. Gordon led the nation in rushing last season. Can he lead the Chargers back to the playoffs? Good question, and one coach Mike McCoy needs to be answered in the affirmative.
McCoy isn’t on the hot seat but his britches need to feel some heat. Consecutive third-place finishes means he needs Gordon to have a quick start. That’s what Telesco did in the draft, and here’s a toast to him. Instead of being cautious, Telesco was aggressive and delivered something that has been rare in these parts: positive news about the Chargers. Gordon is special and can he make the Chargers that as well? Hard to say, but he’ll hit the ground, uh, running. He’ll have every opportunity to contribute and is it too early to point him toward the “A” gap? The Chargers have a huge hole at running back and Gordon helps fill it. Remember the Chargers have but six rushing touchdowns last year and three of those fled with Ryan Mathews. Danny Woodhead returns from his broken leg and he’s your receiving back. Branden Oliver was last year’s leading rusher — hard to fathom — but he takes a back seat to Gordon. Donald Brown is back and he’s the last card you play. Rancho Santa Fe’s Telesco thinks he has an ace in Gordon and if he didn’t, he doesn’t give up two picks to move up two spots. Although Telesco’s move came with deception, Gordon hasn’t played an NFL snap but he’s already been faked out. The Chargers had Gordon lined up for a pre-draft chat at Chargers Park. When the team thought otherwise, Gordon felt San Diego was no longer his destination. “I was actually supposed to go visit and they ended up canceling,” Gordon said. “I don’t know if they canceled because they felt they (saw) everything they wanted, but that kind of threw me off a little bit. I didn’t know which direction they were headed.” The Chargers’ compass for a new stadium continues to spin. But after drafting Gordon, the Chargers’ rushing attack is no longer running in place. Contact Jay Paris at email@example.com. Follow him on Twitter at jparis_sports and on mighty1090.com
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Pet of the Week Swiss, this week’s Helen Woodward Animal Center pet of the week is a loveable lounger. He can’t get enough pets and lap time. He is under 3 years old and 11 pounds. He has been altered and is up-to-date on all of his vaccinations. His adoption fee is $119,, and, as with all pets adopted from Helen Woodward Animal Center, she is micro-chipped for identification. Helen Woodward Animal Center is at 6461 El Apajo Road in Rancho Santa Fe, open daily Monday
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Rady Children’s Hospital Del Mar Auxiliary Unit gets a boost to its bottom line with a check for $4,576 April 10, from Dr. Sirius K. Yoo, of SKY Facial Plastic Surgery, in 4S Ranch. The Rady volunteers are raising money to help fund the hospital’s first pediatric heart transplant surgeries. The donation stemmed from a March “Beauty Night” fundraiser at SKY for Rady supporters. From left, Judy Rowles, chairwoman of Rady Children’s Hospital Del Mar Auxiliary Unit andMelinda Tucker, Ways & Means Chairwoman, Rady Children’s Hospital Del Mar Auxiliary Unit thank Ashaya Bassett, receptionist at SKY; Sirius K. Yoo, SKY owner and surgeon; Amber N. Yoo, SKY Vice President; Michael Germain, SKY Clinic Supervisor and Emerald Gaussoin, SKY Medical Assistant. Courtesy photo
no arrangements?) bring Warner at least $2 million a year in fees. A federal judge in California is y huck hepherd expected to rule soon on whether the song is in fact Is This a Great Country or uncopyrightably “generic” What? — 125 years after the Hill There’s hardly a more sisters (Mildred and Patty) “generic” song in America composed it. than “Happy Birthday to You,” but to this day (until Ironies a judge renders a decision “The ancient art of in a pending case), War- yoga is supposed to offer ner/Chappel Music is still a path to inner peace,” trying to make big dollars wrote the Wall Street Jouroff of the 16-word ditty nal in February — before (15 original words plus a launching into a report user-supplied 16th). Its on how many yoga classes original copyright should these days are so crowded have expired, at the latest, that inner peace-seekers in 1921, but amendments are more likely than ever to the law and technicali- either to seethe throughties in interpretation (e.g., out their session — or to did the copyright cover openly confront floor-hogall public uses or just pia- gers. Explained one coach,
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“People who are practicing yoga want Zen; they don’t already have it.” Suspicions Confirmed In New York City, someone can be fired for being “too nice.” Doorman Ralph Body, 41, was dismissed from his job at an upscale New York City apartment building because he did too many favors for tenants, according to an April New York Post report. Body said he “gave his life” to the residents at the “27 on 27th” tower in Queens, but “upper management” thought such extra kindnesses violated building policy and ordered his dismissal despite a tenant petition.
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Grab a EIR under way for Jimmy Durante roundabout red shoe and help By Bianca Kaplanek
RANCHO SANTA FE — Ronald McDonald House Charities of San Diego is seeking volunteers for 6:30 to 9:30 a.m. the morning of June 25 for the Red Shoe Day fundraiser. Volunteers are still needed for the intersections of Rancho Santa Fe Road/ M a nc hester / E nc i n it a s Boulevard and El Camino Real/Mountain Vista Drive in Rancho Santa Fe. The drive supports families with a critically ill or injured child being treated at local hospitals. Red Shoe Day volunteers, wearing festive attire and carrying the iconic red shoe, will man 225 major intersections throughout San Diego County collecting cash donations. To participate, visit redshoedaysd.com to register as a volunteer or set up a personal fundraising page to help support Ronald McDonald House Charities of San Diego. Founded in 1980, Ronald McDonald House Charities of San Diego provides a ”home away from home” to families with children being treated for serious, often life-threatening conditions at local hospitals. To learn more, visit rmhcsd.org
Reno Raymond Renaldo, 63 Oceanside May 1, 2015 Rosemary Jean Cornick, 86 Escondido May 2, 2015 James Joseph Storbl, 88 Escondido May 2, 2015
DEL MAR — Will it make traffic worse? Could it actually decrease pedestrian safety? What’s the rush? Those were some of the questions from the 40 or so residents who attended an April 30 scoping meeting at City Hall Annex to identify issues that should be studied as part of the environmental impact review process for proposed changes at the intersection of Jimmy Durante Boulevard and San Dieguito Drive. Directors from the Planning, Public Works and Engineering departments, who were on hand with traffic and environmental consultants, said the long-established community plan calls for citywide improvements that discourage automobiles and make Del Mar more bicycle and pedestrian friendly. Changes to the intersection at the north entrance to the city have been in the works for about three years and were part of an ongoing citywide sidewalk improvement project. A roundabout was proposed when plans were made in that area of town. After residents voiced concerns about the traffic calming device it was pulled for a separate study to avoid delaying that project. “It made sense to not do work twice but clearly people wanted a more extensive look,” Public Works
Haxel Ward Hansen, 93 Cardiff May 7, 2015 Katherine Doherty Daniel, 70 Carlsbad May 7, 2015 Sydney Vera Browne Risher, 88 Escondido April 29, 2015
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Betty Wheeler, far right, shares her thoughts on a proposed roundabout at the intersection of Jimmy Durante Boulevard and San Dieguito Drive during an April 30 scoping meeting held to identify issues that should be studied as part of the environmental impact review process for proposed changes. Photo by Bianca Kaplanek
Director Eric Minicilli said. The project calls for a roundabout with a 64-foot inside diameter, curbs and gutters, landscaping and crosswalks to slow speeds, improve traffic flow and pedestrian and bicycle safety. “The intersection, broken as it is, works,” Barbara Stegman, who lives on San Dieguito Drive, said. Minicilli agreed, saying Jimmy Durante currently “does an excellent job pushing cars” through the area at 45 or 50 mph with not a lot of accidents. “It does what it was designed to do,” he said, adding that city officials have discussed making the area safer.
“Clearly it’s safer to have lower speeds,” he said. While some residents have said they don’t want decreased speeds, that conflicts with the community plan, he added. Minicilli said doing nothing is a viable option but other people have said they want to slow down cars on that part of the road. Some residents said they fear a roundabout will make things worse, especially during the San Diego County Fair and summer horse racing season. They claim it will draw people leaving the fairgrounds because unlike the current situation motorists will be able to legally turn
around at the intersection to get back to the freeway. They say traffic will likely come to a standstill and residents of San Dieguito Drive won’t be able exit their neighborhood. Stegman said traffic during peak seasons has already “wiped out our ability to get out.” Betty Wheeler asked the consultants to study all options and not prejudge the roundabout as “the project.” Traffic consultant Dawn Wilson, from Fehr & Peers, said plans are to study the intersection with a roundabout, a traffic signal and no changes. She said new traffic data will be collected during the fair and typical days, but not during this year’s race season because of timing. She said information collected during the races over the past two years will be used, a fact that did not sit well with some residents.
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“You need to make a count during the actual time we’re suffering,” Stegman said. Planning Manager Adam Birnbaum said opening days of the fair and races are worst-case scenarios and improvements at the corner “won’t be a panacea” for those days. Many residents suggested the project be put on hold until proposed projects, including Watermark Del Mar, a multifamily development on the southeast corner of the intersection, and improvements at the fairgrounds are completed. “It seems like this should be delayed because too many things can change,” one attendee said. “Why not wait?” asked another. Wilson said any future development in the area will be taken into consideration. Minicilli said project timing will be decided by the City Council. Not everyone opposes the roundabout. Many say traffic will flow more continuously, reducing noise and pollution from cars that idle or stop and go at a traffic signal. The California Environmental Quality Act includes a long list of items that must be studied, such as air and water quality, biological and cultural resources, land use, planning, noise and transportation. The scoping meeting was held to garner input on other environmental topics that should be included in the study. The draft EIR should be available for a 45-day public comment period in June or July. The final document is expected to be presented to council members this fall.
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MAY 15, 2015
T he R ancho S anta F e News
Sharing our economic future crafting north county vince vasquez
ecently, the five cities intersecting the 78 Highway (Oceanside, Carlsbad, Vista, San Marcos, Escondido) announced a new partnership to foster economic collaboration. Whether North County will realize its own economic destiny may hinge partly on the success or failure of their efforts. At issue is Innovate 78, a new branding campaign promoting employment and investment opportunities along the North County corridor. Funded by member cities, Innovate 78’s website showcases local business resources and many of the lifestyle amenities found in the area. By attracting and retaining talented workers and high-tech firms, organizers hope to bolster an image as a hub for innovation in the region. Though Innovate 78 just held its public launch event this April, the premise for the initiative began four years ago when the five corridor mayors were brought together by SANDAG, the regional planning authority, to work on 78-related projects. A spirit of collaboration endured, and a mutual desire for strong economic growth culminated into a two year commitment to shared promotion and collaboration. While city officials have always been friendly and cooperative with their neighbors, Innovate 78 is the first known full-time attempt at regional economic intergration. According to program officials, the effort is based on the core idea that five cities can work together as one. If a biotech firm in Carlsbad has outgrown its facility space, perhaps city officials in Vista or San Marcos can identify a suitable location nearby for an expansion site. Working together and leveraging each other’s strengths to address neighborly challenges, such as business site selection and expansion, helps keeps jobs and talent in the immediate area. Economic reality compels North County mayors to take action and build a lasting, meaningful economic partnership. According to the most recent Census workforce figures, North County economies are significantly interdependent; 43 percent of the 223,000 workers that call the 78 corridor home work within their city of residence or elsewhere in the corridor. In comparison, 64 percent of the 548,000 San Diego City workers also work within city limits. As with the European Union or the North American Free Trade Agreement, strengthening economic interdependence can break down barriers, increase efficiencies, and im-
prove marketplace competition against larger neighbors. Innovate 78 is a major step in the right direction. Ultimately what North County may need is a complete paradigm shift in how area cities approach talent recruitment and business retention. Could a uniform regulatory framework be created across 78 corridor cities, simplifying the process of opening a business? Could community plans and development goals be redrawn with a regional mindset? Could regional tax credits and other benefits be created to incentivize corridor business expansions? Where can regional economic integration take Oceanside, Carlsbad, Vista, San Marcos and Escondido? Only time will tell. Vince Vasquez is the Senior Policy Analyst at the National University System Institute for Policy Research, a regional economic think tank based in Torrey Pines. He is a Carlsbad resident.
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T he R ancho S anta F e News
MAY 15, 2015
MAY 15, 2015
T he R ancho S anta F e News
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DEL MAR 5BR Architectural Masterpiece, Ocean Views $7,499,000
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T he R ancho S anta F e News
MAY 15, 2015
Don Diego scholarships honor 14 seniors DEL MAR — They hail from Encinitas, Oceanside, Vista, San Marcos, Poway, Ramona, Escondido, Rancho Bernardo, Santee, San Diego, and elsewhere throughout the county, and they’re headed to Stanford, Montana State, Oregon State, UC and California State universities as well as colleges in Iowa and Texas. This year’s Don Diego
Scholarship Foundation’s 14 college scholarship winners are going places – thanks to their outstanding academic and extracurricular achievements and $42,500 in Don Diego funding. Eligibility was open to San Diego County high school seniors who have participated in the San Diego County Fair and/ or other activities associated with the Del Mar Fair-
grounds. Topping all recipients is $10,000 4H/Spanjian Family Foundation winner Hannah Labrie-Smith of Encinitas, who graduates from Cathedral Catholic High School with a 4.29 GPA, 4H leadership/ awards, compassionate community and church service, and years of successful competition in Irish dance, polo and other sports; nota-
bly track. FFA $5,000 recipient Amy Wehner graduates from Vista High School with a 4.12 GPA and incredible tenacity; harnessing her abilities to surmount hardships and work toward becoming a veterinarian, starting at Cal State San Marcos. Wheelchair-bound, Wehner lives her life “with the optimism and determination it takes
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to get over the cracks in the pavement.” Where others may see obstacles, Amy, who has had Spinal Muscular Atrophy since birth, sees opportunities. She is a school cheerleader, spokesperson for people with disabilities, and perennial showmanship winner with her rabbits and lambs at the fair. Amy believes, “Although I do things a little differently from most people, I have yet to find something that I am absolutely unable to do.” 2015 marked the first Don Diego scholarship in the Vocational Education category. The $2,500 award will help the inaugural winner, Matthew Antunez, as
he pursues an electrician career at Palomar Community College. Antunez lives in Vista and graduates from North County Trade Tech High with a 3.09 GPA, a full schedule of academics, sports, work and volunteering, and a host of positive recommendations from his teachers. Social Science instructor Paul Lopez praises Antunez as “a responsible young man of high morals and values with a bright future ahead of him.” Antunez, who confirms that he likes being active, involved and “of service to others,” said, “I am super-excited to win this scholarship. It will cover most of my school expenses.” $1,000 scholarship winners included Sophia Schmidt, Encinitas, San Dieguito Academy, Montana State University, Animal Science; and John O’Leary, fairground employee, San Marcos, Mission Hills High School, Humboldt State University, Computer Science. The Don Diego Scholarship Foundation was named for Don Diego, aka Tom Hernandez, who served as the fair’s welcoming goodwill ambassador from 1947 to 1984. Information on programs and donation opportunities is at dondiegoscholarship.org and facebook. com/DonDiegoScholarship.
Photo By HUNTER INDUSTRIES, INC.
MAY 15, 2015
T he R ancho S anta F e News
Summer F un & L earning Prep for the school year with Prep Summer! “This is not your average summer camp!” says Horizon Prep Director of Program Development and Curriculum, Dr. Jeff Pratt, “Along with traditional summer offerings, PREP SUMMER offers courses where students can learn engineering, publishing, animation, technology, gaming, live theater, and more!” PREP SUMMER offers students entering Preschool through High School outstanding opportunities for review, enrichment, advancement, and fun both inside and outside the classroom. Students are invited to attend PREP SUMMER courses where they can explore interests, develop important skills, enrich athletic ability, and become even more prepared for the next level of academic challenges. “Students will find the programs we are offering this summer diverse and enriching,” says PREP SUMMER Coordinator Amanda Ermanis, “Our goal is to ensure that each student is challenged to develop his or her abilities so they can excel in the classroom and beyond. Our enthusiastic Faculty are ready to provide an educational, challenging, and fun-filled summer. Our enrichment courses offer children unique one-week
opportunities to create, learn, and have fun.” EARLY EDUCATION: Students ages 3 to 6 are invited to join us for 3 weeks of pure fun including arts and crafts, sports, Bible stories, music and movement, science projects, cooking, and more! Early Ed camp dates: June 19 – July 3. ENRICHMENT COURSES: Algebra / Pre-Algebra Readiness; Apron Strings; Club Xcite: American Sign Language for Beginners!; Creative Builders; Hollywood Video Creations; Legomation; Mini Tennis; Brain Power + Math Enrichment!; Social Skills for Students!; Coastal Adventure; Code, Play, Learn: Computers & Water Games; Cool Crafty Art Club!; CSI Mystery Lab; CYT’s “Aladdin” Musical Theater Camp; CYT’s “All Aboard!” Musical Theater Camp; Disney’s “101 Dalmatians” Kids Musical; Gamer’s World; Garage Band; Kids Chess Club; Learning Guitar; Lego® Robotics; Piano, Band & Voice Lessons; Playing with Paper; Publish My Book™ Prep!; Comic Strip Creation; Spanish Immersion Fun; Splash Into Learning; SAT Clear Advantage and ACT Essentials Extension Program; and more! FOR-CREDIT GEOMETRY: Students from Horizon Prep are guaranteed ac-
ademic credit for passing this course. Need to see permission from other schools to receive credit. Open to all students who have successfully completed Algebra I with a grade of C or better. Please note: Because this course is for academic credit, daily attendance is required. ATHLETIC CAMPS: Are you ready to get in the game and have some fun along the way? Our athletic camps offer weeklong, skill-driven, sport- centered instruction for the individual seeking to improve or enhance their game. Camps include: Basketball; Soccer; Track and Field; Cheerleading Session I - 6/15-19 | Session II – 6/22-26 | Session III – 6/29-7/3 | Session IV – 7/610 | Session V – 7/20-24 PREP SUMMER courses will take place on the Horizon Prep Campus in beautiful Rancho Santa Fe. Courses are OPEN to ALL STUDENTS (see course descriptions for age requirements per course). Register today at PREPSUMMER.ORG! Horizon Prep provides Christ-centered Classical Education for students, Preschool – High School. Horizon Prep is in the Top Tier Nationwide on standardized test scores and is fully accredited with WASC and ACSI.
RSF Attack’s Summer Recreational Soccer Camps are open to all ages. Courtesy photo
Register Now for
Attack Recreational Summer Soccer Camps Online registration is now open for Rancho Santa Fe Attack’s Summer Recreational Soccer Camps and our Fall Recreational program. More information on these programs can be found on the League website at www.rsfsoccer.com. This summer the camps will be held in Rancho Santa Fe. These camps are designed for all players who want to have FUN while working on their technical ability and improving their skills. The camp is open to all ages and will be conducted by Attack Director of Coaching Malcolm Tovey and his professional staff. Every player will receive a customized ball and t-shirt for attending. Walk-ins are accepted at all camps. Our first two camps will run the weeks of June
15-19 and August 10-14 and will be held at the Rancho Santa Fe Sports Field. After that we will move to Solana Santa Fe Elementary School and hold our third camp the week of August 17-21. The camps start at 9:30 a.m. and run until noon. All of our camps are available for online registration at www.rsfsoccer.com. For those that are interested in signing up your child for our Fall Recreational Program, registration is OPEN and can be completed online or the forms can be downloaded at this time. Walk-In Registration will be held on Saturday, May 3rd at Rancho Santa Fe School from 9:00 a.m. to noon. All forms must be completed and new players must include a copy of their birth certificate or passport. Coach and Team re-
quests will only be accepted through the 3rd. You may bring your signed forms to the Walk-In Registration or mail them to the Attack office. Attack also has a nationally recognized competitive program that is always looking for players from 7-18 years old. Our teams compete in the top leagues and play in some of the top tournaments around the country, as well as internationally. Contact our Director of Coaching Malcolm Tovey if you are interested in learning more about this program. Sign up now to ensure that your child has a spot in our camps and this fall in our Rec program. Questions about these or any of our other programs can be directed to the League office at 760.479.1500 or by emailing Marilee@rsfsoccer.com.
T he R ancho S anta F e News
MAY 15, 2015
Summer F un & L earning Fill your child’s summer with the joy of music
MUSIC SUMMER CAMPS Harmony Road Keyboard Piano Camp Ages 3-5 Intro to Music Camp Ages 5+ Pop, Blues & Jazz Music Camp Ages 5-10 Pop, Blues & Jazz Music Camp - Advanced Ages 10+
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ENCINITAS — The importance of music exposure at a young age has been repeatedly made clear by study after study. You can fill your child’s summer with the joy of music or give them a head start on next year’s school program at Leading Note Studios, with a Music Summer Camp. Come join the enthusiasm for students as young as 3 years old! Call (760) 753-7002 to assure your space. “I have the most fun job in the world! I get to make everyone smile. I help bring music back into peoples lives so they remember how important it is
for our youth,” said Camille Hastings, owner of Leading Note Studios at 2146 Encinitas Blvd. The conveniently located camps include: — Harmony Road Keyboard Piano Camp, for ages 3 to 5 — Intro to Music Camp for ages, 5-plus — Pop, Blues & Jazz Music Camp for ages 5 to 10 — Pop, Blues and Jazz Music Camp for advanced musicians ages 10 and above. This can be all part of your students ongoing lessons and keep their skills sharp, avoiding the summer-learning shutdown.
Word of mouth is the studio’s best endorsement. Parents and students have so many great things to say about the studio, the instructors and the summer camps. “Frank is an amazing role model and intuitive instructor we have enjoyed having for several years.” - Andrea M. “My daughter has been so very blessed to work with Camille Hastings since the age of 4. Camille and her team is so gifted and professional. - Saundra S. Find out more about Leading Note Studios at (760) 753-7002 or info@ leadingnotestudios.com.
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Fox Mountain Adventures is a traditional sleepaway summer camp in San Diego for ages 10-17 that you will absolutely love, guaranteed! Experience immersive nighttime laser tag missions through camp, make movies with friends and screen them pool-side under the stars at our floating film festival, create skits and eat s’mores around the campfire, and choose from over 50 activities and electives! Plus, campers love the air conditioned cabins, comfortable beds, delicious camp menu, and highly
skilled staff who ensure campers are safe, engaged, and having an absolute blast. Fox families rave about how their campers grow in new and impactful ways all while having a ton of fun. If you are not satisfied that your camper gained value from Fox Mountain Adventures, they will give you back every penny you paid. Fox stands behind their camp 100%, and think you should be able to try it riskfree with the satisfaction guarantee! Plus, save an extra $100 per week using the coupon
code “coastnews” when you enroll! Fox Mountain Adventures offers three programs: Overnight Adventure (ages 10-15), Leaders in Training (16-17) and High School Improv Camp (grades 9-12). Come for one week or stay all summer! Simply visit www.foxmountainadventures.com to learn more and enroll. Register today - Spaces are limited! Fox Mountain Adventures is accredited by the American Camp Association, following 250+ health and safety standards.
Breaking the mold at Horizon Prep Horizon Prep is challenging the current direction of conventional education, offering a Christ-centered Classical Education in the heart of Rancho Santa Fe. From the moment you set foot on campus, you feel the difference: laughter echoing in the hallways, and engaged students abounding with a genuine joy of learning. Not restricted by the Common Core Curriculum Standards Initiative, Horizon Prep exceeds Common Core standards: Considering state and national educational standards to be a minimum bar, then going a step beyond by providing a Classical education and incorporating other higher standards as comparisons, exceeding expectations by a grade level or more. “The beauty of being a private Christ-centered, Classical school,” says Horizon Prep Assistant Head of Schools, Brent Hodges, “is that Horizon Prep is already light years beyond common standards and we are able to focus on the outcomes of developing the Master Student.” Horizon Prep’s Classical Education model has flourished in Western Culture for centuries and embraces the study of literature, language, science, mathematics, phi-
losophy, history and the arts. “Grammar, Logic and Rhetoric phases form the foundation of this consistent pedagogy and shape our teaching at every grade level,” says Hodges, “our low student-to-teacher ratio creates the optimum environment in which to provide the individual attention each child needs and deserves.” Following years of success in its Early Education program (Preschool / Pre-K / T-K / Kindergarten), School of Grammar (1st 5th Grade), and School of Logic (6th - 8th), Horizon Prep is primed to enter its third year in the School of Rhetoric (9th - 12th). With a focus on developing wisdom and creating life-long learners, the classroom looks a bit different in the School of Rhetoric. One way of achieving outcomes is through engagement around the Harkness Table. Instead of always seeing the teacher at the head of the class, you will find teacher and students together around the Harkness Table, actively engaged in learning and student-centered discussions. “In essence, the students need to learn how to learn. The content of the curriculum is what students use as the clay to form knowledge, but the
emphasis is on the learning and equipping students to understand their thinking process,” says Hodges, “so that in any aspect of school or life, they have the ability to think critically and take it to the next level.” Students also participate in a wide variety of arts, athletics, service, and enrichment opportunities at every grade level. Experiential learning in the form of electives, class trips and other school-sponsored activities build on the solid academic foundation and encourage well-rounded, engaged students who are willing and able to try new things. At Horizon Prep, Christ is truly the core of education. Weave that together with Classical Academic Excellence, and Horizon Prep truly is breaking the mold in education. Visit Horizon Prep and see the difference for yourself! Or better yet, come get a taste this summer at PREP SUMMER! Join us for one of our more than 40 summer course offerings where students can explore interests, develop important skills, enrich athletic ability, and become even more prepared for the challenges of the next academic level. Visit horizonprep.org or prepsummer.org today!
MAY 15, 2015
T he R ancho S anta F e News
Summer F un & L earning Camp Invention is where BIG ideas become the next BIG thing! This exciting, weeklong summer adventure is for students entering grades 1-6 with lessons exploring connections between science, technology, engineering and innovation. Children will work together to seek solutions to real-world problems, turn ordinary into extraordinary and sharpen critical 21st century learning skills while rotating through several fascinating modules. 2015 Curriculum Brand new for this season is the Illuminate Program! In the KartWheel™ module, children let their
CALENDAR Know something that’s going on? Send it to calendar@ coastnewsgroup.com
MAY 15 ONE-PRICE DAY Pepsi Pay-One-Price ride wristband vouchers are now on sale at sdfair.com. The Pay-One-Price wristband lets you ride all the Fair’s midway thrills as much as you want, for eight hours, on select days. Be sure to check the Fair’s website for dates, restrictions, and to buy your voucher. LIFELONG LEARNING Lifelong learning group, LIFE Lectures at MiraCosta College, will meet at 1 p.m. to hear California Wolf Center Volunteer Outreach Coordinator Frank Capolupo, at MiraCosta College/Oceanside Campus, 1 Barnard Dr., Admin. Bldg. #1000. Check speaker schedule at miracosta.edu/life or call (760) 757-2121, ext. 6972 with any questions. MAY 16 SPECIAL OLYMPICS The San Diego Regional Special Olympics Spring Games will be held from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. May 16 at Carlsbad High School, 3557 Monroe St., Carlsbad. For more information, visit 2015sdspringgames.my-trs. com/.
GET FANCY Celebrate Fancy Nancy’s 10 anniversary from 2 to 3:30 p.m. May 16 at the Encinitas Library, 540 Cornish Drive, Encinitas. Come dressed in your fanciest attire for sparkling cider and cookies, coloring sheets and more. COLLEGE BOUND? Review the “Summer ToDos” from 10 a.m. to noon May 16 at the Encinitas Library, 540 Cornish Drive, Encinitas. High school freshman, sophomore, and junior students will hear about college admissions
engineering skills glide them across the finish line as they build, enhance and upgrade their very own freestyle racing cart. Boys and girls will explore what it means to prototype a product from scratch as they become an entrepreneur during the Design Studio: Illuminate™ module. In the I Can Invent: Next Level Gamers™ module, participants will take apart broken or unused appliances using real tools to create a physical video game model in the 3rd dimension! Finally, in the Inducted™ module, personalized process, when to visit colleges, how to write a compelling essay, interview techniques, and more. Register by calling (619) 9934015. MAY 19 TEA PARTY Tri-City Tea Party will meet at 6 p.m. May 19 at the Green Dragon Tavern and Museum, 6115 Paseo del Norte, Carlsbad. For more information, visit info@ tri-cityteaparty.org or call (760) 845-8775. MAY 20 OMUG MEETS The Oceanside Mac Users Group (OMUG) will meet 6:30-8:30 pm. May 20, at the Mission Branch Library, 3861 Mission Ave., from featuring Adam Christianson, host of the top-rated Apple podcast, “Maccast.” For info visit OMUG.net or call (760) 757-4900. SEE THE FUTURE The Draft San Diego Forward: The Regional Plan combines the big-picture vision for how the region will grow during the next 35 years. The San Diego Association of Governments (SANDAG) board invites all residents to take part in a workshop or online. The North County community workshop will be held 6 to 8:30 p.m.‚ May 20, Oceanside City Hall Community Rooms‚ 300 N. Coast Highway, Oceanside. For the other locations, visit SDForward.com. MAY 21 SAY YES Youth Empowerment Services (YES) will host retired US Army Col. Kevin Batule, as well as Lisa M. Basista, Dean of Academics, at 8:30 a.m. May 21 at the Army and Navy Academy Duffield Sports Complex, Warrior Room, 2605 Carlsbad Blvd., Carlsbad. MAY 22 GOP WOMEN Reservations are due May 22 for the Carlsbad Republican Women at 11 a.m. May 26 hosting District Captain Lou Oberman, on “The Solution – As Big as the Problem,” at 11:30 a.m. at the Green Dragon Tavern and Museum, 6115 Paseo del Norte,
video challenges from National Inventors Hall of Fame Inductees are introduced along with hands-on activities like constructing super-structure mega-towers, assembling out-of-thisworld space rockets and so much more! Our Instructors and Staff Local educators will facilitate program modules and enthusiastic high school and college students will serve as Leadership Interns ensuring that one staff member is in place for every eight children. Carlsbad. Cost is 35. For more information, contact Niki at 760-931-9420 or email@example.com. MARK THE CALENDAR DEEP PIT BARBECUE Tickets are available for the San Dieguito Heritage Museum Deep Pit Barbecue from noon to 3 p.m. May 23 at 450 Quail Gardens Drive, Encinitas. Tickets are $25 at the door or call (760) 632-9711. BACK TO SCHOOL St. Elizabeth Seton Parish is hosting another version of “Late Nite Catechism,” interactive comedy set in a Catholic school classroom at 7:30 p.m. June 6 at 6628 Santa Isabel, Carlsbad. Tickets are $30 at KofC9022.org, to be picked up at Will Call the night of the show. Call (760) 4383393 for more information. MEET SOME SENIORS Join the Embrace Carlsbad Seniors Walk at 10 a.m. May 27 at the north end of the Coastal Rail Trail at Café Panini from Oak Avenue to Tamarack Avenue, about one mile, ending with a chair yoga session by C3 and Carlsbad Village Yoga Co-op.
Last chance to join the fun this summer! Sign up now at campinvention.org or call 800.968.4332. Camp Invention builds confidence in children entering grades 1-6!
Be a part of something BIG! In partnership with the United States Patent and Trademark Office
River Park agency renews partnership REGION — With a unanimous vote, directors of the San Dieguito River Park moved toward renewing a multi-agency partnership to govern the regional asset for the next 50 years. The Joint Exercise of Powers Agreement received affirmative votes from representatives of five of the park’s six member agencies: the county of San Diego and the cities of San Diego, Del Mar, Solana Beach and Poway. The board’s Escondido representative was absent. “The River Park is the
Yosemite of Southern California,” said county Supervisor Dave Roberts. “Our goal is to have it open to the public forever.” The park stretches from the beach in Del Mar to the San Dieguito River’s headwaters on Volcan Mountain, near Julian. A network of heavily-used trails is open, including much of the 55-mile Coast-to-Crest trail. A haven for wildlife, the park’s open space provides an important recreational asset for people. With the board’s approval
of the agreement, the document now heads to the board of supervisors and the city councils of the five member cities for a vote. That action is expected before July. Leaders from each member agency are certain to recognize the benefits of the river park, Roberts said, for their jurisdictions and beyond. “The park adds to our quality of life,” he said, “to the value of our homes and to the economic well-being of north San Diego County.”
Summer Classic Car Cruise Nights begin in Encinitas along Coast Highway 101 and in adjacent parking lots from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. monthly on the third Thursday, beginning May 21 through September. Courtesy photo
Classic Car season begins FAIR TIME The San Diego County Fair will run for 25 days, from 4 p.m. June 5 through July 5 and will be closed on Mondays and the first two Tuesdays. Get the Best Pass Ever season pass for $25 at the Fairgrounds Box Office or online at sdfair.com/ bestpassever. Admission is $15 for adults; $8 for ages 6 to 12, and 62 and older; free for ages 5 and younger. For more information visit sdfair.com.
ENCINITAS — The Encinitas 101 MainStreet Association announces the lineup for its 16th annual presentation of Classic Car Cruise Nights, along Coast Highway 101 and in adjacent parking lots, including new nightly themes and live bands. The series, sponsored by O’Reilly Auto Parts, will be held from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. monthly on the third Thursday, beginning May 21 through September. The May 21 opener features Little Guys Street Rods, the Shelby Club, and
at Charlie’s Foreign Car, the third annual Vintage Motorcycle Show. Three music venues will host The Fabulous Woodies, Tom’s Beach Drifters and the Tower 7 Band, and The Retro Rockets. “We’ll have something special every month,” said Encinitas 101 Executive Director Thora Guthrie, “including a Heels and Wheels night, showcasing women and their classic rides, and a VW Bus Night.” Volunteer event organizer and emcee Doug Jones describes the scene
as “like in an old seaside postcard, where hundreds of classic and vintage cars drive along surf-washed cliffs to the town that is home to the only coastal cruise in North County San Diego.” As always, Encinitas 101 welcomes all classic and vintage vehicles to this free monthly event, where drivers take spaces along Coast Highway 101 and in adjacent parking lots, or simply cruise up and down the main street. For more information, visit encinitas101.com
T he R ancho S anta F e News
MAY 15, 2015
Educational Opportunities Turn Up the Heat this Summer with Are You Curious? The Curious Fork’s Cooking Classes
Fun & HealtHy Cooking Classes For all levels!
A haven for the health-conscious, food-curious community
Café, cooking classes, pop-up dinners & culinary retail center under one roof. Café open Mon-Sat from 7am-2:30pm.
UPCOMING EVENING CLASSES: n Farmers Market Basket Class | Every Thursday n Easy Entertaining | May 16 n Tamales at Home | May 26 n Knife Skills | May 30 & June 13 n Salsa Fiesta | June 2 n Vegan & Vegetarian Corner | June 3 n Paleo BBQ | June 20 n Raw Foods | June 27
Pro serveud to Bottl Blue e Co ffee 512 Via de la Valle Solana Beach
Dive into swimsuit season this summer with some new kitchen skills, as The Curious Fork in Solana Beach unveils their upcoming cooking class series that emphasizes healthy living and a healthy dose of spice. Learn how to prepare a summer BBQ Paleo-style (June 20), or try the Raw Food class (June 27), where attendees will learn how to detoxify, energize and rejuvenate through the use of raw ingredients. You can also stop by the ever-popular Farmers Market Basket class, which walks home cooks through creating a
meal out of fresh, local produce every Thursday evening. If you’re looking to turn up the heat in the kitchen this season, head over to the Salsa Fiesta class (June 2), where you’ll learn how to speed up that metabolism while whipping up a tongue-tingling salsa habanero. You can even show off your new salsa-making skills at The Curious Fork’s upcoming Salsa Contest at the San Diego County Fair on Tuesday, June 23. Or roll-up your sleeves for a hands-on class focusing on all things tamales (May 26),
including filling ideas, techniques and serving styles. In addition to classes, The Curious Fork offers a quick-service café open for breakfast and lunch. The menu highlights a number of organically sourced, gluten-free fare including freshly baked pastries, nourishing salads and sandwiches, handmade tacos, and specials. The Curious Fork is located at 512 Via de la Valle; private events and catering are available. To sign up for classes, call 858.876.6386 or visit www.thecuriousfork. com.
Maximizing your Social Security benefits The Social Security Act of 1935 ensured that hard working Americans would have income to support them during retirement. Over time, Social Security may have reduced worries about retirement to the point that many people don’t give their Social Security a second thought. With a little planning, you can receive more in Social Security benefits than expected as well as learn how to leverage other sources of income for retirement. Social Security is not straight forward for most people. In fact, there are strategies you can employ to maximize the benefits you are eligible to receive – particularly among married, divorced and
widowed individuals. Please join us for a special Social Security Workshop, where you will be provided with critical information to help you maximize your Social Security benefits. Important Social Security facts to be covered in the workshop include; What is the current status of Social Security? When is the optimal time for you to start collecting Social Security? How can you maximize benefits for yourself and your spouse? What are delayed retirement credits? How can you coordinate Social Security benefits with other retirement assets to maximize your retirement income? Join us for a FREE dinner reception, Tuesday, May 26, at 6:00pm or a FREE breakfast
reception, Saturday, May 30, 2015 at 10:30am. Reservations are required, so please call today. We are expecting a capacity audience and seating is limited, please guarantee your attendance by calling Serena at 760-642-2678. A special thank you to those who attend, all guests will receive a FREE Social Security Guide! We are providing this valuable information pertaining to your Social Security benefits at no cost. Please understand, we are not affiliated with the Social Security Administration and we do not provide any legal or tax advice, nor promote, market or recommend any tax plan or arrangement.
donor and surrogate agency PHILANTHROPIST significant contributions to headquartered in Carlsbad, OF YEAR her peers and community in honor of Mother’s Day, Vice President of Stu- by demonstrating strong has doubled their surrogate dent Services Richard Rob- leadership characteristics Business news and special referral fee from $500 to e r t s o n , through the creation and achievements for North San $1,000 for the entire month who has implementation of unique Diego County. Send information of May. The hope is to help d o n a t - initiatives and involvevia email to community@ a woman struggling from ed more ment. coastnewsgroup.com. infertility the ability to celt h a n ebrate Mother’s Day with a $ 5 0 , 0 0 0 SMILE SOCIETY DEL MAR HERO new baby in her arms next Nonprofit Fresh Start to fund KPBS and Union Bank year. Visit the website at s c h o l - Surgical Gifts launches honored Local Hero, Del extraconceptions.com or a r s h i p s Smile Society, a monthly Mar resident, Robin Rady, call (760) 438-2265. since his giving program that helps founder & CEO of metugo, tenure at ensure continuing care for an organizer specifically CHANGE OF COMMAND MiraCos- Fresh Start patients. designed for newly diagWith help from the lota ColThe Boys & Girls Clubs nosed breast cancer pa- of San Dieguito announces lege began in 1987, has cal community, Smile Socitients. Rady was diagnosed a leadership transition ef- been named the college’s ety’s goal is to raise $2,000 with breast cancer in 2011. fective July 1, 2015. David Philanthropist of the Year. per month in monthly givOverwhelmed with the pa- H. Crean, CEO, has decided Robertson, and his wife, ing. Becoming a member perwork of all her treat- to pursue new career oppor- Pat, established the Sloan/ on or before June 30, will ments and appointments, tunities outside of the club. Robertson Endowed Schol- make donors Charter Memshe organized her “medical Marineke Vandervort, a 24- arship, in honor of their bers of the Smile Society life” into a binder and cre- year veteran of the organi- parents. with recognition in the ated metugo®. Fresh Start Clinic. To dozation, has been appointed interim executive director. ACCOUNTANT HONORS nate and learn more about NEW SPA OPENS Marjorie Wilson of the Fresh Start Smile SociCrean will transition the NATURA waxing balance of his responsibili- Carlsbad, a Senior Tax ety, visit FreshStart.org. lounge & spa celebrated its ties over the next month. Managgrand opening April 25 at er for CHARTER SCHOOL 437 S. Highway 101, Suite NEW HAGGENS Carlsbad Springs Charter School 104, Solana Beach. a c c o u nt- will hold an informational Several Haggen groThe business offers cery stores are opening in ing firm afternoon about its ninthwaxing, sugaring, skin North County in May. They W h i t e through 12th-grade Indecare, peels, microderm- include, May 11 at 2707 N e l s o n pendent Study High School abrasion, airbrush tanning, Via De La Valle, Del Mar, Diehl Ev- program “KEYS College massage and more, using replacing the existing Alans, was and Career Path” for the 100 percent natural ingre- bertsons; May 13 at 955 h o n o r e d 2015-16 school year 3 to 5 dients. For more informa- Carlsbad Village Drive in by the p.m. May 21, at the Oceanstion, call (858) 436-7143 or Carlsbad replacing an AlbC a l i f o r - ide Learning Center, 1985 visit naturawaxspa.com. ertsons and May 15 at 671 nia So- Peacock Blvd., Oceanside. Brazilian wax and facials Rancho Santa Fe in San ciety of Certified Public Michael Hunter, a are 50 percent off during Marcos replacing Vons. For Accountants (CalCPA) at a KEYS Education Specialthe month of May. a full list of Haggen open- 2015 Woman’s Leadership ist, will explain how the ings, visit haggen.com. Forum in San Francisco program works and answer SEEKING SURROGATES Once the acquisition is com- on April 24. She was rec- questions. For more inforExtraordinary Concep- pleted, Haggen will expand ognized by CalCPA as a mation, contact Michael tions, an international egg from 18 stores to 164 stores. professional who has made Hunter at (760) 456-9516 or
North Coast Rep’s Theater School performs Neil Simon
HEALTHCARE WORKERS JOIN UNION A count of 130 healthcare workers voted to join SEIU-United Healthcare Workers West. “Our goal is to provide the best safe patient care, and that will only get better now that we’ve voted to join together in our union,” said Raul Gamez, a registered respiratory therapist at Tri City Medical Center in Oceanside. “Now we will have a stronger voice in how care is delivered each day, which will have a positive impact on the hospital and our community.” MATCHING GRANT MiraCosta College has been awarded a three-year, $120,000 matching grant from the Kresge Foundation to take part in a nationwide educational reform network called Achieving the Dream, that works to boost graduation and transfer rates at community colleges across the country. The college’s participation in the Achieving the Dream National Reform Network begins in June. The Kresge Foundation’s Education Program focuses on expanding student access to higher education and opening avenues to student success, particularly for those from historically underserved communities.
SOLANA BEACH — Brighton Beach Memoirs is Neil Simon’s hilarious sem i-autobiog raph ica l portrait of a Jewish-American family as seen through the eyes of a young teenage boy. Set in Brooklyn in 1937, this coming-of-age comedy focuses on Eugene Jerome, a teenager who experiences puberty, sexual awakening and the search for identity as he tries to deal with his idiosyncratic family. “This is a new challenge for our teen actors,” said Sullivan Crews. “Neil Simon is brilliant at creating a true picture of family life in this play, complete with all the humor, anger, love and compassion that is the cornerstone of every family. He touches the heart with every word.” The show is rated PG and contains themes and language which may not be appropriate for younger audiences, although Brighton Beach Memoirs opens May 21. To purchase tickets, call (858) 481-1055 or northcoastrep.org.
MAY 15, 2015
T he R ancho S anta F e News
Rhone style wines shine for Niner Wines taste of wine frank mangio
Molly Bohlman now makes Pinot Noir for Niner Wine Estates. Photo
courtesy Niner wines
Job #: PAL-001591-03
Title: 4/10-5/22 Updated Cave Local Print
CD: Gary Kelly
AE: George Miranda
PM: Lester W.
Visit us online to view our Summer Concert Series at the New Starlight Theater.
AD: Paul Masatani
CD: Romeo Cervas
PD: Maira Gutierrez
CW: Donovan Le
SM: Rosa Baer
Trim: 5.075”w x 7.5”h
Date In: 03-23-15
2 percent Cabernet, with 18 months in oak barrel and 2,286 cases made. I would recommend it at $35 retail. This is a big and bold flavor with rich blueberry and plum. Other Niner wines poured at this event were: 2012 Grenache Rose’, 2012 Edna Valley Pinot Noir and the 2012 Estate Petite Sirah. A food and wine-pairing cruise is planned for June 20 from 1 to 4 p.m. around Morro Bay. Call (805) 226-4882 for details, or visit ninerwine. com. Wine Bytes Vintana Restaurant in Escondido has a total Winemaker Patrick Muran recently presented Paso Robles favorite Niner wines at Firenze in Encinitas. Photo inventory discount Prime Cru wine sale May 16 from by Frank Mangio 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Light the coast in Edna Valley, er whose an expert on mak- It consisted of: 39 percent appetizers and selected San Luis Obispo, for the ing Pinot, Molly Bohlman. Merlot, 37 percent Petite wine tasting. No admisexpress purpose planting She was from Paul Hobbs Sirah, 22 percent Syrah and sion charge and no need to Pinot Noir and Chardonnay. Winery in Sonoma. She The present winery, is devoted to this style of off highway 46 west of the grape.” 101, was built in 2009 and I asked Muran how the is a two level, gravity-fed, vintages were for him since all-indoor production build- he became Niner’s wineing with natural light, is en- maker. He said 2011 was a ergy efficient and environ- scary challenge with frost mentally conscious. on the vines and lack of Niner winemaker Pat- long periods of sun, adding rick Muran is an avid surfer that 2012, which is the year and sailor who grew up near for most of their current rePaso and Niner. “I surfed leases, was a much happier all over the world and time. “There is now a Pinot gained great respect for the raw power in nature,” he Noir cycle. We are on top of Experience it May 23, 2015 said. it with our 2012 from Edna “We are well known Valley vineyard, and Molfor our Cabernet, Bordeaux ly’s credentials.” Descend into a space unlike any other. Choose from over 480 and Rhone Valley French The principal wine of the finest wines from Napa Valley, Sonoma, France, Italy, and blends, and we are going served at the recent Firenfull throttle, romancing Pi- ze Encinitas dinner was the Australia. Then enjoy fine Mediterranean cuisine with an Italian not Noir, that we are grow- 2010 Twisted Spur blend, flair prepared by Chef Luciano Cibelli. Also experience San Diego ing in the Edna Valley. We served with Lamb Osso County’s only underground wine cave. Excitement. Elegance. brought in a new winemak- Buco and grilled asparagus. Style. You’ll discover it all at Pala Casino Spa and Resort. Due Date: 04-03-15
t’s a given that the Napa/Sonoma wine country in California draws more visitors than any other vineyard region. All of us who are connected to this star-kissed industry owe it to Napa/Sonoma and the heavenly wines they have given us. I’m one for honoring those that made history and brought California the fame and fortune it deserved, but the next chapter of the wines of California could be more exciting than ever, and it’s there we raise a toast to Paso Robles. Cheers to “Paso” and its 26,000 acres and over 200 wineries located halfway between San Francisco and Los Angeles off Highway 101, the countryside amazingly produces the largest variety of red and white wines from most of the world’s grape varietals due to an extraordinary set of sub-climates. Over 40 different grape types get along with each other. Paso’s rich history began in the 1790s and hasn’t looked back. The area flourished when low production, boutique style, family-owned vineyards and wineries multiplied in the 1990s and early 2000s, favoring the land just east and west of the 101, just a few miles from the cool coast with its ocean breezes. One such family saw the future in the wine industry and acted on their beliefs. Richard and Pam Niner founded Niner Wine Estates in 2001, a 148-acre plantation, and called it Bootjack Ranch. Later they would increase their holdings and added Heart Hill Vineyard, 46 acres west of the 101, and then recently Jespersen Vineyard, 77 acres in the south and along
RSVP. Details are at (760) 745-7777. Meritage Wine Market in Encinitas and the Encinitas Chamber of Commerce are presenting a Wine Tasting & Car Show Sat. May 16 from 3 to 6 p.m. Event features great food, wine and classic cars on display, with live music. Costs are $35 in advance; $40 at the door. Call (760) 479-2500. The Taste of the Nation Culinary Event is taking place at the Montage Resort Hotel in Laguna Beach May 17 between 3 and 6 p.m. with a celebrity chef tasting, signature cocktails, wines, a silent and live auction and live entertainment. Cost is $200 in advance. A Meet the Chefs reception will be from 6 to 8 p.m. with VIP treatment. Cost is $275 in advance. This is a 100 percent benefit for Taste of the Nation NO KID HUNGRY pledging to end childhood hunger. Buy tickets at ce.strength.org/ events /taste-nation-laguna-beach. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org and follow him on Facebook.
PalaCasino.com 1-877-WIN-PALA (1-877-946-7252)
Located in Northern San Diego County From San Diego County and Riverside County: Take I-15 to Hwy 76, go east 5 miles. From Orange County and Los Angeles County: Take I-5 South to Hwy 76, go east 23 miles.
So Many Ways To Win
T he R ancho S anta F e News
Housing bill moves ahead SOLANA BEACH — California State Speaker Toni G. Atkins, saw her bill passed in the the Assembly Housing and Community Development Committee, to reduce recidivism, by using Proposition 47 savings to help house former inmates. Atkins’ 78th district covers Del Mar and Solana Beach. “Housing formerly incarcerated individuals can serve as the literal and figurative foundation for successful reintegration into the community,” said Atkins (D-San Diego). “Increasing numbers of formerly incarcerated individuals are returning to our communities
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project. More than 350 were Covenant member signatures while the others were non-members. Rancho Librado, Zarrabian said, is an important issue for everybody because it’s not just a Covenant issue. “I would appreciate that it’s not perceived as just Rancho Santa Fe Covenant members,” Zarrabian said. “There is Whispering Palms, Fairbanks Ranch, and all of Rancho Santa Fe. They are all involved, will be impacted by the traffic on this, and will eventually impact every San Dieguito
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LAKE Lake San Marcos Players present “The Carol Burnett Buffet of Comedy Sketches,” at 7:30 p.m. May 15 and May 16 and at 2 p.m. May 17 at the Lake San Marcos Conference Center, 1105 La Bonita Dr. Tickets $14. FARCE FUN The North Coast Repertory has extended the slapstick comedy, “Unnecessary Farce,” with shows at 8 p.m. May 15 and at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m. May 16. Get tickets at northcoastrep.org. CONCERT Norwegian-born cellist Hans Kristian Goldstein and pianist Izumi Kashiwagi will perform at 7:30 p.m. May 15 at Encinitas Library, 540 Cornish Dr., Encinitas. Tickets $13 at encinitas.tix.com (800) 595-4849. MAY 16 POP UP SATURDAY NIGHT Join the Del Mar Village Association every Saturday evening in May for Pop-Up Culture. From 5 to 7 p.m. May 16 with the CineCucina Italian film festival at L’Auberge Amphitheater on the northwest corner of 15th Street and Camino Del Mar. Tickets online at delmarmainstreet.com. FOLK HERITAGE CONCERT San Diego Folk Heritage will welcome songwriters Sandy Cash from Israel and Jen Hajj from Idyllwild at 7:30 p.m. May 16 at San Dieguito United Methodist Church, 170 Calle Magdalena, Encinitas. Admission is $18 at the door or online at sdfolkheritage. org. STUDENT ART Student works of art, photography, music, poetry and live dramatic performances will be featured in the Festival of the Arts, a one-day event hosted by The Winston School from 2:30 to 5:30
as a result of prison overcrowding directives and public safety reforms. AB 1056 will help ensure that the Proposition 47 savings are used meaningfully, help to reduce recidivism, and enhance the safety of our communities.” AB 1056, the Second Chance Program for Community Re-entry will help guide the savings realized from the Safe Neighborhoods and Schools Act of 2014 (Proposition 47) and provide funding for collaborative, community-based proposals to assist formerly incarcerated persons with housing, behavioral healthcare, drug treatment and other services.
River Valley member.” Zarrabian also refreshed the minds of members about the history of this property and previous desires to develop it. Following the meeting, another member of the Neighbors for San Dieguito River Valley Preservation, David Allred, said one of their major concerns was that they did not want the Association to be blindsided by any developers. “It was important that the Association and board know and understand this, so they can take control of this discussion and our destiny,” said Allred. Allred went on to say that Lillian Rice’s vision of the Ranch was to have
high-density in the heart of the Village. But as one traveled away from the center circle, lot sizes would expand. “That was the vision that Lillian Rice had and it’s that vision which has made the Rancho Santa Fe Community known worldwide as one of the best places,” he said. As for the Neighbors for San Dieguito River Valley Preservation, the potential of a high-density residential development in this area goes against these core beliefs and long-term vision. The group’s petition is available online at neighborsforsa nd iegu itor iver valley.org
p.m. May 16 at 215 9th St., Del Mar. OCEAN ART Koniakowsky Ocean Art Gallery presents Matt Beard’s show “Passing Through,” from 6 to 9 p.m. May 16 at 312 S. Cedros Ave., Suite 130, Solana Beach, along with the art of Wade Koniakowsky.
County, May 21 through July 26 at various venues throughout San Diego County. For tickets and information visit scatenadaniels. com/lipinsky-family-san-diego-jewish-arts-festival-celebrates-20-years-of-performance/.
MAY 22 USO SALUTE TO MILITARY Sisterhood Theatre will present a USO Variety Show to celebrate Memorial Day at 10:30 a.m., May 22, at the San Marcos Senior Center, 111 Richmar Ave., San Marcos. It will feature show tunes, hula dancers, baton twirling and burlesque comedy with Terry John & Mark Anthony. A $4 lunch will immediately follow the show. Reservations required. Call (760) 7445535. TRIO ON TAP Robin Henkel, Whitney Shay and MAY 18 Billy Watson play from 8 MOM AND DAUGH- to 10 p.m. May 22 at Ki’s TER The Solana Beach Restaurant, 2591 S. Coast Library presents Solana Highway 101, Encinitas Beach mother and daughter artists Nancy Lee and her MARK THE CALENDAR daughter Astrid with colBACK TO SCHOOL orful works in acrylics, wa- St. Elizabeth Seton Parish tercolors and crayons. The is hosting another version show runs through May 23 of “Late Nite Catechism at 157 Stevens Ave., Solana ,” interactive comedy set Beach. in a Catholic school classroom at 7:30 p.m. June 6 at MAY 19 6628 Santa Isabel, CarlsFUTURE STARS bad. Tickets are $30 at MiraCosta College hosts a KofC9022.org and picked reception from 5 to 8 p.m. up at Will Call the night May 19 to open the show of of the show. Call (760) 438MiraCosta College art ma- 3393 for more information. jors’ work May 18 through THEATER CAMP InMay 22, in the Kruglak Gal- trepid Theatre Company lery, Bldg. 3400,1 Barnard offers a Theatre ExpediDrive, Oceanside. For addi- tion Camp from 9 a.m. to 3 tional information, contact p.m. with two sessions June gallery director Diane Ad- 22 and July 13 on the camams at (760) 795-6657. pus of The Grauer School at 1500 S. El Camino Real, Encinitas. Cost is $800, $40 MAY 21 JEWISH ARTS FEST materials fee. Enroll online Tickets are now on sale for at boxoffice@intrepidthethe 22nd Annual Lipinsky atre.org or send a check to: Family San Diego Jewish Intrepid Theatre Company, Arts Festival including the PO Box 235852, Encinitas, Klezmer Summit North CA 92023. MAY 17 YOUNG ART The COAL Gallery hosts a reception for its Children’s Show from 3 to 5 p.m. May 17 at 300 Carlsbad Village Drive, Suite 101, Carlsbad. The show runs through May 31. Call (760) 434-8497 for more information. MAKING MUSIC Dr. Todd’s Zen Music will open from 4 to 7 p.m. May 17 with live music by Michele Lundeen and John January at Encinitas Activity Center, 613 Westlake St., Encinitas.
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tion is for the board to direct staff to write to the county that we prefer signals as a community,” he said. While one member in the audience thought there should be more to learn about the two options, director Heather Slosar shared her views. “The good news is that we’ve been elected by the community to represent what’s in the best interest of the community,” she said, adding how they received input from members in as many ways as possible. “We do respect the community and the desires of the community.” Director Jerry Yahr said the community has had a chance to come out
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percent. “Few are more opportunely timed than this conversion today,” said Kim Thorner, the water district’s general manager, during Thursday morning’s valve-turning ceremony, which symbolizes the conversion. “This is an important step in fulfilling our goal of converting potable water to recycled water whenever possible.” The Farms is the sixth of the eight golf courses in the water district’s service area to convert to recycled water for irrigation — The Del Mar Country Club, Fairbanks Ranch Country Club, Morgan Run Resort and Club, The Crosby National Golf Club and Rancho Santa Fe Golf Course have all made the conversion. One of the final two courses — one in the Village Park area — will be converted next year. The
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ly effective at reducing illegal sales to underage youth. Municipalities that have implemented and enforced a strong TRL ordinance found that the rates of illegal sales to minors
DUBLINERS CONTINUED FROM 8
album, and the band didn’t have to rush the writing and recording process to meet a record company deadline to turn in the album. “I think that was the huge, main advantage to doing it that way because I know, because I physically rewrote melodies and rewrote lyrics,” Roberts said. “We didn’t have that crunching deadline. The disadvantage is every now and again you could overthink it. You have to find a happy medium.” Roberts and his bandmates — bassist Brendan Holmes, guitarist Bob Boulding, violinist/multi-instrumentalist Chas Waltz and drummer Dave Ingraham
MAY 15, 2015
make a vote,” he said. Director Philip Wilkinson admitted he is a big supporter of rural characteristics and round-
abouts. He thought the roundabouts were far superior to the traffic signals. However, due to the sense of urgency, he said traffic signals would be a better decision at this time. Director Rochelle Putnam believed if traffic signals were voted on, which they were, that the Association remains involved through the progression. “I think it’s really critical to stay engaged with the process and work with the county to mitigate our concerns about lighting, the aesthetics and safety, so that we can make sure that not only our community members, but the people who pass through here and come to work here every day are well served,” she said.
final course — Bridges at Rancho Santa Fe — is likely five years away from receiving recycled water due to the distance away from a recycled water source, Thorner said. The cost to link The Farms to the district’s recycled water pipeline was relatively inexpensive — about $250,000, $200,000 of which was borne by the course and $50,000 by the district — but the process took about seven years to complete. “It was quite the arduous process,” said Troy Mullane, the course superintendent. “There was a lot of coordination between a lot of entities; the course, the water district, the county and the HOAs. It was challenging, but in the end, it is very rewarding.” Mullane said that the recycled water with have potential residual effect of decreasing the course’s fertilization needs due to the water’s higher nitrate
levels. “It’s an improved water source for us,” he said. Recycled, or reclaimed water, is treated wastewater that meets high enough standards for irrigation of public places such as landscaping and golf courses, but does not meet drinking standards. It runs through bright purple colored pipes so that people can distinguish them from potable water pipelines. Before the conversion, the Farms would use about 214-acre feet- or 70 million gallons — of water per year in irrigation from a reservoir just north of the course. To put in perspective, Thorner said, an acre-foot of water can satisfy two-and-a-half families’ drinking water needs for a year. “Rather than using it on irrigation, we can now satisfy 500 families per year with this additional supply, and that is a pretty big deal,” Thorner said.
and speak out regarding this issue. A traffic control committee was also in place for many years. “I feel that we have adequate information in terms of the community to
We do respect the community and the desires of the community.” Heather Slosar Director, RSF Association
decreased, often signifi- behind. cantly, in all communities Dana Stevens is the execsurveyed. utive director for CommuNot only does a TRL nities Against Substance ordinance work in decreasing the rates of ille- Abuse (CASA), chairperson of the Palomar Health gal sales to minors, but it Communities Coalition on also creates a safer retail environment for youth. Alcohol, Tobacco and Other Drug Prevention and an And that’s something all Escondido resident. tobacco retailers can stand — wanted to spend the necessary time on “Nine” because they knew a self-released album needed to stand up to the music the group has released on its eight previous albums and EPs. Roberts feels the band achieved that goal. “It (“Nine”) has been getting great reviews,” Roberts said. “We feel proud of it. It’s got depth to it, it’s got the variety of sound that we like, but it’s also very raw for us. We didn’t overdo it.” Roberts’ assessment of “Nine” is accurate. Always among the most diverse Irish-rooted bands, the new album finds the Young Dubliners continuing that trend. The songs are strong and range from catchy hard-hitting rock (the brisk “We The Mighty” and the
punchy “Say Anything”) to poppier, but still brisk, fare (“Up In The Air”), to acoustic ballads (“Rain” and “Only You & Me”) that are graceful and even tender, to tunes that really show an Irish folk influence (the rowdy “Seeds Of Sorrow” and “Fall”). The Young Dubliners continue to promote “Nine” on tour, and fans can expect a well-conceived and well-rehearsed show. “I love these bands that say we never do the same set twice in a row,” Roberts said. “And that to me is a little bit hard to believe, because we actually like to do a show, you know what I mean. I want it to be structured and we’re very kind of into playing as well as we can every night and having things being tight.”
MAY 15, 2015
T he R ancho S anta F e News
solvent. Avoid overspending on home or self-improvement projects.
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By Eugenia Last FRIDAY, MAY 15, 2015
FRANK & ERNEST by Bob Thaves
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ARLO & JANIS by Jimmy Johnson
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ALLEY OOP byJack & Carole Bender
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -- A romantic involvement is in the cards. A current or new relationship will increase in depth and passion. Open up talks that will lead to a better standard of living.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) -- A surprising offer will come your way. Don’t allow yourself to be sidetracked by minor matYou will experience a lot of excitement ters. Concentrate on completing any unand adventure this year. Believe in your- ﬁnished business to clear your slate for a self, even if others don’t. Make your new endeavor. health a top priority. You can make plenty of progress if you stick to your game plan. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) -- You An unforeseen event will bring about a will be distracted today. Don’t allow your lack of concentration to result in a careﬁnancial change. less mistake. Exercise extra caution TAURUS (April 20-May 20) -- You will be while operating machinery or taking part able to sell a creative concept if you pitch in physical activities. your idea. Brainstorming with successful colleagues will give you valuable insight CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) -- A power struggle at home will lead to long-lastand inspiration to strive for more. ing resentment. Compromise and coopGEMINI (May 21-June 20) -- You will be eager to succeed, but someone close to eration will help rectify the situation. It’s you will feel left out if your career aspi- not worth your while to be stubborn.
rations take up too much of your time. A AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) -- Travpersonal relationship needs nurturing. el and education will feature strongly in CANCER (June 21-July 22) -- Someone your day. Consider traveling to an area will try to jeopardize your position. Don’t whose features are vastly different from go out on a limb for someone you cannot your own. The information you gain will trust. Remain on good terms with your be inspiring and rewarding. peers and colleagues to avoid jealousy. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) -- ProcrastiLEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -- An unantici- nation will be your downfall. Get an early pated challenge will have a prosperous start on your daily responsibilities if you outcome. Work on your communication want to have time left over for pleasurable skills. Use your leadership abilities to activities that will ease your mind. strengthen your business position. Build ARIES (March 21-April 19) -- Don’t panic a solid base and you will excel. if your plans fall through. Instead, spend VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) -- A love interest will take you by surprise. Ask your ﬁnancial adviser to recommend a sound investment choice that will help you stay
time pampering yourself. Some leisure time reading, listening to music or just relaxing will help soothe your frazzled nerves.
T he R ancho S anta F e News
MAY 15, 2015
EYES ON THE ROAD Santa Fe Christian Schools’ Transportation Supervisor Sonia Prado accepts a commendation by California Highway Patrol for driver safety. Prado accepted the award on May 1 alongside members of the Oceanside area CHP office and SFC faculty. Prado has been a bus driver for SFC for 12 years and has garnered more than 143,000 accident-free miles. Courtesy photo
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Barn tour gets sponsor from Dottie McCrink
RANCHO SANTA FE — The Rancho Santa Fe Historical Society has received a Blue Ribbon sponsorship for its 2015 Barn Tour from longtime Rancho Santa Fe resident Dorothy McCrink. Known as Dottie, she made the gift in memory of her late husband Edward “Red” McCrink, who died March 5, 2014. The annual home tour, which this year will visit locations throughout california & nevada five local barns rather than The Widest selection of Unique, Luxurious & Durable Outdoor Patio Furniture, Decor & Accessories in San Diego County homes, will be held July 11, from 1:30 to 5 p.m. followed 100’s of In-Stock Collections ready for Immediate Delivery from the most reputable Casual Furniture Manufacturers by a party and silent auction. get your outdoor living spaces san diego county “Dottie’s generous gift showrooms ready for summer! is greatly appreciated and encinita s, ca from quality deep seating sectionals gives a tremendous boost to 760.943.6282 to just the right umbrella, you will what is our biggest fundrais339 El Camino Real enjoy a more comfortable outdoor er of the year,” said John Hours: Mon-Sat 10-5, Sun 11-5 living space. Vreeburg, historical society san marcos, ca sale prices good at all california president. TENT SALE: SAN MARCOS SHOWROOM patio locations. special discounts 760.744.1806 M AY 15-18 & M AY 22-25 “We depend on the valid until may 31, 2015 860 Los Vallecitos Blvd money raised to support our Hours: Mon-Sat 10-5, Sun 11-5 mission of preserving our bring in any competitor quote or history and educating othtemecula, ca advertisement and we will meet or ers.” beat the pricing! 951.296.3999 Since moving to Ran27230 Madison Ave. restrictions do apply, outdoor furnishings & accessories since 1981 see sales associate for details Hours: Mon-Sat 10-5, Sun 11-5 cho Santa Fe in 1971, “Dottie and Ed have consistently www.californiapatio.com Facebook.com/CaliforniaPatio Customer Service: 1-866-877-2846
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given back to the community, and Dottie’s gift in Ed’s memory for the barn tour continues this tradition,” he said. Ed and Dorothy grew up in New Jersey and started their married life in Chicago, where he attended the Chicago Art Institute. “We have some of the most wonderful barns lined up for the tour,” noted Peggy Brooks, co-chairman along with Jane Carlin. “Rancho Santa Fe’s equestrian history goes back to its earliest years and has evolved into being the home of some of the country’s most prestigious stables,” she said. Tour tickets, which include entrance to five barn estates and the party, are $50, and $45 for Historical Society members. Checks made out to the RSFHS may be sent to RSFHS, P.O. Box 1, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067. Or, stop by the historical society’s headquarters at La Flecha House, 6036 La Flecha, Rancho Santa Fe.
MAY 15, 2015
T he R ancho S anta F e News
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Dogs at the Rancho Coastal Humane Society can play and keep cool in their recently upgraded outdoor spaces, complete with new turf and shade. Turf was funded by the county of San Diego Neighborhood Reinvestment Program. In addition, Shazeebo donated shade sails to go above the turf area. Above, County Supervisor Dave Roberts meets with Jim Silveira, president/CEO of RCHS; Patrick Howe, owner of Shazeebo, plus staff and animal enthusiasts on a May 1 tour of the shelter. Courtesy photo
The Lumberyard Center : Hwy 101 in Encinitas 937 s coast hwy 101, ste C100 encinitas, ca 92024
760.942.4254 - www.deepfling.com - m-f 10:30-5:30, sat 10-5, sun 11-5
Mainly Mozart closes out series this weekend REGION — Mainly Mozart, the nationally acclaimed classical music organization, will present a program of Mozart’s Duo No. 2 in B-Flat Major for Violin and Viola and Dvorák’s Piano Quartet in E-Flat Major May 16 and May 17 at three unique venues in La Jolla, Carlsbad and Rancho Santa Fe. Mainly Mozart has hosted some of the world’s finest musicians in its 27 year history. Sheryl Staples, Acting Concertmaster of the New York Philharmonic, Cynthia Phelps, Principal Violist of the New York Philharmonic, Carter Brey, Principal Cellist of the New York Philharmonic, and Shai Wosner, internationally renowned solo pianist make up the all-star group of musicians on this concert. The May 16 performance will be at The Auditorium at The Scripps Research Institute in La Jolla with a 6:30 p.m. reception before the 7:30 p.m. performance. The May 17 evening performance will be at Fairbanks Ranch Country Club with a 5 p.m. champagne welcome and 5:30 p.m. concert.
*Full-priced beads only. Limit of one free bracelet per customer. *Full details online at http://deepfling.com/chamilia/buy3/
“It begins with a conversation, and ends when your dreams come true!”
Tropical, Spectacular Views & Great Location on 4.55 Acres! Bring your horses! $650,000 Unique, gated, private & serene hilltop property near I-15 with stunning views. Spacious main home apprx 2760 sqft along with second structure/guest home apprx 2300 sq ft that is waiting for your imagination and finishing touches. Great for two Families!!! Cascading Waterfall, Resort style Pool & Deck with large outdoor movie screen to enjoy your favorite shows. Avocado & an assortment of Fruit Trees as well as your own private Pond. Main house with its fresh interior paint, a 4 bedroom / 3 bathroom with Living Rm, Family Rm, Dining Rm, Kitchen, Laundry Rm. New Carpeting and Laminate Flooring. Lower pond across the driveway. Second structure is a single level with the possibility of 2 Bedrooms / 2 Bathroom along with a 1 bedroom with loft area (could be a separate living area or OFFICE) and a tremendous grate room. There’s even a bonus of a basement! Whether you are a gentlemen farmer or an existing farmer with an extended family, this is the place to be! These 4.55 acres could be a grower’s delight with a wide range of options! Nights can be most captivating as you gaze at the stars, watch a movie on a theater like outdoor screen, and hear the serenity of the waterfall. Come and imagine your life here on Paradise hill! By Appointment Only. Call for Open House Schedules!
With this ad, expires 5-30-15
Jim & Joanie Burton Coastal Country Real Estate
Start the conversation today and call Jim & Joanie
760-729-6400 BRE #’s 01950583 • 00624604
T he R ancho S anta F e News
MAY 15, 2015
OR Cannot be combined with any other incentive. Financing for well-qualified applicants only. Limited Terms Available. Subject to credit approval, vehicle insurance approval & vehicle availability. No down payment required. See participating dealers for details. Must take delivery from dealer stock by June 1, 2015.
$1999 due at lease signing 36 month lease
1 at this payment #FH492501 (Touring 2.5i Automatic model, code FFJ) $1999 Down payment plus tax, title & license due at lease signing. $0 security deposit. Cannot be combined with any other incentives. Special lease rates extended to well-qualified buyers and are subject to credit approval, vehicle insurance approval and vehicle availability. Lessee pays personal property and ad valorem taxes (where applicable), insurance, maintenance repairs not covered by warranty, excessive wear and tear and a mileage charge of 15¢ per mile for mileage over 10,000 miles per year. Must take delivery from retailer stock by 5/17/15.
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 12-31-2015 and reside within the promotional area. At participating dealers only. See dealer for program details and eligibility.
Car Country Drive
5500 Paseo Del Norte Car Country Carlsbad
Car Country Drive
www.bobbakersubaru.com ** EPA-estimated fuel economy. Actual mileage may vary. Subaru Tribeca, Forester, Impreza & Outback are registered trademarks. All advertised prices exclude government fees and taxes, any finance charges, $80 dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge, and any emission testing charge. Expires 5/17/2015.
ar Country Drive
Car Country Drive
for 36 months
with Automatic Transmission
JEEP • CHRYSLER • MITSUBISHI
4 at this payment FW905735, FW905875, FW905936, FW906823. $2,349 due at lease signing. (Excludes title, tax, options and dealer fees). *Closed-end lease offer available only to customers who register the e-Golf vehicle in CA. Available only to highly qualified lessees on approved credit by Volkswagen Credit through participating dealers. Based on MSRP of $34,270 (including destination charges) for a new, unused 2015 e-Golf Limited Edition with automatic transmission, excluding title, tax, options and dealer fees. Monthly payments total $8,244. Acquisition fee of $625 included in amount due at signing. No security deposit required. Requires dealer contribution of $11,631.40 which could affect final negotiated transaction. Purchase option at lease end for $13,022.60. Dealer sets actual prices. Lessee responsible for insurance. At lease end, lessee responsible for a $0.20/mile over 30,000 miles and excessive wear and tear. Additional charges may apply at lease end, including a disposition fee ($350). Offer ends May 17, 2015.
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 5-17-2015.
ar Country Drive
ar Country Drive
2015 Volkswagen e-Golf Limited Edition 4 Door