Last original RSVP member decides to retire
Local wineries are increasing public profile
Amazing month for former Bronco star
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THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
RB/4S DIGEST Council to meet
Rancho Bernardo Community Council will meet at 6:30 tonight (Thursday) in the RB Library’s secondfloor community room, 17110 Bernardo Center Drive. Agenda: www.RBCommunityCouncil.com.
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VOL. 60, ISSUE 4
Full day of events set for July 4 in RB
PUSD’s K-8 school is given name
BY ELIZABETH MARIE HIMCHAK
BY EMILY SORENSEN After being referred to only as School 39 since its beginnings, the under-construction K-8 school finally has its name. The newest school in Poway Unified School District, which will be located in Del Sur, next to Del Norte High School, will be called Design 39 Campus. The name was brainstormed for months by the school’s principal, Sonya Wrisley and her teaching team, with some input from district staff. Wrisley and her team presented “Design 39 Campus” as their recommended name, with “Camino Ridge Elementary” as the other final choice. Other names considered were Design for Learning and Camino Ridge Design Campus. The tagline Wrisley presented for their name choice was “the future is a place we create.” The choice of campus rather than school was deliberate. “School is a finite place,” said Wrisley. “We want [Design 39 Campus] to be a learning experience, not a learning environment.” As of now, Design 39 Campus does not have a suggested mascot. Wrisley said she wanted to wait for the students to See CAMPUS, Page A18
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AND THEY’RE OFF — The second annual Freedom Run on Sunday morning in Rancho Bernardo Community Park attracted 52 runners in the 5K plus 15 walkers and three dogs in the 1-mile events that raised money for the Spirit of the Fourth festivities. The 5K winners listed in first, second and third place were: men — Davin Packer, Kenny Berger and Robert Kepler; women — Mary Jewett, Maud Price and Rebecca Scholte; boys — Max Fino, Nash Morrill and Wesley Hoehner; and girls — Dannah Golich, Kaitlin Surber and Madeline Leal. Photo by Sherri Cortez
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Rancho Bernardo will celebrate Independence Day with activities from morning to night on July 4 and with some preholiday events too. Tonight (Thursday) is the RB Idol Contest finals. The talent competition for youths and teens starts at 7 p.m. in the Poway Center for the Performing Arts, 15498 Espola Road. Tickets are $15 at the box office. A free concert featuring the 3rd Marine Aircraft Wing Band Brass Quintet will begin at 6 p.m. Wednesday, July 3 at the Webb Park stage. Bring chairs or blankets for grass seating. Access via Avena Place. Thursday, July 4 events start in Webb Park with a 7-10 a.m. pancake breakfast cooked by the Knights of Columbus at St. Michael’s and San Rafael Catholic churches. Tickets, sold at the event, are $6 for adults and teens, and $3 for ages 4-12. Children 3 and younger plus military in uniform will be admitted for free. Proceeds will benefit veterans. The community fair in Webb Park will be 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. with more than three dozen vendors and exhibitors selling food, beverages, crafts and handmade items. There will be games for kids. Pick up a fair passport at the information booth and have it stamped at listed booths to redeem a prize. Quilts of Valor will be displayed adjacent to the park in Courtyard by Marriott. Other community fair events include the eighth annual Wheels of Freedom Classic Motor Show from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. featuring more than 100 vehicles. It is hosted by Poway Cruisers Car Club. Twenty trophies will be awarded, including best decorated car or truck and best of show. As of Monday, vehicle entries were still being accepted. There is no entry fee, but vehicles must be pre-registered. Contact Jerry Badders at 619571-5125 or email@example.com. Those who want to dress up their dog, cat, bird, reptile, rabbit, hamster or other pet for the third annual Patriotic Pet Contest need to register at the Webb Park stage at 9 a.m. There is no entry fee. The contest begins at 9:30 a.m. with prizes for each animal category and a goodie bag for every entrant, who See SPIRIT, Page A18
If you answered YES then
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PAGE A2 THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
INDEX Business........................................... B6 Calendar........................................... A5 Crime.................................................A8 Editorial ..........................................A15 Entertainment................................A12
Marketplace.................................... B7 Obituaries........................................A6 Seniors.............................................B15 Sports................................................. B1 Vacation photo...............................A8
NEWS BRIEFS County library waives overdue fines on Friday
San Diego County Library will waive overdue fees for its books, CDs, DVDs and other materials returned within a month of the due date on Friday, June 28. Bring to any county branch library, including 4S Ranch and Poway.
History author to hold book signing
Local historian Vincent Rossi, who recently published his new book “The Lost Town of Bernardo,” will hold a book signing from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, June 29 at Café Merlot in Bernardo Winery, 13330 Paseo del Verano Norte, Rancho Bernardo. The $10 book details the history of Bernardo, a town of several hundred residents that existed from 1872 to 1919 near Mule Hill and Lake Hodges.
Share your produce harvest
The Backyard Produce Project will collect backyard fruits and vegetables from 8:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. today (Thursday) outside Seven Oaks Community Center, 16789 Bernardo Oaks Drive in Rancho Bernardo, and The Connection Church, 14047 Twin Peaks Road in Poway. All produce is donated to local families in need. Questions? Contact Jane Radatz at firstname.lastname@example.org or 858-485-5449. See more news briefs at www.PomeradoNews.com.
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP
RB girls lead effort to cheer up tornado victims BY ELIZABETH MARIE HIMCHAK Two Rancho Bernardo girls have turned their feelings of sympathy for young Oklahoma tornado victims into action. Gurveen Rekhi, a 14-year-old Bernardo Heights eighth-grader, and her 10-year-old sister, Diya Rekhi, a Highland Ranch Elementary fourth-grader, recently sent 222 stuffed animals to students at Briarwood and Plaza Towers elementary schools in Moore, Okla. Both schools were leveled by a tornado on May 20. “I was shocked to see the damage,” Diya said. “I wanted to hold a toy drive to help the kids have stuffed animals to sleep with because I felt for them.” “I wanted to make a difference and bring smiles to their faces,” Gurveen said. Gurveen Rekhi, left, and her sister Diya with some of the stuffed animals The daughters of Ishpal and Raman Rekhi said they collected for children impacted by a May 20 tornado in Moore, Okla. they initially thought of holding both a stuffed animal and blanket drive, but their parents advised them to posted fliers at Bernardo Heights Community Center and pick one and they chose to focus on stuffed animals because went on Facebook. they weigh less and consequently could ship more for the Within 10 days, 203 stuffed animals and $230 was collectcost. ed. If slightly soiled, the girls cleaned the gently used toys. “I’m really impressed and proud of them,” Raman Rekhi Once all were mailed they used the remainder of the money said when talking about the two-week effort. to purchase 19 more toys online through Kohls, which ofTo ask for donations of new and gently used stuffed ani- fered free shipping, bringing the total to 222. mals plus money to cover postage, Diya spoke to all High“I was impressed and shocked that our friends and family land Ranch students during Friday flag and Gurveen spoke were very supportive with donations and stuffed animals,” with her friends at Bernardo Heights. They also asked those Gurveen said of their first-time endeavor that she wants to at their church — San Diego Sikh Gurudwara in Poway, repeat if the need arises again.
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DesmonD Henry slattery Born August 4, 2012, 2:57 a.m. at Pomerado Hospital
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THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 PAGE A3
City's last original RSVP member retires 4S Ranch's July 4th festival requires tickets BY ELIZABETH MARIE HIMCHAK
BY ELIZABETH MARIE HIMCHAK Discounted tickets for 4S Ranch’s Independence Day festival need to be purchased soon. The 1-4 p.m. Thursday, July 4 festival in Linear Park, is only open to 4S Ranch residents and their guests. The park is near Monterey Ridge Elementary, 17117 4S Ranch Parkway. Admission tickets are $5 per child or teen if purchased by noon Monday, July 1 at www.4SConnect.com. After that they can only be purchased at the event for $10 each. Bring resident ID card. Children under 2 years and parents are admitted for free, according to Jennifer Harper, the 4S Ranch Master Association’s activities director. The ticket provides access to the jumps, water slides, games and other activities. Food will also be available for purchase, Harper said. In addition, 4S Ranch residents who show their HOA ID cards will be given free access to their community swimming pool from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on July 4. The cost for guests is $5 each. The pool is next door to the 4S Ranch Boys & Girls Club, 16118 4S Ranch Parkway. In the evening, there will once again be a fireworks show viewable from Del Norte High School stadium, 16601 Nighthawk Lane. All are welcome to attend the 9 p.m. show. “No alcohol, no coolers, no chairs, no pets and no tobacco on school grounds,” she said. Gates will open at 7 p.m. and there will be a $5 fee to park on campus, with the money going to the 4S Ranch Boys & Girls Club.
The last original Retired Senior Volunteer Patrol member — Frank Terschan — has retired 21 years after joining the group that started a national trend. Terschan, 89, graduated with San Diego Police Department’s original RSVP unit on June 15, 1992. It was composed entirely of Rancho Bernardo residents — 17 men and four women — who were ages 60-plus and wanted to assist police by performing free vacation house checks and making sure seniors who lived alone were OK through the You Are Not Alone (YANA) program. The latter Terschan said is his favorite task. By the time of his June 19 retirement, Terschan had volunteered for 5,437 hours, was the RB unit’s field assistant administrator and a field training officer. Two or three years after forming RSVP, Terschan said duties assigned to members — now around 450 citywide — began growing. They now include patrolling bank and school parking lots, giving out handicapped parking citations, directing traffic during events and around accident scenes plus helping the everstretched police with other tasks. These include fingerprinting children, checking expired license tags and running vehicle plates to see if they are stolen.
tirement in 1987, he moved from Anaheim Hills to RB’s Oaks North neighborhood. He joined the Lions Club and when hearing about RSVP, signed up. “It sounded like a very nice place (and way) to give back to the community and be active,” he said. “I did not want to sit at home relaxing and doing nothing.” Though planning to remain very active with the Lions plus singing and dancing at Casa de las Campanas, where he moved a few years ago, Terschan said he decided it was time to retire from RSVP. “It requires you to be sharp, aware and Frank Terschan, left, receiving a plaque with vigilant,” he said. “I do not take that lighthis insignia, badge and ID card from RB ly and want to retire before I am not doRSVP Administrator Richard Van Overmeiren. Photo by Elizabeth Marie Himchak ing (my duties) as effectively as before. I’m retiring while I still have my health “The (police) gave us more responsi- and wits about me.” He called being an RSVP member “a bilities without exposing us to dangerous situations,” he said. “We were not armed great experience” that he recommends ... but had more interesting things to do.” to anyone — now only required to be 50 RSVP members’ assistance freed or older — and “would do it again.” “Frank has been a very good friend,” sworn officers to perform duties that said RB RSVP Administrator Richard could not be delegated to civilians. The RB group did such a good job that Van Overmeiren, who now becomes the police decided to expand the program senior RSVP member citywide. Van Overmeiren said Terschan also citywide. The San Diego County Sheriff’s Department learned of its benefits and assisted police by serving as a German adopted a similar program as have law interpreter when one was needed. He added the group has lost one of its leadenforcement agencies nationwide. The New York City native had a career ers whose expertise was sought when in international marketing. After his re- training new members.
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POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP
San Diego North chamber presents 15 awards at gala in RB vidual who has fulfilled a commitment to the advancement of women’s business ownership and issues related to women in Fifteen businesses and individuals were honored for their the workplace. It was presented to Deanna Smith, owner of achievements at the annual Celebration of Business. Gluten Not Included. San Diego North Chamber of Commerce’s annual awards Business Leader of the Year award was presented to Dergala was held Saturday at the Rancho Bernardo Inn. The con- rick Breaux, owner of ZCode Media. He was selected for demtest was only open to chamber members. onstrating a philosophy of giving and corporate social responSeven corporate and eight insibility that makes a significant dividual awards were presented impact on the San Diego North for business achievement, enviregion’s health and well being. ronmental stewardship and workThe Small Business of the place wellness. Year and Business of the Year Nonprofit Organization of the awards went to Strategic BusiYear honors went to the Boys & ness Communications and San Girls Clubs of Greater San Diego Diego County Credit Union, and The Elizabeth Hospice. Both respectively. Both were selected were recognized for improving for having outstanding busithe quality of life in greater San ness practices in the San Diego Diego County and partnering North community and honored with the business community to for their entrepreneurship, susachieve their missions. tainability, productivity and efCommunity Leader of the fort. Year awards were presented to The chamber also presented Miguel’s Cocina in 4S Ranch, its Volunteer of the Year award Sullivan Solar Power and TERAto Widney Hawthorne, who DATA. Selection criteria included works in business development dedication of time, money or ser- Dave Hawthorne and Volunteer of the Year award recipiat Avitus Group, and the 2013 All photos by Beverley Brooks Visionary Award to San Diego vice to better the surrounding ent Widney Hawthorne. community. In addition, award County District Attorney Bonrecipients were to have a strong engagement with local affairs nie Dumanis. and lead efforts to maintain and improve the region. Harrah’s Rincon Casino & Resort received the Cleantech The Entrepreneur of the Year award recognized an individ- Corridor Environmental Stewardship Award for having green ual who is a majority owner and operates or bears principal programs that create an environmentally sustainable workresponsibility for operating a small business with at least a place. three-year track record. It went to Lauren Reynolds, owner of Bill Howe Plumbing and Bridgepoint Education were At Home Care Solutions. awarded Healthiest Business of the Year honors for their efWoman in Business of the Year award recognized an indi- forts to create a culture of wellness in the region.
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CALENDAR THURSDAYJUNE 27
WORLD AFFAIRS - Irving Tragen, former director of U.S. Aid of International Development, provides an appraisal of “U.S. Relations with the Countries of the Western Hemisphere” at the World Affairs Council meeting 10 a.m. Thursday, June 27 at the Remington Club II, 16916 Hierba Drive, Rancho Bernardo. Guests welcome. RB ROTARY CLUB - Heart Disease and Prevention is the topic at the Rotary Club of Rancho Bernardo meeting noon Thursday, June 27 at the Bernardo Heights Country Club.
FRIDAYJUNE 28 RB PLAYGOERS - The Fabulous Earrings perform for the season finale of the RB Playgoers 2 p.m. Friday, June 28 in the Seven Oaks Community Center. The meeting is open to all Seven Oaks residents. Meetings resume in September.
SATURDAYJUNE 29 MOVIES IN THE PARK - “Madagascar 3” is the first of four free Summer Movies in the Park 2013 beginning Saturday, June 29 in Poway Community Park, 13094 Civic Center Drive. The movie begins at dusk, and the family-fun recreation area opens one hour before the movie begins. For full schedule, visit www.Summer-
KID’S SCAVENGER HUNT - Discover the natural world with docent Dave Meier as he engages children of all ages in a fun adventure 9 a.m. Saturday, June 29. Search for some of the hidden treasures in the Blue Sky Reserve, Espola Road, Poway. For details, call 858-668-4781 or visit www.poway.org/bluesky. SENIOR CHOICES - Talk to local experts about long-term care, estate planning, senior living communities and financial assistance through government programs at a free seminar 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Saturday, June 29 at Belmont Village Senior Living, 13075 Evening Creek Drive South, Sabre Springs. To register and for more details, call 858-486-5020. CRAWFISH FESTIVAL - Get a taste of the bayou at the Cajun Crawfish Festival 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, June 29 at the Elks Lodge, 13219 Poway Road. In addition to crawfish and beer, there will be Louisiana booths, games, prizes, voodoo dolls and beads.
TUESDAYJULY 2 WOMEN’S SELF-DEFENSE WORKSHOP - Women 16 years and up can learn self-defense techniques at a workshop taught by Joseph Wolpert 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 2 at the Poway Senior Center, 13094 Civic Center Drive. Cost
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THURSDAYJULY 4 OLD-FASHIONED FOURTH OF JULY - Gettysburg reenactments highlight Poway’s OldFashioned Fourth of July from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in Old Poway Park. Fireworks at Poway High School begin at 9 p.m. Gates open at 7 p.m. SPIRIT OF THE FOURTH - Rancho Bernardo’s Spirit of the Fourth kicks off at 7 a.m. with a pancake breakfast in Webb Park, followed by a community fair at 9 a.m. A memorial service is at 10:45 a.m. at the Veterans Memorial. The parade begins at 3:30 p.m. with entertainment and fireworks from 6 to 9:30 p.m. at Bernardo Heights Middle School. For more details, visit www.spiritofthefourth.org.
FRIDAYJULY 5 EVENING AT BLUE SKY - Spend the evening exploring the Blue Sky Ecological Reserve with docent Anna Gateley-Stanton starting at 6:30 p.m. Friday, July 5. Dogs on leashes welcome. The reserve is located of Espola Road in Poway. For more details, call 858-668-4781 or visit www. poway.org/bluesky.
Pomerado Newspaper Group THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 PAGE A5
BOOK TIME WITH RONALD MCDONALD - Ronald McDonald encourages kids to read during a visit to the 4S Ranch Library at 10:30 a.m. Friday, July 5. All ages welcome. The library is located at 10433 Reserve Drive.
SATURDAYJULY 6 NOCTURNAL BUZZ - Learn about the insects that fly and crawl at night during an after-dark experience, capturing, identifying and releasing bugs, 8:30 to 10 p.m. Saturday, July 6 at Blue Sky Ecological Reserve. The reserve is off Espola Road in Poway. For details, call 858-668-4781 or visit www.poway.org/bluesky. BOARDWALK CRAFT MARKET - Find that perfect gift or something for yourself at the Boardwalk Craft Market 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. the first and third Saturdays of the month through August in Old Poway Park, 14134 Midland Road. Other park activities include the farmers market 8 to 11:30 a.m. Saturdays, train rides and museums most weekends. For details, call 858-4863497 or visit poway.org/oldpowaypark. FIRST HIKE - Join new docent Blaine Sample as he leads a hike through the Blue Sky Ecological Reserve starting at 9 a.m. Saturday, July 6. The reserve is located of Espola Road in Poway. For more details, call 858-668-4781 or visit www.poway.org/bluesky. More calendar items can be found at www.pomeradonews.com.
PAGE A6 THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP
Peters ‘frustrated’ with D.C. complacency, Obama’s ‘disengagement’ BY STEVE DREYER Congressman Scott Peters says he is approaching the six-month mark of his first term with a handful of first impressions of Washington, D.C. He says he’s a bit frustrated by what he perceives is an overall attitude of “acceptance and complacency” among his peers regarding the state of politics in the nation’s capital. However, Peters says is somewhat hopeful that he and other freshmen members of Congress can nudge that process away from party partisanship and toward a more consensus-building atmosphere. “We need to start fixing and stop fighting,” Peters said. Peters, a Democrat, says he is “very frustrated” with the leadership style of President Barack Obama, declaring him to be “the most disengaged person you could imagine.” “I am very disappointed in him,” Peters said of the president. “We could really use his engagement.”
CONGRESSMAN SCOTT PETERS Peters narrowly defeated incumbent Republican Brian Bilbray last November to represent the 52nd District, which extends from the coast to take in much of inland North County. The La Jolla resident is a former San Diego City Council member and port commissioner.
Meeting Friday with members of the editorial board of San Diego MainStreet Media (owners of this newspaper), Peters said his first six months have been both hectic and rewarding. He said he’s been able to forge productive legislative relationships with key congressional members but that some of the attitudes within the Beltway leave him a bit puzzled. “San Diego is the home of collaborative cooperation,” Peters said. “In Washington, it’s more hierarchical. The first thing they want to know there is what school did you attend and what’s your title.” During his first six months Peters said he has focused on the federal budget, the economy and clean technology. San Diego, he said, is the “Silicon Valley of the military” and that the commandant of the Marine Corps is very interested in developing ways to use solar energy in the field as a replacement for petroleum. Peters has also been involved in help-
ing veterans adjust to civilian life. Peters said there seems to be “a lot of motivation to do immigration (reform)” in Congress and to achieve some kind of tax code reform. Earlier this month Peters introduced the “Strengthening the Resiliency of Our Nation on the Ground (STRONG) Act.” He said the act will save taxpayers money over the long run by having the federal government be more proactive, rather than reactive, in providing disaster relief funding in the wake of wildfires, hurricanes, and drought. He also called on leaders in both the House and Senate to take definitive action to stop student loan interest rates from doubling on July 1. In the coming months Peters said his office will conduct a series of local workshops designed to help businesses of all sizes prepare for the implementation of the Affordable Care Act, often called Obamacare. His “Congress on Your Corner” Town Hall-style public forum will be
coming to Rancho Bernardo in August, he said. The congressman said he will launch a re-election effort early next year. However, he did have few comments regarding his first declared Republican opponent, former City Councilman Carl DeMaio of Rancho Bernardo. “Carl is not right for the district,” Peters said. Noting DeMaio’s reluctance to compromise and his penchant to achieve political goals through ballot initiatives, Peter said, “You can’t do a national ballot initiative.” Voter registration in the 52nd District is roughly one-third Democratic, one-third Republican and onethird independent. Peters said he wants voters to disregard political labels and study the qualifications and accomplishments of candidates. “I’m not Nancy Pelosi, Donna Frye or Bob Filner. I am what I am. We need to break through the labels.”
W. R. “Bob” Copthorne 1919 – 2011
World War II veteran Bob Copthorne passed away in San Diego, CA, his birthplace, on June 10, 2013, at almost 94. Bob spent most of his youth in Canton, Ohio. During WWII, Bob drove to Arizona to enlist in the Navy and became an aircraft carrier fighter pilot. After the war, his adventurous spirit led to a long sailing voyage through the Panama Canal. For many years, Bob owned the VW dealership in New Philadelphia, Ohio, and retired to Fallbrook, CA, where he enjoyed golfing and swimming. He later joined two of his sisters at the Remington Club in Rancho Bernardo, CA. Bob was the youngest and last of six children, who all eventually returned to their childhood roots in Southern
California. Bob was preceded in death by his wife, Charlotte; brother, Dick Copthorne; and sisters, Annette Miller Wardrop, Alice Cashin, Geneva Shafer and Betty Copthorne. He is survived by daughters, Lisa Broughton of Concord, CA, and Carolyn Gilliland and Kay Anderson of Canton, Ohio; several grandchildren; and many who called him “Uncle Bob”, including local resident, Carol (Mrs. Jon) Groseth. Funeral services will be held at Fort Rosecrans National Cemetery in Point Loma. Please sign the guest book online at www.legacy.com/ obituaries/pomeradonews.
Samuel N. Robinson 1927 – 2013
Samuel N. Robinson, 86, passed on Wednesday, May 1, 2013, in San Diego, California. He was born
January 16, 1927, to Frank and Minnie (Tresser) Robinson in Stamford, Connecticut, and was the older brother of the late Myrna Robinson Richman. He graduated from Vermont Academy, and received a Bachelor’s degree in business from the University of Bridgeport (Connecticut), and another in music (oboe performance) from the New England Conservatory in Boston, Massachusetts. After graduation from Vermont Academy, Sam served his country in the United States Merchant Marine in WWII, and in that capacity traveled the world helping supply fighter ships in both the Atlantic and Pacific theatres. After the war ended, he helped repatriate German POWs, and befriended one in particular, treating him with kindness and forgiveness in the true spirit of his Jewish faith. After his graduation from the New England Conservatory in 1957, Sam began a long and satisfying career both as a working musician and a music educator. He was principal oboist with the San Antonio, Texas, Symphony for several seasons, and an active freelance performer in the New York City region. He also served as principal oboist for numerous orchestras throughout the San Diego, California, area, where he’d moved in 1973
with his wife Evelyn (nee Mackintosh). Colleagues have called the oboe and English horn reeds he crafted by hand some of the finest they have ever used. Sam was a world traveler, a private pilot, and an avid student of politics, the paranormal, morality and ethics, and justice and spirituality. He was also a wine connoisseur who loved a lively discussion over a glass or two from his collection, most especially with his beloved only son, Franklin Anthony Robinson, born September 30, 1978. In addition to Franklin, Sam is survived by his former wives, Olga Petrosky of Grand Prairie, Texas, and Evelyn Hiller of San Diego, California; niece, Beth Edelman of Rexford, New York; cousin, Norman Greene of San Diego, California; and innumerable friends and colleagues. Funeral services were held on Monday, May 6, 2013, at El Camino Memorial, Sorrento Valley, San Diego, California, with Rabbi Wayne Dosick officiating. A memorial service is planned for July in San Diego. Franklin Robinson offered the eulogy, including a cappella rendition of Psalm 27, the final Bible passage he had sung to his father during this life. Before his passing Sam expressed the personal nature of his faith and relationship with his
great God, so we take comfort in the fact that he now abides in the presence of the Most High and is blessed in life everlasting and joy forever more in Heaven and also in Earth when the world to come arrives. May it be soon! Donations may be made to Temple Adat Shalom, Poway CA; Junior Blind of America Los Angeles; or UC San Diego Foundation for research into Schizophrenia, Alzheimer’s. Please sign the guest book online at www.legacy.com/ obituaries/pomeradonews. CALIFORNIA FUNERAL
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Obituaries call Cathy Kay at 858-218-7237 or email: InMemory@MainStreetSD.com
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THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 PAGE A7
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6+BR & 5.5BA * Enchanting Brick Estate * Private Gate Lushly Landscaped 1.89 Acres * Richly Paneled Office Great Room w/Bar * Detached Guest House with Kitchen and 2 BR * Studio with BA * Pool/Spa * Well on Property for Irrigation * Wainscoting * Crown Moldings Stainless Steel Appliances & Granite in Kitchen
5+BR & 3.5BA * Lush and Serene Setting * Updated Windows, Bathrooms, Kitchen, Garage, Pavers in Driveway, Doors, Pool/Spa, Lighting & Much More * Solar Heated, Salt Water Pool/Spa * Built-in BBQ and Outdoor Fireplace * 3 Car Garage w/ Epoxy Flooring
PAGE A8 THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP
Going on vacation? Have your photo taken while holding a copy of the Poway News Chieftain or Rancho Bernardo News Journal. Mail to Vacation Photos, 14023 Midland Road, Poway, CA 92064 or send an email, with the high-resolution digital photo attached, to editor@ pomeradonews.com. Photos and caption information will appear in our newspapers and on our website.
Crimes reported in Rancho Bernardo, 4S Ranch, Carmel Mountain Ranch, Sabre Springs and Black Mountain Ranch June 24 • Disorderly conduct: alcohol - 10300 block Carmel Mountain Road, 7:30 p.m. June 22 • Theft - 11900 block Carmel Mountain Road, 7 p.m. • Disorderly conduct: alcohol - 11600 block Rancho Bernardo Road, 4:40 p.m. • Vehicle break-in/theft 13500 block Camino del Sur, 10:45 a.m. June 21 • Grand theft: money/ labor/property over $950 17100 block Bernardo Oaks Drive, 11:20 a.m. • Use/under influence of controlled substance - 11000 block Rancho Carmel Drive, 10:20 p.m. June 19 • Residential burglar y -
Harrison, Alexandra and Sandra Cole in Gumbalimba Park, located on Isla Roatan, Honduras.
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12400 block Paseo Lucido, 9:10 p.m. • Misdemeanor petty theft (all other larceny) - 10400 block Reserve Drive, 4 p.m. • Vehicle break-in/theft 15600 block Paseo del Sur, 1 p.m. • Residential burglar y 12400 block Filera Road, 12:35 p.m. • Use/under influence of controlled substance - 12900 block Camino Emparrado, 12:20 p.m. June 18 • DUI alcohol and/or drugs - 14200 block Camino del Sur, 10:06 p.m. • Vandalism ($400 or more) - 14800 block Werris Creek Lane, 9 p.m. • Felony battery with serious bodily injur y - 15700 block Concord Ridge Terrace, 8 p.m. • Vandalism ($400 or more) - 17400 block Matinal Road, 5 p.m. • Petty theft/theft of personal proper ty/shoplift 11400 block Windy Summit Place, 1:10 a.m. June 17 • Residential burglar y 18000 block Avenida Alozdra, 5 p.m. • Felony battery with serious bodily injur y - 10700 block Carmel Mountain Road, 4 p.m. • Use/under influence of controlled substance - 11200 block Paseo Montanoso, 10:30 a.m. • Vandalism (less than $1000) - 17900 block Myrica Lane, 12:30 a.m.
June 16 • Vehicle break-in/theft 16400 block Bernardo Oaks Drive, 6 p.m. • Grand theft: money/ labor/property over $950 12400 block Pomerado Court, 6 a.m. Crimes reported in Poway June 23 • Misdemeanor DUI alcohol/drugs - Community Road/Aubrey St., 11:33 p.m. • Misdemeanor use/under the influence of controlled substance - 12800 block El Rey Vista, 11:30 a.m. • Misdemeanor DUI alcohol/drugs - Poway Road/ Garden Road, 2:19 a.m. June 22 • Misdemeanor petty theft (shoplift) - 12800 block Gregg Court, 6:12 p.m. June 21 • Vehicle break-in/theft - 13100 block Woodmont Street, 10:45 p.m. • Misdemeanor petty theft (all other larceny) - 14800 block Pomerado Road, 2:30 p.m. • Residential burglar y 13500 block Orange Blossom Lane, 7 a.m. June 20 • Two incidents - Felony transporting/etc. controlled substance - 13400 block Poway Road, 1:40 PM • Felony possession of narcotic controlled substance - Carriage Road/Oak Knoll Road, 10:33 a.m.
At The Elizabeth Hospice we’ll see her through your eyes and we’ll be there with comfort and care. Through our expert pain control and symptom management support we’ll help her find those days where she can still be his best friend. Because she is not just a patient, she’s what’s behind the best sound you’ve ever heard – Tommy’s laugh.
www.elizabethhospice.org The Elizabeth Hospice is a California licensed and Medicare-certified hospice. Serving our communities as a not-for-profit since 1978.
Single-car crash kills driver A 52-year-old Escondido man was killed June 19 in a single-vehicle crash in the 13200 block of Pomerado Road, according to the San Diego County Sheriff’s Department. The unidentified man was driving a 2004 Nissan Sentra northbound about 8 a.m., Sgt. David Cheever said. According to witnesses, the car drove onto the sidewalk and struck a brick wall running along the east side of the roadway, then struck a metal pole on the sidewalk and skidded back into the northbound lanes, Cheever said. The driver, who was wearing a seat belt, was unresponsive and was transported by paramedics to Pomerado Hospital, where he was pronounced dead.
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June 19 • Misdemeanor petty theft (shoplift) - 13400 block Community Road, 7:05 p.m. • Commercial burglar y 13400 block Community Road, 4:06 a.m. June 17 • Misdemeanor drunk in public: alcohol, drugs, combo or toluene - 12900 block Pomerado Road, 9 p.m. • Vehicle break-in/theft 15400 block Harrow Lane, 9 p.m. • Misdemeanor petty theft (shoplift) - 13400 block Community Road, 3:07 p.m. June 16 • Commercial burglar y - 13700 block Poway Road, 11:30 p.m. • Misdemeanor DUI alcohol/drugs - 14100 block Durhullen Drive 1:06 a.m. • Misdemeanor DUI alcohol/drugs - 12900 block Pomerado Road, 12 a.m.
RANCHO BERNARDO Next to Vons on Bernardo Plaza Dr. (858) 487-3624
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Women 16 years and up can learn self-defense techniques at a workshop taught by Joseph Wolpert from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 2 at the Poway Senior Center, 13094 Civic Center Drive. Cost is $10 for Poway residents, $20 for non-residents. To register or for more information, visit www.poway. org.
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THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 PAGE A9
OPEN SAT & SUN 1-4PM
RANCHO BERNARDO Angela Ordway
12110 Pastoral Rd 858.945.1189
55+ Seven Oaks, fabulously remodeled 2BR/2BA home, move-in ready. Upgraded kitchen & master bath. Large private sunroom and low maintenance backyard with private garden & fruit trees. $485,000-$535,876*
RANCHO BERNARDO Elizabeth Bachmann
13034 Caminito Vilos 858.618.5678
Gated community of Chapala! Enjoy the view of the Oaks North Golf Course from the living room and large grassy back yard. This two-bedroom, two- bathroom home, has a spacious living and dining room and is perfect for entertaining. $485,900
RAMONA 16319 Wikiup Rd Sharon & Chuck Smiar Sharon: 760.505.6653 Chuck: 760.533.6653
Single level, 4BR/3BA, 3 car garage on .45 acre. Private setting with pool & spa. Quality throughout plus spa tub and separate shower in master bedroom. French doors, skylights & vaulted ceilings. $449,000
RANCHO BERNARDO Alicia Simmons 760.521.0065 Your friendly neighborhood Realtor! Call me today with all your real estate needs.
POWAY 13591 Ranch Creek Lane Terry Moreno 858.618.5623 Stunning, gated custom home on a cul-de-sac. 6BR/7BA private paradise with pool/spa, tennis court, sand volleyball court, batting cage, 6 hole putting green, fire pit and BBQ. Extensively upgraded plus attached guest house suite. $2,400,000-$2,500,000*
RANCHO BERNARDO Elizabeth Bachmann
Your own personal sanctuary plus an abundance of light in this wonderful open floor plan in Oaks North. 2BR/2BA plus an office, located right off the living room. A community for 55+, with a private back $469,000 yard plus golf, swimming, tennis or lawn bowling.
POWAY Tammy Sieber
15020 Saddlebrook Ct. 858.335.2812
Gorgeous custom, 4BR, single level McCullough Ames home in Saddlebrook Estates. Chef’s dream kitchen, bonus/game room. Pool w/ waterfall and spa on 1.89 acre private lot. This enclave of 15 homes features grand stacked stone exteriors and jaw-dropping interiors. $1,845,000
POWAY Katie Holmes
12158 Wilsey Way 858.335.5417
Views! Beautiful townhome with updates – kitchen with granite counters, stainless steel appliances, granite bathroom vanities, new windows & sliding glass door and a whole house fan. New custom weatherproofed deck. 3BR/2.5BA, located in PUSD school district. $349,999
ESCONDIDO 16110 Old Guejito Grade Rd Sharon & Chuck Smiar Sharon: 760.505.6653 Chuck: 760.533.6653
18 acre private, secluded and gated horse ranch. 3BR/3BA home and guest house. Additional 800 sq. ft. $1,195,000 home.
POWAY Kamran Rahbar
Gated, private, custom-built 3BR/3.5BA estate with panoramic views, in-ground solar heated pool, putting green, situated on 4.15 acres with avocado and lemon trees. Horsefriendly plus 6 car garage. $1,275,000-$1,299,000*
POWAY Angela Ordway
17413 Port Marnock Drive 858.945.1189
Visit wwwAngelaOrdway.com - Single story, 2BR/2BA condo on golf course. Tastefully upgraded, neutral décor, granite counters, custom replacement windows. Master-suite w/ walk-in closet. Detached garage w/ epoxy coated floors.$399,000-$419,000*
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MONTCLAIR/BERNARDO SANTA FE 474 Camino Bailen Sharon & Chuck Smiar Sharon: 760.505.6653 Chuck: 760.533.6653
Single level beauty in gated community of Montclair. Meticulously maintained, this home was chosen for its private & quiet location. 3BR/2.5BA, 3 car garage. Over 1/3 acre professionally landscaped yard. $629,900
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An independently owned and operated broker member of BRER Affiliates Inc. Prudential, the Prudential logo and the Rock symbol are registered service marks of Prudential Financial, Inc. and its related entities, registered in many jurisdictions worldwide. Used under license with no other affiliation of Prudential Equal Housing Opportunity.
PAGE A10 THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
Age does not slow down synagogue's prayer leader
BY EMILY SORENSEN Those attending Ner Tamid Synagogue might know 96-year-old Molly Cohen, but now everyone else will as well. Cohen has been leading the Haftorah prayer at Ner Tamid for over 25 years, and hasn’t let advanced age slow down her dedication to her synagogue, or service to her community. Cohen is fairly unique in her performance of the Haftorah, as she said that not many women of her age know Hebrew. “Women my age didn’t go to Hebrew school,” she said. “But my mother always encouraged me to grab education wherev-
er I could. Hebrew school was free if you couldn’t afford it, and my mother sent me.” Cohen’s par ticipation in services dates back to the beginnings of Ner Tamid. Before the synagogue was built, said Cohen, the attendees met in people’s homes, then rented schools for ser vices. The group decided to rent a hall in order to have large services, and Cohen was asked to read the Haftorah, which is done by singing certain notes. “Until recently, only men did the prayers,” said Cohen. “[The leaders of Ner Tamid at the time] thought it would make us so modern [to have Cohen
read the Haftorah].” Cohen initially protested, saying she didn’t sing well enough to do the Haftorah. “I told them I can’t carry a tune in a bucket,” said Cohen. After speaking to her friend, the cantor at Temple Adat Shalom, she ended up taking 10 singing lessons from her friend, in order to learn to sing the notes needed for the Haftorah. The response to her doing the Haftorah was extremely positive. “It was encouraging,” said Cohen. She has been doing the Haftorah at services “quite frequently” ever since, generally once a month. Born and raised in Detroit,
Cohen and her husband Sidney moved to San Diego in 1966, after a doctor suggested a move to California might alleviate Sidney’s bad allergies. After exploring places to live in California, the Cohens settled in San Diego. “Detroit is a good place to be from,” said Cohen, “but coming to California was a whole new world.” The Cohens opened a card and gift shop, The Paper Tree, in downtown San Diego. Downtown San Diego was very different at the time, with a few banks and not much else. “We could keep banker’s hours,” said Cohen, which made their retail experience in San Diego
much less stressful than Detroit. “We were the gift shop at the time, because there was no Old Town or Horton Plaza.” Despite nearing 100, Cohen keeps busy with Ner Tamid and services at Seacrest Village, a Jewish retirement village in Poway where she lives. She used to be involved with the women’s group Hadassah, and was even awarded by the group for her work with them. Cohen partially attributes her health with advice her mother gave her: don’t get angry, don’t get insulted right away. “I’ve learned that it’s terrible to be angry. Anger is a terrible emotion that causes
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP
MOLLY COHEN all sorts of physical ailments,” said Cohen. Another piece of advice from her “very wise” mother: “Have the good manners of a queen, but be as humble as her servant.”
Willow Grove parents upset by kindergarten lottery results BY EMILY SORENSEN Five Willow Grove Elementary School parents spoke at the school board meeting held Monday night, upset over the exclusion of their children from the school’s kindergarten next year. The parents were a few out of 55 families who did not make it into the school’s kindergarten, due to overcrowding. Willow Grove held a lottery to fill its kindergarten that is full to capacity. The excluded families, who all live in the Community Facilities District and whose Mello Roos taxes go to supporting Willow Grove, have been directed to enroll their children at Adobe Bluffs Elementary School, located five miles away. They will remain on a waiting list for the school. Part of the reason for the overcrowding of Willow Grove’s kindergarten classes is the presence of a transitional kindergarten
program on the campus. Jennifer Duncan, whose child was not selected for Willow Grove’s kindergarten, asked that the district move the transitional kindergarten to an underpopulated school, rather than keep it at a full-to-capacity school like Willow Grove. Another parent, Michael Smith, expressed his concerns about the logistics of taking his kindergartner to Adobe Bluffs, which is five miles away rather than in walking distance, like Willow Grove, and starts an hour earlier. The parents referenced a letter apparently sent by Willow Grove Principal Kimberlie Rens, which said that if the parents did not send their kindergartners to Adobe Bluffs for the 2013-2014 school year, they would not be kept on the Willow Grove waiting list and couldn’t return to the school in the future. Associate Superintendent Mel Robertson said that Rens’ statement was inaccurate, and said she would work with the parents on this issue.
In other business, the board passed a temporary budget in order to be in compliance with the California Department of Education. The budget is expected to change, most likely in the district’s favor, when the governor signs the state’s budget. Currently, the 2013-2014 budget is expected to end in a deficit of $21.6 million, due to a number of one-time costs, including Common Core materials, books and materials for Design 39 Campus, the new K-8 school that will open in August 2014 in Del Sur, and the renewed computer lease program, which will generate revenue for the district in the future. If this current budget stands, the district will need to make over $20 million in cuts during the 2014-15 school year in order to end the school year in the black. When the governor signs the state budget, the amount of cuts needed in 2014-15 is expected to lessen, due to other funds being freed up from reserves.
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THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 PAGE A11
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Pomerado Newspaper Group THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 PAGE A12
North County wineries striving to harvest visitor interest BY LEIGH DEWEY When Southern California wine-tasting tours are being mapped out, the road most frequently travelled often leads up Interstate 15 to the Temecula Valley in
South Riverside County. “You mention San Diego County wineries to people and they say ‘Temecula,’” said Samantha Pewitt, marketing manager of the San Diego County Vintner’s Association, whose members
Vineyards at the historic Bernardo Winery.
include 40 of the estimated 70 wineries in the county. “That causes a lot of frustration.” And while she concedes that Temecula wineries have been very successful marketing themselves to San Diego and beyond, “we have wonderful wineries right here in our own backyard.” Pewitt said the public is becoming more aware of what San Diego-area wineries and vineyards, most of them family-owned, have to offer. She said the atmosphere local tasting rooms provide and the rural setting that surrounds most of the wineries is drawing increasing numbers of visitors. “You get a real hometown feeling with wineries here,” Pewitt said. “There is a wine country, intimate feeling people like.” A drive to most local wineries takes visitors into rustic areas,
Visitors to Alipiano Vineyard & Winery in Escondido can enjoy outdoor patio dining with great views. away from freeways and cities, down scenic roads leading to valleys and hillsides that are home to the vineyards and tasting rooms where the final products can be enjoyed. Interest in San Diego County grape growing and winer-
ies is also on the increase, she said, because word is spreading that quality wines can be experienced where it is produced close to home. “Ten years ago, there were only about a dozen wineries in San Diego County,” said Pewitt, whose
family has owned Bernardo Winery since 1889. Recent changes to the San Diego County Zoning Ordinance have made it easier for people to open wineries and tasting rooms. Small wineries that could only sell wholesale can now sell to the public, increasing the opening of new tasting rooms. “Smaller wineries are popping up all over,” said Ross Rizzo Jr., president of the San Diego County Vintner’s Association, and president and winemaker at Bernardo Winery in Rancho Bernardo, the oldest producing winery in Southern California. Rizzo attributes much of the success of San Diego County wines to their diversity. Varying climates within the county can create a different tasting wine from label to label, although they See WINE, Page A14
LIFESTYLES & ARTS
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP
THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 PAGE A13
MUSIC The Sandy DeVito Duo will perform 6:30 - 9:30 p.m. Saturday, June 29 at the Rancho Bernardo Courtyard by Marriott. No cover charge or minimum. The Poway Center for the Performing Arts hosts the opera “Cavalleria Rusticana,” featuring professional opera singers Carlos and Teresa Oliva, with Mario Rios, Carrie Landsgard and Jennylyn Chung, 3 p.m. Sunday, June 30 at 15498 Espola Road. Tickets range from $19 - $24 and are available by calling 858-748-0505 or at powaycenter.com. Quartet Nouveau Strings presents the third concert in its series “The Human Emotion,” 2 p.m. Sunday, July 7 at Hope United Methodist Church, 16550 Bernardo Heights Parkway. The concert is free with a freewill offering. Norwegian singer/songwriter Marjit Vinjerui will be performing two concerts, 10:30 a.m. Friday, July 12 at the 4S Ranch library, and 2 p.m. Saturday, July 13 at the Poway library, as part of the San Diego County Library’s Acoustic Showcase concert series. Both shows are free.
The Poway Folk Circle, a group of local musicians, host folk song circles and acoustic jams. Folk Song Circles meet at 6:30 p.m. the third Tuesday of every month in Templar’s Hall in Old Poway Park, 14134 Midland Road. Bluegrass Jams meet on the second Monday of every month at Round Table Pizza in Rancho Bernardo, 16761 Bernardo Center Drive. The Craft Fair Jam is 9 a.m. the first Saturday of the month in Old Poway Park, and Slow Jam Sunday is 1 p.m. the last Sunday of the month in Old Poway Park. Free and open to the public. For information, visit www. powayfolkcircle.org.
DANCE The Ramona/Julian Academy of Dance presents “Raising the Barre,” its 26th annual dance concert, 10 a.m. Saturday, June 26 at the Poway Center for the Performing Arts. The show will feature ballet, tap, jazz, hip-hop, hula and more. Tickets range from $17 - $26. For tickets, contact Kristi Griffin at 760789-1711 or RJAD@sbcglobal.net. Dance the afternoon away at the Seven Oaks dance party and lessons 1 to 3:30 p.m. on the first, third and fourth Tuesdays of the month in the community center, 16789 Bernardo Oaks Drive, Rancho Bernardo. Highlights include dancing, refresh-
ments, performances, drawings and door prizes. RSVP for the dance and lessons by Friday prior to the dance by calling 858-485-0286. The San Diego English Country Dancers hold classes 6 - 9 p.m. every Sunday night at the Rancho Bernardo Swim and Tennis Club, 16955 Bernardo Oaks Drive, Rancho Bernardo. Beginners welcome, partners unnecessary. Clean shoes that won’t skid or stick on a wood floor required. Admission is $6-8, discounts available for students with I.D. and children under 18. For information, visit www.sdecd.org or call 858-486-9160. The Academy of World Dance n Arts offers a free introductory class to swing, salsa and ballroom 7 to 8 p.m. every Friday, year-round for ages teen through adults. No previous experience needed. For information, visit www.worldancenarts.com or call 858-679-8277. The academy is at 12621-A Poway Road, Poway.
THEATER PowPAC, Poway’s Community Theatre, is offering a number of varied volunteer opportunities for its award-winning theater. For more information, contact Maxine Brunton at 858-679-0640, or call the theater See CALENDAR, Page A14
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PAGE A14 THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP
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are produced from the same variety of grape. “We all benefit from our micro-climates,” he said. “A sirah produced in Ramona tastes different than a sirah made from grapes grown in San Marcos.” Rizzo said he has noticed a definite increase in visitors to the winery and interest in local wines in the past few years. “The numbers of people we are seeing (visiting local wineries) are exploding,” said Peter Clarke, who with wife, Denise, owns the Altipiano Vineyard & Winery above the San Pasqual Valley in Escondido. “The Temecula Valley has a large open valley susceptible to ver y large operations,” he said. “San Diego County will barely scratch the surface of Temecula’s volume, and that’s a good thing. Each San Diego County winery is an individual, unique experience. My wife and I don’t want to expand. We want to contact people one on one. Most of the heads of corporate wineries have probably never made their way into the tasting room.” Rich and Zoe McClellan, who established Highland Hills Winer y in Ramona in 2005, opened their tasting room in October. Since then, Rich said he has seen an upswing in visitors and a growing appreciation of San Diego-area wines. “The numbers are gradually picking up,” he said. “People who come to tastings are very positive about the San Diego wine industry and re-
box office and leave your name and telephone number at 858-679-8085.
ART Rancho Bernardo Art Association member Barb Jahelka’s artwork is on display at the Bernardo Winery Tasting Room, 13330 Paseo Del Verano. It is open Monday through Friday 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. and Saturday and Sunday 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. RBBA member Pat Dispenziere’s artwork will be on display through June at Cafe Merlot, 13330 Paseo Del Verano. The public is invited but reservations are recommended for the restaurant. Call Cafe Merlot 858-592-7785.
Fallbrook Winery was established in 1995. It’s one of about 70 wineries in San Diego County. turn bringing other people. We’d like everyone visiting Temecula wineries to at least be aware that there is great winetasting here.” Ira Gourvitz, who established Fallbrook Winery in 1995 with his wife, Rebecca, believes the popularity of San Diego County wineries is growing because the quality of local wines is improving. “Some better winemakers are appearing and we want to support that,” he said. “We are dedicated to proving that we can grow the same quality of grapes as Napa, Sonoma and Mendocino counties.”
“It drives us crazy when we hear people talking about visiting San Diego wineries and then talk about going to Temecula,” said Dave Wodehouse. He and his wife, Kathy, founded Witch Creek Winer y in 1993. Based in Carlsbad, the winer y has tasting rooms in Carlsbad and Julian. Temecula wineries “are not San Diego County,” he said. “We make a lot of great wines right here and have a lot of potential customers. People just need to learn about us.” Educating the public about the San Diego County
County wine festival returns July 27 The San Diego County Vintner’s Association is sponsoring its annual San Diego Wine Country Festival from 1 to 6 p.m. July 27 at the Bernardo Winery, 13330 Paseo del Verano, in Rancho Bernardo. More than 20 wineries and association members will be represented. The event will feature winetasting, food vendors, wine education booths and a chance to meet local winemakers. Tickets are $25 in advance, $30 at the door. For more information, go to http://sandiegowinecountry.wordpress.com.
wine industry and providing networking opportunities for vineyard owners and winemakers are two top goals of the San Diego Vintner’s Association, said Pewitt. “There isn’t a lot of money for marketing among small wineries,” she said, but the group and its members make themselves known via their Web pages and social media. The association also offers an educational program with workshops open to the public and growers on wine-related topics. For details regarding wineries belonging to the San Diego County Vintner’s Associaotion, visit http://sandiegowinecountry.wordpress.com.
North County Society of Fine Arts is a local nonprofit devoted to bringing the visual arts to public attention and fostering art education. Visit www.ncsfa. org for news about meetings, display opportunities, exhibit at Poway Center for the Performing Arts, paint-outs and trips. Jan Bowersox is displaying her paintings at Luc’s Bistro, 12642 Poway Road in Poway. Rose Irelan and Shanna Stanton are featured in “Shades of Summer” at Bernardo Heights Community Center, 16051 Bernardo Heights Parkway, Rancho Bernardo. Rancho Bernardo Art Association is looking for artists who want to meet others who share the same interest, learn from demonstrations and exhibit their work. The members have critique nights and an award show. For membership, contact Phyllis Hensperger at 858-675-2262. Adult membership is $25, couples $30, students $15. More information at ranchobernardoart.com.
OTHER EVENTS Bernardo Winery presents “Sunset Artwalk,” 4-8 p.m. Fridays at 13330 Paseo del Verano, Rancho Bernardo. It stays open late for shopping, dining, local art, music and wine tasting. Free admission and parking. Call 858-487-1866. Summer Movies in the Park presents “Madagascar 3: Europe’s Most Wanted,” 7 p.m. - 9:45 p.m. Saturday, June 29 at the Poway Community Park, 13094 Civic Center Drive. The movie is free and begins at 8 p.m., family-friendly activities begin at 7 p.m. Hot dogs, chips, drinks, popcorn, snow cones and candy will be for sale; all proceeds go to local teen programming. For information, call 858-668-4671.
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Steve Dreyer Editor
Voices from the Class of '13 Each year at this time we turn this space over to students who spoke at this month’s high school graduation ceremonies. Below are excerpts from speeches given at Rancho Bernardo, Poway and Del Norte high schools “Hopefully by now you’ve already thought about what you are doing in the future. If you choose a road that is safe, a road guaranteed to not lead to failures, you have already failed. Failure does not bring you down; fear of failure brings you down. As a wise man once said, we must find victory through failure, hope through despair. Get up after a fall. We don’t fail by falling; we fail by not getting up. Today is cruel, tomorrow is even more cruel, but the day after tomorrow is success; however, most people drop out on tomorrow night, so never give up today. “We are a generation that seeks, dreams, pursues, dares, and, most importantly, changes. We have talked about an excess of idealisms in school. That’s because we want someone to tell us what to do, when in reality, no one can. We each live our own life. Therefore our job is to dare to break the rules, to change — to change everyone around us, everything around us, every community around us. The world shall not change us. We shall change the world. “Steve Jobs teaches us, ‘Stay hungry, stay foolish.’ Never be afraid of failures.” Yuxuan Harry Qi RB High valedictorian “There is a sense of accomplishment with moving on to the next stage of life, but it’s still sad to leave the place we’ve come to love. “While this school will always feel like home, we will go out into the world and create new homes. “It takes more than one person to build a house; we will get lots of help from friends, family, coworkers, teachers, and other people that we will meet while our lives are under construction. “People will help us build, criticize our decisions, and suggest alternatives, but our homes will always be ours.
“We will decide what kind of homes they will be: whether they are neat or messy, extravagant or simple, spacious or cozy. There are lots of decisions to be made along the way and all of our homes will be unique. “It will take some work, but one day we will all have homes that we can be proud of." Lizzie Johnson Poway High senior class speaker “I stand here today to say that not only are we on the map, we are a force to be reckoned with. We have beyond college-ready graduates who will be attending Stanford, Princeton and Oxford among many other prestigious universities all across the globe. We have future-focused students who have completed internships with Northrop Grumman, Kaiser Permanente, and the San Diego Chamber of Commerce. We have students, living beyond themselves, dedicated to the betterment of our global community. I proudly stand here to say that the Class of 2013 is far from inadequate and pretty darn close to powerful. “And now as we look back, with classrooms filled with eager minds and halls jam-packed with hatchlings ready to carry on the legacy, we can take in our final breaths as Nighthawks, our final whiffs of the nest, and soar on confidently to the next chapter of our lives. We can do so because beyond the academics, Del Norte has so generously bestowed upon us a spirit of community — that wherever we go we don’t have to fear our inadequacies or our expectations or even the unknown because our home is in the community we define, “Frank Lloyd Wright, the master architect, was asked, ‘Of your many beautiful structures, which one is your favorite?’ Without missing a beat, he replied, ‘my next one.’ Needless to say, all of us have accomplished a great feat, but starting tomorrow the slate is clean.” Christopher Le Del Norte High School senior class speaker
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Commentary doesn't add up Your guest columnist Jeffrey Meyer’s “look in the mirror” (June 20) exemplifies the Greens’ rant. He cites corporate greed as one reason that CO2 is destroying the reefs and marine life, bringing fires, floods, drought, and storms. Does he not know that plant life uses CO2 in the production of photosynthesis? Does he not know that photosynthesis sustains life on our planet? Without it, there would be no retired reporters such as himself. Jeffrey’s faulty logic becomes obvious in paragraph five, where he indicates that CO2 levels recently reached 400 ppm, but (curiously) the oceans did not rise 16 to 131 feet (supposedly like they did the last time). To the rest of us, this demonstrates that they are not related. That’s why the general public isn’t lined up behind you. Like your column, your cause doesn’t add up.
MARK BARRY Poway
Avoid GMOs for now Further to Lars K. Staack’s June 20 letter, genetically modified foods include the mutation, insertion or deletion of genes in our foods. The immediate positives of GMOs is that engineered crops resist disease better than natural crops, and can provide much needed food to starving nations. Are GM foods safe? Monsanto, the leading maker of GMOs, says yes, of course. I’m not so sure. Recall the frequency that pharmaceutical drugs are taken off the market because of harmful, even deleterious, long-term effects on our health. Long-term studies have not yet been made on GM foods. Also, processed and refined foods can be classified as a kind of modified foods. We now know the long-term consequences of these foods on our health: an epidemic increase in cancer, diabetes, mental health issues, obesity, to name a few. Jeffery M. Smith, consumer advocate and author of three books on GMOs, has noted that over 20 farmers reported to him that thousands of their pigs and cows became sterile after eating certain GM crops. We eat pigs and cows. You are what you eat... and whatever it eats. I feel that we should avoid GM foods until we do
have enough evidence that these foods are wholly safe. We need further testing over longer periods of time. The European Union, Australia, New Zealand, China and India require GMO labeling; the U.S.A. does not because the American Medical Association opposes such labeling for fear that it can falsely alarm consumers.
MARIE WOODRUFF Rancho Bernardo
Poway parade marches on After five amazing years, the time has come for me to step down from my Poway Days Parade leadership role. I wanted to take a moment to thank everyone who has participated in the parade these past four years. To all of our sponsors, entrants, and spectators; because of your support and participation, not only we were able to successfully keep our parade alive back in 2009, we’ve been able to improve and grow each year. There have been hundreds of volunteers who have willingly given of themselves each year to ensure there are bands, horses, floats, pet parades, Scouts, cars, schools and other marching (or riding) proudly down Poway Road each September. We don’t have the space to name them all here, but to each of you, our community is most grateful for your service! While it looked like the parade’s future was in doubt, thanks to the recent article, not only do we have a parade chair and host organization, but a new group of wonderful Powegians, who share a love for our community and our parade, have come together to ensure this much beloved tradition continues! I have had the pleasure of meeting with these volunteers and I am once again reminded why I love our community…when there is a need for service, Powegians gladly answer the call! I know the 49th annual Poway Days Parade will be the best ever! If you are interested in participating, in any way, please email the parade committee at email@example.com.
SABRINA BUTLER Poway Letters should be limited to 250 words. They can be emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org or composed online at www. pomeradonews.com.
PAGE A16 THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP
Is our most cherished freedom truly under threat?
his past week, many churches across the nation launched Fortnight for Freedom, a two-week period of prayer and action leading up to the 4th of July, to address the many current challenges to religious liberty in America. The various attempts to limit freedom of religion in the U.S. should cause everyone to be concerned because once we delegitimize participation of people of faith in the public debate the only question remaining will be “who is next?” The Obama administration, along with many other detractors of organized religion, has tried to marginalize religious liberty by referring to it merely as the freedom to worship. Our most cherished liberty right extends far beyond worship. It includes the right to live one’s life in accordance with their religious beliefs, albeit with certain obvious moral boundaries. For example, a person can’t claim it was OK to murder another person simply because their religious beliefs allowed it. Whenever this issue is raised, I’m always surprised at the number of people who either think the current assault on religious liberty is not actually happening or are totally unaware its scope. Consider the following examples, taken from a list of dozens. The Department of Health and Human Services mandate scheduled for implementation during the upcoming months includes some of the most outrageous assaults. It requires employers to fund prod-
LOCAL LEADERS County Supervisor: (Poway) Dianne Jacob, District 2. County Administration Building, 1600 Pacific Highway, San Diego, CA 92101. Phone: 619-531-5522. Fax: 619-6967253. Email: email@example.com. County Supervisor: (Rancho Bernardo, 4S Ranch, Carmel Mountain Ranch, Sabre Springs, Rancho Penasquitos) Dave Roberts, District 3. 1600 Pacific Highway, Room 335, San Diego, CA 92101. Phone: 619531-5533. North County office: 720 North Broadway, Escondido. Phone 760-705-8024. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. State Assemblymember: Brian Maienschein, 77th District; State Capitol Building, Sacramento, CA 95814. Phone: 916-319-2077. District office: 12396 World Trade Drive, Suite 118, San Diego, CA 92128. Phone: 858675-0077. Email: email@example.com. State Senator (Poway): Joel Anderson, 36th District. State Capitol, Sacramento, CA 95814. Phone: 916-651-4036. District office: 5000 Fesler St., Suite 200, El Cajon, CA 92020. Phone: 619-596-3136. Email: senator. firstname.lastname@example.org. State Senator (Rancho Bernardo, Carmel Mountain Ranch, Sabre Springs, 4S Ranch): Marty Block, State Capitol, Room 5050, Sacramento, CA 95814, Phone: 916651-4039. Email: email@example.com. San Diego District office, 2445 Fifth Avenue, Suite 200, San Diego, CA 92101. Phone: 619645-3133. Governor: Jerry Brown, State Capitol Building, Sacramento, CA 95814. Phone: 916-445-2841. Fax: 916-445-4633. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. U.S. Representative: Scott Peters, 52nd District, 2410 Rayburn House Office Building, Washington, D.C. 20515; Phone: 202-225-0508; District office: 4350 Executive Drive, Suite 105, San Diego, CA 92121; Phone: 858-455-5550.
Dick Lyles GET REAL ucts and services contrary to their morals. Scarier yet, it improperly defines which organizations are “religious enough” to warrant religious liberty. State and local governments are guilty of similar assaults. Several cities and the state of Illinois have driven faith-based charities out of the adoption and foster care service arena because they operated in accordance with their religious beliefs. New York City refuses to allow the Bronx Household of Faith and other churches from renting public schools on weekends for worship services, even though non-religious groups rent the same schools for many other uses. After years of excellent performance by the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops’ Migration and Refugee Services (MRS) in administering contract services for victims of human trafficking, the federal government changed its contract specifications to require MRS to provide or refer for contraceptive and abortion services in violation of Catholic teaching. A New Jersey judge recently found that a Methodist ministry violated state law when the ministry
declined to allow two women to hold a “civil union” ceremony on its private property. Further, a civil rights complaint has been filed against the Catholic Church in Hawaii by a person requesting to use its chapel to hold a same-sex “marriage” ceremony. Regardless of our personal beliefs regarding abortion, contraception, same sex marriage and myriad other social issues, we should all be concerned that the concept of liberty — being able to live one’s beliefs — is being compromised and the notion of tolerance is being largely abandoned. Tolerance once meant “I’ll respect and accept your beliefs and expect you to do the same for me.” Today it means “if you don’t believe the way I do, I’ll force you to act in accordance with my beliefs, regardless of yours.” As we approach the Fourth of July we all need to take a deep breath and reflect on America’s founding principle of liberty. Think about the fate of countries that failed to cherish personal liberties, including the freedom of religion. Then think about the dismal existence of the citizens of those countries. Is that what you want for us? I don’t. Let’s use this Fourth of July to rededicate our commitment to preserving the liberty rights upon which our nation was founded. Lyles, a Poway resident, is a business/management consultant and best-selling author. Reader comments, through letters to the editor or online at pomeradonews.com, are encouraged.
We are all human and works in progress
t my worst I drove my car when I’d had too much to drink; I called my kids names; I had an affair. At my worst I let my ailing aunt’s phone call go to voicemail; I yelled at a customer service representative for a company policy she had nothing to do with. At my worst I drove without insurance; I tattled on my brothers; I brow beat an employee. At my worst I gossiped about friends; I stole a rabbit’s foot from 7-Eleven; I pretended I’d read a book when I hadn’t. At my worst I didn’t brush my kids’ teeth for a week; I played hooky from work; I yelled obscenities at my husband. At my worst I made my children late for school so I could stop at Starbucks for a coffee; I talked during a movie. At my worst I drove with bald tires; I didn’t send a sympathy card; I got in the “15 Items or Less” line when I had 20 items. At my worst I failed to pick up after my dog; I had an abortion; I went on vacation instead attending a dear friend’s funeral. At my worst, I jumped a long line at a freeway exit ramp; I stole money from my dad’s coat pockets. At my worst, I looked the other way when I saw a mother slap her child in the grocery store; I told a white lie for having missed a friend’s birthday party. When I meet my maker, I’m sure I’ll have some ‘splainin’ to do. Who knows, I might even be sent back for a “do over” or reincarnated as a tick? However, if she’s been paying attention, my maker will know that, at my best, I was loving, tolerant, understanding and kind. Marilyn Monroe once told an interviewer “I’m selfish, impatient and a little insecure. I make mistakes, I am out of control and at times hard to handle. If you can’t handle me at my worst, then you sure as hell don’t deserve me at my best.” The same applies to me. My life is full. Full of mistakes. Full of love. Full of gifts. Full of catastrophe, to paraphrase a term coined by the stress-reduction and mindfulness ex-
Amy Roost AU CONTRAIRE pert Jon Kabat-Zinn. Full catastrophe living does not mean disaster — it means living in acceptance of the whole of life, saying yes to the enormity, the full range, of our life experience. There are major crises in everyone’s life. And, yes, there is death and disaster. But there are also all the good deeds and offerings that, along the way, add up. There are fires and floods, open containers of alcohol in your child’s car and strained marriages. There are pregnancies that go horribly wrong and also children who won’t clean their room. Refrigerators that leak. Jobs that are menial and bills we can’t pay. There are lovers and there are lonely nights. There are crushed expectations. Melted eyeglasses. Traffic. Toothaches. At our best we respond well to these tests. At our worst, not so well. Those who know me well, and who know that at my best I have contributed value, would never condemn me — either to my face or in the online comments section of a local newspaper — based solely on what I did at my worst, nor would I them. They would accept that none of us is perfect, we have all been at our worst and we have all been at our best. As such we are all human and works in progress. Hopefully, we learn from the worst growing in strength and wisdom. Hopefully, we can stop ourselves before condemning another’s worst and instead dance together through this full catastrophe — dancing each other, as Leonard Cohen would say, “to the end of love.” Roost is a former Poway resident who now lives in Solana Beach. She works in the book publishing industry. Reader comments, through letters to the editor or online at pomeradonews.com, are encouraged.
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CONTINUED FROM PAGE A1 vote on whether they wanted a mascot or not, and if so, what it will be. “The name needed to reflect the school’s mission,” she said, adding the school’s mission will be design, learning and creativity for their students. “Design” comes from design thinking, a style of thinking and learning that combines empathy, creativity and rationality to solve problems. Both the staff and students at Design 39 Campus will learn design thinking in their education. Wrisley said 39 was left in because people have been referring to the school as School 39 for years. After some debate, the board voted yes on naming School 39 “Design 39 Campus.” Board member Kimberley Beatty was the only member to vote no, after her motion to delay the vote wasn’t passed. Beatty said she was worried the name would stand out too much, and that it didn’t signify equity and sameness. Design 39 Campus is scheduled to open in August 2014.
VOLUNTEER HONORED — Rancho Bernardo Retired Senior Volunteer Patrol presented a plaque to Bob Derenzy, left, with RB RSVP Administrator Richard Van Overmeiren, on June 19 to recognize Derenzy’s service with the group. Between February 2001 and his retirement in May he volunteered for 4,170 hours. Photo by Elizabeth Marie Himchak
CONTINUED FROM PAGE A1 must be on a leash. The contest is sponsored by Rancho Bernardo Community Council. Those who attend the 45-minute patriotic ceremony at the Rancho Bernardo Veterans Memorial in Webb Park are advised to bring lawn chairs. The 10:45 a.m. ceremony includes a presentation of the colors by the Westview High NJROTC Color Guard and national anthem sung by Rancho Bernardo High student Samantha Belgum. There will be a flag ringing ceremony featuring retired Navy Lt. Bill May and his wife, Rose, dressed in colonial attire, accompanied by Boy Scouts in Troop 685 who will present flags of the 13 original colonies. Members of the Military Order of World Wars Gen. J.P. Holland Chapter, Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 7766 and Legion of Valor will participate. The speaker will be retired Navy Rear Adm. Roger E. Box, a U.S. Naval Academy graduate and pilot whose 31-year career included serving as the first commanding officer of the Navy Fighter Weapons School (TOPGUN) at then-N.A.S. Miramar. Free entertainment on the stage will be provided by TJ Magic at 11:30 a.m., Escondido Fight Club at 12:05 p.m., Golden Idol finalists at 12:40 p.m., Sr. Master Wacholz’s ATA Black Belt Academy at 1:15 p.m. and RB Idol finalists at 1:50 p.m. The 44th annual Spirit of the Fourth parade starts at 3:30 p.m. on Acena Drive and continues on to Rancho Bernardo Road, Bernardo Center Drive and concludes on Lomica Drive. Participants will include bands from Rancho Bernardo, Del Norte, Poway, Mt. Carmel and Westview high schools; pageant queens; Cub Scouts and Girl Scouts; Poway Unified School District board members and teachers of the
year; many politicians; community clubs and youth groups. The parade theme is “Distinguished by Service — Honoring the Legion of Valor.” Parade grand marshal will be Neil Black, Air Force Cross recipient for his actions in Vietnam and commander of the local Legion of Valor chapter. Members were awarded the Medal of Honor, Distinguished Service Cross (Army), Navy Cross (Navy and Marine Corps) or Air Force Cross for extraordinary heroism. Those who would like to be parade participants can enter the Wheels on Parade Contest. It is open to all ages, individuals or families and there is no entry fee. The only requirement is having patriotically decorating wheeled entry, which could include baby buggies, bicycles, roller skates, skateboards, strollers, wagons, tricycles, wheelchairs, Big Wheels or scooters. Entrants are to be in decorated attire and must wear appropriate safety gear, such as helmets and pads. Meet at 3 p.m. for judging near Round Table Pizza, 16761 Bernardo Center Drive. Call Stephanie Wiesenfarth at 858-692-0799. The festivities conclude at the Bernardo Heights Middle School athletic field, 12990 Paseo Lucido, where gates will open at 6 p.m. for musical entertainment and the 9 p.m. fireworks display that is synchronized to music and concludes with a final display of almost 400 high altitude shells. Admission is $10 per person or $20 per family. Bring lawn chairs or blankets for grass seating. Park for free in the RB High student lot off Avenida Venusto. Refreshments will be available for purchase. For more details about Spirit of the Fourth, see the program included with this newspaper or go to www.SpiritoftheFourth.org.
1 BUYER IS HAPPY 7 others are crying in their soup!
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THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 PAGE A19
NORTH INLAND HOMES HOMES SOLD: June 9 - June 15 ADDRESS 13252 14271 15457 15349 13319 14154 13450 13727 12751 14525 14557 13824 12261 14135
Silver Saddle Lane Arbolitos Court Mesquite Tree Trail Crestview Court Stone Canyon Road Rio Court Aldrin Ave. Silver Lake Drive Larchmont St. Garden Road Springvale St. Midland Road Wilsey Way Tarzana Road
BED 3 4 3 5 4 6 5 3 4 3 4 3 2 3
17086 San Antonio Rose Court 9932 Falcon Bluff St. 14587 Luna Media 10209 Sienna Ridge Place 16315 Alipaz Court 15577 Via Montecristo 17050 Silver Crest Drive 10614 Indigo Way 14756 Via Mantova 15759 Concord Ridge Terrace 11303 Monticook Court 8476 Kern Crescent 16663 Deer Ridge Road 10424 Wild Orchid Way
BED 4 4 4 5 5 5 4 4 3 3 5 3 3 4
2.5 4 2.5 2.5 2.5 3 3 2 2 1 2 2 1 1.5
$1,100,000 $990,000 $925,000 $903,000 $765,000 $752,000 $490,000 $475,000 $470,000 $375,000 $322,000 $285,000 $255,000 $230,000
4.5 4.5 4 4.5 3 3 2.5 3 3.5 2.5 3 2.5 2.5 3
$1,350,000 $905,000 $880,000 $861,000 $848,000 $829,000 $780,000 $745,000 $740,000 $689,000 $665,000 $630,500 $611,500 $550,000
4 3 3 2 2 2 2 2 4
4 3.5 2 2.5 1.5 1 2 1 4.5
$510,000 $431,500 $350,000 $315,000 $286,000 $257,000 $250,000 $235,000 *
8360 Kern Crescent 16957 Laurel Hill Lane #210 17161 Alva Road #3214 15273 Maturin Drive #37 11415 Matinal Circle 17129 W. Bernardo Drive #205 17075 W. Bernardo Drive #203 17431 Caminito Caldo 17015 Sienna Ridge Drive
ADDRESS 18708 18041 12667 12222 12163 11605 14674 17752 17625 15641 13328 12564 12379 12477 16741 12132 18680 17647 17637 13015
Olmeda Place Verano Drive Belle Fleur Way Meadow Grass Court Bajada Road Calle Paracho Carmel Ridge Road Bellechase Circle Parlange Place Royal Crown Row Corte de Comares Camino Emparrado Springwater Point Senda Road Callado Court Royal Birkdale Row #206 Caminito Cantilena #228 Pomerado Road #38 Pomerado Road #127 Wimberly Square #151
BED 5 4 5 4 3 4 4 3 3 3 3 2 3 3 2 2 2 2 2 1
5.5 3 4 3 2 2.5 3 2 2 2 2 2 2.5 2 2 2 2 2 2 1
$1,199,000 $830,000 $770,000 $745,000 $645,000 $602,000 $595,000 $579,000 $576,500 $560,000 $535,000 $475,000 $450,000 $400,000 $390,000 $355,000 $301,000 $225,500 $182,000 $170,000
* Buyer did not want price disclosed
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PAGE A20 THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
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A MONTH OF MEMORIES
Katoh signs with Yankees, meets idol, hits homers BY ROBERT FULTON Let’s take a look at how the month of June went for Rancho Bernardo High School baseball standout Gosuke Katoh. The 18-year-old graduated from high school, got drafted by the New York Yankees, signed a contract in the high six figures, hit a home run in his first game as a professional baseball player, took batting practice with the big league club and met his idol. Not bad. Last week, Gosuke signed with the New York Yankees for a repor ted bonus of $845,700 and star ted playing for the team’s Gulf Coast League rookie ball affiliate. When the New York Yankees selected Gosuke in the second round, pick 66 overall, of the Major League Baseball Draft, the RBHS star did not expect to be picked that high. The teenager watched the June 6 draft on television with his family at home. “I wasn’t really expecting to go that high,” Gosuke said. “I was just kind of watching the draft as an outsider, just as a spectator. I didn’t really want to have friends over because if I didn’t get drafted, there would have been quite a disappointment. It was just my family. It was a special moment.” After signing his contract, the second baseman has gotten off to a fast start, hitting home runs in his first two games of rookie ball. New York’s Gulf Coast League affiliate is based in Tampa Bay, Florida. Gosuke is one of many young men tr ying to live the dream of playing big league baseball, but the facility is also where
Weekend lacrosse tourney draws 3,000 players to area BY JOE NAIMAN
The New York Yankees invited their second-round draft pick, Gosuke Katoh, right, to Anaheim Stadium where he met his favorite player, Ichiro Suzuki. Photo courtesy of Dave Katoh. established players go to rehab. Gosuke has seen or met the likes of Derek Jeter, Alex Rodriguez and Curtis Granderson. “Off the field they’re just normal human beings that just love baseball,” Gosuke said by phone from his Tampa hotel. “They just love to have fun, they joke around.” Gosuke was born to Japanese parents in Mountain View, California, and spent his early years in Japan before moving to Rancho Bernardo in 2000. Like many with Japanese roots, superstar Ichiro Suzuki is his favorite player. Shor tly after the team drafted him, Gosuke quickly learned of the perks of being in the pinstripe circle. During a recent Yankee series to face the Angels in Anaheim, the team invited Gosuke and his father to attend a game. Gosuke took batting practice, visited the locker room and fielded grounders. He also got to meet Suzuki, New York’s
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rightfielder. “He just told me to keep working hard because he knows how hard the minor league experience is, and to just keep the goal in mind at all times no matter how bad you’re doing on the field or the results,” Gosuke said. “He said that one day he wants to play with me at Yankee stadium.” In addition to chatting with Suzuki, Gosuke also met
other Yankees such as Mark Teixeira and legend Mariano Rivera. Gosuke joked with Yankee all-star second baseman Robinson Cano. “I just told him that I was coming for his spot,” Gosuke said. Gosuke will have to work hard in the minors to make regular appearances in major league stadiums, but his experience in Anaheim was priceless.
or approximately 150 lacrosse teams and 3,000 players, the fourth annual Pacific Lacrosse Festival, which will take place Friday, Saturday and Sunday at three Poway Unified School District campuses, will be an opportunity to compete against teams they don’t usually face. For the local community, the estimated 7,000 lacrosse fans expected to attend will benefit the nearby economy. “The event has been very good for the community,” said founder Dennis Yeatman. Yeatman, who played lacrosse at the U.S. Naval Academy and also coached Navy’s plebe (freshman) team, has five children who all played lacrosse at Rancho Bernardo High School and subsequently all played college lacrosse. This is Yeatman’s third year partnering with Poway High School coach Paul Sanit to organize the Pacific Lacrosse Festival. “It is a chance for players from all over the western United States to come together,” Yeatman said. The festival is also a fundraiser for local high school programs. “We’re kind of playing lacrosse for a cause as well,” Yeatman said. Games will be played at Rancho Bernardo High School, Del Norte High School, and Oak Valley Middle School. The tournament’s 12 divisions will include four high school divisions: boys high school, boys high school elite, girls high school, and girls high school elite. Yeatman expects approximately 35 high school teams to participate in the tournament, and he also expects that the separation of elite and other programs will make matches more competitive. See FESTIVAL, Page B3
Three other locals begin their quests Gosuke Katoh was not the only baseball player with local ties to sign a professional contract recently: • Trevor Williams, a 2010 RBHS grad and Arizona State star, was selected by the Miami Marlins with the 44th overall pick. He recently signed for $1.267 million. • The Chicago White Sox drafted James Dykstra, a 2010 RBHS grad and Cal State San Marcos standout, in the sixth round. He has signed and reported to the Great Falls (Montana) Voyagers. • Austin Wynns, a 2009 graduate of Poway High and catcher at Fresno State, was selected by the Baltimore Orioles in the 10th round. He recently signed and reported to the Abderdeen IronBirds.
ON TO STATE - The Poway 14U girl’s softball team placed third at this past weekend’s ASA North San Diego District tournament at Rancho Buena Vista High School. As a result, the 14U Poway Diamonds team earned a ticket to the 14U SoCal ASA State Tournament in Lancaster from July 5-7.
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PAGE B2 THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
LITTLE LEAGUE TOURNAMENT RESULTS
SPORTS SCOOPS Registration for Mystix field hockey camp is now open. The camp will be held July 19 - July 21 from 5 - 8 p.m. at Poway High School. Cost is $150. The camp will be coached by Olympic player Manny Martinez and 19-medal winner Garrett Best from Colorado. Former Poway High coach Cindi Lou-Villa will also be instructing. Visit powaymystix.com for more information.
Majors Tournament Sunday, June 23 Rancho Bernardo 12, Escondido American 2. RB was to play Solana Beach on Tuesday night.
Rancho Bernardo High School is looking for a JV boys water polo coach for the fall season. Please contact Fred Gleason at email@example.com for more information.
Carmel Mountain Ranch 19, Poway American 4 Poway American moves down to the losers bracket and will play the loser of Poway National vs. Encinitas National. Saturday, June 22 Poway National 34, Escondido National 0. Poway National moves on to play Encinitas National. 5.
4S Ranch 6, Encinitas National
4S Ranch plays Escondido National in the losers bracket. Juniors Tournament Monday, June 24
Encinitas 4, 4S Ranch 3. 4S will move down to play Del Mar American. Sunday, June 23 Escondido National 14, Poway American 5. Poway American will move to the losers bracket to play the winner of Encinitas National vs. Solana Beach. 10-11-Year-Olds
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP
Poway American second baseman Jake Detamore begins a double play against Carmel Mountain Ranch on Sunday. Carmel Mountain Ranch won, 19-4. Photo by Steve Bernsen tional 2 Poway National will play Poway American at 11 a.m. Saturday at the 4S Ranch Little League Field. Saturday, June 22 Encinitas National 13, Rancho Bernardo 1 RB moves down to the losers bracket and will play the loser of Carmel Mountain Ranch and 4S Ranch. 1
Encinitas 15, Poway American
Poway American will play Poway National at 11 a.m. Saturday 9-10-Year-Olds
Monday, June 24
Monday, June 24
Solana Beach 16, Poway Na-
Poway National defeats Del
Mar National 6-2. Moves on to play Del Mar American. Sunday, June 23 4S Ranch loses to Solana Beach 6-3. 4S Ranch moves down to play Poway American tomorrow at 6 p.m. at the Poway National Little League Field. Poway American defeats Carmel Mountain Ranch 9-3. Poway American moves on to play 4S Ranch. Saturday, June 22 Del Mar National 12, Rancho Bernardo 2. Rancho Bernardo moves on to play the loser of Solana Beach and Carmel Mountain Ranch.
Epic Volleyball Club is offering free youth volleyball clinics every Thursday in June from 4 - 5:30 p.m. The clinic is for all boys and girls eighth grade and younger interested in learning the fundamentals of volleyball. Epic is located at 13955 Stowe Drive in Poway. Contact Pat Bonner at 858-486-5228 ext. 333 or pat@ epicvb.com for more information. The 17th annual Pacific Lacrosse Summer Camp will be held at Rancho Bernardo High School on July 3, 5 and 6. US Lacrosse Hall of Fame Coach Dennis Yeatman will be hosting this camp for boys and girls ages 6-16. The camp is excellent for experienced players to learn techniques used at the college level and for novice players learning the fundamentals for the first time. For more information or to register, visit paclax.org. Rancho Bernardo Recreational Soccer Fall League registration is open through July 15. Visit rbysa.com for information and to register. 4S Ranch Youth Soccer Fall League Registration is open untill July 31. Visit 4sranchsoccer.com for information and registration. Five-Star Basketball Camp for boys and girls ages 10-18 will be held Aug. 5-8 at Alliant International University. Camp hours are from 9 a.m. - 10 p.m. Price for overnight campers is $599, which includes three meals a day, jersey, Gatorade and Prime and Recover
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The Miramar Jets Basketball and Top Gun Basketball Academy program will be running four full-day basketball camps in June and July for boys and girls ages 6-14. Mention you found the camp on Pomerado News and receive a $30 discount. Camp sessions will be: July 8-11; July 15-18 and July 22-25. All days are from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Register now at topgunbbal.com/ camps. For more information, contact Brian Hershman at 855-218-7355 or firstname.lastname@example.org. The Oaks North Senior Men’s Golf Club invites men, 55 years and older, to join the club, which was recently formed by the merger of the Tuesday and Thursday Oaks North Men’s Clubs. The new club has starting times on Tuesday and Thursday mornings at the Oaks North Course, located off Pomerado Road in Rancho Bernardo. Annual dues are $25. For more information, call Roger Mark at 858-487-4070 or Alan Billotte at 858-674-4121.
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Del Norte High basketball summer camp will host four camps for boys and girls grades 1-8. Grades 1-4 will be held July 8-12 and Aug. 5-7. Grades 5-8 will be held July 15-19 and Aug. 7-9. Camps are held on the campus of Del Norte High School. Information and registration can be found at www.delnortehoops. com. For more information, email info@delnortehoops. com or firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Registration for the Poway High School Titan Baseball Camp is now open. The camp will be instructed by Poway head coach Bob Parry, hitting coach Deron Johnson and catcher coach Caleb Allen. Current and past Poway baseball players will also be helping. The camp for 2nd- 5th-graders will be from June 17 - June 21 from 8 - 11 a.m.; for 5th- 7th-graders from June 24 - June 28 from 8 - 11 a.m. and for 8th- 9th-graders from June 17 - 21 from 5 - 8 p.m. Cost is $160. For more information, contact Debbie Faraci at 858-395-7050 or email mightydeb@ cox.net.
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THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 PAGE B3
Angels Foster Family Network creates temporary, permanent families dren placed have been adopted by their Angels’ families. James Thomas has been the only “They have a culture of success at Anfather 3-year-old James and 4-yeargels and it’s based off of not doing things old Aubrey have truly ever known, the way everybody else has done it for but Sunday, June 16, was the first Fayears and years,” Thomas said. “Angels ther’s Day he was recognized as their is able to be more of a prevention than a legal father. He and his wife, Kimbercure by getting these babies early when ley Thomas, officially adopted their they start into the system and making son and daughter in November 2012. sure that this is either their second-to“They will be with us forever, and last stop or their last stop.” we couldn’t be happier,” Thomas said. After five weeks of training, Thomas Together for 14 years and married and his wife welcomed their first foster since 2008, Thomas and his wife tried child, a 22-month-old whose mother was to conceive for five years. With the arrested for heroin possession. The couhelp of Angels Foster Family Netple quickly became attached to the boy work, a San Diego-based nonprofit, Through fostering, Kimberley and James and took him to the beach, park, San licensed foster family agency, the Thomas recently became the adoptive parents Diego Zoo and SeaWorld. couple finally has the family they of 3-year-old James and 4-year-old Aubrey. “We were having the time of our lives,” have always wanted. Thomas said. “He was wonderful.” “That was a devastating loss for us [not being able to conThree weeks after welcoming the boy into their Pacific ceive] … but as we look back on it now, it seems like a beau- Beach home, he was reunited with his grandparents. The tifully-written novel,” Thomas said. “We wouldn’t change it at couple was devastated, Thomas said. all.” “All the training that we had done was helpful and reliable, The couple turned to Angels Foster Family Network after but there’s nothing that can prepare you for when you have working with fertility specialists, and researching adoption and your hopes built up that you might have a little boy forever and foster parent options. that dream is broken,” Thomas said. “We really just couldn’t find a connection with anything,” Rather than having an empty nursery, the couple decided Thomas said. “It seemed like there was a mix-up with the sup- one week later to welcome another infant, who was reunited ply and demand. We knew there were babies out there who with his grandmother after a few days. needed safe homes, and we had a safe home. It was just really Later that same day, the couple took home a drug-dependent muddled and complicated.” 14-month-old, who they helped detox. After he was reunited As a behavioral health educator, Thomas has worked with with his mother two months later, Thomas and his wife cared foster care children and has witnessed what he calls the “bro- for a severely abused 3-month-old, who had a concussion, fracken foster care system.” Angels Foster Family Network is tured skull, broken jaw and three broken ribs. Four months different, he said. later, the boy, who was born while his mother was incarcerated, Founded in 1998, Angels Foster Family Network recruits was reunited with his grandmother and older sister. and trains foster parents to provide care to one child or sibling “We had become really attached and thought that he might set. The nonprofit has provided foster homes to more than 600 be with us forever, but we were happy he was going to be rechildren, newborn to 5 years old. About 50 percent of the chil- united with his sister and his grandma,” Thomas said. “It was
BY KRISTINA HOUCK
another heartbreak, packing up his stuff and taking him there.” Devastated, the couple decided to take a break from fostering. Thomas planned a weekend trip with friends while his wife visited her family in Oklahoma. Just as he was about to leave, however, Thomas received a call from the couple’s Angels social worker. A 17-month-old girl needed a home. “It was the first time we kind of hesitated because my wife was out of town and I was on my way out of town,” Thomas said. After an hour-long phone conversation, the couple decided to provide a home to the girl. A half-hour later, Aubrey arrived in a dirty onesie with a San Diego County social worker. “It was just me and this little girl,” Thomas said. “I called my friends and said, ‘I won’t be playing any golf this weekend. On your way out of town, if you could drop off some size three diapers and a gallon of whole milk, that would be great because my weekend just changed.’” Aubrey had been raised in a violent home. She had a bloated stomach due to malnutrition and had never slept in a crib. “She was a very, very scared and angry little girl,” he said. When his wife returned that Monday, the couple met with Aubrey’s biological parents and were surprised to discover the mother was eight-and-a-half months pregnant. When the baby boy was born three weeks later, Thomas and his wife were asked to take him home from the hospital. Today, the Thomas family lives in Bonita. Aubrey is almost 5 years old and is starting kindergarten next month. “We have our forever family and they are absolutely amazing,” Thomas said. “We just feel forever blessed to be part of the Angels’ family. It’s been a miracle for us.” There are more than 3,500 children in San Diego County’s foster care system. Thomas encourages potential foster parents to contact Angels Foster Family Network to learn how they can provide love and care to a child who needs a home. “Keep an open mind and an open heart,” Thomas said. “It’s important that you understand what your role is. You need to let go and know that you can’t control it. Your job is just to love the baby.” For more information about Angels Foster Family Network, visit www.angelsfoster.org.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE B1
“These are travel teams primarily,” Yeatman said. “It’s almost exclusively not your high school team continuing to play in the off-season. It’s an area team.” The other divisions are men’s open, women’s open, boys 15 and under elite, boys 15 and under, girls 15 and under elite, girls 15 and under, boys 13 and under, and boys 11 and under. This will be the first year trophies will be
awarded for the four divisions with tournament competition. The high school elite and 15 and under elite divisions will have tournament play; each school will play five games and the top two teams will play a championship game. Teams in the other youth divisions will play five round-robin games with no champion; each men’s open and women’s open team will play three games.
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“It’s not necessarily a tournament,” Yeatman said. “The intent is to make it festive and fun.” He noted that the brackets seek to avoid placing local opponents against each other. The festival also lacks most valuable player awards. “We give awards for representing the game,” Yeatman said. The tournament began three years ago with approximately 60 teams and expanded to 90
teams in 2011 and 130 teams in 2012. “We’re growing,” Yeatman said. This year’s teams will travel from nine different states. “It really helps to stimulate the economy in our area,” Yeatman said. “We want to make sure that they have a nice time not just playing lacrosse,” Yeatman said. “The whole community comes together to provide that.”
& spirituality San Rafael
MASS SCHEDULE: Daily 8:00 a.m. Saturday 5:00 p.m. Sunday 7:30 a.m., 9:00 a.m.,10:30 a.m. & 12:00 Msgr. Dennis L. Mikulanis, Pastor 17252 Bernardo Center Dr., SD
www.sanrafael-sandiego. myownparish.com Invite readers to join in worship and fellowship Contact Monica Today at 858-218-7234 or mwilliams@mainstreetSD.com
PAGE B4 THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
DONATIONS PRESENTED — Rancho Bernardo Woman’s Club has given a combined $1,000 from its philanthropy fund to four groups. This is the 49th year for its donation program. Receiving $300 each were Oasis/Seniors Helping Our Kids (SHOK), RB Senior Services and The Elizabeth Hospice. A $100 donation went to Rancho Bernardo High School Friends of the Library. Pictured, from left, are Jan Bakan (RBWC co-president and philanthropy chairwoman), Jane Radatz (Oasis/SHOK), Diana Shatz (RBWC co-president) and Vatei Campbell (The Elizabeth Hospice). The club meets at the Rancho Bernardo Inn on the first Thursday from September to June. Call 858-487-6942.
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5075 Shoreham Place, Suite 200 San Diego, CA. 92122 Phone (858) 597-1980 · Fax (858) 546-1106 Topics discussed on the radio show are not meant to be interpreted as individual advice. Please consult with your tax or legal advisors for information on how the topics may apply to your particular situation. Neither the material on the radio broadcast constitutes an offer to sell or purchase any security. Securities and advisory services offered through Independent Financial Group, LLC (IFG), a registered broker-dealer and investment advisor. Member FINRA and SIPC. IFG and FDL are not affiliated entities.
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP
Academia-industry partnerships turbocharging cancer medicine Scott M. Lippman M.D. W
hat happens when you put the nation’s second largest cluster of life science companies in the same town with one of the world’s most amazing groups of academic biomedical research institutions? You accelerate a certain chemistry, the combinatorial kind that produces a phenomenon known as the academiaindustry partnership, or AIP. This supercharged chemistry happens in San Diego, where AIPs fuel the development of novel cancer medicines that help patients get better. More so than almost any other place on Earth, researchers and entrepreneurs from industry and academia rub shoulders in San Diego. They commingle in events that foster AIPs, like the annual UC San Diego Moores Cancer Center Industry/ Academia Translational Oncology Symposium. They get together through two nonprofit organizations, BIOCOM and CONNECT, that strongly facilitate AIPs via services to the region’s numerous biotechnology companies. This proximity matters. It’s hard to beat creative interactions stemming from spontaneous and short-notice encounters and meetings, from seeing raw data and experiments in person in the lab, and from a host of other immediate advantages that Skype, email and distance can’t offer. AIPs work, and work fast. For example, in 2008 Catriona Jamieson, M.D., Ph.D., and academic colleagues in La Jolla reported that a JAK2 mutation in cancer stem cells drives the hematologic cancer myelofibrosis (MF). MF is debilitating and life-threatening, with abnormal blood-cell production and scarring in the bone marrow. Jamieson linked up with another academic scientist, Da-
vid Cheresh, Ph.D., who had founded the local company TargeGen, which developed a JAK2-inhibiting drug. They formed an AIP. Only eight months after the JAK2 stem cell discovery in 2008, this AIP began a clinical trial of the JAK2 inhibitor here and elsewhere. The early phase trial was quite successful, helping patients right away and a harbinger of things to come in this emerging era of targeted therapy. It caught the eye of the large pharmaceutical company SanofiAventis, which acquired TargeGen in June 2010. More trials were then launched at UC San Diego Moores Cancer Center and elsewhere, and last month, Sanofi announced that the drug’s large, multi-national Food and Drug Administration-registration trial, called JAKARTA, had exceeded its expected benefit. If all goes well, it’s expected the FDA will approve the drug for cancer treatments in 2014. This case of AIP-turbocharged drug development went from 0 to 60 in eight months and from 0 to the finish line in just five years. That’s lightning fast compared with typical cancer drug development, which often takes from 10 to 15 or more years to get an idea to market. Drug development moves fast in La Jolla because it’s easier to generate the AIPs that propel good science and medicine. Inspired by success stories like JAK2 targeting in MF, researchers from academia and industry are partnering to build and occupy the Center for Novel Therapeutics (CNT; originally an-
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nounced as the Center for Innovative Therapeutics). The CNT will incubate scientific discovery and then foster AIPs that speed development of clinical testing and therapeutics. The 110,000-square-foot CNT will rise in the UCSD Science Research Park, just east of the Moores Cancer Center. Teams of potential CNT developers, architects, contractors and consultants attended a mandatory Qualifiers Meeting in May. By June 10, the teams must submit their qualifications to develop the CNT, which is slated to open in July 2016. The CNT will house academia and industry tenants in wet and dry laboratories, including space for bioengineering and medicinal chemistry. It will house people who know how to develop clinical protocols, as well as core facilities to support joint research. Several large labs from Moores will become CNT tenants. The scientific leaders of these labs have all been involved in AIPs. They believe in the CNT’s ability to facilitate and hasten AIPs that will help
them get their discoveries into therapeutics that help patients as quickly as possible. It all comes together nicely: All of the pieces needed to create and develop lifesaving cancer therapeutics and technology under one roof in the CNT. In turn, the CNT is near clinical doctors and researchers at the NCIdesignated comprehensive Moores Cancer Center (just across the street) and at the UCSD Thornton Hospital and the Hospital for Cancer Care (walking distance) within the Jacobs Medical Center (scheduled to open in 2016). Nearby as well are Moores’ large bank of clinical tissue specimens and the UCSD Center for Advanced Laboratory Medicine. Whether within the same building (CNT), campus (UCSD), community (La Jolla) or city (San Diego), close proximity spurs invention, inspiration and innovation, in this case in the form of AIPs. These partnerships are at the heart of accelerated drug development that makes life better in our community, the nation and the world. Lippman is director of UC San Diego Moores Cancer Center. His column on medical advances from the front lines of cancer research and care appears on he fourth Thursday of each month. You can reach Dr. Lippman at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Rides & Smiles seeks volunteers
Rides & Smiles needs volunteers to give seniors rides in the Rancho Bernardo/Poway area. Drivers use their cars, choose rides they wish to give, receive liability insurance and mileage reimbursement. Orientation is July 12. Call 858-391-0033.
Nominate a hero for Red Cross award
The American Red Cross’ San Diego/Imperial counties chapter is seeking nominations of children, adults, organizations, civic groups and animals for its 11th annual Real Heroes Breakfast. Nominees must have displayed selfless acts of courage or humanitarian service. Nominations are due July 15. For details, go to www.redcross.org/sandiego/realheroes.
Like to write? Looking for critiques?
Rancho Bernardo Writer’s Group is accepting new members writing a novel, memoir or articles. Members critique each others’ work. It meets 9 a.m. to noon every Friday in Rancho Bernardo. Call Peter Berkos at 858-485-7148.
Get prepared for wildfire, other emergencies
San Diego County has a website with free information on how property owners can prepare for emergencies, especially wildfire, at www.ReadySanDiego.org.
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP
How to spot and prevent senior financial fraud
Dear Savvy Senior, Can you offer some tips on protecting seniors from financial scams? My neighbor’s elderly mother was recently swindled out of $10,000 and I want to make sure my own mother is protected. — Troubled Daughter Dear Troubled: Financial scams that target the elderly continue to be a big problem in the U.S. In fact, it’s estimated that some 5 million Americans over age 60 are scammed out of roughly $3 billion every year. Here are some tips that can help you spot a scam, and what you can do to protect your mom. Scam watching Spotting a scam or a con artist is not always easy to do. They range from shady financial advisers to slick-talking telemarketers to professional caregivers and relatives who steal from the very people they’re supposed to be looking after. The most common scams targeting seniors today come in the form of free-lunch seminars selling dubious financial products, tricky/ high-pressure telemarketing calls, and endless junk mail peddling free vacation packages, sweepstakes,
Jim Miller THE SAVVY SENIOR phony charity fundraisers and more. And, of course, there’s the ongoing problem of identity theft, Medicare fraud, door-todoor scams, credit card theft, and Internet and email scams. The best way to spot a scam is to help your mom manage her finances, or at least monitor her accounts. Reviewing her financial statements each month can alert you to questionable checks, credit card charges or large withdrawals. If, however, she doesn’t want you looking at her financial records, there are other clues. For example: Is she getting a lot of junk mail for contests, free trips, and sweepstakes? Is she receiving calls from strangers offering awards or moneymaking deals? Also notice if her spending habits have changed, if she has complained about being short of money lately, or has suddenly become secretive or defen-
sive about her finances. All these may be signs of trouble. Protect your parent The most effective way to help protect your mom is to alert her to the different kind of scams out there. The easiest way to do this is by visiting the Financial Fraud Enforcement Task Force website (stopfraud.gov – click on “Protect Yourself”), where you can get a rundown on the different types of scams making the rounds these days. The Better Business Bureau Scam Stopper site at bbb.org/scamstopper is another good resource. If your mom doesn’t have access to a computer, print out the materials yourself and use them to start a conversation. It’s also a good idea to keep close tabs on your mom’s social circle. Has she acquired any questionable new friends lately, or is she seeing anyone who’s giving her advice, financial or otherwise? Some other tips to protect her include reminding her to never give out her Social Security number or financial information unless she initiated the contact and knows the institution. Also, see if your mom would be willing to let you sort her mail before she opens it so you can weed
out the junk. To reduce the junk mail and/or email she gets, use the Direct Marketing Association consumer opt-out service at dmachoice.org. And to stop credit card and insurance offers, use the Consumer Credit Reporting Industry opt-out service at optoutprescreen. com or call 888-567-8688 – they will ask for your mom’s Social Security number and date of birth. Also, register your mom’s home and cell phone numbers on the National Do Not Call Registry (donotcall.gov, 888-382-1222) to reduce telemarketers. And help her get a free copy of her credit report at annualcreditreport.com to make sure she isn’t a victim of identity theft. Report it If you suspect your mom has gotten scammed report it to your state securities regulator’s office (see nasaa.org for contact information), or your state’s Adult Protective Services agency (call 800-677-1116 for contact information) that investigates reports of elderly financial abuse. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit SavvySenior.org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC “Today” show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book.
THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 PAGE B5
SENIOR ACTIVITIES Rancho Bernardo Senior Services serves seniors from all area communities. The office, 16769 Bernardo Center Drive, Suite K-14, offers many free programs including free hearing tests and blood pressure checks. Hours are 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday through Friday. For appointments, reservations and more information, call 858-487-2640. Hot meal program available for home delivery in Rancho Bernardo. Drivers are also needed to deliver the meals. Poway Senior Center, located in Poway Community Park, 13094 Civic Center Drive, offers “Feeling Fit” exercise, yoga, tai chi, knitting, ceramics. A free beginning jewelr ymaking class is 1 to 3 p.m. every Wednesday. Bring your beads and supplies. Call 858748-6094 for details. Win up to $1,199 playing bingo 5:30 p.m. Saturdays and 12:15 p.m. Tuesdays. Open to all 18 and over. Proceeds benefit the nutrition program. Lunch is served 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. for a requested donation of $4. Homebound seniors can have lunch delivered daily.
This special night could only be made possible by the generous support & contributions by the following corporate & individual sponsors: PLATINUM — $1,000 & above
City of Poway Echo Pacific Construction Green Valley Civic Association Hewlett-Packard Company Kilroy Realty Corporation La Jolla Electric Lewis Family Rowe Family Sherwin-Williams - Poway GOLD — $500 to $999
On behalf of the Poway High Grad Nite Team and the graduating Class of 2013, we wish to thank the parents, community volunteers and our sponsors for being a part of making GradNite 2013 a
Barth Family Bellus Academy - Poway Corovan Moving & Storage LifeBridge Church O’s American Kitchen Palomar Council PTA Poway Real Estate Professionals Quality Sounds Entertainment Sector 9 Smoothie King Sony Electronics Sullivan Moving & Storage Valley Business Forms Visual Photography
SILVER — $100 to $499 Alcorn Family Alford Family BAE Systems Baron’s Market Dr. Peter Bauer, DDS Benchmark Landscaping Bit Pros, Inc. Callaway Golf Casteloes Family Chaparral Elementary PTA Chocolate Haven Comic-Con International Connection Church Costco-Carmel Mountain Costco-Poway Crabtree Family Crystal Gardens Daphne’s California Greek Emerald Connect Publications Fournier Family Frank Family Freedom Bike Garden Road Elementary PTA Golden Spoon Hawthorne Lift Systems Hering Family Home Depot – Carmel Mtn. Hummel Family In-N-Out Burger Instant Replay JMS Properties /Sunshine Care Jelsma Family JoJo’s hair Salon Blair-Johnson Family Bruce Johnson, DMD Kaminski’s BBQ &\ Sports Lounge Kay Jewelers Lammers Family Lorenz Family
Midland Elementary PTA Mission Federal Credit Union Mouser Electronics, Inc. Myers Family Naprodis Northrup Grumman Nothing Bundt Cake Oggi’s Pizza & Brewing Co. Opterra Inc. Parker Family Pediatric Dentistry & Orthodontics Poway Sushi Quality Reinforcing Inc. Rancho Bernardo Inn Dr. David Rauterkus, DDS Replica Printing Services Republic Services Sachs Family Sarnoff Family St. Michael’s Church Sensational Treats Sky’s The Limit Ballooning Adventure Spallon – Brooke Hamett Spooner’s Woodworks, Inc. Sports Authority Sprouts - Poway Staples - Poway Stater Brothers - Poway Subway - Poway Sean Taylor Leah Thompson & Chad Christianson Tierra Bonita Elementary PTA Tres Chic Boutique Trinity Baptist Church Twin Peaks Middle PTSA Wavelines Surf Shop Wings-N-Things
BRONZE — $99 & under Adelman Family Air and Space Museum Albertsons Avner-Urbach Family Baskin Robbins Bernardo Dermatology Medical Group BGR The Burger Joint Billman Family Birch Aquarium Boomers Braces by Henry, DMD Brennick Family Buca di Beppo Coverdale Family Coco’s Restaurant Coyle Family Digiplex Movie Theaters DiVerde Family Dunnam Family Escondido Rent-A-Center Filippi’s Pizza Grotto Folks-Smith Family Gilbride Family Gonzalez Family H&M Landing Hair by Colleen George Holland Family Hook Family Hornblower Cruises & Events Island’s Fine Burgers Laguda Family Lara Family Lozier Family Makinster Family
Marine Recruiters - Poway Maritime Museum of San Diego Meadowbrook PTSA Jamie Melim Miramar Speed Circuit Morning Creek Elementary PTA Mueller Family Nordstrom Family Painted Rock Elementary PTA Panda Express - Poway Pfeiffer Family Pomerado Elementary PTA Pool Tables Plus Reuben H. Fleet Science Center Rudeen Family Russell Family Jill Salafia San Diego Bike & Kayak San Diego Chargers San Diego Ice Arena San Diego Museum of Man San Diego Symphony Shaw Family Shoemaker Family Seifert Family Smith Family Smithers Family Smoothie King Souplantation Ultrazone Walmart Warcup Family Yvonne’s Nails
A special thanks to the U.S. Navy for supplying the manpower needed for GradNite teardown.
Your support ensured an alcohol & drug free environment for graduates to celebrate their accomplishments.
PAGE B6 THURSDAY, June 27, 2013
Greenway Lawn Aeration brings newest care technology to yards tion, overseeding, sprinkler systems, fertilization and consultation. Something new If there was ever anyone destined for a ca- they’ve been working on recently, however, reer in lawn care and maintenance, it’s Scott is a bundle of their services, intent on repairLawn, owner of Greenway Lawn Aeration in ing your lawn, not replacing it. Poway. “We can repair [damaged Now in its 21st year, Greenparts of the] lawn, rather than way Lawn Aeration is doing replace it, for a fraction of the better than ever, and Lawn is cost,” said Lawn. “We have it looking to the future. down to a science now.” The “We’re staying on top of the package is a combination of changing technology in irrigaGreenway’s services, including tion,” said Lawn. “If you haven’t changing irrigation, aeration updated your irrigation system and fertilization. “We packaged in the last five years, you’re all our services together to rewasting water like crazy.” pair lawns, for the customer’s One of the ways Lawn is stayconvenience,” said Lawn. ing on top of the ever-shifting Lawn said running the busitechnology is through his son ness keeps him too busy to get Alex, a certified irrigation techinto the field often, but he still SCOTT LAWN nician who has been with the goes out and aerates when he business for two years. “Alex can. “I don’t get out [in the added a new dimension to the business,” field] as often as I’d like to,” said Lawn. said Lawn. “Over the next five years, I plan “That’s where all the fun is.” to teach him everything, and then spend Greenway Lawn Aeration offers lawn aerafive more years refining [his] knowledge.” tion for $40 for most front lawns up to 1,000 Don’t expect Lawn to retire and hand over square feet, and $65 for both front and back the reins, though, because he says that isn’t lawns of up to 2,000 square feet. Lawn recomin the cards. “I’ll never retire,” said Lawn. “I mends that lawns should be aerated twice a love what I do too much.” year. Greenway Lawn Aeration offers a wide For information and prices for services, variety of lawn care options, including aera- call 858-486-8277 or visit www.grnway.com.
BY EMILY SORENSEN
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP
Why Coca Cola still markets...
When can you stop marketing? — Ronald Graham, Rancho Bernardo In a word: Never! Lest you think that statement to be selfserving, consider Coca Cola — arguably the best known brand in the entire world. This purveyor of sugar water generates $35 billion in annual sales, but spends $10 billion of their hard-earned revenue on marketing. Why don’t they just pocket the money and ride on their reputation? After all, they’ve got 127 years of visibility, right? Basically, because if Coke banked that $10 billion each year — an obvious temptation — they’d invite those fun folks at Pepsi to market more and take over as No. 1. Coke’s lost profits would dwarf any money they’d save. Watching their business shrivel, Coke would try battling back to the top. Their marketing hiatus would cost them significantly more than $10 billion to recapture customers, many of whom would now have tried Pepsi and might be lost forever. Not too smart, huh? Coke’s not alone with this strategy, either. Procter and Gamble allots a full 12 percent of their $85 billion in annual sales to marketing. They’re leaders in many of their product categories. And it’s why American cereal manufacturers spend $600 million each year trying to persuade you to buy sugar-coated “cardboard.” The U.S. Federal Trade Commission finds as a group, these guys spend twice as much on their marketing efforts as they do on their in-
Rob Weinberg ASK MR. MARKETING gredients. Really! Of course, your question isn’t at all unusual. At almost every seminar I lead there’s someone asking if he has to market, how much to market, and which ways make the most sense. Successful businesses understand marketing is an investment, not an expense. Many textbooks answer the “How much?” question by suggesting 2 percent of sales. Over 33 years as a communications professional I’ve learned 6-9 percent is more like it. And whatever you have budgeted for marketing, it still won’t be enough for everything you want to do. Still don’t think you need to market? That’s fine, provided you recognize your cost of lost opportunity from not marketing. My take: Not marketing yourself consistently and aggressively will cost your business sales, momentum, and market share. Only a carefully planned, adequately funded, intelligently executed plan can prevent this. With that said, I wish you a week of profitable marketing. Let Mr. Marketing show you how to execute a well-constructed marketing plan. Reach him at www.askmrmarketing.com.
BUSINESS SHOWCASE C
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THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 PAGE B7
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP
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North SaN Diego CouNty’S Premier real eState grouP
FREE Seminar for Seniors
Seniors and Caregivers, learn how to Stay in Control, have Secure Family Harmony and Enjoy the Life You’ve Earned, as you look to downsize. Wednesday, July 10th 8am-9am & 9am-10am Coco’s Restaurant 16759 Bernardo Center Dr. Complimentary Coffee & Juice Presented by Ron Greenwald, MBA, SRES
or go to
Call 800-914-6434 or 858-281-7200
CANADA DRUG CENTER es tu mejor opcion para ordenar medicamentos seguros y economicos. Nuestros servicios de farmacia con licencia Canadiense e Internacional te proveeran con ahorros de hasta el 90 en todas las medicinas que necesites. Llama ahora al 1-800-385-2192 y obten $10 de descuento con tu primer orden ademas de envio gratuito. (Cal-SCAN)
IMPROVE YOUR TENNIS GAME THIS SUMMER
(858) 271-5948 OFFER YOUR SERVICES IN THE MARKETPLACE
CANADA DRUG CENTER IS YOUR CHOICE for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. Call Today 866-7237089 for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. (Cal-SCAN)
Health And Beauty
$85 - $110 per month
SAVE ON Cable TV-InternetDigital Phone-Satellite. You`ve Got A Choice! Options are available from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! CALL Today. 888-706-4301. (Cal-SCAN)
Lowest Rates in Poway
your neighborhood classifieds
For details call 858-776-5862
Classified & Legal Deadline: Monday 5pm
Exclusive Non-Stop Ride
Ride to the Airport/ Downtown Up to 2 people 858-748-8594 Luxury Sedan www.AmericasFinestShuttles.com
WE DO ALL SMOGS 858 668-3013
22 High Def TVs! 16 Craft Be ers on Tap!
NBA Free Pass NHL Center Ice FSC The Mountain MLB Extra Innings 3pm to 6pm Monday-Friday
OFF Minimum $25 purchase
DINE IN OR TAKE-OUT SPECIAL One Coupon per table. Cannot be combined with any other offers or discounts. Exp 7/5/12
Book the “Super Q” Food Truck for your event.
June through October 5pm-8pm
on Fridays & Saturdays 8:30-11am FREE Adult Breakfast with each paying Full Adult Breakfast
Vincent Rossi, author of “The Lost Town of Bernardo” Saturday, June 29th 11am-3pm
NEW: HOME DELIVERIES
• Children’s Menu • Take-out • Good Service • Beer & Wine • BBQ after 4pm • Affordable
Monday-Thursday Lunch & Dinner only Buy One Entree at Reg. Price, Get 2nd Entree at 1/2 price
Submit A Used San Diego County Fair Entry Ticket
With the purchase of two beverages
Second entree must be of equal or lesser value than reg. priced entree. Not valid on holidays or with any other coupon or discount. One coupon per table. Expires 7/4/13
No Purchase Necesary. Expires 7-21-13
2 Eggs, 2 Bacon, Hashbrowns & Toast No Substitutions Monday-Friday only. Not valid on holidays with any other coupon or discount. One coupon per table. Expires 7/4/13
Lunch and Dinners to your door!
Featuring “Smoke & Mirrors” Bring your horn!
M-F 8 AM-5 PM Sat. 9 AM-3 PM
NOW OPEN FOR DINNER EVERY FRIDAY!
We have a great breakfast
POWAY TEST ONLY With coupon. Most vehicles. Some trucks and vans extra. Not valid with any other offer. Checks not accepted.
$4.00 Mimosas and $5.00 Bloody Mary’s! We offer catering for any event at our place or we can bring our BBQ to you! Entertainment Line Up: Thursday & Friday – Karaoke, Saturday – Live Danceable Rock Some of our specialty dishes: Kaminski’s Texas Beef Brisket – Hickory smoked all night, thinly sliced, bursting with flavor, served with two signature sides. Kaminski’s Slow Smoked Prime Rib – Seasoned with herbs and slow smoked to tender perfection, served with two signature sides. Kaminski’s BBQ Chicken Salad – Fresh greens, black beans, grilled corn, tomatoes, cucumbers, red onion, cheddar cheese, cilantro and BBQ chicken tossed in our tangy Ranch. Kaminski’s Pork Melt Sandwich – Hickory smoked tender pulled pork topped with our three cheese mac-n-cheese, cheddar cheese and tangy BBQ sauce on grilled sourdough.
Jam Session Thursday Nights!
Voted Best Hamburgers 1999-2011
+$825 Cert., Most Vehicles
Meet the Author!
Live Music Saturday Nights! Karaoke Friday Nights!
12735 Poway Rd., Poway
14122 Midland Road • Poway
‘95 & Older
June Buy One Get One Free Breakfast!
Catering for Corporate Events & Private Parties!
Located in Old Poway Park Open 7am daily
‘96 & Newer
Experience these great local restaurants!
aminski’s BBQ is the place to be for delicious BBQ, sports action and good old family fun!! Speaking of family, Kaminski’s is a family run operation. On any given day you’re sure to run into a Kaminski because there are three generations of Kaminski’s serving up our delicious BBQ. Come try the Kaminski’s decade old family recipes. Our BBQ is slow smoked in Hickory Wood for up to 13 hours, and boy is it tender and tasty! We feature Iowa Baby Back Ribs, Cowboy Beef Ribs and Texas Brisket. Our menu also features some deliciously fresh salads and scrumptious sandwiches. You’re gonna be comin’ back for more once you try this BBQ!! Watch all the college and professional sports action on our 20 flat screens!! Enjoy a great selection of craft beers, 16 beers on tap!! Sundays we offer a Delicious Country Breakfast with
Enjoy our BBQ here or take some home with you!!
4170 $ 4670 $
Dine Locally! K
POWAY TEST ONLY MO
Official State Smog “TEST ONLY” Station
Best Sports Bar!
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP G
NEIGHBORHOOD SERVICES OFFERED
PAGE B8 THURSDAY, June 27, 2013
Thru July 3rd
KIDS EAT FREE*
*From kids menu. One kid per adult meal purchase with beverage. Kids 10 & under. No coupons please.
14727 Pomerado Rd. • 748-2445 Open 7 days at 11am for Lunch & Dinner!
13330 Paseo Del Verano Norte Suite E San Diego, 92128 DINE-IN
ANY BASKET MEAL
BUY ONE, GET ONE
Mix or Match with purchase of 2 beverages or buy 1 at 50% off with beverage purchase. Equal or lesser value. Not valid with any other offers, discounts or lunch specials. Specials good through 7/10/13.
DINNER FOR TWO
2 Chicken Pies 1 pt. Mashed Potatoes 1 pt. Gravy 1 pt. Veg. or Cole Slaw 2 Rolls & Butter & 1 Cobbler to Share
+ tax Exp 7/10/13
Baker’s 1/2 dz. - 7 frozen chicken pies still no coupon necessary
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP
professionAl performAnCe seAson
• Brass • Copper • Radiators • Glass (CRV) • Plastic (CRV)
• Aluminum • Stainless • Cardboard • Newspaper • Steel
on Aluminum Cans California Redemption Only
RECYCLING 858-668-1780 13863 Poway Rd, Poway
Not valid with any other offer Must present ad Exp. 7/10/13
pOwAy ceNter FOr the perFOrMiNg ArtS FOuNDAtiON
NOW OPEN IN POWAY!
GOP SCHOLARSHIP WINNER - Julia Soderstjerna, winner of Rancho Bernardo Republican Women Federated’s annual scholarship, read her winning essay, “What the U.S. Constitution Means to Me,” to the club’s members. Soderstjerna is very active in the community and at Mt. Carmel High School where she maintains a 4.0 GPA and received a SAT score of 2280 out of a possible 2400. She plans to use the $2,000 award to pursue a degree in mechanical engineering. Her essay was forwarded to SDCFRW to compete for its scholarship. Shown with Soderstjerna is Scholarship Chairwoman Charlotte Devlin.
THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 PAGE B9
Next to Best Western Country Inn
Mon-Fri 8-5 Sat 8-3 Closed Sunday
Scott Lawn, Owner
Lawn Aeration If you have a lawn you must
Aerate at Least Every 6 months
THE ONLY NAME YOU NEED TO KNOW FOR
The roBerT CrAy BAnd Friday, September 20, 2013 roger mCguinn And mArTy sTuArT wiTh The fABulous superlATives
Friday, October 11, 2013
BArBArA eden And hAl linden in A.r. gurney’s love leTTers Saturday, October 26, 2013 Berkley hArT And BACk To The gArden presenT The lAsT wAlTz Featuring the music of The Band, Bob Dylan, Eric Clapton, Neil Young, Van Morrison & more Saturday, November 16, 2013
The Blind Boys of AlABAmA ChrisTmAs show Saturday, December 7, 2013
Lawn Aeration • Irrigation Lawn & Landscape
WATCH OUR VIDEO - SEE HOW IT’S DONE!
direCT from irelAnd
CelTiC nighTs: A Journey of hope Friday, January 24, 2014
Lawns larger than 1,000 sq. ft. $25 per each additional 1,000 sq. ft.
l.A. TheATre works The grAduATe Saturday, February 22, 2014
Offer expires 7/4/13
yesTerdAy & TodAy: The inTerACTive BeATles experienCe Friday, April 4, 2014
CA Lic. #856402
FRONT & BACK AERATION
Lawns larger than 2,000 sq. ft. $25 per each additional 1,000 sq. ft.
Offer expires 7/4/13
presidio BrAss Saturday, May 31, 2014
Any Kitchen or Bath Remodel
Kitchen & Bath Remodel
ticketS ON SAle NOw powAyArTs.org 858-748-0505
40 65 $
Valid with coupon only. Not valid with any other offer.
Painting • Drywall • Electrical • Plumbing • Carpentry • Tile Resident
CA State Lic#956780 6/18/13 9:00 AM
PAGE B10 THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 858-248-0000perfect. www.funcarsofsandiego.com We buy and sell - Fun Cars 619-807-8770 858-212-5396
Garage/Estate Sales POWAY: SAT, JUNE 29th, 8am-3pm, 16152 BRITTANY PARK LANE. Furniture, fridge, dog equipment (crates, etc), household goods, clothing, armoire, weedwackers & more. RAMONA: Fri. and Sat., June 28th and 29th, 8am2pm. 23447 Calistoga Pl. MOVING SALE! Furniture, bedding, toys, men/ women/ teen clothing, dishes, plants, & holiday decorations. SABRE SPRINGS: ESTATE SALE EVERYTHING GOES 13063 Wimberly Square Fri - Sun June 28-30
Wanted To Buy CA$H PAID FOR DIABETIC STRIPS!! Don’t throw boxes away-Help others! Unopened /Unexpired boxes only. All
I’m cute & smart; all I need now is a family to LOVE me!
Pet Connection PET SISTERS PET SITTING 2 Vet Techs w/25 yrs. combined experience, daily walks, overnight stays, boarding, in-home nursing care. Elissa 858-442-5323
JOBS & EDUCATION Help Wanted HELP WANTED: Great opportunity – Positions open for two experienced, creative cooks in a small Four Diamond boutique hotel, Orchard Hill Country Inn, 2502 Washington Street, Julian. Please apply in person or call – 760-765-3282. Ask for Pat. POWAY lawn & landscape company needs two full time workers. Will train. Call 858-486-8277
RESIDENTIAL CAREGIVERS HVRR is looking for caring applicants to work with brain injured residents. Must be min. 18 yrs. old, valid CDL required, speak/read/write English fluently, 24/7-FT $8.75/hr.
Help WantedDrivers DRIVERS - APPLY NOW! 13 Drivers Needed, Top 5% Pay. Class A CDL Required. Call 877-258-8782 www.addrivers.com (Cal-SCAN) DRIVERS: TRAINING CLASS A-CDL. Train and work for us! Professional and focused training for your Class A-CDL. You choose between Company Driver, Owner Operators, Lease Operator or Lease Trainer. (877) 369-7091 www. centraltruckdrivingjobs.com (Cal-SCAN)
Schools & Instruction AIRLINE CAREERS BEGIN HERE–Become an Aviation Maintenance Tech. FAA approved training. Financial aid if qualified. Housing is available. Job placement assistance .CALL AIM 877-8045293 (Cal-SCAN) BE AN IMMIGRATION OR BANKRUPTCY PARALEGAL. $395 includes certificate, Resume and 94% placement in all 58 CA counties. For more information www. mdsassociates.com or Call 626552-2885 and 626-918-3599 (Cal-SCAN)
MONEY MATTERS Financial Services DOUBLE-DIGIT FIXED RETURNS WITHOUT STOCK MARKET RISKS. Historical 200 year track record without a default. Protected under the legal reserve system. Immune to interest rates. Mike Freshley Ca License OB 65864 CALL FOR free SMART MONEY REPORT 858-405-3269 email@example.com EVER CONSIDER A REVERSE MORTGAGE? At least 62 years old? Stay in your home & increase cash flow! Safe & Effective! Call Now for your FREE DVD! Call 888-698-3165. (Cal-SCAN) GET FREE OF CREDIT CARD DEBT NOW! Cut payments by up to half. Stop creditors from calling. 888-416-2691. (Cal-SCAN)
GUARANTEED INCOME For Your Retirement. Avoid market risk & get guaranteed income in retirement! CALL for FREE copy of our SAFE MONEY GUIDE Plus Annuity Quotes from A-Rated companies! 800-375-8607 (Cal-SCAN)
LEGAL NOTICES FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-018525 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Fix No Risk b. Fix No Risk Credit Repair Located at: 17159 W. Bernardo #106, San Diego, CA, 92127, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 11956 Bernardo Plaza Dr. #317, San Diego, CA 92128. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was 6/1/2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: Mel S. Zadeh, 17159 W. Bernardo Dr. #106, San Diego, CA 92127. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/25/2013. Mel S. Zadeh. RB780. June 27, July 4, 11, 18, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-016721 Fictitious Business Name(s): Trash2Cash Recycling Services Located at: 10035 Fieldthorn St., San Diego, CA, 92127, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was 6/16/08. This business is hereby registered by the following: Trash2Cash Inc., 10035 Fieldthorn St., San Diego, CA 92127, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/06/2013. Hector Ibarra, President. P3602. June 27, July 4, 11, 18, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-018251 Fictitious Business Name(s): Highlands Jewelers Located at: 3830 Valley Centre Dr. #706, San Diego, CA, 92130, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 3830 Valley Centre Dr. #706, San Diego, CA 92130. This business is conducted by: A Married Couple. The first day of business was March/01/1989. This business is hereby registered by the following: #1. Victor Manoushakian, 3970 Del Mar Meadows, San Diego, CA 92130 #2. Jeannette Manoushakian, 3970 Del Mar Meadows, San Diego, CA 92130 This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/21/2013. Jeannette Manoushakian, Owner. P3594. June 27, July 4, 11, 18, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-016648 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Poway Days 5k b. Poway Days 10k Located at: 14080 Great Plains Rd., Poway, CA, 92064, San Diego County. Mailing Address: PO Box 1446, Poway, CA 92074. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was 06/06/2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: Cycling Promotions West Inc., 14080 Great Plains Rd., Poway, CA 92064, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/06/2013. Kimble C. Butler, Vice President. P3593. June 27, July 4, 11, 18, 2013
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-017869 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Executive Property Management b. Executive Real Estate c. Executive Property Managers d. Executive Property Manager e. Executive Realtors Located at: 701 Bandak, San Marcos, CA 92069, San Diego County. Mailing Address: PO Box 502041, San Diego, CA 92150. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Mark A. Kaye, 701 Bandak, San Marcos, CA 92069. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/18/2013. Deborah S. Cohen, President. P3592. June 27, July 4, 11, 18, 2013 NOTICE INVITING BIDS CITY OF POWAY Sealed bids will be received at Poway City Hall, 13325 Civic Center Drive, Poway, California 92064, Customer Services Counter – 1st Floor, until
4:00 p.m. on July 18, 2013, at which time they will be publicly opened by a representative from the Administrative Services Department and read. They shall be submitted in sealed envelopes marked on the outside with the project title: SPORTS COURT RESURFACING PROJECT; BID NO. 14-001 PROJECT DESCRIPTION: This project consists of crack filling, resurfacing and color coating and replacement of fence windscreens on four tennis courts and two basketball courts at Hilleary Park and Community Park. No bid will be received unless it is made on a bid form which is included as part of the Special Provisions for the project. Each bid shall be accompanied by cash or a cashier’s check or a certified check, or a satisfactory bid bond issued by a California admitted surety insurer in the form as included in the bid documents, in any event in an amount not less than 10% of the total amount of the bid. Plans, Specifications, and other Contract documents are available at the Development Services permit counter, located
on the first floor of City Hall or on our website at www. poway.org. A non refundable fee of $10.00 is required for each set of Contract documents. PLEASE MAKE YOUR CHECK PAYABLE TO CITY OF POWAY AND SEND IT TO DEVELOPMENT SERVICES – 1ST FLOOR, CITY OF POWAY, P.O. BOX 789, POWAY, CA 92074. There is no pre-bid meeting for this project. Please direct all questions during the bidding process to Jeff Beers, Special Projects Engineer, at (858) 668-4624 or (858) 668-4668. PRELIMINARY ENGINEER’S ESTIMATE: $30,000 CITY OF POWAY Published in the Poway News Chieftain on Thursday, June 27 and July 4, 2013 Order No. 13-064. P3591 NOTICE OF PUBLIC LIEN SALE Business & Professions Code 21700 et. seq. Notice is hereby given by the undersigned that a public lien sale of the following described personal property will be held at the hour of 2:30pm on Monday, the 15th day of July, 2013, at Poway Stoway Self Storage, 13033 Poway Road, Poway, CA 92064, County of San Diego, State
PET CONNECTION BUSTER is a 5-year-old neutered male grey tabby mix, ID 72194, who is a real gentleman. He plays nicely with his toys and loves being petted and sitting in your lap. He would blend well with just about any family, including one with other cats, children and gentle dogs. Buster is available for adoption at the Escondido Humane Society, 3450 E. Valley Parkway. His $85 adoption fee includes his neuter, microchip, up-to-date vaccinations and vet exam. For more information, call (760) 888-2247 or log on towww.escondidohumanesociety.org.
Group obedience classes at 4 levels. Private lessons including behavior problems.
Rattle Snake Avoidance Call for Appointment
Lynne Moore, Owner/Trainer
858 748-7943 • 858 735-8318 GoodDogTrainingSchool.com
Pet Sitting SUMMER SpEcial
One FREE pet visit for New Clients (Minium 3 visits)
Pet Taxi • Shots Licensed • Insured
First Grooming Service 36 years experience in all breeds Kimberly Moore
14034 Poway Rd., Ste. K
PET SITTING Nancy Buske, ppl Graduate of: Pet Sitting University Certified: Pet First Aid Licensed • Bonded • Insured
10% New Client Discount OFF (1st booking, minimum of 3 visits)
PETS & ANIMALS
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP
Need a Pet Sitter or Dog Walker? www.DivinePetCare.com
Daily Visits Overnight Care Dog Walking Dog Park & More
50% OFF First Visit!
(no minimum) Add’l Pets FREE!
Former ASPCA Manager & Licensed Vet. Nurse/Personal Trainer Insured/Bonded with 17+ Years Experience
858-397-8338 Beauty and the Beast Pet
Over 33 Years Experience in all breeds with Continuing Education
FREE TEETH CLEANING for New Clients Introducing “PlaqClnz”
far superior to teeth brushing (more than $10-15 value)
FREE FIRST(some TIMEconditions PICK-UP & DELIVERY apply)
858-679-9559 OPEN 7 DAYS 14023 Poway Rd. www.powaypetgrooming.com
A Beautiful, Great Smelling, Healthy Dog...
ADVERTISE YOUR PET EVENTS AND SERVICES Contact Monica at 858-218-7234 or firstname.lastname@example.org
THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 PAGE B11
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-016866 Fictitious Business Name(s): Lucki Lime Located at: 13827 Otis Place, Poway, CA, 92064, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Lucki Lime, LLC, 13827 Otis Place, Poway, CA 92064, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/10/2013. Catherine Ellis, Manager. P3587. June 20, 27, July 4, 11, 2013 CITY OF POWAY REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS RFP 14-001. Notice is hereby given that the City of Poway, California will accept sealed proposals at the Customer Services Counter, Poway City Hall, 13325 Civic Center Drive, Poway, CA 92064 until 5:00 p.m. Tuesday, July 9, 2013. Proposals shall be submitted in plain, sealed envelopes, marked on the outside or via email with the project title: CONFIDENTIAL - Box Office Ticketing System RFP 14001. The City is seeking proposals from qualified vendors that have the expertise to provide a system capable of managing and selling tickets through the box office, mobile devices, social media and internet. Services include online event and seat selection, best available seating, event creation, subscriptions, ticket scanning and access control, patron management, in-depth and flexible reporting, and optional components including marketing and fundraising. The City intends to enter into a
A/C & Heating Install / Service Tune$ ups FREE ESTIMATES
858 449-5987 Lic. #975400
ASOE XC E L L E NC E RETE STAMP CONCRETE BRICK & STONE
Fully Insured • Lic#506342
TERRY BREWER CONCRETE Driveways, patios, stamped, block walls. Foundation Waterproofing & repairs, concrete sealers, pavers, landscape
Residential • Commercial Remodels • Repairs • Upgrades
Electrical wiring for your Home or Business Fast troubleshooting Guaranteed installations Reduced cost • Free estimates
Bonded & Insured Lic# 536171
Master Craftsman Quality and Competitive Prices References Bonded/Insured Licence #919382 P
Bill Kodadek’s Flooring Sales and Installation • Tile • Wood Laminate • Carpet
Credit Cards Accepted Lic. # 572386
www.TerryBrewer.com Lic. 390780 Bonded & Insured
ALL TYPES %
15 OFF LABOR ANY REMODEL
24 Years in Business • Family Owned Volunteered Electrical Work for over 12 years to the 4S Ranch and Rancho Bernardo Business Associations.
St. Lic. #342508
FOURConstruCtion SEASONS LANDSCAPING & Design
CELL - 619/813-9988 HOME - 858/495-0548
License #651547 • insured License #651547 • insured
Call Tim Allen 858 451-0014 All Home Repairs & Installation by the
Home Repair Specialist
Plumbing, electrical, appliances, carpentry, fencing, sprinklers and many more!
Handyman * Electrical * Tile * Pergo Installation * Drywall Repairs * Painting * Plumbing & More
Free estimates! John 760-738-7493 RENT YOUR SPACE IN THE MARKETPLACE CALL TODAY! 800-914-6434 or 858.218.7200
OFFER YOUR PROFESSIONAL SERVICES
Private parties only, items up to $500.Call 800-914-6434
Repair, Installation Sewer & Drain Cleaning
858-565-2233 Lic #768312
Stucco STUCCO & RESTUCCO • Chips & cracks repaired • Fog coating • Waterproofing • Power Wash
Call Andy for Free Estimate
Over 20 years experience FREE ESTIMATES
Free estimates www.FsLLandscape.com
Lawn & Garden
The Lawn Man Irrigation / Clean-ups Reseeding / Trees Brick Edging and MORE
858-442-7820 Call Ray • Lic. #857873
Robert’s e Service Tre
GREENSTEIN RESOURCES Painting contractor since 1974 Lic. #340111. 760-942-6244 RAINBOW PAINTING SERVICE Interior & Exterior. Call for a FREE estimate. 858663-8886 Lic. #503330
Tree Removal - Stump Grinding Cabling & Bracing Pruning - Trimming - Lot Clearing Brush Removal for Fire Protection
Call 800.914.6434 or 858.218.7200
Call 858.218.7237 or 800.914.6434
13 years of experience
for New Customers
DID YOU KNOW? Do you know the names of the three wise monkeys? They are: Mizaru (See no evil), Mikazaru (Kikazaru – Hear no evil), and Mazaru (Iwazaru – Speak no evil)
New Horizon Painting
$ We Can Help You With: Ideas • Plans & Permits • Kitchen Remodels Bath Remodels • Additions • Home Repairs • Solar
5-year Workmanship Warranty
FREE CONSULTATION AND ESTIMATES Lic. # 590009
Call Al (760) 654-3102 www.aci-const-co.com
Tree Pruning & Removal
BONDED • INSURED LIC 585237 C-10
SELL YOUR ITEMS FOR $25.00
•• Construction, Install Design Paver - driveway, patio, • Install Paver - driveway, patio, walkwaywalkway • Retaining Walls• Concrete/Stamp Retaining Walls • Drainage ••Concrete/Stamp • Drainage • Irrigation • Planting • Planting • Irrigation • Synthetic •Lawns Synthetic Lawns Over 20 years experience
in the Marketplace
858 487-2345 619 261-1167
four seasons LanDSCaPIng
YARD & CONSTRUCTION CLEANUPS and DEMOLITIONS TOO!
20+ years experience. Proficient in all home repairs.
We Stand Behind Our Work!
Home Improvement/ Repairs
Call Terry 858-212-2586
• Landscape Design & Maintenance • Fire Pits & Outdoor Fireplaces • Irrigation & Drainage • Pool Demolition • Slate, Brick & Flagstone
Hauling & Grading
“We Do It Right the First Time”
New Customer Discounts M
250 Off New Installation
Rory Higgins Electric
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-017084 Fictitious Business Name(s): High Frontier Venture II (HFVII) Located at: 8250 Valdosta Ave., San Diego, CA, 92126, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 8250 Valdosta Ave., San Diego, CA 92126. This business is conducted by: Joint Venture. The first day of business was 6/6/2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: #1. Thomas Wayne O’Mary, 8250 Valdosta Ave., San Diego, CA 92126 #2. Samuel Fidler, 4737 Monterey Dr., Winter Haven, FL 33880 #3. Kenneth Heshler, 10841 Sunny Meadow St., San Diego, CA 92126 #4. Victoria Baker, 1630 S. Tremont St., Oceanside, CA 92054 #5. Eric Scot Frydler, 3194 Camino Arroyo, Rancho La Costa, CA 92009 This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/11/2013. Thomas Wayne O’Mary. P3588. June 20, 27, July 4, 11, 2013
Heating & Air Conditioning
Notice of Nondiscriminatory Policy as to Students Maranatha Christian Schools admits students of any race, color, Lic. to #975400 national and ethnic origin all the rights, privileges, programs, and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. It does not discriminate on the basis of race, color or national and ethnic origin in administering its educational policies, admission policies, scholarship, and loan programs, and athletic and other schooladministered programs. P3589. 6/27, 7/4/13
of California. Lien sale by competitive bid, for the contents of the following storage units: Unit 307a, Dunham, Berry Unit 313a, Gray, Eddie Unit 409h, Miller, Ellen Unit 416ab, Lazaro Corrosion Services Unit 102, Leos, Millie, Misc. goods, furniture & household items All units miscellaneous goods, furniture and household items. P3590, June 27, July 4, 2013
or Exterior 300 Interior Painting Complete!
Over 25 Years Experience • Crown Molding, Acoustic Removal • Retexturing, Drywall, Stucco Repair • Complete Surface Prep • Premium Paint & Materials
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PAGE B12 THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013 professional services agreement with the vendor that provides the best value and features that meets all the specifications of the RFP as determined at the sole discretion of the City. The award of the Contract, if made, will be made to the proposer, who in the sole discretion of the City is best able to perform the Contract in a manner most beneficial to the City of Poway. The City reserves the right, after opening proposals, to reject any or all proposals, to accept or reject any one or more items of a proposal, to make award to the lowest responsible proposer and reject all other proposals, to waive any informality in the proposal, and to accept any proposal or portion of it. The RFP document and specifications can be downloaded free of charge through the City’s website, www.poway.org. Submittal of forms via U.S. Mail (postmarks not accepted): City of Poway, Customer Services, P.O. Box 789, Poway, CA 92074-0789. Submittal of forms via courier service or walk-in delivery: Poway City Hall, Customer Services Counter, 13325 Civic Center Drive Poway, CA 92064. Submittal of forms via e-mail: lbrillon@ poway.org. For further information contact Lawrence Brillon, Information Technology Analyst, Administrative Services, at (858) 668-4455 or by email at email@example.com. Published in the Poway News Chieftain on Thursday, June 20 and June 27, 2013. Order No.13-063. P3585 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-017406 Fictitious Business Name(s): Randco Group Located at: 13153 Calle De Las Rosas, San Diego, CA, 92129, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was 6/01/2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: Rand Co Group, 13153 Calle De Las Rosas, San Diego, CA 92129, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/13/2013. Roger Anderson, President. P3584. June 20, 27, July 4, 11, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-017365 Fictitious Business Name(s): SMART Foundations Located at: 14519 Victoria Estates Lane, Poway, CA, 92064, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Greg Brown, 14519 Victoria Estates Lane, Poway, CA 92064. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/13/2013. Greg Brown. P3583. June 20, 27, July 4, 11, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-017224 Fictitious Business Name(s): Paris Orchard Located at: 14874 Golden Sunset Ct., Poway, CA, 92064, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 14874 Golden Sunset Ct., Poway, CA 92064. This business is conducted by: A Married Couple. The first day of business was 06/01/2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: #1. Reza Oladi, 14874 Golden Sunset Ct., Poway, CA 92064 #2. Parasto Khamooshian, 14874 Golden Sunset Ct., Poway, CA 92064 This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/12/2013. Reza Oladi, Parasto Khamooshian. P3582. June 20, 27, July 4, 11, 2013 Trustee Sale No. : 20130187400852 Title Order No.: 130027448 FHA/VA/PMI No.: NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED 03/06/2007. UNLESS YOU TAKE
ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THE NATURE OF THE PROCEEDING AGAINST YOU, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. BARRETT DAFFIN FRAPPIER TREDER & WEISS, LLP, as duly appointed Trustee under and pursuant to Deed of Trust Recorded on 03/16/2007 as Instrument No. 2007-0178956 of official records in the office of the County Recorder of SAN DIEGO County, State of CALIFORNIA. EXECUTED BY: RONALD FLEMING AND SUSAN H. FLEMING, WILL SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTION TO HIGHEST BIDDER FOR CASH, CASHIER’S CHECK/CASH EQUIVALENT or other form of payment authorized by California Civil Code 2924h(b), (payable at time of sale in lawful money of the United States). DATE OF SALE: 07/10/2013 TIME OF SALE: 10:00 AM PLACE OF SALE: AT THE ENTRANCE TO THE EAST COUNTY REGIONAL CENTER BY THE STATUE, 250 E. MAIN ST., EL CAJON, CA. STREET ADDRESS and other common designation, if any, of the real property described above is purported to be: 13730 SOMERSET ROAD, POWAY, CALIFORNIA 92064 APN#: 314-241-08-00 The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made, but without covenant or warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances, to pay the remaining principal sum of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust, with interest thereon, as provided in said note(s), advances, under the terms of said Deed of Trust, fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust. The total amount of the unpaid balance of the obligation secured by the property to be sold and reasonable estimated costs, expenses and advances at the time of the initial publication of the Notice of Sale is $301,735.44. The beneficiary under said Deed of Trust heretofore executed and delivered to the undersigned a written Declaration of Default and Demand for Sale, and a written Notice of Default and Election to Sell. The undersigned caused said Notice of Default and Election to Sell to be recorded in the county where the real property is located. NOTICE TO POTENTIAL BIDDERS: If you are considering bidding on this property lien, you should understand that there are risks involved in bidding at a trustee auction. You will be bidding on a lien, not on the property itself. Placing the highest bid at a trustee auction does not automatically entitle you to free and clear ownership of the property. You should also be aware that the lien being auctioned off may be a junior lien. If you are the highest bidder at the auction, you are or may be responsible for paying off all liens senior to the lien being auctioned off, before you can receive clear title to the property. You are encouraged to investigate the existence, priority, and size of outstanding liens that may exist on this property by contacting the county recorder’s office or a title insurance company, either of which may charge you a fee for this information. If you consult either of these resources, you should be aware that the same lender may hold more than one mortgage or deed of trust on the property. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: The sale date shown on this notice of sale may be postponed one or more times by the mortgagee, beneficiary, trustee, or a court, pursuant to Section 2924g of the California Civil Code. The law requires that information about trustee sale postponements be made available to you and to the public, as a courtesy to those not present at the sale. If you wish to learn whether your sale date has been postponed, and, if applicable, the rescheduled time and date for the sale of this property, you may call 916-9390772 for information regarding the trustee’s sale or visit this Internet Web
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP site www.nationwideposting. com for information regarding the sale of this property, using the file number assigned to this case 20130187400852. Information about postponements that are very short in duration or that occur close in time to the scheduled sale may not immediately be reflected in the telephone information or on the Internet Web site. The best way to verify postponement information is to attend the scheduled sale. FOR TRUSTEE SALE INFORMATION PLEASE CALL: NATIONWIDE POSTING & PUBLICATION A DIVISION OF FIRST AMERICAN TITLE INSURANCE COMPANY 5005 WINDPLAY DRIVE, SUITE 1 EL DORADO HILLS, CA 957629334 916-939-0772 www. nationwideposting.com BARRETT DAFFIN FRAPPIER TREDER & WEISS, LLP IS ACTING AS A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. BARRETT DAFFIN FRAPPIER TREDER & WEISS, LLP as Trustee Dated: 06/13/2013 NPP0217504 To: POWAY NEWS CHIEFTAIN 06/20/2013, 06/27/2013, 07/04/2013. P3581 CITY OF POWAY Notice is hereby given that the City of Poway, California will accept sealed proposals at the Public Works Administration Office, 14467 Lake Poway Road, Poway, California 92064, until 2:00 p.m. on Wednesday, July 10, 2013. Proposals shall be submitted in plain, sealed envelopes, marked on the outside with the project title: POOL MAINTENANCE AND REPAIR RFP NO. 13-011 Project description: The purpose of this contract is to provide comprehensive pool equipment maintenance and repair services for City of Poway facilities. The Poway Community Swim Center is located at 13094 Civic Center Drive, within Poway Community Park. The Swim Center is approximately 850,000 gallons, and includes a 50-meter by 25-yard pool with attached diving well and separate shallow children’s pool and equipment. The City proposes to contract with a service agency that is proactive in their work standards and can meet the qualifications set forth in this proposal package. Proposals will be evaluated on the basis of experience and ability to perform, including, but not limited to, experience and history of the firm, as well as upon the amount proposed. The award of the Contract, if made, will be made to the proposer, who in the sole discretion of the City is best able to perform the Contract in a manner most beneficial to the City of Poway. The City reserves the right, after opening proposals, to reject any or all proposals, to accept or reject any one or more items of a proposal, to make award to the lowest responsible proposer and reject all other proposals, to waive any informality in the proposal, and to accept any proposal or portion of it. Standard Contract Length - The length of this contract shall be for one (1) year and ten (10) months beginning on September 1, 2013 through June 30, 2015. The Contract may be extended with a total of three (3) separate one-year time extensions. The maximum length of the Contract can be up to five (5) years. The option to renew may be by mutual agreement between the City and the selected Contractor and subject to appropriation of funds. Each renewal period (fiscal), the Contractor’s costs shall be adjusted based on the annual change in the previous calendar year’s Consumer Price Index for the San Diego area (All Urban Consumers CPI-U) or 5%, whichever is less. The first adjustment would occur no earlier than July 1, 2015. Proposal documents may be purchased for a non-refundable fee of $5.00 per set from the City of Poway Public Works Department, located at 14467 Lake Poway Road, Poway, California 92064
during regular business hours or free of charge via our website at www. poway.org. For further information, contact Diane Mann, Public Works Supervisor, at (858) 668-4704. Published in the Poway News Chieftain June 20, 2013 and June 27, 2013. Order No. 13-062. P3580 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-017166 Fictitious Business Name(s): Youre gorgeous – Salon Located at: 17148 Russet St., San Diego, CA, 92127, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Katie Yen Lai, 17148 Russet St., San Diego, CA 92127. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/12/2013. Katie Yen Lai. RB779. June 20, 27, July 4, 11, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-017148 Fictitious Business Name(s): Bump Nest Located at: 8830 Rehco Rd., Suite E, San Diego, CA, 92121, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was 05/20/2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: Amenity Health, Inc., 8830 Rehco Rd., Suite E, San Diego, CA 92121, CA. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/12/2013. Robert N. Clark, Controller. P3579. June 20, 27, July 4, 11, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-015485 Fictitious Business Name(s): Shaws Useful Things Located at: 13218 Lingre Ave., Poway, CA, 92064, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Robert L. Shaw, 13218 Lingre Ave., Poway, CA 92064. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/24/2013. Robert L. Shaw. P3578. June 20, 27, July 4, 11, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-016761 Fictitious Business Name(s): Rancho Bernardo Pet Hospital Located at: 16588 Bernardo Center Dr., Suite 160, San Diego, CA, 92128, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: SRD Veterinary Services, Inc., 1038 Broadway, Chula Vista, CA 91911, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/07/2013. Jagpal Deo, President. RB777. June 13, 20, 27, July 4, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-016537 Fictitious Business Name(s): Andywebsolution.com Located at: 7505 Tuscany Ln., San Diego, CA, 92126, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was 05/01/2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: Anh Tuan Pham, 3956 Lago Di Grata Cir., San Diego, CA 92130. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/05/2013. Anh Tuan Pham, Anh Tuan Pham. P3576. June 13, 20, 27, July 4, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-016602 Fictitious Business Name(s):
H & A Taxi Located at: 10771 Via Alberto #C, San Diego, CA, 92129, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 10771 Via Alberto #C, San Diego, CA 92129. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was 04/01/2013. This business is hereby registered by the following: Hamid Karimi Farjad, 10771 Via Alberto #C, San Diego, CA 92129. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/06/2013. Hamid Karimi Farjad. RB776. June 13, 20, 27, July 4, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-016682 Fictitious Business Name(s): Raghad Dates Saudia Located at: 12692 Belle Fleur Way, San Diego, CA, 92128, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Abdullah Al Sabre, 12692 Belle Fleur Way, San Diego, CA 92128. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/06/2013. Abdullah Al Sabre. P3575. June 13, 20, 27, July 4, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-016228 Fictitious Business Name(s): Body Wellness and Balance Massage Located at: 11975 Carmel Mountain Rd., Ste. 604, San Diego, CA, 92128, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Juan M. Ramirez, 12140 Rancho Bernardo Rd., Unit B, San Diego, CA 92128. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/03/2013. Juan M. Ramirez. P3573. June 6, 13, 20, 27, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-014939 Fictitious Business Name(s): Peace of Mind – Staging and Design Located at: 2890 S. Santa Fe Ave., Ste. #102, San Marcos, CA, 92069, San Diego County. Mailing Address: P.O. Box 9415, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was 1/1/13. This business is hereby registered by the following: EFAM Enterprises, Inc., 2890 S. Santa Fe Ave., Ste. #102, San Marcos, CA 92069, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/21/2013. Chris Gulliver, CFO. P3572. June 6, 13, 20, 27, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-016240 Fictitious Business Name(s): Atlas Mortgage Corporation Located at: 7850 Mission Center Court, Ste. 208, San Diego, CA, 92108, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: Atlas Mortgage Corporation, 7850 Mission Center Court, Ste. 208, San Diego, CA 92108, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 06/03/2013. Alfredo DiNunzio Jr., Vice President. P3571. June 6, 13, 20, 27, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-015890 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. VIP Garage Floors b. VIP Decorative Concrete Located at: 11011 Via Frontera #A, San Diego, CA, 92127, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was 5/1/2013. This business is hereby
registered by the following: Derrick Breaux, 15175 Palomino Valley Place, San Diego, CA 92127. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/30/2013. Derrick Breaux. RB775. June 6, 13, 20, 27, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-015876 Fictitious Business Name(s): American’s Liquor Located at: 2209 E. Valley Parkway, Escondido, CA, 92027, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was 2/1/2008. This business is hereby registered by the following: Sako Inc., 2209 E. Valley Parkway, Escondido, CA 92027, CA. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/30/2013. Raid Sako, President. P3563. June 6, 13, 20, 27, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-016062 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Crux b. Crux Fitness Located at: 14289 Sandhill Rd., Poway, CA, 92064, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was 6/1/2003. This business is hereby registered by the following: Pamela K. Bundy, 14289 Sandhill Rd., Poway, CA 92064. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/31/2013. Pamela K. Bundy. P3570. June 6, 13, 20, 27, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-014517 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Urge: Craft Alley b. Project X Brewing Company Located at: 1928 Hacienda Dr., Vista, CA, 92081, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 16761 Bernardo Center Dr., Ste. M-1, San Diego, CA 92128. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company. The first day of business has not yet started. This business is hereby registered by the following: All In Hospitality, LLC, 11177 Catarina Lane #108, San Diego, CA 92128, California. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/15/2013. Grant Tondro, Managing Member. P3569. June 6, 13, 20, 27, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-015458 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. A to Z Metro Towing b. A to Z Towing c. RoadOne d. RoadOne San Diego e. RoadOne Towing f. RoadOne Auction g. RoadOne Auto Auction h. Fletcher Hills Towing i. Carpenters Towing j. Carpenters Garage k. Rancho Towing l. San Dieguito Towing Located at: 3821 Calle Fortunada Ste. A, San Diego, CA, 92123, San Diego County. This business is conducted by: A Corporation. The first day of business was 02/01/1998. This business is hereby registered by the following: A to Z Enterprises, Inc., 3821 Calle Fortunada Ste. A, San Diego, CA 92123, Delaware. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 05/24/2013. Dale Wineteer, President. P3566. June 6, 13, 20, 27, 2013 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2013-015455 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Allied Gardens b. Allied Gardens Towing c. RoadOne
PAGE B14 THURSDAY, June 27, 2013
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP
Scripps Ranch man pleads innocent SDG&E: Loss of San Onofre plant won’t impact summer power supply to contributing to child’s death SAN DIEGO (CNS) - A Scripps Ranch man whose pistol discharged and mortally wounded a neighbor boy as the fourth-grader played with the weapon pleaded not guilty today to charges of involuntary manslaughter, child endangerment and negligent storage of a firearm. Todd Conrad Francis — who remains free on $100,000 bail — faces seven years and eight months behind bars if convicted. San Diego police said 10-year-old Eric Klyaz was handling a 9-mm gun in a garage at a condominium complex in the 10900 block of Ivy Hill Drive on June 4, along with Francis’ 9-year-old daughter, when it went off. The Dingeman Elementary School student suffered a bullet wound to the chest and died at Rady Children’s Hospital a short time later, homicide Lt. Jorge Duran said. The other child, whose older brother was babysitting her at the time of the shooting, was unharmed. Francis, 55, turned himself in last
Tuesday and was freed after posting bail. Formal charges were filed last week. “It’s just a very tragic incident,” said defense attorney Danna Cotman, who disputed the prosecution’s contention that the children found the gun loaded. She said the gun and ammunition were stored separately, but was at a loss to explain how the two came together. Judge David Szumowski denied a prosecution request that Francis have no contact with his 9-year-old daughter, instead ordering that the defendant not be alone when visiting the child. Deputy District Attorney Teresa Santana said the girl is living with her mother. “The judge basically felt that the child had been traumatized enough,” Santana told reporters. “He didn’t want to, in addition, have him (the defendant) not be available to have access to his daughter.” A readiness conference was set for Aug. 19 and a preliminar y hearing for Sept. 23.
SAN DIEGO (CNS) - San Diego Gas & Electric can meet its customers’ electricity needs this summer despite the absence of power from the permanently shuttered San Onofre Nuclear Generating Station, although users may be asked to conserve energy, utility officials said. Souther n Califor nia Edison’s parent company announced Friday that the plant’s two reactor units would be shut down for good. Both units at the plant near Camp Pendleton were taken out of service in January 2012, one for planned maintenance and the other after a small leak of radioactive steam, later attributed to premature wearing of steam pressure tubes, was discovered. Edison is the majority owner of the facility, but SDG&E owns about 20 percent and the city of Riverside a much smaller percentage. Michael R. Niggli, SDG&E’s president and chief operating officer, said the utility had been planning for a “no SONGS summer” for some time.
“Knowing that the plant was out last year, we were not anticipating it would be in service this year — although we were hopeful,” Niggli said. The San Diego area lost about 440 megawatts from the SONGS outage, but many energy sources had come and gone over the past decade, he said. SDG&E, SCE and the California Independent System Operator had plans in place to meet customers’ needs safely and reliably, despite another summer without the SONGS facility, according to SDG&E’s chairman and CEO, Jessie J. Knight Jr. However, there could be some challenges. “This summer SDG&E is reminding customers that while adequate electricity supplies are lined up to meet customers’ energy needs, conservation and demand response will still be critical during this time of extreme hot weather, or a unplanned power plant outage or transmission line emergency if it does occur,” Knight said.
Report suggests Keeping kids active once the school year ends plan to finance San Diego infrastructure repairs SAN DIEGO (CNS) - A report to the San Diego City Council’s Infrastructure Committee on Monday recommended the development of plan to pay for deferred infrastructure work. Putting off maintenance and renovation projects because of budget restraints in recent years has left the city with backlog of projects with a low-ball price tag around $900 million, according to Erin Noel of the city’s Independent Budget Analyst’s office. “Infrastructure issues impact the public health, safety and quality of life for San Diego communities, as well as the tourism industry, which is an important part of the city’s economy,” Noel said. “Addressing infrastructure issues is clearly one of the highest priorities for the city.” The committee agreed to for ward the issue to the full City Council for consideration. With the economy improving, Noel said city officials have begun to address the problem, but a citywide, multi-year capital improvement plan is needed. “The backbone of the city has been neglected for too long and now we have a hefty tab to pay,” said City Councilman Mark Kersey of Rancho Bernardo, who heads the committee. In January, the committee passed a tentative work plan calling for a thorough infrastructure needs assessment.
(MCC) - In many ways, today's kids and out exploring. Such a trip might how nice it would be to be spending that have busier schedules than any previous inspire kids to embrace an activity more afternoon making a few laps in a lake, at generation of youngsters. Many extracurfully, getting them off the couch not only the beach or in a pool. Kids have the same ricular activities, including sports, require while they're on vacation but also when daydreams during the summer, so take a a nearly year-round commitment, and the they return home for the rest of summer. day off every so often and take the kids dual-income household has landed many • Teach kids to garden. Gardening for an afternoon of swimming. Swimming kids in afterschool programs where kids might be seen as a peaceful and relaxis a great activity that exercises the entire tend to their schoolwork or engage in vari- ing hobby, but it still requires a lot of body, including the shoulders, back, legs, ous activities that keep them from resting elbow grease and hard work that pays hips, and abdominals. In addition, swimon their laurels. physical dividends. A garden must be ming helps kids and adults alike maintain But those busy schedules get a lot less planted, hoed, weeded, and watered, and a healthy weight while also improving hectic when the school year ends. Once gardening gets kids out of the house to their cardiovascular health. It's hard school is out, kids used to a full schedule enjoy the great outdoors. When growing for some people to find a place to swim might find themselves with lots of time a vegetable garden, kids might embrace once the warm weather departs, so take on their hands. Though it's good for kids the chance to be directly involved in the advantage of the summer weather and go to squeeze in some rest and swimming as often as possible relaxation during their sumwhile the kids are not in school. mer break, it's also important • Limit how much time for kids to stay active so they kids spend watching television, don't develop poor habits as the playing video games or surfing summer goes on. In addition, the Internet. Many of today's the American Psychological kids are as tech savvy as they Association notes that kids who are busy. But it's important are physically active are more that kids don't spend too much capable of coping with stress time online or on the couch and tend to have higher selfwatching television or playing esteem than kids who do not video games. Such activities include physical activity as part are largely sedentary, and they of their regular routines. The can set a bad precedent for the following are a few suggestions months ahead, even when the for parents looking for ways to school year begins once again. keep their kids active throughParents should limit how much out the summer while still time their youngsters spend allowing them to recharge their Swimming is a fun and healthy exercise to keep kids physically active in front of the television or the throughout the summer. batteries after a long school computer during summer vacayear. tion, keeping track and turning • Plan an active vacation. Summer is foods that will eventually end up on their the TV or computer off if they suspect when many families go on vacation, so dinner tables. Parents can embrace this as kids are spending too much time staring why not choose a vacation that involves an opportunity to teach the value of eating at the screen instead of being active. Kids more than napping poolside? Though it's locally-produced foods and the positive might not love it when you turn their still good to leave some time for relaximpact such behavior has on the environvideo games off or minimize their access ation, find a locale where you can embrace ment. to social media, but explain the limitations activities like snorkeling, hiking, kayak • Go swimming. Few adults who work at the onset of summer and let kids know ing, or other adventures that get you and in offices haven't looked out their winyou expect them to be physically active your youngsters off the poolside chaise dows on a sunny summer day and thought even if it is summer vacation.
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP
THURSDAY, June 27, 2013 PAGE B15
Ten Poway Unified elementary school teachers retire this year
BY ELIZABETH MARIE HIMCHAK Ten Poway Unified elementary teachers are among the 23 concluding their careers in education. Pomerado Newspapers invited teachers with the district for 25 or more years to share reflections on their careers. Three at the elementary level chose to participate. Those listed notified PUSD of their retirement plans by May 28. Middle school retiring teachers were profiled on June 13 and high school teachers were profiled on June 20. • Cyndy Dorr is retiring after teaching for 34 years in Poway Unified, most recently at Chaparral, where she was among its founding faculty and taught third grade for eight years. She transferred to Canyon View when it opened to teach fourth grade for 10 years, then returned to Chaparral 16 years ago to teach fourth and recently, third grade. Dorr was the student council adviser at both schools for 15-plus years and developed the Student Guides for Chaparral program. She was named Chaparral’s Teacher of the Year for 2011-12. Dorr earned her Bachelor of Science in liberal studies from San Diego State University and Master of Arts in educational psychology from United States International University. “My father was a teacher and longtime principal who was admired and respected by his staff and c o m m u n i t y, ” Dorr said. “Both my sister and I were inspired to be teachers by my father’s legacy.” Dorr said her CINDY DORR career benefited and inspired her as much as she hopes she benefited and inspired her students. As for a special memory, she said, “My present colleagues, students and parents have made this a very special year. What a wonderful way to exit my career.” In retirement, Dorr said, “My husband and I hope to spend our time boating, camping, hiking, motorcycling, traveling and spending time with our three children. There won’t be enough time to do all of the things we have planned.” • Deborah R. Tait is retiring after 26 years in the district, most recently teaching third grade at Garden Road where over 19 years she also taught fourth and fifth grade. Before that she was a fourth-grade teacher
It’s Time to
at Pomerado for seven years. During Tait’s career she received the Hats Off to Teachers award for San Diego County in 1999, was named Pomerado and Garden Road’s Teacher of the Year, received a PUSD Earth Watch Grant in 1992, a Kycero Award in 1993 plus a trip to Japan and the Prime Poway Women Award in 2013. Tait earned a Bachelor of Arts and teaching credential in liberal studies with an DEBORAH R. TAIT emphasis in education from San Diego State University and a master’s in education from United States International University. “I wanted to be a teacher because I enjoyed working with students with disabilities,” Tait said. “I started working in a camp program and (went) on to Santee School District as an aide in a special education class. Soon the teaching credential followed. “I spent many summers as a child setting up my classroom in the garage,” she added. “I love my job as a teacher in Poway and have had many great experiences working at the district and site level with other teachers developing curriculum for students,” she said. Tait said the profession changed due to the addition of technology in class presentations and the way teachers access students. “I miss the hands-on experiences we used to offer students within our curriculum,” she added. She said her favorite memory was creating a life lab program at Pomerado that included building 20 garden boxes for teachers to use with their classes. “During retirement my husband and I will travel 8,000 miles around the United States this summer,” Tait said. “In October we will go through the Panama Canal ... (then return) to live in Poway.”
Tebbetts earned a bachelor’s in sociology and credential certification from California State University Fullerton plus a master’s in instructional leadership from National University. “From the time I was very young I always wanted to be a mother and a teacher,” Tebbetts said. “I was fortunate to be able to fulfill that wish. I was a ‘stay at home mom’ while my children were young. When the last child went to school I decided it was time to begin my second profession.” She said teaching exceeded her expectations, mentioning the district’s use of literacy teachers at elementary schools during the 1990s. “We often met at the Rancho Bernardo Inn after school and were taught many new instructional strategies that would more effectively teach 5- and 6-year-olds literacy,” she said. “I learned so much and am grateful to them.” Tebbetts said the expectations for young children have increased significantly since she began teaching, with more challenging standards in place. “With effective instruction some children are developmentally ready to meet these expectations and some very bright young children are not,” she said. As for a special memory, Tebbetts mentioned a boy with Asperger’s syndrome who taught her to see children as diverse and made her a better teacher because she learned “an effective teacher observes and listens more than he/she talks.” Tebbetts said she plans no longer awaken at 5 a.m., adding she and her husband plan to spend more time with their three children and six grandchildren, she wants to volunteer in her granddaughter’s first-grade classroom and is interested in hiking, spending more time with friends, traveling and gardening at their Rancho Penasquitos home.
Also retiring are: • Melanie Farinholt, who was with the district for 37 years, most recently assigned to teach fourth and fifth grade at Tierra Bonita. • Donna Fox, who was with the district for 20 years, most recently teaching first grade at Morning Creek. • Eileen Johnson, who was with the district for 15 years, most recently teaching kindergarten at Shoal Creek. • Patricia Mar vin, who was with the district for 30 years, most recently teaching first grade at Sundance. • Charlotte Mishler, who was • Eileen Tebbetts concludes her with the district for 21 years, most 25-year career with PUSD by teachrecently teaching second grade at EILEEN TEBBETTS ing kindergarten at Rolling Hills for 23 Morning Creek. years. She also taught kindergarten at • Kathleen Nakagawa, who was Sunset Hills for two years. with the district for 18 years, most recently teaching For 1999-2000 she was named Rolling Hills’ Teacher first grade at Pomerado. of the Year. She also received certification as a reading • Charmilyn Quinn, who was with the district for 26 recovery teacher in 1995 through California State Uni- years, most recently assigned to teach fourth and fifth grade at Tierra Bonita. versity San Bernardino.
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PAGE B16 THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 2013
POMERADO NEWSPAPER GROUP
Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage WHERE HOME BEGINS | ESTABLISHED 1906 | NO. 1 IN CALIFORNIA
WHERE HAVE ALL THE LISTINGS GONE?
WE’VE SOLD THEM!
Active Listing Inventory in Zip Codes 92127, 92128, 92129, 92064
SEP-12 JUL-12 MAR-12 DEC-11
Rancho Bernardo | $549,000 Well maintained and w/some mountain views. 3 br, 2 ba. Top-line appls in kit w/center island. Newer water heater. Laminate flrs. Dual fplc serves family rm and living rm. Mirrored closet doors. Cozy patios in front and back w/security doors at entry. Shirley Napierala 858.676.6165
Rancho Bernardo | $735,000-$755,000 Panoramic views, 4 br, 3 ba 2,927 est appx sf home on cul-de-sac, side-covered patio with water feature & roses. Hardwood floors, kitchen with dual ovens, center island. 2 fplc in liv rm & fam rm. Downstairs br with full ba & walk-in closet. Gwen Thompson 858.676.5223
SEP-11 Stephanie Kosmo Linda Harbert Sales Manager Office Manager
JUN-11 MAR-11 0
Active Listing Inventory (Based on information from SANDICOR, Inc for the period of 01.01.11 – 12.31.12.)
Escondido | $1,095,000-1,175,000 Paradise in Alta Vista Acres. Treat yourself to one of the finest locations that south Escondido has to offer. 5 br, 5.5 ba. Located on a cul-desac with gorgeous mountain views this home has it all. Terri Fehlberg 858.705.1739
Poway | $540,000 Wonderful 4 br, 2 ba single-level home w/pool. Vaulted ceilings in the living room with exposed beams. Hardwood flooring in the hallway and bedrooms. Dual pane windows, fireplace in the living room. Large private back yard with mountain views. Rick Sauer 858.414.0977
Poway | $635,000 Spacious single-level Vineland Hills 4 br, 2.5 ba home in private cul-de-sac. Comm pool/tennis. Vaulted ceilings, updated kit w/refaced maple cabinets, newer furnace, freshly painted ext siding and trim. Large covered back patio plus dining patio. Sharon Bailey 858.676.5236
Poway | $995,000-$1,085,000 Valle Verde Ranch. Supreme home location on large flat lot. 4 br, 3.5 ba. Expansive circular drive with lawn in front; back yard with putting green, freeform pool and tennis court. Picturesque setting, wonderful landscaping. Kit remodel. Guest ste. Silvana Freestone 858.945.5403
Rancho Bernardo | $215,000-$225,000 A fabulous 2 br, 2 ba condo located in the lovely 55+ Oaks North Village. This spectacular corner unit has been elegantly remodeled. Bright and open floorplan offers large family room. Huge master retreat. One-car garage with space for storage. Andrew Thorne 858.775.3697
Rancho Bernardo | $429,000 Seven Oaks 55+ 3 br, 2 ba single-level home with newly scraped ceilings. Entire home has been totally painted. Both baths have newer tile, toilets and shower doors. This home is clean and fresh and move-in ready. Ward Nelson 858.774.0778
Poway | $699,000-$728,000 Country living. Quiet and private w/lots of amenities. 3 br, 2 ba. Pool, fruit trees on appx 1/2 acre horse property lot. Move-in ready w/many upgrades. Fully fenced acreage w/priv driveway. Garage finished, newly painted. Priv back yd w/brick patio. Ward Nelson 858.774.0778
Tierrasanta | $749,000 Beautiful 4 br, 2.5 ba home on a cul-de-sac street. Plantation shutters, newer tile & carpet. Kit w/newer appliances. Granite surfaces in dining & living room. Master w/large walk-in closet. Tiled floors in entry & kitchen. 3-car garage w/storage. Marilyn Hanes 619.540.6750
Rancho Bernardo | $879,900-$929,900 Spanish Mediterranean custom 4 br, 3.5 ba home in gated Fairway Pointe. Great panoramic views. Bright open floorplan. Wood floors, arched openings & crown molding. Large kitchen with granite & center island. Fam rm stacked stone fplc. 3-car gar. Eric Matz Real Estate Team 858.485.8087
Rancho Bernardo | $1,400,000 Exquisite custom home with premier view location in prestigious Fairway Pointe in Rancho Bernardo’s Bernardo Heights. Spectacular panoramic views, 3-car garage. This golf course community is at the Bernardo Heights Community Center. George Cooke e-PRO, SRES, QSC, CNS 858.674.1222
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