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Volume 63, Number 41

COMMUNITY

Torrey Pines’ Challenge Day helps build a more connected campus. A3

LIFESTYLE

October 12, 2017

RSF approves high-speed internet project BY KAREN BILLING One gigabit internet service is in Rancho Santa Fe’s future as the community overwhelmingly voted in favor of the RSF Association’s $13 million-$14 million fiber optic project. Rancho Santa Fe Connect received 799 “yes” votes and 141 “no” votes. With the favorable advisory vote, the Association will now construct and own the 65-70-mile-long fiber backbone and contract with an internet service provider to operate the network. The RSF Association received a total of 959 ballots, although 19 were determined to be invalid, according to election inspector Bruce Bishop, who hand-counted the votes with

volunteers during the Oct. 5 board meeting. “An 85 percent approval is astounding,” said RSF Association President Fred Wasserman. “It shows that we’re moving in the right direction for this community.” According to RSF Association Manager Bob Hall, much of the work on RSF Connect is teed up and ready to go following the vote. Henkels and McCoy will finish up the network design and get it ready for construction drawings and Hall said they hope to submit the project to the County of San Diego by the end of November. Hall said they anticipate at least a 90-day review with the county but, if all goes well, the Association should have a permit sometime in

RSF School considers 2018 bond, facilities plan update

MCKENZIE IMAGES

PAINT THE ROWE RED CELEBRATION

T ■ See inside for a variety of photos of community events.

January and begin construction in the first quarter of 2018. The project will take 18 to 24 months to construct. The Association expects to fund the project with $8 million from the Covenant Enhancement Fund and bank financing for the remainder with a 10-year fixed-rate, fully amortizing loan. The Association’s assessment rate is set at 14 cents per $100 of assessed property value, with 2.5 cents going into the Covenant Enhancement Fund. At the Oct. 5 meeting, Director Allen Finkelson made a motion to abolish the Covenant SEE INTERNET, A16

he Rancho Santa Fe Education Foundation celebrated Red Envelope Friday Oct. 6 at R. Roger Rowe School. Red Envelope Friday is a tradition at the school and the red envelope is the school’s symbol of supporting the Education Foundation financially. One of the events held was a Paint the Rowe Red celebration at The Inn at Rancho Santa Fe for all parents who made a financial contribution or pledge to the Education Foundation for this academic year. (Above) Rancho Santa Fe Education Foundation Development Director Barbara Edwards, Brian and Beth Vincik, Erik and Mary Karen Lundh. See more on page A15. Online: rsfreview.com

BY KAREN BILLING The Rancho Santa Fe School board has given direction for the district to explore the feasibility of pursuing a potential general obligation bond in 2018. Additionally, the board approved issuing a request for qualifications and proposals for an architectural firm to review and update the district’s facilities master plan. RSF School District Superintendent David Jaffe said the facilities master plan was last updated in 2015 and since then, a new superintendent has taken over the district, two

(soon to be three) new board members have joined the board and the demographics have changed. The process represents an opportunity to engage the community in what the school district’s needs are, Jaffe said. Board member Sarah Neal voted against both pushing forward on a bond effort as well as starting the revamp of the facilities master plan. “I think we need to understand our program needs before we analyze our facilities needs,” Neal said. “What I see other school districts doing is SEE UPDATE, A16

RSF School District ‘committed to reaching agreement’ with teachers Rancho Santa Fe Review An Edition of

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BY KAREN BILLING R. Roger Rowe teachers again spoke out about their continuing contract negotiations at the Rancho Santa Fe School board meeting on Oct. 12. Many teachers in attendance wore black buttons that read “Respect.” Teachers spoke about the importance of feeling valued, respected and competitively compensated like teachers in neighboring school districts. “I ask you to consider what the staff is asking for anew with the frame of mind of feeling proud of what happens each and every day — embracing the high levels of student achievement, a staff of teachers with 75 percent of us holding

an advanced degree or degrees and a community of students that love their school and teachers,” second grade teacher Jessica Henke said. “I feel proud to be a part of this school and encourage the board to set the rhythm for us teachers just as we set the rhythm for our students. I’ve always believed that a good school is very easy to be a part of but a fantastic school is one in which everyone works together and is heard.” Rancho Santa Fe Faculty Association President Amanda Valentine said she misspoke last week when she said the teachers were working on an expired SEE TEACHERS, A16

COURTESY

Christi Walter speaks to the board at the Oct. 5 RSF School Board meeting.


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PAGE A2 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

RSF School board to interview five board candidates Oct. 16 The Rancho Santa Fe School District has received five applicants for its vacant board position following the resignation of trustee Marti Ritto. Candidates Kali Kim, Jee Manghani, Jon Yonemitsu, Elise Dufresne and Richard Shen will be interviewed by the board in a public session on Monday, Oct. 16 at 9 a.m. in the R. Roger Rowe Performing Arts Center. The board will take a week to receive feedback before deliberating and making a decision on the appointment in an open session on Monday, Oct. 23 at 9 a.m. Candidate resumes will be posted online at rsfschool.net

CRIME LOG Oct. 5 •Residential burglary-17500 block of Los Morros, 4:06 p.m. •Motor vehicle theft-5400 block of La Crescenta, 6 p.m. Oct. 8 •Vehicle break-in/theft-6200 block of Paseo Delicias, 9:30 a.m.

Mike Gallagher appointed to RSF Association board BY KAREN BILLING It took six secret ballots but the Rancho Santa Fe Association board appointed Mike Gallagher as its new director on Oct. 5. The board was considering six candidates for the post vacated by Mike Licosati, who had to resign after moving out of the Covenant. The names of candidates remained confidential but there were four men and two women. Board members interviewed and vetted the candidates and then were tasked to select the new director by secret ballot — once the decision was whittled down to two candidates the board split 3-3 four times before adjorning to executive session to discuss the candidates further. The board split 3-3 one final time before coming to consensus on Gallagher on the sixth try. “The quality of the candidates was absolutely incredible,” said RSF Association Manager Bob Hall of the difficult decision the board had to make. “It was very exciting to have that many people interested in serving the board and the community.” Gallagher has been a Rancho Santa Fe resident since 2005, retiring to the

COURTESY

The new Rancho Santa Fe Association board member Mike Gallagher. community with his wife Linda. Gallagher has a 36-year background in the consumer packaged goods industry, including serving as the CEO of Playtex Products from 1995 to 2004.

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Gallagher has experience serving on corporate and industry boards as well as community boards. He was a lead director of Allergan Inc., Allergan PLC, Playtex Products, AMN Healthcare Services, Fleet Bank, NA and NatWest Bank. He was honored as the Director of the Year in 2016 by the Forum for Corporate Directors. He served as a director of the board of numerous industry associations, including the Grocery Manufacturers of America, the Soap and Detergent Association, and the Association of Sales and Marketing Companies. Gallagher has also been the director of several community organizations, including United Way of Bergen County, N. J.; Boy Scouts of Bergen County; Boy Scouts of Fairfield County, Conn.; and a trustee for St. Luke’s School in New Canaan, Conn. He currently serves on the board of advisors for the Haas School of Business at UC Berkeley, where he received his bachelor’s degree in business administration and an MBA. Gallagher will fill the remainder of Licosati’s term, which expires in June 2018. Fred Wasserman’s seat will also be up for election in the spring.

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - PAGE A3

“I can enjoy living in the Ranch with all the convenience of apartment living.”

Challenge Day student leaders Fabio, Ricky, Jose and alumni Breana Flahert with Don Collins and Eva.

COURTESY PHOTOS

Torrey Pines’ Challenge Day helps build a more connected campus

BY KAREN BILLING Challenge Day returned to Torrey Pines High School Oct. 2-6, a week in which 450 students went through a social and emotional workshop to help them connect with others and reflect about themselves and their choices. “This event made me feel rooted to our campus and connected with our students in a way I hadn’t felt prior to today,” said new Assistant Principal Robbie Shockney, who has been on the campus since May. Challenge Day ran on campus for several years before being replaced with an in-house program, Falcon Fest, for the last three years. Don Collins, teacher and Peer Assisted Listeners (PALS) adviser, said an event like Challenge Day is essential to the school’s mission of student well-being and connectedness and helping to make the campus a safer, more supportive place to be. He said it wouldn’t happen without the support of the administration, counselors and staff, but especially the Torrey Pines High School Foundation which funds the program. Challenge Day leaders Chris Heinze and Roanna Cooper said the week is about seeing fellow students from “the inside out” and learning that people are a lot more the same than they are different. In the gym last week, they encouraged compliments, respect, kindness and building empathy to act as a bridge to connect with others. Principal Rob Coppo said by learning to see others from the inside out, students they pass in the hallway every day become more than just some random person. “The more we know about each other, the more we take care of each other,” Coppo said. Many at Challenge Day were experiencing the event for the first time as new Torrey Pines students. “I love how accepting it is and how it gives people a chance to open up because the average person doesn’t have the opportunity to open up,” said Katelynn, a junior who is new to the school and to San Diego after moving from Las Vegas. “Challenge Day was touching,” echoed Jayden, a freshman. “I didn’t expect the day to be as emotional as it was and I ended up forgiving an old friend which felt really good. It was great to have this place with no judgment. I feel like today really changed me and I want to come back next year and be a leader to show the new freshmen what’s possible. I see I am creating my reality, and I want to be more caring toward people I don’t know and a better friend to the ones I do.”

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Kaytlynn Martin and Talia Pearlman at Challenge Day. The day included powerful small group discussions with adult leaders, listening and learning, writing thank you notes to people who made an impact in their lives, games and dancing. “My family group shared deeply and I was so impressed with the empathy and concern they showed for one another,” said Assistant Principal Shockney. Freshman Talia said it was “eye-opening” to learn what others were going through and how different their lives were. As a freshman, she said she liked being able to meet older students and put names to familiar faces she sees every day. One of the most meaningful activities the students participate in is “Crossing the Line.” The facilitator reads aloud a situation and if it applies to the student, he or she crosses the line. Students crossed the line when asked if they experienced situations like being teased or bullied about anything from their appearance to their religious beliefs, the loss of a loved one, divorce, homelessness, if they had ever been victim of violence or if they have ever felt alone. “How is it possible to be surrounded by so many people and yet so many people acknowledge feeling alone or afraid?” Cooper asked. “The truth is it really is just this easy to break out of the habit and just connect with somebody. Somebody reaching out to another person could be something that saves their life.” Many students crossed the line when asked whether they are regularly screamed at or yelled at or if they felt an extreme or painful pressure to win or excel. Too many kids crossed the line when asked whether an adult had told them they were stupid or that they didn’t have what it takes. “It’s a lie,” Cooper told those students. SEE CHALLENGE DAY, A17

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PAGE A4 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

North County Baha'is to join global celebration Event to be held Oct. 22 in Rancho Santa Fe BY JOE TASH Over the weekend of Oct.21 and 22, millions of members of the Baha’i religion around the world will celebrate the 200th anniversary of the birth of Baha’u’llah, a Persian nobleman and the founder of the faith, who is considered a prophet by the Baha’is. Locally, Baha’is in Rancho Santa Fe and surrounding communities will gather at the Fairbanks Ranch Country Club Sunday, Oct. 22 for a luncheon to celebrate the bicentenary of Baha’u’llah’s birth, an event that is free and open to the public as well as Baha’is. Considered one of the youngest of the world’s major religions, the Baha’i faith teaches the unity of the human race, with such tenets as the equality of the sexes, that science and religion go hand in hand, and that all religions share a single deity, said Nava Ghalili, a Rancho Santa Fe resident and one of the organizers of the Oct. 22 luncheon. The religion was founded in the

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COURTESY

Nava Ghalili, one of the Oct. 22 event organizers.

Baha'i members who gathered in Rancho Santa Fe in 2013 to study Baha'i writings and discuss current social issues.

19th century in Persia, which today is the nation of Iran. The Baha’i faith has no clergy and is governed by elected councils at the local, national and international level. In the Baha’i tradition, each member of the faith has his or her own personal relationship with God, said Ghalili. “There is no middle man.” In the administrative district that includes Rancho Santa Fe, there are about 60 or 70 members of the Baha’i community, said Ghalili, and there are about 3,000 Baha’is throughout San Diego

County. The religion’s international governing body is called the Universal House of Justice, which is based in Haifa, Israel. The bicentenary is the first time the international body has asked Baha’is around the world to celebrate such a milestone simultaneously, said Ghalili. “This is very special,” she said. Also working on the bicentenary luncheon is Chris Weixelman, a resident of the Bel Etage community near 4S Ranch, who joined the Baha’i faith in 1980, when he lived in Boulder,

Colorado. Weixelman is helping create the event program, as well as setting up the audio and video equipment. The celebration may also include live music, he said. Although Baha’is strongly believe in the unity of all mankind, they also recognize the diversity of the different cultures of humanity. “We Baha’is hold that diversity very dearly, we keep that and cherish that,” he said. That’s why he is so excited at the prospect of millions of people from all walks of life coming

together to celebrate the 200th anniversary of Baha’u’llah’s birth. “To me that’s just amazing,” Weixelman said. Weixelman, a father of four, said all of his children, aged 19 to 27, have embraced the Baha’i faith. One of the things that drew him into the faith, Weixelman said, was the concept of “progressive revelation,” meaning that each major religion has built on the religions that came before it. “We are one people, there is one God and all religions stem from SEE BAHA’I, A17

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - PAGE A5

The New Old: Dr. Ken Druck’s new book touts advancing years as opportunities BY MICHAEL J. WILLIAMS Dr. Ken Druck’s latest book, “Courageous Aging: Your Best Years Ever Reimagined,” was already gliding up the Amazon charts upon its release Oct. 3, due partly to pre-orders based on the author’s reputation. Then, Druck’s 91-year-old aunt, a Holocaust survivor, called him from her home in New York and raved about the work. “I was in tears listening to my Aunt Marion,” said Druck during a recent interview at his Del Mar Terrace residence and office overlooking the Los Penasquitos Lagoon. “What really means something to me is to be No. 1 on Aunt Marion’s best-sellers list,” he said. “The Aunt Marion list is about touching one person’s heart — making life better one person at a time.” The aunt’s engagement corroborates the 157-page paperback’s theme that getting older should be redemptive rather than regressive. Essentially a how-to book, it is as instructive as it is philosophical. “Each season of life presents challenges,” said Druck, who is 68. “Now is not the time to quit. It’s the time to roll up our sleeves and get to work using the advantage of our experiences, the wisdom we’ve gained, the skills we’ve developed and the emotional freedom we’ve earned. “We’re in a stronger position to find happiness and peace than perhaps at any time in our lives, but we’ve got to do the work.” While discussing the challenges presented by the aging process, regardless of how old

one is, Druck details how individuals can overcome their feelings of inadequacy and capitalize on their experiences to improve their lives and the lives of others. “All the exercises I’ve designed in this book are designed to help people to get from Point A to Point B,” he said. “It’s not just conceptual. It’s a workbook.” Much of the work involves overcoming preconceptions and misperceptions about what it means to age with the aim of forging a forward-looking approach that Druck labels the New Old, which is independent of glib equations like “70 is the new 50.” “The better version of us and best possible future are not things with a complement of Botox or Viagra. They come from within,” he writes. Druck’s message already has generated both national media attention — an interview on CNN with Don Lemon — and on the local level. KPBS’s Midday Edition Oct. 5 featured Druck, who was introduced by host Maureen Cavanaugh as an old friend of the program. Druck also was one of many speakers featured at the Successful Aging Expo held at the Del Mar Fairgrounds Oct. 7. Druck is no stranger to acclaim, having been thrust into the national spotlight in the 1980s with the publication of his first book, “The Secrets That Men Keep,” based on the thesis he wrote to earn a doctorate degree in clinical psychology. His subject was a reaction to the women’s movement that was inspiring myriad classes, programs and books devoted to female psychology.

Dr. Ken Druck with a yoga mat.

COURTESY

“Women’s centers were going up like fast-food restaurants,” he said. “I said, ‘That’s great for women, but what about us guys?’” Assisting in the transformation of his academic work into literature, Druck said, was the late Norman Cousins, who had served as editor-in-chief of the Saturday Review for three decades. “He wanted the title to be ‘The Secrets Men Live By,’” Druck said. The book became a best-seller and led to nationally televised appearances on the Oprah Winfrey Show, Donahue and other programs. Other books followed, reflecting his psychological inquiries, often entwined with the stages of his personal life, including “Healing Your Life After the Loss of a Loved One.” The book was inspired by the death of his daughter, Jenna, who was killed in a bus crash near the Taj Mahal in India in the mid-1990s.

The experience led Druck to form a now-defunct foundation in his daughter’s name that was dedicated to assisting others in coping with losses. Through his exploration of the psychology of bereavement, he developed an approach he labels “grief literacy.” He is frequently sought as an expert commentator in the aftermath of catastrophes, which was the case following the 9/11 terrorist attacks and the Columbine school shootings. He is fielding requests in the aftermath of the Oct. 1 Las Vegas massacre, he said during the interview. In his latest work, Druck references his experiences overcoming his grief with the loss of his daughter, as well as many other anecdotes and examples drawn from his life, acquaintances, counseling subjects and professionals. His personal capacity for empathy began at an early age, reinforced by his mother, the New York native said. When he was still a tot, he said, the child of a neighboring family came over to the Druck household after his father had died of a heart attack. “The room was filled with sadness,” he said. “For reasons beyond what I understood, I knew what to say and I knew what to do. ... The reason I could walk into the first town hall meeting after 9/11 is because I’m not uncomfortable in the presence of emotion. I’ve become a student of human beings, of what our humanity is.” For more on Druck, visit kendruck.com. “Courageous Aging” is also available on amazon.com and barnesandnoble.com.

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PAGE A6 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Female Athlete Volunteers kicks off the 6th season of giving back across San Diego

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Female Athlete Volunteers (FAV) welcomed 180 members at the group’s annual kick-off event in September. FAV heard from Michael Johnson, one of the co-founders of Burrito Boyz, and learned about their mission to fight hunger for the homeless in San Diego. The members also made blankets to be donated to The Ronald McDonald House at Rady Children’s Hospital. The organization began in 2012 with 25 members and has now grown to over 180 members in grades 7-12. In 2016-2017, FAV supported over 75 projects and delivered over 1,500 hours of community service. FAV is off to a quick start this year hosting projects to support Burrito Boyz, making blankets and welcome bags for families at Ronald McDonald House, distributing clothes at My Girlfriend’s Closet, packaging food for the Friends & Family Community Connection, supporting the Taste of Rancho

COURTESY

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Susan Muha and her pooch Palmer, Nick & G’s Chef Brian Freerksen, Janet Lawless Christ, Holli Lienau and her pup LuLu.

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‘Paws 4 a Cause’ benefit for Breast Cancer Angels to be held Oct. 16 at Nick & G’s in RSF On Monday, Oct. 16 between 5-7 p.m., new Rancho Santa Fe Village restaurant Nick & G’s will be the site of “Paws 4 a Cause,” a doggie-friendly fundraiser to benefit Breast Cancer Angels. Organized by local dog-loving and devoted Breast Cancer Angels supporters Holli Lienau, Janet Lawless Christ and Susan Muha, the soirée will include special appetizers by Chef Brian Freerksen for both people and pooch attendees, along with specialty cocktails at a no-host bar by bartenders Matt and Nick. To raise funds for this most worthy cause there will be a 50/50 raffle, other generous donations for more raffles such as an “Angel Tree,” which will feature how different dollar levels of donations would help the recipients of Breast Cancer Angels’ grants.

Breast Cancer Angels provides direct financial and emotional assistance to breast cancer patients (and their families) as they undergo breast cancer treatment in Sean Diego, Orange County and South Bay. Each year Breast Cancer Angels assists more than 600 clients and their families, and, sadly, the need for support continues to grow. Currently Breast Cancer Angels is helping over 120 families per month. One-hundred percent of all raised funds go directly to the women and their families in need. Corporate sponsors pay all the overhead. “Paws 4 a Cause” is open to anyone who would like to “be an angel” and attend. For more details, call or text Janet Lawless Christ at 858-335-7700 or visit breastcancerangels.org.

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Cancer Angels of San Diego will celebrate its 10-year anniversary with a “Walk to Restore Life” at the exclusive Bridges Club of Rancho Santa Fe on Sunday, Nov.5, from 1 p.m.-6:30 p.m. To sign up as a walker, go to active.com and type in Cancer Angels of San Diego to set up your page and raise a minimum donation of $250. This fabulous event will include a walk through the beautiful Bridges country club, a scrumptious dinner, live music, a silent auction and more. Cancer Angels is an all-volunteer 501c3 that

provides funds for basic necessities to Stage IV cancer patients living in San Diego County. Sixty-eight percent of cancer patients face financial devastation since there is no safety net for this vulnerable population. Please help Cancer Angels continue its life-saving work and join them at the “Walk to Restore Life” on Nov. 5. Contact : pat@cancerangelsofsandiego.org , call Eve at 760-942-6346, or you can also send a check for $250 per registrant to : Cancer Angels of San Diego, 1915 Aston Ave., Carlsbad, CA 92008. www.cancerangels.org


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - PAGE A7

Real life inspires local man’s toy creations BY JOE TASH About 20 years ago, Chuck Labitan was at the beach when he noticed people were throwing footballs or playing smashball, but it was rare to see anyone tossing a baseball back and forth. He speculated the reason might be that beach-goers didn’t want to ruin their leather baseball gloves with sand and salt water. “I thought there might be something here,” said Labitan, 56, a local resident. So, he set to work on designing a baseball mitt made of the rubbery material used for wetsuits, with the catching surfing reinforced by material similar to the sole of a beach flip-flop. He patented his idea, then caught the attention of Hasbro, the toymaking giant. And thus was born Labitan’s passion project, an avocation as a “freelance toy inventor.” Fast forward to the present, and Labitan has a new brainchild – a game he invented called “GoChopstix.” Like the earlier project, the idea came from a real life situation – in this case, watching his son, Christian, a Torrey Pines High School junior, attempt to feed himself with chopsticks at a local Japanese restaurant. Once again, Labitan sensed the

possibility for a game that would teach kids how to use chopsticks, thus improving their manual dexterity while they had fun competing against friends and family members. The game consists of a rotating tray, which contains play food items. The object is to pick up food from the tray and move it to the players’ personal “Bento” trays. Labitan debuted the game before a national TV audience on Sunday, Oct. 1, during the season premiere of “Toy Box,” an ABC show in which toy inventors compete for the votes of a panel of child judges. The winner of each episode goes on to the season finale, when they compete for the prize of having their toy manufactured by Mattel and sold in Toys R Us stores, as well as a $100,000 cash award. While Labitan didn’t win top honors on Oct. 1, he found the experience thrilling. “It was exciting and suspenseful, just the whole idea of being on national TV was exhilarating,” he said. The show was taped over three days at a Hollywood studio in June. Seven inventors competed for the chance to move on to the final. “We were all given our three minutes of fame and you had to

make the best of it,” he said. Labitan hopes that even though he didn’t win the competition Oct. 1 (a water toy took the prize), Mattel will still decide to manufacture his game, as happened with two other toys during the show’s prior season. If not, he is launching a crowd-funding campaign on Indiegogo.com. Those who invest a minimum of $24 will get a copy of the game when it is produced in 2018. Those interested can go to the Indiegogo site, or visit Labitan’s website, GoChopstix.com. When he’s not designing toys, Labitan works as a business development consultant with local tech companies, including a startup that makes a stand-alone speaker to produce 3D sound, similar to a surround-sound system with multiple speakers. The technology behind the product was created at UCSD. Labitan said he was drawn to inventing toys because he enjoys creative challenges, whether it is crafting business deals for his clients, or filling an unmet need in the marketplace. “I try to find a solution,” he said. He earned a degree in chemistry from Indiana University and later added an MBA to his academic

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Chuck Labitan and his son, Christian, with Labitan's game, "GoChopstix" credentials. Although his beach baseball glove never reached the marketplace because the materials he used were too expensive to meet Hasbro’s requirement that

the item sell for $15 or less, Labitan hasn’t given up. He’s redesigned it with a less expensive fabric and plans a crowd-funding campaign to market the baseball mitt on his own.

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Visit any of our 70 branches today. OneWestBank.com/130cd 855.503.9976 To receive the promotional 1.30% Annual Percentage Yield (“APY”), a new 14-month CD must be opened at a OneWest Bank branch between September 18, 2017 and November 9, 2017 with a minimum deposit of $25,000. Funds used to open account must be new money not on deposit or held at OneWest Bank, a division of CIT Bank, N.A. (“OneWest Bank”) or BankOnCIT.com (“CIT”) at the time of account opening (funds withdrawn from OneWest Bank or CIT within 90 days prior to account opening are also restricted). The promotional CD will renew to a 13-month term CD at the then-published APY at maturity. Existing maturing CD accounts are not eligible for renewal at the promotional 1.30% APY. Minor accounts and employees of CIT Group Inc. or any of its affiliates, including CIT Bank N.A. and its OneWest Bank division, are ineligible for this promotion. The promotional CD is a personal account and cannot be opened under the name of a business. The interest rate and APY remain constant for the term of the promotional CD account. A penalty may be imposed for early withdrawal. Fees could reduce earnings on the account. Contact a banking office for complete terms, fees and conditions. ©2017 CIT Group Inc. All Rights Reserved. 3087-09/17


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PAGE A8 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Solana Santa Fe PTO hosts ‘Cocktails With Class’ event

S

olana Santa Fe parents of younger class students attended a “Cocktails With Class” party Oct. 7 at the RSF home of Jason and Vanessa Tarlton. Sponsored by the elementary school’s Parent Teacher Organization (PTO), the cocktail parties are held by grade level and give parents the opportunity to “mix and mingle.” Online: rsfreview.com

PHOTOS BY MCKENZIE IMAGES

Hosts Jason and Vanessa Tarlton

Daniella, Audrey and Matthias Schefer

Brian and Valerie Robbins, Lala and Juan Alvergue

A Bavarian specialty for 700 years, these pork brats have been produced by Howe’s since 1985. Try Oktoberfest, caramelized onion, cheddar, or traditional. No MSG, no nitrites.

S AV E $2.0 0

$10 off

*Offer valid at Gelson’s La Costa/Carlsbad, Del Mar, and Pacific Beach locations only. Excludes pharmacy, tobacco, alcohol, gift cards, and postage stamps. Cannot be used with any other offer. Limit one coupon per customer per day. No cash back. No reproductions accepted; coupon must be surrendered when tendered.

La Costa/Carlsbad 7660 El Camino Real 92009 760-632-7511

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VP Social Chair Jen Miller, VP Communications Megan Filipovic, Victoria Campbell, Tiffany Henkel

Howe’s German Sausages

Assorted varieties. 12 oz. Available in our Meat Department.

Serving Suggestion

Sarai Marcelin, Jon and Natalie McPheters, Kathy and Robert Yasmeh

Pacific Beach 730 Turquoise St., San Diego 92109 858-488-0044

FOR RENT

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - PAGE A9

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IMMACULATE ONE LEVEL HOME | LIST $1,099,000

Cul-de-sac location. New windows. Remodeled kitchen. Plantation shutters. Air conditioning. Ceiling fans. Large secondary bedrooms.

One bedroom / den w/full bath on main level. Low maintenance private backyard complimented with a tranquil waterfall.

Rare 1-level home offering no Mello Roos tax. Solar. Remodeled kitchen. New roof 2013. New windows. Air conditioning.

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MODEL HOME CONDITION | LIST $1,494,999

PLEASE CALL US FOR MORE INFORMATION

Complete w/ new carpet & paint. Dual solar system nearly eliminates the electrical bill. Walk to 18-acre Ocean Air Park & 16,000 sq. ft. rec. center.

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EXCITING VIEW LOCATION | SOLD $1,696,500 Amazing panoramic hills & mtn views. 12,000 sq. ft. cul-desac lot. Light & bright. Outdoor entertainment at it’s best.

Richard Stone Real Estate Group Keller Williams Realty 12780 High Bluff Drive, Suite 130 San Diego, CA 92130 858-481-7653 • Cell 858-395-7653 CalBRE # 00874215 RichardStoneRealEstate@Gmail.com www.RichardStoneRealEstate.com

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Flat 8,000 square foot cul-de-sac lot with pool and large grassy area. Open floor plan with soaring windows.

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PAGE A10 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - PAGE A11

“CREATIVE HAVEN” – THE BRIDGES AT RSF

“RESORT COLLECTION” – RANCHO SANTA FE COVENANT

“EFFORTLESS ELEGANCE” – RANCHO SANTA FE COVENANT

This private single-story estate, recently refreshed with a glamorous interior effortlessly exudes the California lifestyle of indoor-outdoor living with a contemporary twist while offering a “livable” and less formal style and feel. Set among a fragrant orange grove located behind the protective gates in the exclusive enclave of the Bridges at RSF, the home spans 8,030 sqft centering around a sun-splashed courtyard with lush mature foliage and an oversized fireplace.

Elegant lines, expansive windows, French doors and generous light define this beautiful home in the ideal location in the Covenant in Rancho Santa Fe. Enter the gates of this 2-acre estate, to a peaceful, quiet & private oasis… you will never want to leave. The main residence offers sun-filled entertainment areas with an easy flowing open floor plan. The generous formal living room with stunning hardwood floors & stone fireplace is just off of the grand entry & adjacent to the large open dining room.

OFFERED AT $4,695,000

OFFERED AT $5,250,000

RANCHO SANTA FE COVENANT – $4,500,000

RANCHO PACIFICA – $3,295,000

RANCHO SANTA FE COVENANT – $5,795,000

RANCHO SANTA FE COVENANT – $3,890,000 NESTLED ON 3.05 ACRES OF PRIVATE, GATED AND LUSH GROUNDS in one of

Rancho Santa Fe Covenant’s best areas, this connoisseur’s estate celebrates the art of fine living and entertaining. Encompassing 10,811 square feet of architecturally stunning interiors with traditional influences, the main residence includes 5 bedrooms, 5 full and 2 half baths and a private 2 bedroom and 2 bath, 1,200 sq. foot self-contained guest house.

OFFERED AT $7,800,000 CIELO – $3,350,000

ABOUT LINDA SANSONE Linda Sansone is one of the most successful and respected real estate professionals in San Diego County. When you work with Linda, you get one-on-one boutique service, as well as the benefit of 20 years of real estate experience, in-depth market knowledge, and top-notch professionalism. With a master’s in accounting, a CPA, and CFO experience for a large, prestigious architectural firm, Linda is a rarity in the real estate industry. She has been ranked by the Wall Street Journal as one of the “Top Agents in America; she is a recipient of Christie’s International Real Estate “Luxury Specialist” designation and has repeatedly been named a “Five Star” Professional for excellence, growth and inspiration.

(858) 775-6356

LindaSansone.com

CIELO – $4,595,000


PAGE A10 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

www.rsfreview.com

www.rsfreview.com

RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - PAGE A11

“CREATIVE HAVEN” – THE BRIDGES AT RSF

“RESORT COLLECTION” – RANCHO SANTA FE COVENANT

“EFFORTLESS ELEGANCE” – RANCHO SANTA FE COVENANT

This private single-story estate, recently refreshed with a glamorous interior effortlessly exudes the California lifestyle of indoor-outdoor living with a contemporary twist while offering a “livable” and less formal style and feel. Set among a fragrant orange grove located behind the protective gates in the exclusive enclave of the Bridges at RSF, the home spans 8,030 sqft centering around a sun-splashed courtyard with lush mature foliage and an oversized fireplace.

Elegant lines, expansive windows, French doors and generous light define this beautiful home in the ideal location in the Covenant in Rancho Santa Fe. Enter the gates of this 2-acre estate, to a peaceful, quiet & private oasis… you will never want to leave. The main residence offers sun-filled entertainment areas with an easy flowing open floor plan. The generous formal living room with stunning hardwood floors & stone fireplace is just off of the grand entry & adjacent to the large open dining room.

OFFERED AT $4,695,000

OFFERED AT $5,250,000

RANCHO SANTA FE COVENANT – $4,500,000

RANCHO PACIFICA – $3,295,000

RANCHO SANTA FE COVENANT – $5,795,000

RANCHO SANTA FE COVENANT – $3,890,000 NESTLED ON 3.05 ACRES OF PRIVATE, GATED AND LUSH GROUNDS in one of

Rancho Santa Fe Covenant’s best areas, this connoisseur’s estate celebrates the art of fine living and entertaining. Encompassing 10,811 square feet of architecturally stunning interiors with traditional influences, the main residence includes 5 bedrooms, 5 full and 2 half baths and a private 2 bedroom and 2 bath, 1,200 sq. foot self-contained guest house.

OFFERED AT $7,800,000 CIELO – $3,350,000

ABOUT LINDA SANSONE Linda Sansone is one of the most successful and respected real estate professionals in San Diego County. When you work with Linda, you get one-on-one boutique service, as well as the benefit of 20 years of real estate experience, in-depth market knowledge, and top-notch professionalism. With a master’s in accounting, a CPA, and CFO experience for a large, prestigious architectural firm, Linda is a rarity in the real estate industry. She has been ranked by the Wall Street Journal as one of the “Top Agents in America; she is a recipient of Christie’s International Real Estate “Luxury Specialist” designation and has repeatedly been named a “Five Star” Professional for excellence, growth and inspiration.

(858) 775-6356

LindaSansone.com

CIELO – $4,595,000


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PAGE A12 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Volunteers of Friends of San Pasqual Academy host ‘Teens, Jeans and Dreams’ benefit Oct. 14

Art Rhythm

& Wine Festival

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14, 11AM-7PM SUNDAY, OCTOBER 15, 11AM-6PM FREE COMMUNITY EVENT

Don’t miss an evening of excitement and thrills on Saturday, Oct. 14 at 5 p.m. at Del Mar Fairgrounds. Put on your jeans and western boots and join in the fun. Friends of San Pasqual Academy is organizing a Team Penning Event to benefit the foster teens of San Pasqual Academy. What is Team Penning? This is a very exciting and fun activity to watch that involves horses, western riders and cows. It is a timed competition, where a team of three riders on horses attempt to put three of the same numbered cows in a pen. The team that does this the fastest, wins! There is a limited supply of VIP Boxes and they must be purchased in advance by calling 858-759-3298. General admission tickets are $30 for adults, $15 for children, 12 and under, which can be purchased the day of the event at the Box Office. A “Calcutta” that is coordinated by Patty Brutten, will start at 6 p.m. before the competition begins. This provides the opportunity to purchase a team that one feels will win the competition. The purse is shared by the highest bidders of the top three teams of the Team Penning event. This event provides funds for college scholarships, academic programs, athletic programs, art and music programs, clothing, and other support for the foster teens and graduates of San Pasqual Academy.

COURTESY

Pictured are Luis Cardenas, Terry Crook and Gregg Sindici, who are previous competitors of Teens, Jeans and Dreams and are competing again this year at the Del Mar Fairgrounds on Oct. 14 at 5 p.m. Friends of San Pasqual Academy is a nonprofit 501 (c) (3) organization that enriches the lives of foster teens of San Pasqual Academy. For further questions, please call (858) 759-3298 or visit www.friendsofsanpasqualacademy.org. Donations can also be sent to P.O. Box 8202, Rancho Santa Fe, 92067.

Kids Movie Night to be held Oct. 20 at Village Church in RSF See Works by More Than 50 Artists ■ Continuous Live Bands and DJ ■ Wine Garden and Gourmet Foods

At The Forum Carlsbad Next to The Wine Loft. Presented by West Coast Artists and The Forum Carlsbad. Visit artrhythmandwinefestival.com for more information.

The Children’s Ministry at The Village Church is hosting a movie night for kids up to the 5th grade on Friday, Oct. 20 from 6-9 p.m. This is a free event. Dinner and snacks will be provided. Kids should just bring a snuggly blanket and a cardboard box as they’ll be decorating the box to fit the featured movie, “Cars 3.”

6th Annual

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1923 Calle Barcelona • Carlsbad, CA 92009 760.479.0166 • www.theforumcarlsbad.com

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“As a ministry to families in the Village Church and the wider community, the Children’s Ministry is pleased to offer this movie night so that busy parents can have the freedom to drop off their children and enjoy a date night, knowing that their children are being taken care of and having fun at the same time,” says the Rev. Dr. Neal D. Presa,

associate pastor for Family, Connecting, and Communications Ministries at the Village Church. Please RSVP to dianah@villagechurch.org or contact (858) 756-2441, ext. 123. The Village Church is located at 6225 Paseo Delicias in Rancho Santa Fe. Visit villagechurch.org or on Facebook (@VillageChurchRSF).

6th Annual


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - PAGE A13

Mary Heon ~ Top 1% Nationally Your Area Expert Selling Fine Homes & Estates ~ Call Today WHISPERING PALMS

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Single Level Beauty ~ Large Interior Courtyard ~ An entertainers dream setting~ Designer Flooring ~ Crown Molding~Built Ins ~ Gourmet Kitchen with Super Island ~ Spacious Family Room ~ Generous Master Suite boasts Luxury Bath & Huge Walk-in Closet~ Spacious Yard with Built in BBQ, Fire Pit & So Much More ~ Gated Elegance at Santa Luz ~ $1,488,000

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PAGE A14 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

PHOTOS BY MCKENZIE IMAGES

Maria Delgado, committee member Michele Homan, Joan Scott

Event co-chair Pam Blakely, honorary chair Dolores Crawford (center), co-chair Kris Charton and event committee members

RSF golfers ‘Tee It Up’ for breast cancer research

T

Mickey Burgess, Rose Weeks, Judy Roberts, committee member Sharon Considine

he Rancho Santa Fe Women’s Goldfish Club held its annual Breast Cancer Golf Tournament Oct. 3 at the RSF Golf Club. Again this year the event raised money through Play for P.I.N.K, a 501 (c)(3) charity supporting breast cancer research at the forefront of discovery and progress. This year’s

Honorary Chairperson was Dolores Crawford.The event included an after party featuring live music, hors d’oeuvres, a silent auction and live auction. Play for P.I.N.K. is a grassroots organization dedicated to raising funds to fight breast cancer by creating and promoting awareness of breast cancer

through sporting and lifestyle events, including golf tournaments. Play for P.I.N.K. contributes 100 percent of all funds raised to the Breast Cancer Research Foundation. For more information about the Breast Cancer Research Foundation, visit playforpink.org. Online: rsfreview.com

Dee Kessler, Janet Arnold

Committee member Rhonda and Ron Wilson, John Giovenco, Pam Wasserman, Skip Atkins, Anne Rogers

Event co-chairs Kris Charton and Pam Blakely

Paul Collier, Mike Reed, Bob Gustafson, Bill Johnson, Dennis Williams, Deb Gustafson

Jason Santos, committee member Janet Lawless Christ, Anne and Charlie Rogers

Representatives Addie McNeal and Corina Contreras of auction gift donor Kendra Scott (Fashion Valley location, www.KendraScott.com)


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - PAGE A15

Paint the Rowe Red celebration

T

he Rancho Santa Fe Education Foundation celebrated Red Envelope Friday Oct. 6 at R. Roger Rowe School. Red Envelope Friday is a tradition at the school and the red envelope is the school’s symbol of supporting the Education Foundation financially. The day started with red balloons and drop-off doughnuts, continued with popcorn at pickup, and culminated with a Paint the Rowe Red celebration at The Inn at Rancho Santa Fe (photos from the morning and evening events on this page) for all parents who made a financial contribution or pledge to the Education Foundation for this academic year. This year the Rancho Santa Fe Education Foundation has committed to raising $1 million to fund this school year. The Annual Grant represents 10 percent of the school’s 2017-18 budget. Online: rsfreview.com

Julianne and Roland Shany

Red Envelope Friday event

TARYN LAURINE PHOTOGRAPHY

PHOTOS BY MCKENZIE IMAGES

Red Envelope Friday event

TARYN LAURINE PHOTOGRAPHY

General Manager Jerome Strack of event co-sponsor The Inn at Rancho Santa Fe, co-sponsor Janet Lawless Christ and Charlie Christ

Dave and Stacy Harris, Sherry and Matt Wilson

TARYN LAURINE PHOTOGRAPHY

Red Envelope Friday event

Hunter and Cynthia Hudson, Hazel Bentinck, Julie Buechler

Chris and Jenn Roger, Tracy and Emir Lindo


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PAGE A16 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Building Industry Association presents 'iHAVE5Questions'

FROM UPDATE, A1

The Building Industry Association will present ‘iHAVE5Questions’ Thursday, Oct. 19 from 7:30 a.m.-9 a.m. Gain the competitive advantage by asking the right questions from potential customers. Ever wonder what homebuyers really think about the new home sales process? Dave Harding with IHAVE5Qs has interviewed and conducted over 93,000 in-person surveys over the last two years and

engaged with active new home buyers during the home-buying process. Join this event as he shares the results. Learn simple ways you can decipher who a future prospect is verses a hot customer. The BIA office is located at 9201 Spectrum Center Blvd. #100 San Diego, 92123. BIA members: $30; Non members: $50. Prices increase $10 on Oct. 13. Register at biasandiego.org/events

FROM TEACHERS, A1

increase to the salary schedule and an increase of $125 per month to the district’s health benefit contributions for a total annual contribution of $10,200. The faculty association’s proposal also includes additional release time for members, a provision requiring agency fee and automatic dues deduction from teachers’ paychecks and association access to new employee orientations. Frank said the district’s current proposal includes a 1.5 percent on schedule increase and a 1.5 percent off schedule increase, plus a $25 per month increase to the district’s health benefit contribution for a total annual contribution of $9,000. “The district’s salary schedule has always been highly competitive with other local comparable school districts,” Frank said. “Just last year the district gave the teachers a 4.5 percent on schedule increase plus an additional $50 per month in health benefit contributions. “As board president, I support the district’s negotiation team and believe the district’s proposed increase ensures the salary schedule will continue to be highly competitive. The district values its teachers and remains committed to reaching an agreement in negotiations this year.”

starting with a strategic planning process, working to develop the program needs and then the program needs inform the facility needs. And I don’t see that we’ve really undergone that process with our stakeholders.” Neal said she would like to follow an alternate timeline of first completing program evaluations and strategic planning, then get an architect on board to help with facility needs based on program needs and only then consider a bond if they are unable to find other sources of revenue. “I think we really need to tie our goals, our facilities needs, within the context of all the priorities of our school,” Neal said. “We have a great facility overall, I think the taxpayers have been very generous and I think we owe it to the community to really delve into program needs before we start to talk about a bond.” RSF School Board Vice President Tyler Seltzer said he was comfortable with moving the process along to explore the bond potential — he said the questions Neal has fit right into a facilities needs assessment and master plan update. “I think that it’s reasonable. Reviewing or updating the facilities master plan that we did a couple years ago I think seems responsible,” Seltzer said. As Jaffe echoed, what the process does is bring the board more information to help make decisions moving forward. The existing facilities master plan approved in December 2015 details what the district would like to do if it is able to acquire adjacent properties and expand the school site as well as options for a modernized or new gym building. It also includes safety and security upgrades and future program needs such as expanded robotics labs and space for programs like dance and wrestling. The current plan details the district’s desires to acquire properties along El Fuego to potentially expand parking, add kindergarten through fourth grade fields and hard court play areas, and purchase the remainder of El Fuego and extend it to Mimosa. Regarding the gym, in January 2016 the board heard a report that without any repairs, the useful life of the existing building is five to 10 years. The building can continue to operate under the code under which it was constructed in 1973, but any revisions to the structure would trigger an accessibility upgrade for it to be in compliance with the Americans with Disability Act (ADA). Brad Johnson, the district’s chief

contract. RSF School Board President Todd Frank said the agreement is not expired and the district is negotiating “limited reopeners” for the 2017-18 school year, including salary and benefits. Teachers would also like the opportunity for their children to attend the school. Previously teachers’ children were allowed to be enrolled per Board Policy 4111. That policy was amended at the end of the school year in 2016, limiting the enrollment to only teachers’ children previously enrolled and their siblings. “I’m not in a position to walk away from my job at this point, despite the board’s continued resistance to provide an irreplaceable staff with reasonable wages and benefits,” said teacher Darcy Gleisberg. “However, in two years time, I will be forced to leave because teaching in a place where my child cannot attend puts an undue strain on both my career and my family.” The district’s negotiation team and the RSF Faculty Association have met four times to negotiate regarding these limited reopeners — the next scheduled session is on Oct. 18. In a statement at the board meeting, Frank said the faculty association’s most recent proposal includes a 5 percent on schedule

It’s Time.

The Trick is getting here before the best treats are gone. We’ve been here for 90 years…. isn’t it time you came to Knorr’s?

FROM INTERNET, A1

Knorr Candle Shop

14906 Via de la Valle, Del Mar. Call for directions. 858-755-2051. Open 10am - 5pm Mon-Sat, 11am - 5pm on Sundays

Enhancement Fund “forever” and put the 2.5 cents portion of the assessment that comes in annually into a new Fiber Optic Fund. The motion was seconded by Director Stephen Dunn and passed unanimously. The Association’s Open Space Fund became the Covenant Enhancement Fund (CEF) in 2012. The Open Space fund had been established to purchase land to maintain and protect the rural character of the Covenant —the last land purchase was made in 2006 with the $12 million Osuna

business officer, said a potential bond could go on the June or November 2018 ballot. The Rancho Santa Fe School District’s assessed value is approximately $6.3 billion and the 14-year average assessed growth rate is 4.04 percent. Johnson said with a 3.25 percent growth rate, based on a tax rate of $5 per $100,000 in assessed value to $30 per $100,000, the district’s bonding capacity could be anywhere from $6.7 to $44 million based on current assumptions. The next steps in a bond process would include community outreach like a voter opinion poll and finalizing the scope and priority of projects. For June, the board would have a tight timeline to call for the election by March 2018 and for the November election the board would have to call in August 2018. “When we look at all of this we really need a lot of community and stakeholder input. That’s going to help us drive looking at our programs, looking at our facilities and having everyone’s collective feedback on how we plan to move forward,” Johnson said. “I will stress that over and over again, that (community input) is probably one of the most important pieces of all of this as we look toward how we could eventually finance some of these upgrades.” In 2014, the district conducted a survey weighing residents’ opinions on the district going out for a bond on two new gym options. A $19.2 million two-court facility received 29.7 percent support and a $23.5 million three-court facility received 16.9 percent support. Johnson said the last survey was very specific and if they moved forward in this new effort, another survey would be constructed differently and would be much more comprehensive. Board member Scott Kahn said he is comfortable with moving forward in gathering more information because he feels that overall there is a lack of information to help guide decisions about future needs like the gym. With her vote, Neal said she was opposed to just gathering information. “I believe we need to work together to put a strategic plan together as a district to help establish priorities,” Neal said. “It seems like gathering information doesn’t cost money but it’s costing time and we need to spend that time working together more strategically and collaboratively to set priorities for the overall district, which includes facilities.” “In my mind, this doesn’t preclude that as well,” Frank said. Ranch. In 2012, the Covenant Enhancement Fund (CEF) was set up to allow for not only parcel acquisitions but expenditures to “renovate, enhance or improve Covenant resources or safety.” Treasurer Janet Danola said the finance committee had discussed this option as the Association’s independent auditor had recommended that the remainder of the CEF be allocated to specific projects. In the past, Finkelson has referred to the CEF as a “slush fund” and that he believed it to be illegal for homeowners to be assessed for something that the budget does not specify.


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - PAGE A17

FROM BAHA’I, A4 one religion,” he said. Ghalili said the central body of the Baha’i faith has created a video about Baha’u’llah’s life and principles, which may be shown at the celebration. Also, speakers will talk about “what Baha’is are doing to live out these principles and serve our communities with them,” she said. Along with special events such as the bicentenary, the Baha’is have a number of ongoing programs for children, teens and adults, both to discuss the tenets of Baha’i faith and Baha’u’llah’s teachings, as well as public service. Baha’is are involved with social issues on a governmental level, said

Ghalili, but they stay away from partisan politics. “We’re not involved in anything that might separate one person from another.” “The point is to bring people together with the recognition we are one,” Weixelman said. “If you can reach out to your neighbors... and really care about them, you create a change in the fiber of the community.” Anyone interested in attending the Oct. 22 luncheon, 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m., at the Fairbanks Ranch Country Club, 15150 San Dieguito Road, Rancho Santa Fe, is asked to RSVP at SD5Bahais@gmail.com or 858-376-7095. For more information on the bicentenary celebration, visit bicentenary.bahai.org.

FROM CHALLENGE DAY, A3 “You have what it takes to succeed. You can make your life what you want it to be.” Jack, a 14-year-old international transfer freshmen student, said at first he was a little shy during the activities but later in the day he felt himself coming out of his shell. “The second part of the day I saw that we all struggle and it was interesting that while we are all unique we also are not alone,” Jack said. “I don’t have as many struggles as the some of the other kids, but I saw that nobody crossed the line alone and there was a lot of love and respect shared with our silent hand signals. I think a lot of kids maybe would have feared sharing these vulnerable parts, but there was a lot of respect given so I think it shows kids on campus understand and would be there to help each other.” As Cooper told the students, they can control making their school feel like a place where everybody feels at home. “It has such a huge impact on school climate,” said Louisa Triandis, a parent volunteer. “It gets kids to lower their guard and also connect with somebody different from themselves and that goes so far to making everyone feel a part of the school community.” In a presentation to the San Dieguito Union School District board last month, Principal Coppo spoke about

how Torrey Pines has worked to be a leader in the county in supporting student wellness and connectedness. “Torrey Pines is focusing on wellness this year like never before, not just because of the tragedy we suffered last year, but because it has become part of our culture over the last several years, and it is increasingly helping students,” Coppo said. “Students today are juggling more than previous generations thought possible. The consequences is that our students are showing signs of stress and it has become imperative that schools support the whole student so they can develop as resilient adults.” Stan Collins, the suicide prevention expert for the San Diego County Office of Education, recently identified Torrey Pines as one of the top schools in the county for its work around wellness and student connection. At Collins’ request, TPHS students were the featured panel at the county’s suicide prevention training last week. Challenge Day is just one of the many efforts the school makes toward ensuring TP students take pride in themselves and each other. “Even if you don’t have anything to say, it’s still a great experience to be there with everyone,” said sophomore Andre, who participated in his first Challenge Day. “People say you go and just talk about your feelings, but it’s more than that, you get to understand the people around you better and you get to understand yourself better. So that’s pretty cool.”

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PAGE A18 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Life Tributes

Everlasting memories of loved ones

Anthony F. ‘Tony’ Smith July 5, 1960 - October 2, 2017

RanchO Santa Fe — anthony F. Smith, PhD, beloved leadership authority and restauranteur passed away on Monday, October 2, 2017, of complications from hemophelia, he was 57. tony will best be remembered for his kind spirit, the wisdom he lent to the global business landscape, and his love of bringing together great food, wine and friends. he leaves a heart-filled legacy as leadership advisor to industry giants, acclaimed business author, restaurateur, philanthropist, volunteer, musician, and his most treasured role as father. as a child, tony had a remarkable ability to understand complex human relationships, and it was a pivotal moment when his father was struggling with a work situation that would shape the rest of his life learning and teaching in leadership. at six years old, tony recalled wanting to make his father’s workplace, a major oil concern, a better environment for employees. “When my dad had a rough day at work,” he said, “I remember thinking, if I can just sit down with his boss and remind him of the impact that he has on others, he will be more effective as a manager to my dad and the entire crew!” he didn’t know it then, but tony had found his calling. tony was co-founder and managing director of the Leadership Research Institute (LRI) which specializes in leadership and organizational development by partnering with senior executives in Fortune 500 companies. Founded in 1980, LRI’s clients include many of the largest, most successful, and most-admired firms in their sector; as well as emerging companies that are among the fastest growing. he was an organizational consultant, executive coach, keynote speaker, author, and an

internationally recognized professor in the field of executive leadership and organizational culture. tony was known for his contrarian research and writing in the field of executive leadership and consulted for over 35 years with many of the world’s most admired and successful companies. as a successful entrepreneur, he realized that much of what has been written about leadership is research void and often times sugar coated for purposes of selling books or training programs, which unfortunately, has resulted in a lack of understanding and under appreciation of what it takes to lead. his clients included international giants, such as american express, McKinsey & co., Goldman Sachs, Spencer Stuart, tPG, eSPn, Disney, Deutsche Bank and the nFL. he served on the executive boards of nonprofit organizations, such as the american Red cross, the nature conservancy, Women’s World Banking, the V Foundation for cancer Research, the Grauer School, and the carnegie Institute of Science. tony’s research, writings, and reviews on leadership have appeared in several publications, including the european Journal of Management, the Journal of Leadership Studies, the harvard Business Review, Businessweek, Investors Business Daily, the economist, and the best-selling books, the Leader of the Future and the Organization of the

Future, both published by the Drucker Foundation. he is author of the critically acclaimed book entitled the taboos of Leadership: the ten Secrets no One Will tell You about Leaders and What they Really think, (Jossey Bass, March 2007), and eSPn: the Story and Lessons Behind the Most Fanatical Brand in Sports, (Wiley and Sons, august 2009) where 100% of proceeds are donated to the V Foundation. Soon to be released is his latest book on leadership featuring interviews and perspectives on the role that randomness, chance, serendipity, and probability plays in the world of leadership. tony served on the teaching and research faculties of several universities, including Dartmouth’s tuck School of Business, the University of california, USD, SDSU, and the european School of Management at Oxford. he held a B.a. and M.a. in the Behavioral Sciences and earned his Doctorate from the School of Leadership and educational Sciences at the University of San Diego. Following his Doctorate, he was appointed as a Post-Doctoral Fellow of Social anthropology at the University of california, where he studied Leadership and Organizational culture. tony was the recipient of the arthur e. hughes Lifetime career achievement award and was cited by Wired magazine as “an acclaimed visionary in the field of leadership studies”. as a management consultant and a business author, tony traveled nearly ten million miles experiencing the best in casual and fine cuisine, as well as the finest wines from around the world. envisioning to bring some of his favorite experiences closer to home, and a place he and friends could go to for a good time, he created Dolce Pane e Vino in Rancho Santa Fe,

where he was owner and self-appointed “czar of Mirth and Merriment”. he was also co-owner of Dolce at highlands Ranch in carmel Valley. applying his passion for learning from the best, he employed this same philosophy at each of his restaurants creating environments filled with warmth, quality food and service – and always a little mirth and merriment. a native San Diegan tony Smith was born on July 5, 1960, the son of Frank and Sylvia, he resided in north county. he grew up in Santee and attended Santana high School. his father drove a truck for texaco and his mother was a homemaker. his family immigrated to the United States in March 1896, when Luigi Ferrari arrived from Genoa, Italy at ellis Island, new York. Grandma Meri Ferrari and her sister also arrived that day… for arranged marriages. they met and married in San Diego’s Little Italy in 1906. not long after they purchased 60 acres in Mission Valley and started buying cows. One of the first San Diego dairies was established in 1914. Fast forward to 1978, the last dairy remaining in Mission Valley, Ferrari challenge Dairy, was sold. tony is survived by his wife of 32 years, erin Murphy Smith; two children, estelle Rose (17) and Dominic thomas (13); mother, Sylvia; and one brother, Ray Michael. In lieu of flowers, the family asks for donations be made to a college fund that is being arranged for estelle and Dominic Smith, the Grauer School to the anthony Smith Memorial Fund, www.grauerschool. com/giving/anthonysmith-memorial-fund, and the V Foundation for cancer Research. a celebration of tony’s life will take place at the Grauer School on Friday, november 10, 2017, at 2pm. Please sign the guest book online at legacy.com/ obituaries/ranchosantafer eview.

To place a Life Tribute, Celebration of Life, or Celebration ad, call Monica Williams at 858-218-7228 or email monica@utcommunitypress.com

Walking Tour of Historic Encinitas set for Oc. 21 The Encinitas Historical Society will hold a free walking tour of Historic Encinitas on Saturday, Oct. 21. The tour, which is led by an Encinitas Historical Society volunteer, begins at 10 a.m. in the classroom of the 1883 Schoolhouse, located at 390 West F Street. The tour provides participants with interesting facts about Encinitas’ history, including how Encinitas came to be known as the “Flower Capital.” Attendees will also learn why early settlers came to

town in the 1880s and hear interesting anecdotes about the early owners of many historic buildings. They will learn about Encinitas’ first “recycler,” Miles Kellogg, who built many buildings in the 1920s, including the iconic boathouses — the most photographed buildings in Encinitas. The tour finishes around noon. For more information about the walking tour, call the Encinitas Historical Society President Carolyn Cope at (760) 753-4834.

Project Concern International to honor leaders in global health At its 28th annual Hands Across Borders gala on Saturday, Nov. 4, San Diego-based nonprofit Project Concern International (PCI) will highlight global health issues and honor heroes working to improve health in some of the most vulnerable communities in the world. “We have made tremendous advances in many areas of public health thanks to incredible people and organizations like the ones we will honor at Hands Across Borders,” said Carrie Hessler-Radelet, president and CEO of PCI. “Today more than ever, we need these heroes who help organizations like PCI reduce child and maternal

mortality, educate people about issues like hygiene and sanitation or chronic disease prevention, and ensure everyone has access to essential nutrients and vital health services.” Chaired by Patricia Mogul and Leila Hajalilou, the Hands Across Borders gala will be held at the Hyatt Regency La Jolla at Aventine. The event will feature dinner and dancing, and a unique silent auction with crafts and artwork from around the world. Proceeds will benefit PCI’s global health programming and efforts to reach 20 million people a year by 2020. For tickets and additional event information, please visit: bidpal.net/pci.

Registration now open for 2018 Solana Beach Little League Spring Season Solana Beach Little League is open to all boys and girls who will be at least 4 years old but younger than 12 years old as of Sept. 1, 2018, who live in or who attend school in Solana Beach. The Juniors Division is open to players league age 13-14. Solana Beach Little League is always looking to grow its league and include more members of the community, so please spread the word! Register before Nov. 30 to receive a $25 Early Bird discount ($40 off for TBall players.) Solana Beach Little League also offers sibling discounts and a family registration maximum of $500. Register online and/or find more information at solanabeachlittleleague.com. SBLL is proud to be able to offer partial or full scholarships so that every child can participate regardless of ability to pay. Please email info@solanabeachlittleleague.com for more information.


OPINION

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - PAGE A19

OUR READERS WRITE

Lawsuits deliver benefits for local water ratepayers BY MARK MUIR The California Supreme Court announced on Sept. 27 that it has not accepted our petition to review a Court of Appeal decision that allows the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California to include its State Water Project costs in the rates it charges to transport the Water Authority’s independent Colorado River supplies through MWD’s aqueduct. While we hoped the court would strike down all of MWD’s monopolistic rates, our lawsuits have produced noteworthy victories for San Diego County residents – rights to significantly more MWD water, a determination that MWD breached its contract with the Water Authority, and a ruling that

MWD illegally collected tens of millions of dollars in overcharges from our region through the imposition of its so-called “water stewardship” rate. MWD must repay the Water Authority approximately $51 million in illegal water stewardship charges from 2011-2014. And, the decision prevents MWD from imposing more than $20 million in illegal charges annually going forward. Through 2047, those unlawful charges would have amounted to approximately $1.1 billion. As part of the litigation, the Water Authority also secured the single-greatest water rights victory in San Diego County history. Under the Metropolitan Water District Act, each of its member agencies has a statutory right to a

certain percentage of MWD’s available water supplies. The trial court and Court of Appeal both ruled that MWD illegally under-calculated the Water Authority’s water right since 2003. Properly calculated, the Water Authority’s water right at MWD will be about 100,000 acre-feet per year greater than MWD had calculated. To put that in perspective, that’s about twice the annual production of the $1 billion Claude “Bud” Lewis Carlsbad Desalination Plant. The state Supreme Court sets a high bar for the cases it accepts for review, agreeing to review only 5 percent of all cases presented to it. We are thankful to our staff and legal team for the extraordinary effort required to advance our cause – and we are

To Your Health: Youth Sports

Multiple sports may mean fewer injuries Kids who play sports can reap many benefits, including improved physical fitness, development of athletic skills, team-building and, of course, fun. Student athletes who excel at a sport may even qualify for college athletic scholarships, which may tempt both kids and their parents to focus on a single sport, such as soccer, football or baseball. However, some pediatricians and sports medicine experts believe that specializing in one sport may put young athletes at risk of both physical injuries and burnout, especially if they do so at a young age. Daniel Lichtmann, M.D., a pediatrician at Scripps Clinic Carmel Valley who specializes in sports injuries, said that the most common sports injuries are caused not by trauma, but by overuse. “Being in just one particular sport, you’re constantly

using the exact same muscles over and over, so it increases your risk for overuse injury for two reasons,” said Lichtmann. “One, you’re using those muscles more and two, you’re not necessarily strengthening the surrounding muscles that help support the ligaments and joints and bones in the area.” Last year, the American Academy of Pediatrics recommended that young athletes minimize these risks by waiting until age 15 or 16 to focus on a specific sport. In addition, the American Orthopaedic Society for Sports Medicine stated that in most sports, specializing at a young age offers no benefit. A study published in July in The American Journal of Sports Medicine appears to confirm that specialization may increase the risk of injuries among high school athletes by 50 percent. Among the most common

injuries were ankle sprains, knee tendonitis, and stress fractures. Students were considered “highly specialized” if they had quit one sport to focus on another, considered their chosen sport more important, and trained more than eight months a year for their sport. Add variety and rest to the schedule Pediatricians believe it is important for young athletes to play a variety of sports, both to avoid overtaxing certain muscles and joints as well as to encourage a more balanced workout. In addition to team sports, kids should have the opportunity to try individual sports such as swimming or martial arts. “Even in high school it is probably best to be in multiple sports, but if you are specializing, it’s important that you’re doing some kind of cross-training, either with the team or during

thankful for the legions of business associations, civic groups, elected officials and other stakeholders for continued support of the Water Authority’s efforts to protect the interests of San Diego County ratepayers. The Water Authority has two additional cases challenging MWD’s rates from 2015-2018 that have been stayed in Superior Court while the appellate proceedings were ongoing and are now expected to move forward again. We expect to recover approximately $39 million in illegal MWD charges in those two cases. To learn more about this issue, go to www.sdcwa.org/ mwdrate-challenge. - Muir is chair, board of directors, San Diego County Water Authority the offseason, so you’re not constantly using the same muscles,” said Lichtmann. “And, kids and adults should have at least a day off from activity each week to let the body recover.” The AAP also offers the following recommendations: •Discuss the decision to specialize with your pediatrician or family doctor, who can help determine if the child is physically and emotionally ready for the demands of the sport, and offer suggestions to minimize injury. •If kids are involved in high-level sports programs or clubs, ensure the coaches and trainers are well-qualified to work with youth, and closely monitor the training schedules. • Encourage young athletes to take one-month breaks from their chosen sport at least three times a year, while still enjoying other activities. “To Your Health” is brought to you by the physicians and staff of Scripps. For more information, please visit www.scripps.org/CNP or call (858) 207-3299.

Del Mar Seacoast Republican Women Fed. luncheon meeting to feature guest speaker Carl DeMaio Del Mar Seacoast Republican Women Federated will present Carl DeMaio, politician and radio talk show host, Wednesday, Oct. 25 at the Lomas Santa Fe Country Club. During the luncheon meeting DeMaio will inform attendees as to progress on the Car and Gas Tax

Repeal ballot measure and discuss issues concerning a proposed ordinance allowing cultivation of marijuana within the city of Encinitas. Social time: 11:30 a.m., lunch and speaker: 12 p.m. Lomas Santa Fe Country Club, 1505

Lomas Santa Fe, Solana Beach, $25 check payable to Lomas Santa Fe Country Club at sign-in desk. Reservation for lunch required by Friday, Oct 20. Contact: Terry - tminasian@sbcglobal.net or www.delmarseacoastrwf.org

LETTERS POLICY Topical letters to the editor are encouraged. Submissions should include a full name, address, e-mail address (if available) and a telephone number for verification purposes. We do not publish anonymous letters and there are length limits (about 450 words maximum). E-mailed submissions are preferred to editor@delmartimes.net. The letters/columns published are the author’s opinion only and do not reflect the opinion of this newspaper.


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PAGE A20 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

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OCTOBER 12, 2017

‘An Evening with Rod Laver’

T

he Rancho Santa Fe Library Guild, in partnership with the RSF Tennis Club and Warwick’s, presented “An Evening with Rod Laver” Oct. 5 at the Rancho Santa Fe Tennis Club. The event included a Q&A

and “Tennis Talk” with tennis icon Rod Laver, beer, wine and appetizers. All proceeds benefit the RSF Library. Visit rsflibraryguild.org or call 858-756-4780. Online: rsfreview.com

The event was well attended

Jeff Losito, John Clancy Jr., John Clancy

RSF Tennis staff member Birgitte Bradshaw, Rod Laver, staff member Matt Previdi

PHOTOS BY MCKENZIE IMAGES

RSF Library Guild Executive Director Susan Appleby, tennis legend Rod Laver, RSF Library Guild board members Wendy Johnson, Kathy Stumm, Deana Ingalls, Claude Kordus

Darrell Dixon, Bill and Marion Hinchy

Tennis legend Rod Laver with NCL volunteers Sheridan, Gabriella, Taylor, Isabelle, Jackie

Marcia Schuster, Darryl Coyle Peek, Nena Haskins

Charlie Rogers, Sue Laver, RSF Tennis staff member Birgitte Bradshaw, Jim and Tina Benedict

RSF Library board member Deana Ingalls gets her new tennis bag autographed by tennis great Rod Laver


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PAGE B2 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

WoW Festival heads downtown and beyond Oct. 19-22 BY LONNIE BURSTEIN HEWITT La Jolla Playhouse’s Without Walls Festival (WoW), a biennial adventure that has been bringing theater out of buildings and into the wider world since 2013, made a giant leap this year, moving almost all performances to downtown San Diego and beyond. As before, the four-day event will feature immersive, innovative, site-specific pieces by local and international artists. This year’s venues are as varied as the performers, including San Diego Central Library, The New Children’s Museum, Horton Plaza Park, and Bread & Salt Art Gallery in Barrio Logan. Here are five WoW Fest highlights, some of them family-friendly. For complete schedule and tickets, visit wowfestival.org 1) Under Construction: An American Masque This multimedia masque, presented by Sledgehammer Theatre and the UC San Diego Department of Theatre & Dance, is set in a pop-up banquet hall and features songs, dances and memory collages from then and now, mixing 1950s Norman Rockwell scenes with 21st-century settings by the late, great installation artist Jason Rhoades. Light bites will be available, too. — 8:15 p.m. Oct. 19; 7:30 p.m. Oct. 20; 7 p.m. Oct. 21 and 22 at Bread & Salt, 1955 Julian Ave. Tickets $29. 2) Trisha Brown Dance Company’s In Plain Site World-famous choreographer Trisha Brown, who died earlier this year at age 80, was one of the founders of post-modern dance. The

LA JOLLA PLAYHOUSE

Viewers will become co-stars in a movie as Berlin-based Gob Squad Arts Collective (and their Gob Squad Bunny) create ‘Super Night Shot,’ a magical mystery tour through the night-time streets of San Diego, Sept. 19-21, at the Central Library. company she started in 1970 continues her commitment to nontraditional performances in nontraditional settings, and it will perform a selection of her works, specially adapted to two sites on campus: the Stonehenge-y “La Jolla Project” — part of UCSD’s Stuart Collection —and the Revelle College Breezeway. — 2 and 5 p.m. Oct. 21 and 22, presented by ArtPower at UCSD (5 p.m. performances followed by artist/audience talkbacks) Tickets: $35. 3) Gob Squad Arts Collective’s Super Night Shot A magical journey through the night-time

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The world-famous Trisha Brown Dance Company will perform ‘In Plain Site’ on the UCSD campus, presented by ArtPower Sept 21 and 22. streets of San Diego by Gob Squad Arts Collective, a Berlin-based group of British and German artists, whose website declares that they “make performances and videos which search for beauty in the everyday, and look for words of wisdom from a passing stranger.” Viewers become co-stars in a movie that celebrates serendipity and unplanned meetings with strangers, where anything can happen, and usually does. — 7:30 p.m. Oct. 19-21 at Central Library, 330 Park Blvd. Tickets: $29. 4) FAETOPIA: A Faerie Flash Mob “Faetopia” is a 10-minute faerie-puppet flash mob designed and directed by master puppeteer Basil Twist, whose “Seafoam Sleepwalk,” featuring a giant puppet Aphrodite rising from the sea at La Jolla Shores, was one of the hits of the inaugural WoW Festival in

2013. Twist will be joined by members of the San Diego Guild of Puppetry and the UC San Diego percussion ensemble red fish blue fish. —11 a.m., noon, 1, 2 and 3 p.m. Oct. 21 and 22 at The New Children’s Museum, 200 West Island Ave. Tickets: Adults $13 for museum admission, children attend for free. 5) Model Home An urban installation by multi-award-winning set designer Mimi Lien, this large-scale piece is anchored by a construction crane suspending a bright-colored house in mid-air. The artist poses the question: As the city goes on changing, what makes a home? (Ask about scheduled times for the Crane Ballet.) — Continuous performances 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Oct. 19-22 at Horton Plaza Park, 900 Fourth Ave. Free admission.


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - PAGE B3

“Extraordinary Properties” for “Extraordinary Lives”

COURTESY

Del Mar resident Jennifer K. Crittenden spent two years in the Eastern Sierras to write her new book, “The Mammoth Letters: Running Away to a Mountain Town.”

Del Mar author pens insights into life in Eastern Sierras BY SEBASTIAN MONTES First there are the black bears, dozens of them in and around Mammoth Lakes, wandering the streets and the occasional supermarket aisle, townsfolk and their ursine interlopers navigating a tenuous, sometimes severe, coexistence. All sorts of idiosyncrasies come to mind when Jennifer Crittenden recalls the two years she spent in the Eastern Sierra town, worlds away from the monotone affluence she’d grown accustomed to after 20 years in Del Mar. Like the post office that doubles as town hub. And the baseball moms who think nothing of their duty to clear cow pies before the first pitch. And the unsettling abundance of hikers and mountain climbers who venture off into the wilderness, never to be heard from again. “There were all these times when I’d think, ‘You know, we’re not in Del Mar anymore,’” she said. Crittenden moved to Mammoth Lakes in 2014 after two decades of short-lived sojourns to her in-laws’ alpine getaway, so

that her then-12-year-old son could be on the resort’s vaunted snowboarding team. Seclusion would yield her third book, she thought, presumably in a business-related vein, as her first two had been. But the quotidian curiosities of life in the Sierras spurred one letter after another to friends and family back home. Before long, that letter-writing impulse took on a life of its own: her third book would be an ode to her new surroundings, that wild land so prone to awe and tragedy — and the resilient, intrepid people making their place in it. That was never more evident than during last year’s record-breaking winter, when eight or nine feet of snow blanketed every building in town. Roofs were collapsing. Windows were blowing out. An avalanche nearby knocked out power. “I call them the get ‘er done people. There’s just this approach to problem solving that’s not about safety or regulation or compliance,” Crittenden said. “It’s a pioneering spirit. We got a problem? Let’s run a few extension cords over there.” SEE AUTHOR, B9

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PAGE B4 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

DreamKeepers presents ‘Fall Flavors and Friends!’

D

PHOTOS BY MCKENZIE IMAGES

FRC clients Claudia, Nicole, Erica

Dreamkeepers President Sandi Chenoweth, hosts Alexis Ranglas Behseta and Jeannie Ranglas

Dreamkeepers board members CFO/Treasurer Pat Konkle, Vice President/co-founder Pat Gregory, Secretary Debbie Weiner, Maureen Billington

Jen Melehan, Dreamkeepers President Sandi Chenoweth, April Clemens

MEMORIES OF UNDERDEVELOPMENT

Thomaz Farkas, Populares sobre cobertura do palácio do Congresso Nacional no dia da inauguração de Brasília, 1960, gelatin silver print, 24 x 36 cm.Courtesy of Instituto Moreira Salles. © Thomaz Farkas/ Instituto Moreira Salles Collections.

La Jolla Cultural Partners

reamKeepers Project Inc. held its 13th annual Membership Appreciation event “Fall Flavors and Friends! A Morning of Coffee, Sweets and Good Friends” Oct. 2 at a private residence in Rancho Santa Fe. The event featured an exclusive cooking demonstration by Chef Brian Freerksen, executive chef at Nick & G’s in Rancho Santa Fe, as well as vendor shopping and an opportunity drawing. DreamKeepers Project Inc. is a 501(c)(3) organization that supports the Family Recovery Center (FRC) in Oceanside, which assists women in breaking the cycle of substance abuse. The FRC treats the needs of families through residential and outpatient treatment and continuing care. Visit dreamkeepersproject.org Online: rsfreview.com

Art and the Decolonial Turn in Latin America, 1960–1985 > ON VIEW SEPTEMBER 17, 2017 THROUGH JANUARY 21, 2018 In collaboration with Museo Jumex in Mexico City and the Museo de Arte de Lima, the Museum of Contemporary Art San Diego presents an exhibition examining the ways in which Latin American artists from the 1960s to the 1980s responded to the unraveling of the utopian promise of modernization after World War II, most notably in Argentina, Brazil, Mexico, and Venezuela.

1100 Kettner Blvd. > San Diego, CA 92101 > 858 454 3541 > www.mcasd.org

CHECK OUT WHAT’S HAPPENING WHALE WATCHING WITH ART HISTORY LECTURE SERIES THE EXPERTS AT BIRCH German Art AQUARIUM AT SCRIPPS of the 20TH Century

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Embark on an unforgettable journey with the ocean experts at Birch Aquarium at Scripps! Witness the longest mammal migration in the world and see Gray Whales, dolphins, seals, seabirds and more. Twice-daily trips with Flagship Cruises & Events leave from Downtown San Diego.

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SUBSCRIBE NOW TO 2017-18 SEASON! Cecil Lytle performs Rhapsody in Blue Carl Orff’s Carmina Burana Faure’s Requiem and Mahler’s 4th Symphony Duke Ellington and Ornette Coleman reimagined Percussion concerto!

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - PAGE B5

Tami Fukuda, Nanci Hoffman, Sally Pruschki

Tami Kanakaris, Yuka Inagaki, Francine Barton

Robin Roulette, Ann Irwin, Pam Scott, Cindy Glancy

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Fairbanks Living Rancho Santa Fe Review

Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club

“All Fore the Community” Golf Classic Enjoy a fantastic 18-hole scramble at the beautiful Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club. This exclusive course is rarely open to the public. The event features a putting contest, lunch, tee prizes and multiple Hole-in-One opportunities. An “All Fore Fun” After Party wraps up the day with appetizers, dinner, hosted bar, live auction and an awards ceremony. We hope you’ll join us in supporting this important fundraiser that benefits your Rancho Santa Fe Community Center, a non-profit, 501(C)3 organization.

Player Fee: $350 (Includes After Party) After Party Non Player Fee: $100

10:00 am: Registration Opens, Lunch, Putting Contest 12:00 pm: Shotgun Start, Scramble Format 5:00 pm: After Party: Dinner, Cocktails & Live Auction

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Space is Limited! Sign up now at www.rsfcc.org 858.756.2461

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PAGE B6 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Chart House in Cardiff offers breathtaking views, scrumptious food Come for the oceanfront view, stay for the great seafood. The Chart House in Cardiff, which opened in 1976, offers an incomparable view of the Pacific Ocean to accompany dishes such as New England clam chowder, macadamia crusted fish and hot chocolate lava cake. The restaurant franchise, which began in 1961 and has 26 locations around the United States, was inspired by the islands of Hawaii, said Patrick Fortner, general manager of the Cardiff restaurant. "[The owners] were big-wave surfers back in the 1950s and '60s," said Fortner, who has been working for the franchise since 1988 and at the Cardiff location for six years. "They came up with the concept of Chart House going over to the islands and surfing and that aloha spirit that you would get when you went into restaurants. It wasn't commercialized like it is now." He said all of the Chart House restaurants were built in areas

COURTESY

The Chart House in Cardiff where the owners could have access to great waves and scenery. The Chart House restaurant sits near the Cardiff Reef. "What makes this location

unique is how dangerously close it is to the water," Fortner noted. "The only thing that protects you from the water is literally a rock wall made of rocks that were concreted together."

But the walls weren't always connected by concrete, and the restaurant faced devastation during the 1996 El Nino. "Waves were actually breaking onto the roof, and the roof

caved in," Fortner said. "It required a pretty dramatic remodel to recover from that. But we haven't been destroyed since then." To maintain safety and a modern look, the restaurant is remodeled every five or six years, Fortner said. Now, high ceilings with acoustic tiles and a wide window overlooking the ocean allow for a quiet, romantic vibe. Restaurant guests can select from a seafood-centric menu of items such as crimson king salmon, swordfish and amber flame sea bass. Meat and poultry, like prime rib and steak, are also offered. The restaurant also boasts a selection of dozens of wine. For more information about the restaurant and to make reservations, visit chart-house.com. - Business spotlights are developed through this newspaper’s advertising department in support of our advertisers.

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - PAGE B7

S ! N AY PE D O UR T SA

Local business owners collaborate to raise money for Leukemia/Lymphoma Society Rancho Santa Fe, Fairbanks Ranch and Del Sur residents contribute On Sept. 27, local residents and fellow business owners gathered to celebrate the grand opening of Fairbanks Pharmacy and Day Spa while raising money for the Leukemia/Lymphoma Society. At the event, more than 100 guests toured the spa, learned about the compounding, hormone replacement therapy, vaccination and immunization services offered by the pharmacy as well as its day spa while tasting wines curated by Del Sur-based wine broker Randa O’Connor of Della Vines. Both Della Vines and Fairbanks Pharmacy donated a portion of the sales accrued at the event to the Leukemia/Lymphoma Society. “We are delighted to open our doors in this wonderful community and look forward to serving the people we’re fortunate enough to call our neighbors along with their furry friends,” said Fairbanks Pharmacy Owner Bernard Gramlich, Pharm. D. “We could not think of a better cause to support with our grand opening than the Leukemia/Lymphoma Society. They do so much to help so many. It’s our honor to raise money for them.” “This celebration was the perfect opportunity to support everything we believe

Viewpoints presents ‘FBI: Special Agent in Charge Daron Borst’ Oct. 29 in RSF

Daron W. Borst, a 19-year-veteran of the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI), will be the guest speaker at the Oct. 29 Village Viewpoints event at the Village Church in Rancho Santa Fe. Borst serves as the Assistant Special Agent in Charge (ASAC) of the San Diego Division of the FBI. Borst leads the FBI’s White Collar Crime Program, including major frauds, health care fraud, public corruption and civil rights investigations. Borst leads one of four branches within the San Diego Division, comprised of 200 special agents, forensic accountants, computer forensic examiners, and professional staff. He is the division’s Crisis Manager and

GILBERT & SULLIVAN

COURTESY

Both Della Vines and Fairbanks Pharmacy donated a portion of the sales accrued at the Sept. 27 grand opening event to the Leukemia/Lymphoma Society. in: good health care, good wine and good causes,” said Della Vines Owner Randa O’Connor. “We’re so proud to be part of a community that cares so much for others.” Fairbanks Pharmacy is located in the Del Rayo Village Shopping Center in Rancho Santa Fe. A menu of services can be found at FBPharmacy.com. In addition to conducting private business and personal wine tasting throughout the county, Della Vines has a full online wine store at DellaVines.com. Commander of the FBI’s SWAT team, Hostage Negotiation Team, and Tactical Operations Center. Join Village Viewpoints for this event as Borst shares his experience in the FBI, what they’re doing to protect this city, and how their work translates to citizens’ everyday life. Borst will speak on Sunday, Oct. 29 in the Fellowship Center of the Village Church in Rancho Santa Fe. Wine and hors d’oeuvres will be served beginning at 6 p.m., with Borst to begin speaking at 6:30 p.m. Time will be allowed for audience questions. Advance ticket purchase is recommended and is $25 for adults and $10 for students through Oct. 20 at 5 p.m. After this time, any remaining adult tickets will be $30. Tickets may be purchased at villageviewpoints.com or by calling 858-381-8070. Village Viewpoints is co-presented by the Village Church and the Rancho Santa Fe Foundation.

Young pirate-in-training Frederic can’t wait for his 21st birthday, the day his erroneous pirate apprenticeship ends…or does it? A swashbuckling fun and fan favorite about love and loyalty! Add zany laughs, patter songs, and catchy tunes and you’ve got Gilbert and Sullivan’s familyfriendly operetta with a rare opera ending—nobody dies!

OCTOBER 14 / 17 / 20 / 22M SAN DIEGO CIVIC THEATRE Tickets start at $48

sdopera.org/UTCP

(619) 533-7000 Tickets also available at PHOTO: KINGMOND YOUNG


PAGE B8 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

SOCIAL LIFE

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Third Vice President Yvette Letourneau, Barbara Johnson, Stephanie Fadel

Les and The Country Friends President Deb Cross cut the ribbon, with supporters and friends

The Country Friends honors donors with Brick Unveiling

T

he Country Friends presented a brick unveiling in front of its Consignment Shop at 6030 El Tordo in Rancho Santa Fe Oct. 7 to honor those who have contributed time, talent and funds to its Legacy Campaign. To date, there are 100 honorees, including Jenny Craig, the late

Sally Thornton, past and present presidents and board members of The Country Friends, as well as former chairs of the Art of Fashion, The Country Friends’ signature fundraiser held each September. The Country Friends, a nonprofit which has provided more than $13 million since 1954

The Country Friends First Vice President Suzanne Newman, Jere Oren, Kate Wilson

The first section of legacy bricks

to San Diego County-based charities, kicked off its Legacy Campaign three years ago with the goal of establishing a $1 million endowment fund to continue to help human care agencies for years to come. Visit thecountryfriends.org Online: rsfreview.com

Cheri Slayers, Rosemary Harbushka, Meghan and Nathaniel Parsons, Mitchell Chivetta

Andrea Naversen and Dwight Wait

Denisia Chatfield

Deb Sims, Terri Chivetta, President Deb Cross, Gigi Cramer

PHOTOS BY MCKENZIE IMAGES

Terri and Charlie Chivetta, Mitchell Chivetta

Sandra and Dr. Jeffrey Schafer


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - PAGE B9

Author and Holocaust survivor Dr. Edith Eger to speak at The Grauer School The Grauer School will host Dr. Edith Eger, La Jolla-based psychologist and one of the last remaining survivors of Auschwitz, for a discussion about her new book, The Choice: Embrace the Possible, on Tuesday, Oct. 24 at 7 p.m. The event is the latest in the school’s Great Conversations series, which brings leading speakers, authors and newsmakers to the 7th-12th grade campus for discussions and Q&A. Eger will discuss her life’s work in a conversation with Dr. Stuart Grauer, The Grauer School’s founder and head of school. In The Choice, Eger delves beyond the trauma of her past to explain how many of us live within a mind that has become a prison, and shows how we can free ourselves. Beautifully written with compassion and infinite wisdom, her memoir is an extraordinary story of heroism, healing, mental toughness and moral courage. Her professional experience and shocking personal story have inspired audiences around the world and helped heal those with post-traumatic stress disorder, including survivors of abuse and American veterans of wars in Vietnam, Iraq and Afghanistan. Eger, an honorary faculty member at The Grauer School, has spoken there regularly, including at the school’s annual Tolerance Day. Her philosophy is: “We cannot choose to have a life free of

COURTESY

Dr. Stuart Grauer introducing Dr. Edith Eger (with Tiffy) on Tolerance Day. hurt. But we can choose to be free, to escape the past, no matter what befalls us, and to embrace the possible.” Grauer notes: “Edie’s philosophy is one that teens find particularly profound. She has been an enormous role model to me as a story teller. Teens cannot take their eyes off of her — and neither can anyone else.” The event is open to the public and takes place at The Grauer School’s Meyer Hall, at 1500 S El Camino Real in Encinitas. Following the discussion, Eger will sign copies of her book, published by Scribner in September 2017. Visit grauerschool.com

La Jolla Writers Conference to be held Oct. 27-29 Are you an aspiring writer or someone working on a manuscript and want some valuable feedback? Have you traditionally or self-published a book and wonder why it isn’t selling better? Do you want access to the professionals who can help jump-start your writing career?

Do you want to become more a part of the community of writers? The 17th annual La Jolla Writers Conference is only six weeks away, Oct. 27 - 29, at the Hyatt Aventine in La Jolla. It is one of the best – and most inexpensive – investments in your writing

career you will ever make. And whatever your genre or writing experience, the LJWC will help you with all of the above and more. Visit lajollawritersconference.com and please contact Antoinette Kuritz at 858-467-1978 or akuritz@strategiespr.com with any questions you might have.

FROM AUTHOR, B3

Mammoth Letters to also serve as a field guide for life in that secluded distance. “This book was an opportunity to say, ‘For those of you living down here in the traffic jam on wherever, amongst all these housing developments, if you dream about the mountains, this is what it would look like. This is what you’d find and this is how you’d learn to adapt,’” she said. “There are enough dreamers in Southern California who I think would be curious to find out how would it work.” After moving back to Del Mar for their younger son to resume a more typical teenage life, Crittenden released The Mammoth Letters on Sept. 26 — to coincide with Johnny Appleseed Day — through the publishing imprint she started

in 2012, Whistling Rabbit Press. And though she’s settled back into her familiar suburban rhythms, every once in a while a wave will hit her, a sudden and unmistakable sense of longing that reminds her she’ll always have a part of her in Mammoth Lakes. “When you’re there, you feel like you’re part of something big, because the landscape is so majestic and so, what’s the word — undominated,” she said. “Down here the landscape has been tamed. Not up there; that landscape will tame you. There’s a lot about learning to respect what Mother Nature can bring.” The Mammoth Letters is available on multiple platforms. Learn more at Mammothletters.com.

One year became two as Crittenden hunkered down in the loft of her in-laws’ vacation home, with its wide vantage onto a majestic landscape at once foreboding and alluring. The book that took shape — The Mammoth Letters: Running Away to a Mountain Town — blends memoir, history and travelogue, punctuated with drawings by Melanie Taylor and Kira Hirsch, an art teacher and student at the Francis Parker School in Linda Vista. Her hope is more than to simply transport readers to those dramatic mountainsides. Having so often seen wide-eyed newcomers turn tail after a year or so, she intended The

Buy early & Save

Sea Monster Mash

October 20 & 21 | 6-9 p.m. Spooky Science. Family Fun. Live Music.

Enjoy close encounters with Scripps Oceanography Scientists at Birch Aquarium. Discover a sea of glowing monsters (big and small), get sticky with slime, enjoy spooky stories and boo-gie down to live music all while having a monstrously good time. Recommended for ages 2+.

Tickets at aquarium.ucsd.edu

$13.50 Members / $18.50 Public / At Door: $20

2300 Expedition Way | La Jolla, CA 92093 aquarium.ucsd.edu | 858.534.FISH


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PAGE B10 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - PAGE B11

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PAGE B10 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

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PAGE B12 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

EVENT BRIEFS Vintage & Handmade Faire Come experience a diverse gathering of artists/craftspeople, food, vintage merchants, and several North County historical societies. Artists will be demonstrating how they create their art. Merchants will be selling their wares, a great time to do your early holiday shopping, There will be live music, refreshments from gourmet food trucks and a beer garden. Saturday, Oct. 14, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. San Dieguito Heritage Museum, 450 Quail Gardens Drive. Free. 760-632-9711.

CCA presents ‘Mystifique: a Macabre Masquerade’ Tickets are available now to Canyon Crest Academy’s Envision Theater’s first show of the 2017-2018 season. Enter the wild, wondrous world of Edgar Allan Poe in this fusion of theatre, puppetry and music. Co-created in collaboration with Canyon Crest students, Poe’s grisly, gruesome stories and poems burst to life in “Mystifique: a Macabre Masquerade.” Dates: Oct. 27, 28; Nov. 2, 3, 4, 7, 8, 9 at 7 p.m. Purchase your tickets at bit.ly/2g6Pb1q

SDA Parents Night Out fundraiser Oct. 27 The San Dieguito High School Academy Boys Water Polo Team is holding its fourth annual Parents’ Night Out fundraiser Friday, Oct. 27, at the American Legion in Encinitas from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. A San Dieguito Academy Foundation-sponsored event, the fundraiser will feature live music by Toga Party, a local cover band, starting at 7 p.m. Dinner will be available from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. All adults, ages 21 and up, are welcome to attend this community event. Proceeds will help fund team expenses. The American Legion is located at 210 West F Street in Encinitas. Also teaming up for the cause, Pandora’s Pizza and Dos Bandidos Food Truck are generously donating a percentage of the proceeds to the team. This, in addition to a suggested $15 donation at the door, should go a long way in helping the team. Visit sdafoundation.com or email questions to sdaboyswaterpolo@gmail.com

Art Rhythm & Wine Festival at The Forum Carlsbad The Forum Carlsbad and West Coast Artists present the Third Annual Art Rhythm & Wine Festival to be held at The Forum Carlsbad on Saturday, Oct. 14, 11 a.m.-7 p.m., and Sunday, Oct. 15, 11 a.m.-6 p.m. This free, juried show will feature more than 50 exceptional artists and craftsmen offering high quality original artwork from throughout the Western United States. Complementing the art show, the event will also feature a wine garden with a variety of quality wines for sale and food

will also be available for purchase. Non-stop live bands and a DJ will perform throughout the festival including the Clay Colton Band, The Mar Del Boys and The Jazz Pigs. The Forum Carlsbad is located at 1923 Calle Barcelona, Carlsbad, 92009. Visit theforumcarlsbad.com or ArtRhythmAndWineFestival.com. 760-479-0166

DM International Horse Show The Del Mar International Horse Show returns to Del Mar from Oct. 11- Oct. 29 at the Del Mar Horsepark, located at 14550 El Camino Real, Del Mar, 92014. Known for its incredible atmosphere and exciting competition, the Del Mar International Horse Show encompasses multiple weeks of world-class show jumping, which attracts an elite field of internationally recognized horses and riders. Visit jumpdelmar.com

‘How the Grinch Stole Christmas!’ returns to Old Globe The Old Globe’s 20th annual production of Dr. Seuss’s “How the Grinch Stole Christmas!” will run Nov. 4 – Dec. 24 on the Donald and Darlene Shiley Stage in the Old Globe Theatre, part of the Globe’s Conrad Prebys Theatre Center. Tickets can be purchased online at www.TheOldGlobe.org, by phone at (619) 23-GLOBE, or by visiting the Box Office.

Dia del Sol luncheon and fashion show benefit The Beach & Country Guild’s 48th annual Dia del Sol luncheon, “Moulin Rouge,” will be held at the luxurious Fairmont Grand Del Mar on Wednesday, Oct. 18, from 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. The day’s festivities will include a silent and live auction, children’s and adult fashion shows, a gourmet lunch and more. Proceeds from the event benefit United Cerebral Palsy of San Diego (ucpsd.org). For tickets and more information, visit beachandcountry.org

Celebrate the Craft In conjunction with the milestone anniversary of The Lodge at Torrey Pines, on Oct. 29 the property will host the 15th annual Celebrate the Craft, a premier food festival highlighting Southern California’s finest chefs, food artisans, produce, wine and craft beer. In honor of the momentous occasion, the lineup of featured chefs will mirror that of the inaugural 2002 festival. The festival will take place from 11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. on the luxury hotel’s Arroyo Terrace overlooking the world renowned Torrey Pines Golf Course and Pacific Ocean. Chefs will cook in teams of three, working together to develop plates highlighting one key protein, such as chicken, fish, and rabbit, or a vegetable. Tickets are available at celebratethecraft.com.

Harvest Festival Original Art & Craft Show Get ready to discover a treasure trove of arts and crafts by the sea when the Harvest Festival Original Art & Craft Show comes to the Del Mar Fairgrounds Oct. 13-15, featuring 24,000 handmade originals from hundreds of artists. As the west coast’s largest and most prestigious indoor showcase, the Harvest Festival creates a mega shopping experience for all ages with live entertainment, strolling performers, demonstrations, contests, and an interactive Kidzone. Visit harvestfestival.com

Casa De Amparo benefit at Mille Fleurs A Holiday Fashion Show & Luncheon will be held Oct. 31 at Mille Fleurs in Rancho Santa Fe from 10:30 a.m.-1 p.m. The Holiday Fashion show and luncheon features exclusive fashion selected by Maggie Bobileff. All proceeds raised at the Holiday Fashion Show & Luncheon will benefit Casa de Amparo, which has a mission “to support those affected by and at risk of child abuse and neglect, through a range of programs and services that promote healing, growth, and healthy relationships,” according to its website. Visit casadeamparo.org/holidayfashionshow

Disney’s ‘The Lion King’ The African savannah is coming to life as JCompany Youth Theatre kicks off its Jubilee Season with Disney’s “The Lion King” at The Lawrence Family Jewish Community Center, Jacobs Family Campus Garfield Theatre, 4126 Executive Drive, La Jolla running Oct. 20 through Nov. 5. Based on the Disney’s 1994 Academy Award winning animated film, the stage adaptation with music by Elton John and lyrics by Tim Rice, took Broadway by storm in 1998 winning six Tony Awards, including Best Musical. JCC Box Office: 858-362-1348 or online at sdcjc.org/jc/

North Coast Symphony: ‘Chills and Thrills’ The North Coast Symphony Orchestra, directed by Daniel Swem, will perform “Chills and Thrills” on Sunday, Oct. 22, at 2:30 p.m. at Seacoast Community Church, 1050 Regal Road, Encinitas, 92024. Among other eerie selections, the concert will include: Berlioz’ “Dream of a Witches’ Sabbath” from the “Symphonie Fantastique,” Dukas’ “The Sorcerer’s Apprentice,” and Grieg’s “In the Hall of the Mountain King” from ‘Peer Gynt Suite No.1.” Admission: $10 general, $8 seniors/students/military, $25/family max. For more information, visit www.northcoastsymphony.com. The SEE EVENT BRIEFS, B16

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - PAGE B13

RSF Art Guild to present landscape painting artist Alex Schaefer Responding to popular demand, the Rancho Santa Fe Art Guild is bringing Alex Schaefer back to RSF to demonstrate his approach to landscape painting on Nov. 10, 9:30 a.m. - 2 p.m. at the RSF Senior Center (16780 La Gracia). Schaefer has taught at the Art Center College of Design in LA and currently has a video series, Paint with Alex, available on youtube. If weather permits, Schaefer will paint a landscape outside; if it rains, everyone will move inside for a portrait demo. Free for RSF Art Guild members and $30 for non-members, including lunch provided by Thyme in the Ranch. Patron memberships and Rancho Santa Fe artist memberships are available for $75. Applying now will provide this demo for free as well as start a 2018 membership application. The event is expetected to sell out, so RSVP early to rsfartguild@gmail.com. After the demo, Schaefer will again offer quick

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portraits for $80 each. This event is supported by a grant from the Rancho Santa Fe Foundation.

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Back row: Joshua Kim and Wesley Witsken; Front row: Lucas Settergren and Haley Hom

The Cambridge School recently announced that four members of the first graduating class have achieved the title of National Merit Scholar. “This is a wonderful accomplishment for a young school with its first class of seniors,” a press release stated. Congratulations to National Hispanic Scholar Lucas Settergren, Commended Scholars Wesley Witsken and Joshua Kim, and Semifinalist Haley Hom (who will advance to the Finalist level of the competition). About 1.6 million juniors entered the 2018 National Merit Scholarship Program by taking the 2016 Preliminary SAT/National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test (PSAT/NMSQT), which served as an initial screen of program entrants. The nationwide pool of Semifinalists, representing less than one percent of U.S. high school seniors, includes the highest-scoring entrants in each state.

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Brandon Heess. Guests include Scripps Health External Affairs Director Susan Taylor. Mistress of ceremonies for the venue is Gloria Goldstein of The Gloria Gold Show. The event is sponsored by the BAG Networking (Business Associates Group). The Carmel Valley-based networking organization has over 6,000 members and meets at Red Tracton’s Steakhouse the first and third Tuesday of every month. BAG founder and CEO Barbara Cafaro says, “We are dedicated to those fighting this horrible disease heal and live long lives.” Proceeds from the charitable event will benefit cancer care across the Scripps Health system. Tickets and more information can be found at bit.ly/2yBc5VZ

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Carnival Against Cancer brings a colorful and creative venue to benefit the Scripps Health System BY MEDIA MAGIC The annual Carnival Against Cancer charity fundraiser benefiting the Scripps Health System will take place Monday, Oct. 16 at the iconic La Valencia Hotel in the heart of La Jolla at 7 p.m. The money raised will help fund cutting edge and compassionate cancer care. This includes support groups, yoga classes, nutrition classes, stress reduction classes, genetics counselors, cancer patient navigators and healing gardens traditionally not covered by insurance. Entertainment will include samba dancers Tarciana and Nadirah along with lambada dancers Fabiola and Milt. A special performance by J7 Productions will also take place. Music will be provided by DJ LXIX

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PAGE B14 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

March of Dimes Signature Chefs Gala

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he 2017 March of Dimes Signature Chefs Gala was held Oct. 1 at the Paddock at the Del Mar Race Track. The event was a “supper by the bite” experience with San Diego’s top chefs preparing signature small plates, paired with fine wine and specialty cocktails.” The event also featured live and silent auctions, and entertainment. The event benefits the March of Dimes organization, which “funds research, education, advocacy and programs that help more moms have full-term pregnancies and healthy babies.” Visit marchofdimes.org Online: rsfreview.com

David and Kimberly Coons, Chris and Beau Pingree

Esther van den Boom, Aaron and Heidi Bergener

Sebastian and Silvana Saldivar, Susan and Ryan Hicks

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Tyler, Nicole, Parker Rose, and Brent Gleeson (Nicole and Brent are event chairs; together with their kids they are the Ambassador Family); Emma Santer (March of Dimes development specialist)

Jo Ann Kilty, Sophia Levack, Valerie Robbins, Esther Rodriguez, Mary Chasan

Michael Taylor, Natalie Taylor, Nicky and Mike Taylor

Valerie Pettijohn, Shirley Lee, M.J. Wittman, Kelly Hall

Mark and Tiffany Mittal, Noli Zosa, Cheryl Mitchell, Philip Graham

Farah Tomlin, Wes Pingree, Mindi Kasrabod

Shirley Park, Crystal Dye, Brittney Matzinger, Wendy Guscette


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - PAGE B15

Review: Audience dazzled by 3 Redneck Tenors’ powerful voices, humor and more BY DANA WHEATON The 3 Redneck Tenors kicked off their Community Concerts of Rancho Santa Fe performance Sept. 29 in full redneck regalia and with an extra dose of hometown humor. Jonathan Frugé, in a blonde mullet wig and a Donald Duck t-shirt, Matthew Lord, in a red mullet wig and a shredded biker shirt, and Blake Davidson, in a brunette mullet wig and an AC/DC t-shirt, opened with “La donna è mobile” which included yodeling and the John Denver hit, “Thank God I’m a Country Boy.” Their entire repertoire of songs was interspersed with nonstop wisecracks and clowning around. They peppered the audience with one-liners like: This is the first concert of our 104-concert tour and you are the best audience, To help our divided country, we have a little bit of ‘Ave Maria’ mixed with ‘Dixie,’ and we had good babysitters growing up; the Cartwrights, the Clampetts, Mr. Ed and Andy Griffith. To highlight this last line, all three began to whistle the Andy Griffith theme. Then the medley raced through Bonanza, the Beverly Hillbillies, the Love Boat, Green Acres, Mr. Ed, Movin’ on Up, and finally Rawhide. Matthew Lord was by far the biggest jokester dropping little gems of hillbilly humor throughout the show like: if you

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Jonathan Fruge, Matthew Lord, and Blake Davidson are the 3 Redneck Tenors leave, we will follow you home and perform the rest of the show there. But the folksy style of The Tenors did not hide their remarkable vocal talent. Their dialog may have been “home on the range” but their powerful and precise voices revealed them all to be “Metropolitan Opera.” Highlights from the show included Jonathan singing a lovely rendition of “Alone in the Universe” from Seussical the Musical, and a cappella renditions of “Bury Me Not on the Old Prairie” and “Green, Green Grass of Home.” Their harmonies were rich and beautiful, highlighted in a haunting rendition of

“Oh Shenandoah”, and a New York medley which included “King of New York,” “New York State of Mind” and “New York, New York.” They closed the first half with another Broadway favorite, “This Is the Moment” from Jekyll & Hyde. Shedding their redneck personas in the second half, they emerged in tuxedos and showed the audience their true professional opera voices with Figaro’s aria from Rossini’s Barber of Seville, and an exquisite rendition of “The Impossible Dream” from Man of La Mancha. Matthew talked about SEE TENORS, B16

2017-18 Holocaust Living History Workshop Series launches with focus on 'The Possibility of Renewal' The Holocaust Living History Workshop (HLWH) at the University of California San Diego once again launches a year-long series of educational events that will focus on the theme, The Possibility of Renewal: The Shoah Between Past, Present, and Future. This year’s programming, presented by the UC San Diego Library and the UC San Diego Jewish Studies Program, will unearth how renewal is possible in the wake of genocide, shed light on what it means for a defeated people to resurrect its past, and explore the roles of memory and justice in the process of renewal. HLHW events are designed to broaden understanding of the past, foster tolerance, and preserve the memory of victims and survivors of the Holocaust. Each month,

members of the public and campus community are invited to attend the events to hear personal stories and memories from Holocaust survivors, witnesses, relatives, and scholars. In accordance with this year’s theme, many of the 2017-18 speakers will remind us that while the massive destruction wrought by the Holocaust cannot be diminished, the attempt to move beyond catastrophe and rebuild life and culture deserves recognition as well. All events are free and held on the UC San Diego campus in Geisel Library’s Seuss Room from 5 to 7 p.m. For more information about UC San Diego's Holocaust Living History Workshop, contact Susanne Hillman at HLHW@ucsd.edu or 858-534-7661. More information can also be found at library.ucsd.edu/hlhw

SPONSORED COLUMNS DR. ERIKA KAO Clinical Psychologist 858.472.8959 CA Licensed Psychologist 20112

Interdependence v. Codependence Interdependence and codependence are sometimes used interchangeably, but in fact, they are two drastically different human behaviors. Interdependence is how much of society works. We rely on others for support and even for survival. How many of us rely on someone keeping the electricity or water on for us, or for supermarkets to stay in operation, or for schools to educate us and our families? How many rely on doctors and therapists for health? For people to build our roads, houses, and other infrastructure? This is how interdependence works. Within families, as well as any close relationship, we form a network that is most ideally suited to benefit our wellbeing and success (as well as survival). Kids, for example, don’t have fully developed

brains until they are 18 years old, and it very often takes longer for them to establish financial independence and security. They rely on the support and education provided by their parents until they are able to function with a greater independence.

relationships are frequently abusive, or they allow themselves to be submissive to abuse. Neediness unhappily runs after distancers and stonewallers. Passive aggression subversively attacks aggression. The cycle never seems to end.

Interdependence also helps us grow emotionally, as part of a collective, while fulfilling our own needs. Partners in an interdependent romantic relationship work together equally, or take turns carrying the load, but each side brings its strengths and talents to make a stronger unit.

Very often, people in codependent relationships either can’t handle or won’t allow for disagreement. They believe satisfaction can be found only when things go exactly their way and that their own needs are more important than the needs of those around them. They can feel responsible for their partner’s moods. They often blame partners or families for things not going their way because they’re unable to face their individual responsibility. There is usually a duality of insecurity battling ego. And there tends to be a lot of drama with codependent couples, and it’s not uncommon to hear such phrases as “I can never do anything right” and “Why are you always like this?”

Codependence requires a big “on the other hand.” Codependence isn’t healthy. In codependent relationships, both sides often are not equally balanced and they don’t benefit from what is brought into the relationship. Codependent people place their entire potential for happiness or success on their partner or family members. They can be spouses, lovers, parents, siblings, children, or friends. Codependent partners only seem to relate to others with obsessiveness, possessiveness, self-sacrifice that borders on martyrdom (usually accompanied with guilt), dysfunctional patterns of communication, and a desire to manipulate in order to assert control. Those who are in codependent

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Aside from the obvious reasons why codependence should not be mistaken for interdependence, “codependence” has become a catch-all term used by proponents and detractors alike for both co- and interdependence. Detractors misusing the term “codependent” will believe that

even interdependence should be avoided, that—to borrow from Simon & Garfunkel— every person is a rock and an island. That independence and individualism should be valued above all. I suppose this may be true of hermits and great white sharks. But humans are a social species. Relationships can strengthen us as individuals, and an interdependent partner can both support and challenge a partner to be and do their best. As I’ve established, interdependence works best when we improve ourselves first as individuals. Our progress improves the progress of the group, at least ideally. The goal of a healthy interdependence is to build up your own identity rather than losing that identity to a relationship or a group or mob. Interdependence requires accountability and responsibility of all its participants. Are you caught in a pattern of codependence? Do you have a partner, friend or family member who is trying to control your life with their codependence?

Column continued at http://www.ranchosantafereview.com/ sd-nc-sponsored-columns-erika-kaointerdependence-codependence-20170920htmlstory.html

Look to these local authorities for professional guidance on daily living at www.ranchosantafereview.com/our-columns/


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PAGE B16 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

EVENT BRIEFS (CONTINUED) FROM EVENT BRIEFS, B12 orchestra is funded in part by the City of Encinitas and the Mizel Family Foundation.

GI Film Festival presents free preview screening Organizers of the third annual GI Film Festival San Diego (Oct. 18-22) announce a special preview screening of “Thank You for Your Service” on Thursday, Oct. 19 at 7:30 p.m. at Regal Carlsbad 12 (2501 El Camino Real). The film is rated R and will be officially released nationwide in theatres on Oct. 27. Although the screening is free, advance registration is required. To register and for more information, visit GIFilmFestivalSD.org.

Crystal Ball Gala Nov. 11 The 19th Annual Crystal Ball Gala will be held Nov. 11 at the Del Mar Country Club in Rancho Santa Fe. The evening will include a cocktail reception, gourmet dinner by Jeffrey Strauss of Pamplemousse Grille, dancing to music by Cal- Phonics, and one-of-a-kind live auction items. This year also includes new upgraded service options for certain table level purchases. All proceeds raised at Crystal Ball Gala directly benefit benefit Casa de Amparo, which has a mission “to support those affected by and at risk of child abuse and neglect,

FROM TENORS, B15 being a finalist on American’s Got Talent, Season 2 and sang what they performed on the show: an a cappella version of “Billy” Beethoven’s 5th. Still intertwining hometown humor with fantastic vocals, Matthew asked the CCRSF President the names of her two cats and sang “Memory” from Cats to her. Jonathan’s beautiful high tenor voice was featured on “Bless the Broken Road” by Rascal Flatts. Blake was given the spotlight on “The Music of the Night” from Phantom of the Opera. Before their closing number, Matthew had a serious moment talking about pride and love of the USA. He asked the many veterans in the audience to stand and be recognized, which was followed with exuberant applause from the audience.

through a range of programs and services that promote healing, growth, and healthy relationships,” according to its website. Casa de Amparo will honor Diane Martin for her commitment and generosity to Casa de Amparo. Visit bit.ly/2gqYxSo

Taste of Carlsbad Village Carlsbad Village Association (CVA) presents a night of food, fun and friends at the Taste of Carlsbad Village on Oct. 12 from 5 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. in downtown Carlsbad Village. The event will feature more than 25 local restaurants with either sweet or savory signature dishes, and 10 sip stops serving local craft beer and wines. Non-alcoholic options such as Kombucha, cold-brewed coffee and more will also be available. Advance tickets can be purchased at www.carlsbad-village.com or by contacting Christine Davis at (760) 644-2121. Tickets will be available the night of the event at the CVA office at the Carlsbad Visitor Center, 400 Carlsbad Village Drive, Carlsbad. Tickets might sell out, so advance registration is highly recommended.

Komen Race for the Cure Susan G. Komen San Diego’s 21st annual Race for the Cure is the county’s largest 5K and 1 mile walk/run. It will be held on Sunday, Nov. 5, at 8 a.m. in Balboa Park. When government- funded programs or private insurance is unable to fulfill the community’s need, Komen San Diego

steps in to fill the gaps for breast cancer patients. With the money raised from the Race for the Cure, Komen San Diego is able to cover costs for diagnostic mammograms, biopsies, ultrasounds, research, meal delivery, temporary financial aid, patient navigation, breast health education and advocacy. Register at KomenSanDiego.org/race.

Pi Beta Phi Alumnae Club Luncheon and Meeting The North County San Diego Pi Beta Phi Alumnae Club Luncheon and Meeting will be held on Saturday, Oct. 21 at 11 a.m. Please contact DeeDee Barkley for more information at 858-771-5120.

Be like a Bigfoot and leave no trace Al Bates, a “Leave No Trace Trainer,” will educate young adults on outdoor ethics, their importance, and how to responsibly enjoy nature and cultural resources through interactive exercise. The free class, offered by the San Dieguito River Valley Conservancy, will be held at the Birdwing Open Air Classroom on Oct. 22, from 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Registration is required by Oct. 17. Visit sdrvcbelikebigfoot.eventbrite.com. The Birdwing is located on the San Dieguito Lagoon at 2775 Via de la Valle.

RSF Community Center ‘All Fore the Community’ Golf Classic presented by Nick & G’s Oct. 23

In tribute, they concluded with Puccini’s “Nessun Dorma” from Turandot. For an encore, they sang an a cappella version of Bruce Springsteen’s “Pink Cadillac,” for which they received a second standing ovation. You don’t want to miss the next concert, Side Street Strutters, Nov. 10 at the Village Church Fellowship Hall. Community Concerts of Rancho Santa Fe is the best party in town with great music, wine compliments of Northern Trust, and a catered selection of light foods from Whole Foods. Tickets and short video clips of each concert are available on the website www.ccrsf.org. Tickets also available by mail: PO Box 2706, RSF 92067. Questions? Contact info@ccrsf.org. - Whaton is a Professor of Music, Orange Coast College

The Rancho Santa Fe Community Center is making final preparations for its 24th Annual “All Fore the Community” Golf Classic to be held Monday, Oct. 23, at the exclusive Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club. The tournament is presented by Title Sponsor Nick & G’s, a new Mediterranean chop house in Rancho Santa Fe that features a family-friendly menu that ranges from starters to pastas, flatbreads and entrees that include a grilled New York strip steak and seared Atlantic salmon. The tournament features an 18-hole scramble and includes a buffet lunch, tee prizes and an “All Fore Fun” After Party including a cocktail reception, 3-course dinner, hosted bar, awards ceremony, and silent and live auctions. Player fee is $350 and includes the dinner and awards ceremony. Additional dinner tickets are $100 per guest. Players are encouraged to sign up early; last year’s event sold out.

Major sponsors include: Title Sponsor Nick & G’s; Eagle Sponsor, The Wohlford Family; Birdie Sponsors: The Pedder Family, The Seltzer Family, Northern Trust, and Procopio; After Party Sponsor: Nick & G’s; Beverage Cart Sponsor: Toyota of El Cajon & Honda of El Cajon; Hole in One Sponsors: Hoehn Motors, and Toyota of El Cajon & Honda of El Cajon; Bar Sponsor: The Shepherd Family; Lunch Sponsor: Charley Hoffman Foundation, Floral Sponsor: Dos Gringos, and Media Sponsors: Fairbanks Living, and the Rancho Santa Fe Review. All proceeds from the tournament benefit the RSF Community Center, a nonprofit, 501(C)3 organization serving the community through youth-after-school classes, sports leagues, and a variety of activities for all ages. For player and sponsorship information contact the Community Center at 858-756-2461, by email at ldurket@rsfcc.org or visit www.rsfcc.org.

SERVICE DIRECTORY PET OF THE WEEK

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100 - LEGAL NOTICES FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2017-9023360 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Hunt and Co b. Hunt & Co c. The Huntquarters d. Huntquarters e. Hunt & Company f. Hunt and Company Located at: 13859 Carmel Ridge Rd, San Dieg, CA 92128, San Diego County. Registered Owners Name(s): a. Hunt and Company, LLC, 13859 Carmel Ridge Rd, San Diego, CA 92128, California. This business is conducted by: a Limited Liability Company. The first day of business was 07/11/2017. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/18/2017. Thomas Hunt, Managing Member. RSF5225252 10/12, 10/19, 10/26, 11/2/2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2017-9023554 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Whispering Palms Cleaners Located at: 5535 Cancha De Golf #103, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92091, San Diego County. Mailing Address: 4918 Paramount Drive, San Diego, CA 92123 Registered Owners Name(s): a. Jonathan Yi, 4918 Paramount Drive, San Diego, CA 92123. This business is conducted by: an Individual. The first day of business was 09/29/2017. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/19/2017. Jonathan Yi. RSF5202690 9/28, 10/5, 10/12, 10/19/2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2017-9024176 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Collaborative Studio Design and Development Located at: 9371 Broadview Ave, San Diego, CA 92123, San Diego County. Registered Owners Name(s): a. Robert Ortiz, Jr., 9371 Broadview Ave, San Diego, CA 92123. This business is conducted by: an Individual. The first day of business was 09/27/2017. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/27/2017. Robert Ortiz, Jr.. RSF5222154 10/5, 10/12, 10/19, 10/26/2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2017-9024268 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Dreaming Bee Botanicals Located at: 299 Hutchison St, Vista, CA 92084, San Diego County. Registered Owners Name(s): a. Kelly Delotch, 299 Hutchison St., Vista, CA 92084. b.Randall Delotch, 299 Hutchison St., Vista, CA 92084. This business is conducted by: a Married Couple. The first day of business was 09/28/2017. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/28/2017. Kelley Delotch. RSF5226834 10/5, 10/12, 10/19, 10/26/2017

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2017-9023035 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Viv’z Viewz Located at: 280 Village Run W, Encinitas, CA 92024, San Diego County. Registered Owners Name(s): a. Vivian Goldschmidt Holland, 280 Village Run W Encinitas, CA 92024. This business is conducted by: an Individual. The first day of business was 03/01/2001. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/14/2017. Vivian Goldschmidt Holland. RSF5195038 9/21, 9/28, 10/5, 10/12/17 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2017-9023207 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Mormon Manor Located at: 7934 Artesian Road, San Diego, CA 92127, San Diego County. Registered Owners Name(s): a. Sydney Young Vale, 7934 Artesian Road San Diego, CA 92127. This business is conducted by: an Individual. The first day of business was 9/15/17. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/15/2017. Sydney Young Vale. RSF5205037 10/12, 10/19, 10/26, 11/2/17 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2017-9024001 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. M S IV Located at: 2018 Broadway St. #1, Oceanside, CA 92054, San Diego County. Registered Owners Name(s): a. Matthew Saccomanno IV, 2018 Broadway St. #1, Oceanside, CA 92054. This business is conducted by: an Individual. 09/25/2017. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder / County Clerk of San Diego County on 09/25/2017. Matthew Saccomanno IV. RSF5219256 10/5, 10/12, 10/19, 10/26/2017 T.S. No. 026820-CA APN: 264-383-27-00 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED 3/28/2006. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THE NATURE OF THE PROCEEDING AGAINST YOU, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER On 10/23/2017 at 1:00 PM, CLEAR RECON CORP., as duly appointed trustee under and pursuant to Deed of Trust recorded 4/3/2006, as Instrument No. 2006-0228171, on 7-19-17 as instrument No. 2017-0324123, of Official Records in the office of the County Recorder of San Diego County, State of CALIFORNIA executed by: WILLIAM J TUMA AND HILARY A BLACK HUSBAND AND WIFE WILL SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTION TO HIGHEST BIDDER FOR CASH, CASHIER’S CHECK DRAWN ON A STATE OR NATIONAL BANK, A CHECK DRAWN BY A STATE OR FEDERAL CREDIT UNION, OR A CHECK DRAWN BY A STATE OR FEDERAL

DRAWN BY A STATE OR FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION, SAVINGS ASSOCIATION, OR SAVINGS BANK SPECIFIED IN SECTION 5102 OF THE FINANCIAL CODE AND AUTHORIZED TO DO BUSINESS IN THIS STATE: OUTSIDE THE MAIN ENTRANCE AT THE SUPERIOR COURT NORTH COUNTY DIVISION, 325 S MELROSE DR., VISTA, CA 92081 all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County and State described as: MORE FULLY DESCRIBED ON SAID DEED OF TRUST The street address and other common designation, if any, of the real property described above is purported to be: 18121 EL BRAZO RANCHO SANTA FE, CA 92067 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 held, but without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition, or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured 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: $2,218,841.97 If the Trustee is unable to convey title for any reason, the successful bidder’s sole and exclusive remedy shall be the return of monies paid to the Trustee, and the successful bidder shall have no further recourse. 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

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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 (844) 477-7869 or visit this Internet Web site WWW.STOXPOSTING. COM, using the file number assigned to this case 026820-CA. 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 SALES

RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - PAGE B17

tend the scheduled sale. FOR SALES INFORMATION: (844) 477-7869 CLEAR RECON CORP. 4375 Jutland Drive San Diego, California 92117 RSF5210617

ANSWERS 10/05/2017

CLASSIFIEDS

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Place a GaraGe sale ad today! call 800-914-6434

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Let's get musical: Joyapalooza brings the power of music to San Diegans Oct. 21 Enjoy an evening under the stars with local nonprofit Resounding Joy at Joyapalooza: Rhythm and Roots, an event to benefit its important work to bring music therapy to the community. Celebrate the incredible power of music by rolling up your sleeves for interactive musical experiences as well as performances by Resounding Joy’s own music therapists and local musicians Trio Gadjo. The event will be held Saturday, Oct. 21, from 5 p.m. -9 p.m. at Calvary Lutheran Church, 424 Via de la Valle, Solana Beach, 92075. According to event organizer and music therapist Mikayla Beaulieu, “The event will offer a laid-back vibe, similar to a backyard get-together at your good friend’s house; that’s where our “roots” theme comes in. We’re providing participants with fun musical experiences while they discover more about music therapy and why we do what we do.” In addition to this event being a joy-filled time, it also benefits Resounding Joy’s four core programs: •Semper Sound provides direct music therapy to military service members and veterans with stress- and trauma-related physical and psychological diagnoses. •Healing Notes improves the wellbeing, quality of life, and physical health of young children facing severe medical issues. •Mindful Music shares social and supportive music experiences with older adults in residential facilities through an innovative volunteer training program. •Sound Minds strengthens bonds between teen parents and their children and encourages preschool development at day care centers on high school campuses Learn more about this unique form of therapy while enjoying food provided by Wild Thyme catering and beer provided by Ballast Point (as well as wine and other beverages). For more information, check out resoundingjoyinc.org. Cost: $75 general, $500 Harmony Special admission for eight guests. Tickets: bit.ly/2wMFrfR


SOCIAL LIFE

PAGE B18 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

www.rsfreview.com

ROMP gala benefits Ronald McDonald House Charities of San Diego

C

ontributions from the eighth annual ROMP gala and Hoehn Motors Mercedes-Benz Raffle raised more than $800,000 in net proceeds for Ronald McDonald House Charities of San Diego and will support services for families with critically ill or injured children being treated

at a San Diego County hospital. ROMP: Aloha!, held on Sept. 30 at the Fairmont Grand Del Mar, celebrated the spirit of “ohana,” a term in Hawaiian culture meaning family. Together, philanthropists and supporters of San Diego’s Ronald McDonald House enjoyed the Pacific Islands-inspired

evening. The charity provides a range of services – including lodging, meals and emotional support – to families with a critically ill or injured child in a local hospital, regardless of their ability to pay or their hometown. Visit rmhcsd.org Online: rsfreview.com

Kyler and Danielle Dwyer, Cam-Ranh Chandler, Jacob Underwood

Denny Sanford, Cindy Rarick

Cristine Gee, Robe Whittemore

Mary and Hudson Drake, Lisa Betyar Kevin and Jolane Crawford, Jeff Partrick, Trulette Clayes, Andy and Cathy Borgia

Charlie and Katie Ferraro, Carrie and Tom Campbell

Bryan and Brie Atwater, Kimberly and Ryan Herrell

Michael Brower, Jessica Jennings, Todd Siddons

Allison and Phil Kaplan

Joshua and Helen Singer, Maria and Paul Schmid

Ken and Mollie McCain, Joy and Gary Spradling, Melody and Paul Petersen

PHOTOS BY VINCENT ANDRUNAS


www.rsfreview.com

RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - PAGE B19

OPEN HOUSES COURTESY

This Rancho Santa Fe home, created by designer Carly Blalock, will be featured on the ASID “Kitchen, Baths and More” self-guided tour Oct. 21. Twelve homes in San Diego County are featured on the tour. Tickets at www.casd.ASID.org.

ASID San Diego showcases 12 local homes during the ‘Kitchens, Baths & More Tour’ Oct. 21 Great design can be transformative. Just ask the homeowners whose homes are on display during the American Society of Interior Designers’ (ASID) “Kitchens, Baths and More Tour” Oct. 21. The tour features nine homes that have been completely remodeled and three additional homes with new kitchens. Homes styles are as diverse as the personalities of their owners and range from European Minimalist and Mid-Century Modern to Transitional and Spanish Traditional. The self-guided tour, which runs from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., features cutting-edge examples of eco-friendly design, aging in place solutions,

indoor-outdoor rooms, multi-gen arrangements and the latest kitchen appliances, cabinetry and surfaces. Professional design teams will be on hand to discuss project details and answer questions. Homes on tour are located from Point Loma to Carlsbad and east to Rancho Penasquitos. Information and tickets, priced at $25, are available at www.casd.ASID.org. Generous group discounts are offered. Tickets will also be available at all tour sites the day of the tour and addresses will be posted on the ASID San Diego website the day of the tour. Information is available at (858) 566-3345.

CARDIFF BY THE SEA

$3,995,000 4BD / 5.5BA

1470 Summit Ave.Cardiff by the Sea Maxine Geller, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage

$489,500 1BD / 1BA $1,429,000 4BD / 3.5BA $1,465,000 4BD / 4.5BA $1,472,475 4BD / 4.5BA $1,550,000 4BD / 4BA $1,579,000 5BD / 4.5BA $1,730,400 5BD / 5.5BA $1,949,725 5BD / 5.5BA $1,998,000 5BD / 5.5BA

3857 Pell Place, Unit 112 Cheryl Chen, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices CA Properties 5034 McGill Way Charles & Farryl Moore, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 6132 Artisan Way Dan Conway, Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty 6124 Seafaring Way Dan Conway, Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty 13386 Winstanley Way Tina Samaras, Willis Allen Real Estate 5280 White Emerald Drive Charles & Farryl Moore, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 6211 Sunrose Crest Way Dan Conway, Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty 6472 Meadowbrush Circle Dan Conway, Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty 6442 Lilac Mist Bend Dan Conway, Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty

$995,000 2BD / 2BA $1,425,000 6BD / 3.5BA $1,435,000 3BD / 2BA $2,075,000 5BD / 4.5BA $2,199,000 3BD / 2.5BA $2,275,000 2BD / 2BA $2,350,000 3BD / 2.5BA $2,398,888 3BD / 3.5BA $11,725,000 5BD / 3.5BA

265 Sea Forest Court Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Csilla Crouch, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices 858-245-6793 13224 Mango Drive Sat 2 p.m.-5 p.m. Angela Meakins Bergman, Willis Allen Real Estate 858-755-6761 2191 Caminito Del Barco Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Ellen Bryson, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 858-945-2522 945 Jeffrey Road Sat 2 p.m.-5 p.m. Angela Meakins Bergman, Willis Allen Real Estate 858-755-6761 12729 Via Felino Sat 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Jennifer Anderson, Willis Allen Real Estate 858-524-3077 520 10th Street Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Benny Landman, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices CA Properties 619-246-5180 2131 El Amigo Road Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Maxine & Marti Gellens, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices 858-551-6630 14872 De La Valle Place Sat 1 p.m.-4 p.m., Sun 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Shannon Hagan, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 858-755-0075 2508 Ocean Front Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Csilla Crouch, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices 858-245-6793

$1,629,000 4BD / 6BA

748 Rancho Santa Fe Rd – Olivenhain Christie Horn, Berkshire Hathaway CA Properties/Host: Pat Moran

$845,000 3BD / 3BA $1,195,000 4BD / 2.5BA $1,228,000 3BD / 2.5BA $1,399,000 4BD / 3BA $1,825,000 5BD / 4BA $1,895,000-$1,995,000 4BD / 3BA $1,995,000-$2,195,000 5BD / 5.5BA $2,395,000-$2,495,000 5BD / 5BA $4,990,000 4BD / 6.5BA $5,450,000-$5,749,000 4BD / 7BA

213 Via Osuna Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Shannon Biszantz, Pacific Sothebys Int’l Realty/Host: Darryl Coyle Peek 858-373-7526 5255 Via Talavera Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Nena Jo Haskins, Nena Jo Haskins & Assoc. 858-395-5026 16118 Via Madera Circa E Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Mary Heon, Coldwell Banker 619-888-7653 3934 Via Valle Verde Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Dan Conway, Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty 858-243-5278 7951 Nathaniel Court – The Crosby Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Colleen Roth, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 858-357-6567 4611 El Mirlo Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Danielle Short, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 619-708-1500 16547 Down Memory Lane – The Crosby Sat 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Danielle Short, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 619-708-1500 6746 Rancho Lakes Court Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Sue Carr, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices 858-353-3242 14630 Calle Diegueno Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Becky Campbell, Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty 858-449-2027 6083 Mimulus Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Cathy Gilchrist-Colmar, Pacific Sotheby’s International Realty 858-775-6511

$975,000 2BD / 2BA $1,440,000-$1,460,000 4BD / 2.5BA $1,698,000 5BD / 3BA $1,750,000 3BD / 3BA $3,400,000 4BD / 6BA

255 Turf View Drive Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Csilla Crouch, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices 858-245-6793 1535 Santa Elena Court Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Jo Ambrogio, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 619-261-4808 672 San Mario Sat 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Danielle Short, Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage 619-708-1500 309 Arcaro Lane Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Raini Gordy, Carrington Real Estate Services 858-354-9411 142 S. Granados Ave Sat 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Lisa Gregory & Crystal Hermanson, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices 760-815-2626

CARMEL VALLEY

DEL MAR

ENCINITAS

RANCHO SANTA FE

Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 858-353-5512 Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 858-366-2767 Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 858-395-7525 Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 858-243-5278 Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 858-243-5278 Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 760-840-0061 Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 858-395-7525 Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 858-243-5278 Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 858-243-5278 Sat & Sun 1 p.m.-4 p.m. 858-243-5278

Sun 12 p.m.-3 p.m. 619-917-5175

SOLANA BEACH

For the most up-to-date list of open houses, mapped locations, and premium listings with photos, visit rsfreview.com/open-houses-list/

Contact April Gingras

april@rsfreview.com | 858-876-8863


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PAGE B20 - OCTOBER 12, 2017 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

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