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SECTION B

ECRWSS

Volume 33 Number 22

Providing The Ranch with Three Decades of Quality Journalism

Students left empty-handed as scholarship goes bust

BY JOE TASH Five college freshmen from San Diego County — including 2013 graduates of Canyon Crest Academy and Torrey Pines High School — have learned a difficult, reallife lesson of financial bottom lines and broken promises along with their studies this year. All five participated in a rigorous scholarship competition put on last year by a San Diego-based nonprofit group, won the competition and were awarded four-year scholarships of varying amounts. But midway through their first year of college, they were informed the group had no more money with which to continue the scholarship payments. The bad news came in a Jan. 13 email from Jim Hester, organizer of the STOP 2011 scholarship program, which was put on in conjunction with the Heartland Coalition, a San Diego-based nonprofit. “Because of donors who withdrew their pledges, there are no funds to pay out the scholarships. I am sorry,” said Hester’s two-sentence email. Organizers expressed regret, but said the money just isn’t available to make good on the promised scholarships. “We wish with all our hearts we had the money to do this,” said Mark Hanson, president of the Heartland Coalition, a retired teacher who said he contributed his own money to make partial payments on the scholarships. SEE STUDENTS, page 20

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Feb. 20, 2014

Boon may be replaced as RSF Association board president

Speech contest finalists: Front row, l-r: Nicole Stein, Allie Allston, Jannie Yu, Sawyer Simo, Hunter Csathy, Jillian Cooper, Victoria Sabadicci; Back row, l-r: Seth Rossier, winner Grayson Hudgens, Garrett Mutch, Alex Conley, Keara Keitel. Photos/Jon Clark

Grayson Hudgens wins R. Roger Rowe Middle School Speech Contest R. Roger Rowe student Grayson Hudgens won a $1,000 scholarship as the winner of the annual Middle School Speech Contest held Feb. 7. All seventh and eighth grade students participated in the speech contest, according to Maureen Cassarino, the language arts teacher who organized the event. Two students from each writing class were chosen as semi-finalists (24 in all) and then 12 moved on to the finals. There were six students competing from each grade level. The seventh graders used the model from the “This I Believe” essay, which has been on NPR for many years. The eighth graders chose their topic from the personal essays they authored in a recent unit of study. Both grade levels wrote about topics that mattered a great deal to them, Cassarino said. R. Roger Rowe School has sponsored a speech contest for more than 10 years. A former student/winner, Taylor Hanan, has provided the scholarship money for several years. He believes that the contest had a major impact on his life, helping to build his confidence, Cassarino said.

The audience and judges at the R. Roger Rowe Middle School Speech Contest.

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BY KAREN BILLING Rancho Santa Fe Association Board President Ann Boon said in a statement that she expects her fellow board members to vote to remove her from her seat as president at a Feb. 20 Association board meeting. The board is using its option to hold a second monthly board meeting on Thursday, Feb. 20, and an item is listed on the agenda as “Office of the president of the board.” The next agenda item is to elect board officers. Boon said in her statement that she convened an executive session meeting on Feb. 14 as requested by three board members to discuss “the office of the president.” Boon said in the statement that “After discussion, there was a vote and I was removed as president of the Association board. Because it was a closed session I cannot tell you anything more about the meeting, including the vote tally. “The February 14 meeting may have been precipitated by a letter to the board of directors signed by a powerful faction of RSF residents who represent a certain point of view in our community,” Boon said in the statement. “In the past they have tended to dominate the discussion. I take a different view on important issues. They clearly do not like someone with my views serving on the board. These individuals have every right to oppose my candidacy at the ballot box. I only hope that personal attack on me will not intimidate SEE PRESIDENT, page 22

RSF Association board approves consulting contracts BY KAREN BILLING The Rancho Santa Fe Association board approved six consulting contracts for various projects at its Feb. 6 meeting — a total of $121,480. Five of the consulting contracts were approved in one motion, passing 4-2 with Rochelle Putnam and Philip Wilkinson voting against the motion. A $15,480 consulting contract for a consulting firm to pursue getting the Osuna Adobe on the National Register of Historic Places was approved as part of the consent calendar. The five other consulting contracts were for special projects discussed at the board’s September retreat: An intersection study to analyze traffic signals; a pool and fitness center at the RSF Golf Club; a Club Mark outreach proposal for the pool and fitness center; the Covenant Design Review Committee video project; and the RSF Golf Club water project. The only consultant cost included in the annual budget was the cost for the intersection study, the rest did not commence until after the 2013-14 budget was adopted. Community Enhancement Funds could be used for each of the projects. SEE CONTRACTS, page 22

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February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Local journalist-turned-novelist talks about her bestselling books at RSF Library BY KRISTINA HOUCK Writing about some of the most heinous crimes, the world often looks like a dark place in Caitlin Rother’s eyes. Although the New York Times bestselling author’s books read like novels, they chronicle real events. “I’m more careful. I take fewer risks,” admitted the true crime writer during a meet and greet Feb. 13 at the Rancho Santa Fe Library. “But I don’t let it take over my life because that’s not the point of these books.” To write “Lost Girls,” the San Diego author conducted a five-hour prison interview with convicted rapist and murder John Albert Gardner. Published in 2012, the book describes the murders of 14-year-old Amber Dubois and 17-year-old Chelsea King, but also delves into the mind of a sexual predator. “I hate to say this, but he seemed normal,” Rother said. “That’s my lesson to people: People are not always what they seem. “I tried to pay tribute to their daughters and teach people a lesson about what a sexual predator is — how

Caitlin Rother Photo/Jon Clark they act, how they get to be that way. What are the flaws in the system? What can we do to prevent something like this from happening again?” A Pulitzer Prize-nominated investigative journalist, Rother worked nearly 20 years for daily newspapers, including the Los Angeles Times and U-T San Diego. After a brief stint in cor-

porate communications, Rother launched her journalism career at the Berkshire Eagle and the Springfield Union-News in Massachusetts. At the time, she also joined a writing workshop, which prompted a series of short stories, one of which evolved into her first novel, “Naked Addiction.” Although her only fiction book would later be published in 2007, Rother’s first published book was “Poisoned Love.” Released in 2005, the true crime novel covers the case of Kristin Rossum, a former toxicologist convicted of murdering her husband. Rother reported on the case for the U-T, writing 50 articles for the regional newspaper. “That was the first case that I covered all the way through,” Rother said. “Because I hadn’t been able to get my novel published, I thought, ‘I’m going to try nonfiction and see if I can get that published. So that’s what I did. I covered it from arrest to sentencing. “It’s been my bestselling book by far. For some reason, people just love a pretty murderer.” Rother resigned from

Fencing to be replaced along lower half of RSF Golf Club BY KAREN BILLING The Rancho Santa Fe Association will soon begin replacing 7,000 linear feet of fencing along the lower half of the RFS Golf Club’s golf course. At its Feb. 6 meeting, the board approved $44,100 for the work, which is expected to begin next month. The Trails and Recreation Committee, as well as the RSF Golf Club board, recommended the project. According to Arnold Keene, field operations manager, the fencing provides a safety barrier between the trail and the golf course and also serves as a visual enhancement. “A lot of the fencing is falling down, rotted and needs to be removed and replaced,” RSF Association director Philip Wilkinson said. The new fence will be

Fencing along the lower half of the Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club will soon be replaced. consistent with what is out there currently: a wooden, splitrail fence in keeping with the community look. In some spots they will be able to save on fencing because the brush has grown up, Keene said. Funding for the project will come out of free reserves. Keene said the Finance Committee thought it was not in the best interest to use funds from the Community Enhancement Fund and, instead, thought it best to take it out of the free reserves fund. Additionally, the Association will establish $4,500 in reserves per year for the next 10 years.

the U-T in 2006 to write books full time. The author or co-author of nine books, her latest release, “I’ll Take Care of You,” is the story of the murder of Newport Beach entrepreneur Bill McLaughlin by his fiancée, Nanette Johnston Packard, and her NFL-linebacker lover, Eric Naposki. Although she’s no longer a reporter, she still adheres to her journalism ethics — conducting her own research, interviewing all reachable parties and sitting through trials. “I don’t want to put my name on something that doesn’t meet my standards,” she said. For more information about Rother, visit caitlinrother.com.

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February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

R. Roger Rowe student to play a lead role in CYC’s ‘The Secret Garden’ BY KAREN BILLING Cameron Lee-Bellows, a 13-year-old seventh-grader at R. Roger Rowe School, is taking on one of the lead roles in the California Youth Conservancy’s production of “The Secret Garden, A Musical,� which will run March 1-15 at the Joan B. Kroc Theatre. Although Cameron has done all of the RSF Players shows at Rowe and is a member of advanced drama, “The Secret Garden� is his first big regional theater experience. The CYC production features a mix of adult professionals and some of San Diego’s most talented young performers. Director Shaun Evans said he was picky about his young cast as the show is so dear to him and the role of Colin so important, but he found Cameron to be the perfect choice. This is Evans’ third production of the show and he’s seen eight other versions, and he said Cameron is by far the best actor he’s ever seen in the role. “I was shocked at how little experience he had outside of school projects given the quality of his audition and callback,� Evans said. “Although relatively inexperienced, Cameron has an exceptional gift as an actor and that’s coming from someone who’s surrounded by above-average young performers every day. His delivery is so natural and earnest, nothing like what you see in your average ‘children’s theatre’ show.� The play tells the story of Mary Lennox, an orphan sent to live with her uncle Archibald in his Yorkshire home. Ar-

chibald is still grieving the loss of his wife, Lily, who died during childbirth and is further saddened by the condition of his ill son Colin, played by Cameron. “He starts as a very bratty character, very selfish and anti-social,� Cameron said. “He grows up through Mary and learns how to respect other people and learns everything is not horrible and how little things can be a joy.� The show is based on the novel by Frances Hodgson Burnett, but the musical is far more exciting, Evans said. Although CYC is a youth company, Evans said the show is not too cutesy and is not meant just for kids — he said it is sentimental and spans the emotional spectrum as it deals with themes of loss and grief. “There’s a good reason why the majority of our patrons are just San Diego playgoers and not just friends and family of the participants. I’m very proud of that fact and it’s something basically unheard of in youth theater,� Evans said. The company recently won a Bravo San Diego Best Musical award from the San Diego Performing Arts League for “Les Miserables,� an honor never before awarded to a youth company. As the show is a musical, Cameron gets to show off his singing voice with solos. His mom, Karen, said he’s been singing since he was a baby but he started taking it seriously two years ago when he realized he wanted singing and acting to be his career. In addition to participating in choir, Cameron also works with a voice coach.

“Cameron has one of the most beautiful singing voices I’ve ever heard from any child,� Evans said. “Even in rehearsals, he’ll sing one of Colin’s sweet songs from the show and I’ll walk into our studio’s waiting area and the parents sitting within ear-shot will be crying their eyes out. This kid is a real find.� The rehearsal process for “The Secret Garden� has been intense over the last six weeks with three-hour rehearsals three times during the week and taking up most of Cameron’s Saturdays. Despite the packed schedule, Cameron said he is having fun and learning from everyone he works with. “This is my first time working with adult actors and it’s not that different because we’re all in same community. But I’ve learned a lot from them when it comes to rehearsals, how to take care of your time,� Cameron said. As the adults know how to manage their time splitting hours at work and on stage, Cameron also has picked up the challenge. “I just like to keep everything organized and get my schoolwork finished and focus on rehearsals,� he said. Cameron also plays violin, takes dance classes twice a week and during the last five summers has attended La Jolla Playhouse theater camp — all working toward his goal of being on Broadway one day. “It’s his passion,� said his proud mom Karen. For more information on “The Secret Garden,�visit cyctheatre.com

Rancho Santa Fe’s Cameron Lee-Bellows plays Colin in the California Youth Conservancy’s “The Secret Garden.� Photo/Karen Billing

RSF Community Center accepting registration for Girls Junior Dunkers League The Rancho Santa Fe

based on their ages. Coach

March 4 and March 11.

Community Center is now

Mike Rausa and his expert

Player assessments will be

Sponsorships help fund

accepting sign-ups for its

One on One Sports staff will

held on Feb. 25 and 26 at

team photos, jerseys and

popular Girls Junior Dunk-

facilitate the league. Cost is

the Community Center.

awards. Sponsors will re-

ers basketball league spon-

$250 per child and a Com-

deadline

ceive appreciation plaques

sored by Wells Fargo – The

munity Center membership

for players is Feb. 21, so

and promotion through the

Private Bank. Girls in 1st-

is

will

don’t miss out! Team spon-

Community Center website

6th grade are eligible to par-

make new friends, get lots of

sorships are great way to

and promotional materials.

ticipate in this fun, recre-

exercise and feel the pride of

promote local business and

Please visit our website

ational league at the Com-

being part of an inspiring,

are now being accepted. For

at RSFCC.org or call us at

munity Center. Players will

neighborhood sports league.

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jerseys.

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players

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

February 20, 2014

State prosecutor takes memorable trip to Czech Republic to teach course on the rights of crime victims in the U.S. BY JOE TASH State prosecutor and local resident Brad Weinreb spent two weeks this winter educating law students in the Czech Republic about crime victims’ rights, a topic of great interest in a country that still bears the scars of Nazi occupation and Soviet domination in its recent history. Weinreb, 47, a deputy attorney general with the California Department of Justice, was invited to present a course about victims’ rights at Masaryk University in Brno, the Czech Republic’s second-largest city. “For me, the experience of being in a lecture hall on Thanksgiving Day, talking about human rights in a building that was the headquarters of the Gestapo after (the Nazis) invaded Czechoslovakia, the irony was not lost on me,� said Weinreb. Weinreb, a Texas native who graduated from the University of San Diego law school in 1991 and has worked for the Attorney General’s office for more than 20 years, has long had an interest in victim’s rights, which led to his invitation to the Czech Republic. Along with handling appeals of criminal convictions on behalf of the government (“Local prosecutors put people in prison and I make sure they stay there,�) Weinreb is also state coordinator of Marsy’s Law, a victim’s bill of rights approved by California voters in 2008. In that capacity, he writes articles about victim’s rights for legal magazines and also trains police and prosecutors. The Czech Republic has undergone major changes in its legal system since establishing itself as a democracy in 1989, following the collapse of the Soviet Union. Just last year, the Czech Republic adopted a Victim’s Rights Act, and is working to fine-tune and improve the law, according to Jan Provaznik, an attorney who served as Weinreb’s

Brad Weinreb with visiting Israeli Professor Yehudah Adar in front of Administrative Court. Courtesy photo assistant and tour guide during his visit in November and December. “I think that all the inspiration Bradley brought with him from the U.S. will come in handy as victim’s rights are very topical right now, as the Czech Republic finally realized that the victim is an independent party of the criminal proceedings, and that it is not only a passive object of the crime,� wrote Provaznik in an email. Weinreb spoke to the law students about the victim’s rights movements in the U.S. and California, the psychology of crime victims and why they sometimes don’t want to cooperate with authorities, elder abuse, and other topics. “(The students) responded with great curiosity, had lots of questions and engaged into discussions exceeding the scope of the lectures,� wrote Provaznik. During his stay, Weinreb also met with law professors, prosecutors and the vice president of the Constitutional Court, the Czech Republic’s equivalent of the U.S. Supreme Court. Among the differences between the U.S. and Czech legal systems, said Weinreb, is that the Czech Republic does not use juries, but instead a judge is involved in a case from investigation through determination of guilt. Language was not a problem, as Weinreb taught the class in English, which was spoken by the students and legal professionals. Weinreb flew into Vienna and took the train to Brno, and also visited Bratislava and Prague, as well as a former concentration camp in Terezin. The trip marked his first visit to the Czech Republic. He was captivated by Prague, which he said is “one of the most beautiful cities in the world.� Weinreb is comfortable in an academic setting, as in addition to his duties with the state prosecutor’s office, he teaches an appellate advocacy class at California Western School of Law. He is also wants to develop a course on crime and psychology. The father of a son and daughter in high school, Weinreb sits on the boards of several nonprofit groups, including the Crime Victims Action Alliance, the San Diego Animal Support Foundation and the Dreyfuss Initiative, founded by Academy Award-winning actor and Olivenhain resident Richard Dreyfuss. Weinreb has also filed papers to run for Superior Court judge in the June election. “If the voters have confidence in me I would like nothing better� than to don judicial robes, he said.

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February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Science-related professionals to be featured at CCA career presentation night A career presentation night, “The STEM experience at CCA,� will be held from 6-8 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 25, in the Proscenium Theater at Canyon Crest Academy. This event, led by science teacher Ed Gerstin, will provide students and community members with the opportunity to learn about careers that are related to science, technology, engineering, and/or math (STEM). The award-winning CCA Robotics teams will set-up a demonstration in the lobby of the theater before the presentations. Those attending will be able to drive the robots, ask questions and learn what the program is about. Professionals from the San Diego STEM community will share their life course, education and the passion that led them to pursue careers in their fields. Included in this dynamic lineup of speakers are Suara Naderi, a Qualcomm career development specialist and previous TEDx presenter; Charles Cantor, Ph.D., founder and retired chief scientific officer at SEQUENOM Inc., a genetics discovery company with tools, information and strategies for determining the medical

impact of genes and genetic variations; Claire M. Gelfman, Ph.D., director of preclinical services at Ora Inc., an ophthalmic contract research organization and product development firm; and Joel Barkin of the Ocean Discovery Institute, an organization that uses science exploration to engage urban and diverse young people in three ways: education, scientific research and environmental stewardship. Eric Chen (grand prize winner of both the Google Science Fair and the Siemens Competition in Math, Science and Technology) and Catherine Wu (gold medal winner of the 24th Biology International Olympiad) will share their STEM interests, accomplishments and projected career trajectories. This third annual event is a great way for students to explore all kinds of STEM careers. CCA students, families, friends, and members of the community are invited to attend this free event. Event presenter QUEST at CCA has recently been updated and expanded to include a wide variety of STEM-designated electives and activities in research and prac-

tical applications of STEM subjects, including after-school programs. Information about CCA’s QUEST day classes as well as after-school programs can be found at teachers.sduhsd. net/ccquest. The Canyon Crest Academy Foundation is a parent-led 501(c)(3) organization providing fantastic opportunities across academics, athletics, and the arts, and creating an environment where students can thrive. Your tax-deductible donation to the CCA Foundation is vitally needed to continue our support of these programs. You can donate online at www.canyoncrestfoundation.org.

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More wins for TPHS Girls Varsity Soccer team •Team ranked #1 in San Diego and #7 in the nation The undefeated Torrey Pines Girls Varsity Soccer team continued to show its strength over the past two weeks with wins against Rancho Bernardo, Westview, Mt. Carmel, and Poway. The Falcons are now 7-0-1 in league play and 19-1-1 overall. Torrey Pines is currently ranked #1 in San Diego and #7 in the nation, according to MaxPreps. After five away games the girls will finish the regular season at home. Come cheer the girls on at Senior Night against Canyon Crest on Feb. 20! The first 25 fans will win prizes and have their names entered for a chance to win a $50 gift card, which will be drawn during halftime. Game time is 5 p.m. at Torrey Pines. (Above, l-r) #19 Cami Tirandazi; #16 Natalie Saddic; #11 Courtney Coate; #13 Catarina Macario. Photo/Anna Scipione


Rancho Santa Fe Review

February 20, 2014

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Auschwitz survivor shares inspirational story during CCA’s ‘No Place For Hate Week’ BY KAREN BILLING The physical scars from Horst Cahn’s three years spent surviving the Auschwitz concentration camp during the Holocaust remain visible, all these years later. A scar runs across his calf where a German soldier shot him. There’s a scar behind his ear where he was struck by the butt of a rifle, and there are his prisoner numbers, a faded tattoo on his forearm. Cahn, 88, doesn’t need the scars to help remember the horrors he faced in the camp but he uses his story of survival to share with others, to ensure that no one ever forgets. “It’s important for you to remember about the Holocaust because I don’t want you to experience what I did,” Cahn told a standing-room only audience at Canyon Crest Academy recently. “I want to protect you from the evil I went through.” Cahn was one of several guest speakers during CCA’s No Place For Hate Week, held Feb. 10-13. The event was presented by the school’s SLATE Club, Students Learning Acceptance Through Education. The week is in its third year, in partnership with the AntiDefamation League, and included speakers on topics such as civil rights and diversity. Cahn’s viewpoint on hatred fit right in with the message the week intended to share.

SLATE Club president Yoel Ferdman with Holocaust survivor Horst Cahn and Layla Jaffe. Photo/Karen Billing “I don’t like anybody to use the word ‘hate’…Eliminate that word,” Cahn said. He said that whenever the words “I hate” are used, it stirs up an angry attitude. If people can say, “I don’t like��� instead, he said at least the words form a smile on your lips. Cahn took to the stage at Canyon Crest with a suitcase that he said was full of stories and welcomed questions about what he went through. Cahn was 16 when he was brought to Auschwitz with his par-

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ents. His sister had already been killed. His parents were sent to the gas chambers right away. It was devastating but, in a way, Cahn said he was grateful they didn’t have to endure the camp. “I felt content because they didn’t have to suffer in the camp, they wouldn’t have been able to survive,” Cahn said. Cahn doesn’t know why or how he survived, but it might have had something to do with his mischievous spirit, his spunk and his admittedly “big mouth.” “I always had to use my head

a little and try to trick somebody else in order to stay alive,” Cahn said. He volunteered to work as an electrician and when part of his job involved changing dead light bulbs, he would screw the dead ones into other sockets so he would be sure to have a job to do the next day. When he was shot in the leg that time, he threw a screwdriver at the soldier who shot him. “I threw it very nicely,” he said. “I felt very sorry about it.” At times he felt sick and tired, at times he felt hope desert him. But he was not afraid. “People are always afraid of dying. If you’re dead you’re dead, you can only die once,” Cahn said. After three years, when Cahn’s Buna/Monowitz concentration camp was evacuated, he was forced to take part in a death march to a camp near the Czech border. The sick and too tired to walk were killed and Cahn recalls carrying one ill man along with him during the march. The man was determined to live longer than Hitler. When they arrived at the new camp they received word that Hitler had committed suicide and Cahn said the man he carried died the next day and he could’ve sworn he had a smile on his face. “The will to live is almost half the battle,” Cahn said. Although Cahn had marched

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000 | Luxury liliving i & entertaining i i iin this hi C CA SSpanish i h Revival. i 1 Rancho Santa Fe | 5BD/5+3BA | $6,495,000 2 Rancho Santa Fe | 6+1BD/6.5BA | $6,495,000 | Old World elegance & craftsmanship on 4.55 view acres. 3 Rancho Santa Fe | 4BD/5BA |$3,395,000 |Architecturally captivating estate in Del Mar Country Club. 4 Santaluz | 5+1BD/5+2BA | $3,395,000 | Masterfully designed for the ultimate in refined living. 5 Rancho Santa Fe | 4BD/4.5BA | $1,895,000 | Perfect blend of relaxation & elegance with views in Cielo.

858-756-2444

INFO@WILLISALLEN.COM

WILLISALLEN.COM

COR O N A D O | D EL M A R | D O W N T O W N | LA JOLLA | P OI NT LOMA | RANCH O SANTA FE

to that new camp alongside 4,000 others, when the war was over there was only about 100 of those people left alive, as many had died from illnesses caused by being so undernourished. Cahn calls himself a “fossil” as he was recently informed by Washington, D.C.’s Holocaust Museum that he is likely the only person left from that entire group. In Czechoslovakia, Cahn was liberated by the Russians and after the war he married and moved to America where he became a chef; he ran a deli in Encinitas. With his playful sense of humor and mischievous demeanor, Cahn loves speaking to people. He doesn’t exactly like being called a “survivor” as he thinks we all survive, every day. He doesn’t like to talk about bad things all the time because he is a happy man. He doesn’t want to be sad because he enjoys laughter too much. “Never forget, being angry doesn’t help you. I’m in a good mood because I’m alive,” Cahn said, before adding one of his favorite lines of advice: “The way you shout into the woods, the echo comes back. It’s up to you to be pleasant.” Cahn is the author of the book “Loss, liberty and love: My Journey From Essen to Auschwitz to the United States.” It is available at barnesandnoble.com and amazon.com.


8

February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review 3702 Via de la Valle Suite 202W Del Mar, CA 92014 858-756-1403

www.rsfreview.com

U-T Community Press Publishers of Rancho Santa Fe Review Gold Ink Award Winner, California Newspapers Publishers’ Association Award Winner, Independent Free Papers of America Award Winner, Society of Professional Journalists Award Winner

DOUGLAS F. MANCHESTER Publisher PHYLLIS PFEIFFER Vice President and General Manager LORINE WRIGHT Executive Editor editor@rsfreview.com KAREN BILLING Senior News Writer KRISTINA HOUCK Reporter MARSHA SUTTON Senior Education Reporter JON CLARK Photographer DON PARKS Chief Revenue Officer RYAN DELLINGER, COLLEEN GRAY, GABBY CORDOBA, DAVE LONG, MICHAEL RATIGAN, ASHLEY O’DONNELL

Advertising DARA ELSTEIN

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Joe Tash, Suzanne Evans, Diane Welch, Kathy Day, Rob LeDonne and Kelley Carlson, Gideon Rubin, McKenzie Images, Randi Crawford

Contributors OBITUARIES: 858.218.7237 or cathy@myclassifiedmarketplace.com

LETTERS POLICY Topical letters to the editor are encouraged and we make an effort to print them all. Letters are limited to 200 words or less and submissions are limited to one every twoweeks per author. Submissions must include a full name, address, e-mail address (if available) and a telephone number for verification purposes. We do not publish anonymous letters. Contact the editor for more information about submitting a guest editorial piece, called Community View, at 400 words maximum. We reserve the right to edit for taste, clarity, length and to avoid libel. E-mailed submissions are preferred to editor@rsfreview.com. Letters may also be mailed or delivered to565 Pearl St., Ste. 300, La Jolla, or faxed to (858) 459-5250. LETTERSPOLICY

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Opinion/Letters to the Editor

Town Hall meeting/discussion to be held on RSF Garden Club property sale Feb. 26 Dear Garden Club and Association members, We are pleased to announce that we have finalized our negotiations with the Rancho Santa Fe Association in regard to their purchase of our property. The summary below gives an overview of the agreement. We plan to hold a Town Hall meeting at the Club on Wednesday, Feb. 26, at 5:30 p.m. with wine and refreshments, to go over the details of the transaction and answer any questions. This meeting will be open to all Covenant and Garden Club members. We appreciate your support and look forward to seeing you at our meeting. Sincerely, Helen L. DiZio, President

Transaction to sell RSF Garden Club property to the RSF Association History: The Rancho Santa Fe Garden Club property resulted from the financial donations and hard work of many residents of the Rancho Santa Fe Covenant community in the early 1970s. While the Club’s focus has always been on the horticultural beautification of the Village and surrounding community, the Club also became the social and cultural center for our area when no other facility was available to meet the resident’s needs. The property provided the main base of support for the Club for many years, when almost all of the local residents became dues-paying members and used the facility for their cultural needs such as school graduations, weddings, members and town meetings, and many other community functions such as the Cotillion. While many of the community activities such as school graduation, Cotillion, town meetings, etc., are continuing to this day, the emergence of other clubs in the area over the years has decreased the importance of the property as a means of attracting membership and resident involvement. Thus, the property, which remains as a valuable asset, became an administrative burden for an organization run by volunteers, with insufficient income for professional management without turning the facility into a commercial venue in competition with other community clubs and businesses. The present management concluded in 2010 that the Club must explore options for converting our unique property into a beneficial asset while preserving its historic and continued contribution to our Village. There were three main goals established for achieving the facility conversion: 1. Preservation of the Garden Club property as the cultural and horticultural center in the Village of Rancho Santa Fe, 2. Preservation and protection of the assets of the Rancho Santa Fe Garden club to continue its purpose of improving the environment and life-style for community residents, 3. Removal of the administrative burden of managing a real estate asset and allowing the Club to refocus its financial and volunteer efforts for the Club’s primary purpose. To achieve these goals, management explored many options including the following: 1. Partnership or sale to the Rancho Santa Fe Foundation (Charity). No interest was indicated. 2. Partnership, lease or sale to TERI Campus of Life (Charity). After many months of working together to consider possibilities, nothing developed. 3. Partnership or lease to the Inn at Rancho Santa Fe. Discussions were held with previous and present management with nothing developing. 4. Lease to an event planning and catering business desiring Rancho venue for its exclusive use. Significant interest was exhibited and informal offers received for leasing on weekends. We considered this option as a “last resort”, since it would have had a major impact on the Village by bringing in several outside events each weekend. There were other options proposed which might or might not have met our goals, including statements that formal offers of outright sale could be brought to the Club. In each such case we stated that we would be delighted to consider any such offer. No offer has ever been received. Early in the process, management made the Association aware of our objective and proposed that the Association consider leasing the facility for community use. Eventually the Association suggested that they might be interested in owning the property and we began the process that led to the present set of agreements to sell the property to the Rancho Santa Fe Association. Agreement 1— Purchase Agreement: The main points in the Purchase Agreement are as follows: 1. Sale of the RSF Garden Club property to the RSF Association for $2,369,250. 2. Sale is contingent on (1) FAILURE of an Association membership vote AGAINST the transaction, if a valid petition for such a vote is filed, (2) Garden Club member’s approval of the transaction, (3) satisfactory result of a “fairness opinion” (including up-date and validation of previous property appraisals) from an independent appraiser, and (4) receipt of approval of the transaction from the Attorney General of the State of California. 2. Net proceeds of the sale will be irrevocably placed in a fund—the “Garden Club Community Enhancement Fund”. 3. Garden Club will have use of the facility’s upstairs office space and attic storage space for its club office and function at no charge. 4. Garden Club will have use of the facility (rent-free) and priority scheduling for 10 major club events per year (14 days). Ten such events are the maximum the Club has conducted over the past 10 years. 5. Garden Club can schedule other events such as monthly Pot-Luck Bridge on an “asavailable” basis.

6. Termination of the Garden Club’s usage can occur if (a) both Garden Club and Association Boards agree, (b) the Garden Club ceases to exist, or (c) a majority of a quorum of the membership of the Rancho Santa Fe Association votes in favor of changing the use of the building via written ballot. Agreement 2 — Shoppe Lease: The main points of the Lease are as follows: 1. Garden Club leases the basement space (approximately 1,848 square feet) and the garage in the parking-lot (approximately 342 square feet) for a base rent of $3,400 ($1.55 per square foot) per month. 2. Term of the lease is 10 years. 3. Security Deposit of $40,800. 4. Rent to increase 1 percent each year plus a pro-rated amount of the increase, if any, in property taxes and insurance. 5. Garden Club has the right to cancel the lease on the anniversary date by giving two year’s notice. Agreement 3 — Rancho Santa Fe Foundation Agreement: The main points of the RSF Foundation agreement are as follows: 1. Proceeds of the sale minus all selling costs (up to $100,000) will be irrevocably placed in a fund, the “Garden Club Community Enhancement Fund”, to be placed with the Rancho Santa Fe Foundation. 2. An “Advisory Committee” consisting of two members of the Garden Club Board of Directors, two members of the RSF Association Board of Directors, and one member of the RSF Foundation Board of Directors, shall provide the Foundation with input as to grants from the Fund. No grant may be approved without a vote in favor from 4 of the 5 members of the Advisory Committee. 3. The Fund may be transferred to a new Foundation (meeting necessary governmental requirements for such organizations) upon the approval of 4 of the 5 members of the Advisory Committee.

Opinion/Letters to the Editor

Protest Petition During the February meeting of the RSF Association board at the RSF Garden Club facility there was a decision made on a 4-3 vote by the RSF board to purchase the RSF Garden Club. That decision to purchase the Garden Club facility was without “full disclosure” to the membership of the details of the proposed “sale.” Why, when there is to be another appraisal or two to determine current value, there are many undisclosed details of the still on-going negotiations and no report from the RSF Association finance committee on the impact of this purchase, is there a sudden rush to judgment on this important issue? Well folks, this is your opportunity to protest such an action. Currently there is a petition being circulated regarding this board action. As everyone knows, the devil is in the details and there are many unknowns and unexplained issues still out there. Relying on an earlier document that was distributed to the membership and voted upon for consensus with “peaches and cream” descriptions, doesn’t “cut the mustard” with those that have since really looked into and questioned the proposed “sale.” Before we expend more of our assessment dollars, we need to know all the details on this “deal” and some of the other issues concerning financial revelations that came up at the last meeting in regards to salaries, benefits and expenditures at the RSF Association that could affect that decision. The petition simply states: “Petition by the Rancho Santa Fe Association Members Protesting the Currently Proposed Sale of the Rancho Santa Fe Garden Club Property to the Rancho Santa Fe Homeowner’s Association.” The bylaws provide for this action under Article IV, Section 6 titled Limitations on Board of Directors’ Powers. This is your opportunity for transparency on this purchase by the RSF Association of the RSF Garden Club. Let’s know the actual details of the deal, then vote. I encourage you to sign the petition. Protect our right to know!! Marion Dodson Member of the Rancho Santa Fe Association Member of the RSF Garden Club 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. E-mailed submissions are preferred to editor@rsfreview.com. Letters may be edited. The letters/columns published are the author’s opinion only and do not reflect the opinion of this newspaper.


Rancho Santa Fe Review

February 20, 2014

9

Letters to the Editor/Opinion

The sky is not falling... The RSF Association Buzz column in the Feb. 6 issue of the Rancho Santa Fe Review stated that “Over the past five years, Association expenses have continued to grow while revenues remained basically flat.” After this comment, I decided to review the Association’s revenues and compare them to the Association’s spending. Why now, with the economy and real estate bouncing back, did things seem so bleak? On average, the Association budget for the past five years has seen less than a 1.2 percent increase per year. Looking even further, since 1980, the revenue has increased an average of 1.66 percent per year. Sustainability is always good news. Even more good news, the County anticipates revenues will increase by approximately 3 percent this year. I appreciate every board that has balanced these numbers and made an effort to maintain the services our community has come to expect. During my service on the RSF Association board during the most recent real estate recession, there was a marked decrease in revenue and Association manager, Pete Smith, recommended a pay/ hiring freeze. Upon departure of a staff member, Pete Smith recommended not replacing the position and the remaining staff graciously picked up the additional work without any qualms. Is it any wonder the Association staff had a 96 percent positive rating on the 2013 community survey? It is always good to be aware of trends and economic developments but, based upon all the facts, even Chicken Little would have a hard time convincing an informed, intelligent and savvy Rancho Santa Fe community that the sky is falling. Deb Plummer Rancho Santa Fe

Doctor to speak about heart disease As part of its Distinguished Speaker Series, the La Jolla Community Center will host a presentation by Mimi Guarneri, M.D., titled “Natural medicine approaches to preventing and treating heart disease,” 6 p.m. Thursday, Feb 27, at 6811 La Jolla Blvd., La Jolla. Board-certified in cardiovascular disease, internal medicine, nuclear medicine and holistic medicine, Dr. Guarneri is president of the American Board of Integrative Holistic Medicine, and serves as senior advisor to the Atlantic Health System for the Center for Well Being and Integrative Medicine. The event is free. Reserve a seat by calling (858) 459-0831.

Clarification/Correction In a story in the Feb. 13 issue on the RSF Garden Club purchase, the number of days the Garden Club will have use of the facility after the sale was incorrect. The Garden Club will continue to run its retail shop, maintain its office space in the building, and has 15 days priority use per year (the rest of the year the club has the same options for use as anyone else in the community).

Humans and evolution: More enlightening questions for the Pew Research Center to ask I was interested in Marsha Sutton’s recent Education Matters/Opinion column — “Evolutionary revelations” – published in the Jan. 9, 2014 edition of the Rancho Santa Fe Review. In it she referenced a recent Pew Research Center survey citing a decline of people who accept the principle of evolution of the human species (www.pewforum.org/2013/12/30/publics-views-on-human-evolution/). In particular, the survey identified a significant decrease of acceptance among those people who identify as Republicans, with the reference date of comparison being 2009. Ms. Sutton started her column by repeating a snarky comment made by her cousin (“We’re doomed; we’re all doomed”), and from there went on to wonder if these “unsettling findings” were because “scientifically-oriented people” don’t respond to telephone surveys or whether the margin of error might be unusually high. Since she admitted these explanations were merely “grasping at straws,” let me suggest a couple other possibilities. First, it’s likely that only a very small percentage of people, even those who consider themselves ardent evolutionists, understand beyond a superficial level what is an extremely complex theory. I know I don’t. If it’s true that thinking about genetic codes and sequences as building blocks versus blueprints yields totally different interpretations of the science, then very few of us are able to grasp and articulate it in a sophisticated and nuanced manner. As a result, blanket statements such as “look at all the fossil evidence we have” or “look at all the DNA we share in common with other organisms” fall a bit flat on skeptical Americans, many of whom are, as Ms. Sutton acknowledges, “deeply religious.” Second, and more importantly, supporters of evolution tend to move beyond its functional mechanics and promote it as an alternative worldview to traditional theology. This advocacy of a “natural theology” alienates many religious people, including myself, who may be open to the idea that God uses evolution as one of the tools in his tool kit, but believe that he is ultimately the author of all creation and furthermore has created man in his own image. CS Lewis addresses this modern tendency brilliantly in his essay, The Abolition of Man, where he reaches the conclusion that “Man’s conquest of Nature turns out, in the moment of its consummation, to be Nature’s conquest of Man.” Ms. Sutton, who makes it clear she accepts the principles of evolution, argues that science and religion need not be mutually exclusive and, in a nod to the San Dieguito Union High School District, writes “we can thank trustees, the superintendent, principals, and department chairs for ensuring that science is taught, religion is respected, and both can co-exist peacefully – just not in the classroom” (emphasis added). To me, this sounds an awful

See EVOLUTION, page 22


10

February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Donors sought to make a difference at CCA Dollars for Scholars Program •Support the fundraiser to be held at the Del Mar Highlands Which Wich Feb. 21 The 2014 CCA Dollars for Scholars Program is now open, and donors are needed. “Last year, scholarships totaling $29,750 were awarded to 51 students who attended 31 leading colleges and universities, a 6 percent increase from 2012â€? said Beth Broussalian, CCA DFS president. “With such a talented and dedicated 2014 class, our goal is to increase our scholarship fund to $40,000. While some scholarship funds are raised through sales of CCA student directories and graduation leis, we rely for the majority of scholarship funding on the generous donations of CCA friends and the Carmel Valley and San Diego community.â€? A great way for the community to support CCA DFS is to have lunch or dinner at the Del Mar Highlands Which Wich on Friday, Feb. 21, from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Forty percent of the proceeds will benefit CCA Dollars for Scholars. CCA DFS scholarship recipients are selected based

The Moms & Tots Halloween event.

RSF Community Center to hold Moms & Tots Open House Feb. 25 The 2014 CCA Dollars for Scholars board.

upon school and community involvement, scholastic achievement and personal commitment, and receive awards beginning at $500

that they apply to tuition and fees. Individuals and businesses may make a fully tax-deductible single donation toward a scholarship, or establish a corporate scholarship of $500 or more. They may designate a scholarship for a major in a particular discipline, or to remember a loved one or friend. CCA DFS welcomes

Join the Rancho Santa Fe Community Center on Tuesday, Feb. 25, from 10:30 a.m.12:30 p.m. for a Moms & Tots Open House at the Community Center. The event will feature activities for children, such as a jump house, crafts, games, free play, snacks and a special visitor from the Rancho Santa Fe Library to lead a group circle time. This event is open to all! Join us the fun and get to know more about the Community Center and its Moms & Tots group. If you have any questions please feel free to email Michelle Shah, program manager, at mshah@rsfcc.org or call the Community Center at 858-756-2461, Visit www.rsfcc.org. matching donations from employees’ businesses. Donations made to CCA Dollars for Scholars, a program of Scholarship America, a 501.c.3 corporation, are tax deductible to the extent allowed by law and are awarded to students who plan to attend a two- or four-year university or college, vocational or technical school. For more information, visit the CCA Dollars for Scholars website at www.ccadfs.org. Applications are now available at the CCA College and Career Center for Canyon Crest Academy seniors to apply for the 2014 Dollars for Scholars scholarships.

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THE TIME IS NOW TO REFINANCE YOUR EXISTING ADJUSTABLE RATE MORTGAGE! ENJOY A LOWER INTEREST RATE, FLEXIBLE INTEREST ONLY PAYMENT OPTIONS AND RENEWED SECURITY BY EXTENDING YOUR FIXED RATE TERM!

New ARM Rates. Interest-Only Options. Renewed Security. LOCK IN A LOW RATE TODAY ON NEW ADJUSTABLE RATE MORTGAGE! D 5, 7 and 10 Year ARM Programs

D Single Family/Condo/Co-Op and Multi Unit

D NEW 5/5 ARM Available

D No Pre-Payment Penalties Options Available

D Interest-Only Payment Option for Initial 10 Years

D Lender Credit Available to Offset Closing Costs

D Loan Amounts to $3,000,000 D Purchase, Refinance or Cash-Out Transactions D Primary, Second and Investment Properties

D Complex Loan Scenarios Welcomed D 40-Year Amortization Available with ARM Products D Up to 90% LTV with No Borrower Paid Mortgage Insurance1

1 90% LTV-Based on a loan amount of $850,000 with a 90% LTV and a 30-year term. Payment 1-60: $4119.52 with a rate of 4.125%/4.159% APR. Payments 61-360 @ $4119.52 with a rate of 4.125%/3.278 APR. Periodic caps 2/2/5. Based on a margin of 2.50% and a current 1-Year LIBOR index 0.58%. 25/1 ARM-Based on a loan amount of $650,000 with a 50% LTV and a 30-year term. Payment 1-60: $2610.73 with a rate of 2.625%/2.802% APR. Payments 61-360 @ $2380.92 with a rate of 2.875%/2.802 APR. Periodic caps 2/2/5. Based on a margin of 2.25% and a current 1-Year LIBOR index 0.58%. 35/5 ARM-Based on a loan amount of $650,000 with a 50% LTV and a 30-year term. Payment 1-60: $2696.80 with a rate of 2.875%/3.332% APR. Payments 61-360 @ $2925.22 with a rate of 3.625%/3.332 APR based on a fully indexed rate as of 12/15/2013. Periodic caps 2/2/5. Based on a margin of 2.00% and a current 5-Year Treasury index of 1.510%. 4 7/1 ARM-Based on a loan amount of $650,000 with a 50% LTV and a 30- year term. Payment 1-74: $2740.43 with a rate of 3.00%/3.042%APR. Payments 75- 360: $2705.59 with a rate of 2.875%/3.042%%APR. Periodic caps 2/2/5. Based on a margin of 2.25% and a current 1 YR LIBOR index of 0.58%. 510/1 ARM-Based on a loan amount of $650,000 with a 50% LTV and a 30- year term. Payment 1-120: $2918.79 with a rate of 3.50%/3.543% APR. Payments 121- 360: $2759.76 with a rate of 2.875%/3.543% APR. Periodic caps 2/2/5. Based on a margin of 2.25% and a current 1 YR LIBOR index of 0.58%.

APR on ARMs may increase after consummation. Actual APRs may be higher. Interest only payment options available on some programs and may require a higher interest rate. Interest Rates quoted herein were effective 12-15-2013 and are subject to change. All loan programs, underwriting guidelines and product features are subject to change at anytime without notice. Subject to underwriting guidelines and applicants credit profile. Restrictions apply. Contact Guaranteed Rate for up- to-date rates, information and options. ! %!+=387@3./ 8;=1+1/3-/7<371%B<=/6 

D3-/7</.,B=2//9+;=6/7=80><37/<<"?/;<312=3?3<387808;98;+=387<>7./;=2/+5308;73+$/<3./7=3+5 8;=1+1//7.371-=3-  

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Jay Levitt Vice President of Mortgage Lending NMLS ID:455381, LO# CA - CA-DOC455381 - 413 0699

APR 2.802% 3.332% 3.042% 3.543%


10

February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Donors sought to make a difference at CCA Dollars for Scholars Program â&#x20AC;˘Support the fundraiser to be held at the Del Mar Highlands Which Wich Feb. 21 The 2014 CCA Dollars for Scholars Program is now open, and donors are needed. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Last year, scholarships totaling $29,750 were awarded to 51 students who attended 31 leading colleges and universities, a 6 percent increase from 2012â&#x20AC;? said Beth Broussalian, CCA DFS president. â&#x20AC;&#x153;With such a talented and dedicated 2014 class, our goal is to increase our scholarship fund to $40,000. While some scholarship funds are raised through sales of CCA student directories and graduation leis, we rely for the majority of scholarship funding on the generous donations of CCA friends and the Carmel Valley and San Diego community.â&#x20AC;? A great way for the community to support CCA DFS is to have lunch or dinner at the Del Mar Highlands Which Wich on Friday, Feb. 21, from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Forty percent of the proceeds will benefit CCA Dollars for Scholars. CCA DFS scholarship recipients are selected based

The Moms & Tots Halloween event.

RSF Community Center to hold Moms & Tots Open House Feb. 25 The 2014 CCA Dollars for Scholars board.

upon school and community involvement, scholastic achievement and personal commitment, and receive awards beginning at $500

that they apply to tuition and fees. Individuals and businesses may make a fully tax-deductible single donation toward a scholarship, or establish a corporate scholarship of $500 or more. They may designate a scholarship for a major in a particular discipline, or to remember a loved one or friend. CCA DFS welcomes

Join the Rancho Santa Fe Community Center on Tuesday, Feb. 25, from 10:30 a.m.12:30 p.m. for a Moms & Tots Open House at the Community Center. The event will feature activities for children, such as a jump house, crafts, games, free play, snacks and a special visitor from the Rancho Santa Fe Library to lead a group circle time. This event is open to all! Join us the fun and get to know more about the Community Center and its Moms & Tots group. If you have any questions please feel free to email Michelle Shah, program manager, at mshah@rsfcc.org or call the Community Center at 858-756-2461, Visit www.rsfcc.org. matching donations from employeesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; businesses. Donations made to CCA Dollars for Scholars, a program of Scholarship America, a 501.c.3 corporation, are tax deductible to the extent allowed by law and are awarded to students who plan to attend a two- or four-year university or college, vocational or technical school. For more information, visit the CCA Dollars for Scholars website at www.ccadfs.org. Applications are now available at the CCA College and Career Center for Canyon Crest Academy seniors to apply for the 2014 Dollars for Scholars scholarships.

REVOLUTIONIZE YOUR MORTGAGE

THE TIME IS NOW TO REFINANCE YOUR EXISTING ADJUSTABLE RATE MORTGAGE! ENJOY A LOWER INTEREST RATE, FLEXIBLE INTEREST ONLY PAYMENT OPTIONS AND RENEWED SECURITY BY EXTENDING YOUR FIXED RATE TERM!

New ARM Rates. Interest-Only Options. Renewed Security. LOCK IN A LOW RATE TODAY ON NEW ADJUSTABLE RATE MORTGAGE! D 5, 7 and 10 Year ARM Programs

D Single Family/Condo/Co-Op and Multi Unit

D NEW 5/5 ARM Available

D No Pre-Payment Penalties Options Available

D Interest-Only Payment Option for Initial 10 Years

D Lender Credit Available to Offset Closing Costs

D Loan Amounts to $3,000,000 D Purchase, Refinance or Cash-Out Transactions D Primary, Second and Investment Properties

D Complex Loan Scenarios Welcomed D 40-Year Amortization Available with ARM Products D Up to 90% LTV with No Borrower Paid Mortgage Insurance1

1 90% LTV-Based on a loan amount of $850,000 with a 90% LTV and a 30-year term. Payment 1-60: $4119.52 with a rate of 4.125%/4.159% APR. Payments 61-360 @ $4119.52 with a rate of 4.125%/3.278 APR. Periodic caps 2/2/5. Based on a margin of 2.50% and a current 1-Year LIBOR index 0.58%. 25/1 ARM-Based on a loan amount of $650,000 with a 50% LTV and a 30-year term. Payment 1-60: $2610.73 with a rate of 2.625%/2.802% APR. Payments 61-360 @ $2380.92 with a rate of 2.875%/2.802 APR. Periodic caps 2/2/5. Based on a margin of 2.25% and a current 1-Year LIBOR index 0.58%. 35/5 ARM-Based on a loan amount of $650,000 with a 50% LTV and a 30-year term. Payment 1-60: $2696.80 with a rate of 2.875%/3.332% APR. Payments 61-360 @ $2925.22 with a rate of 3.625%/3.332 APR based on a fully indexed rate as of 12/15/2013. Periodic caps 2/2/5. Based on a margin of 2.00% and a current 5-Year Treasury index of 1.510%. 4 7/1 ARM-Based on a loan amount of $650,000 with a 50% LTV and a 30- year term. Payment 1-74: $2740.43 with a rate of 3.00%/3.042%APR. Payments 75- 360: $2705.59 with a rate of 2.875%/3.042%%APR. Periodic caps 2/2/5. Based on a margin of 2.25% and a current 1 YR LIBOR index of 0.58%. 510/1 ARM-Based on a loan amount of $650,000 with a 50% LTV and a 30- year term. Payment 1-120: $2918.79 with a rate of 3.50%/3.543% APR. Payments 121- 360: $2759.76 with a rate of 2.875%/3.543% APR. Periodic caps 2/2/5. Based on a margin of 2.25% and a current 1 YR LIBOR index of 0.58%.

APR on ARMs may increase after consummation. Actual APRs may be higher. Interest only payment options available on some programs and may require a higher interest rate. Interest Rates quoted herein were effective 12-15-2013 and are subject to change. All loan programs, underwriting guidelines and product features are subject to change at anytime without notice. Subject to underwriting guidelines and applicants credit profile. Restrictions apply. Contact Guaranteed Rate for up- to-date rates, information and options. ! %!+=387@3./ 8;=1+1/3-/7<371%B<=/6 

D3-/7</.,B=2//9+;=6/7=80><37/<<"?/;<312=3?3<387808;98;+=387<>7./;=2/+5308;73+$/<3./7=3+5 8;=1+1//7.371-=3-  

CHECK OUT THESE NEW LOW ARM RATES! PROGRAM 5/1 ARM2 5/5 ARM3 7/1 ARM4 10/1 ARM5

INTEREST RATE 2.625% 2.875% 3.00% 3.50%

Contact me today.

CALL: 800.413.6001 jay.levitt@guaranteedrate.com www.guaranteedratehomeloans.com 7661 Girard Avenue, La Jolla, California 92037

Jay Levitt Vice President of Mortgage Lending NMLS ID:455381, LO# CA - CA-DOC455381 - 413 0699

APR 2.802% 3.332% 3.042% 3.543%


Rancho Santa Fe Review

Rancho Santa Fe teen launches Good Girl Lockets for special cause BY KRISTINA HOUCK Anya was adopted at 10 years old. Now a high school junior, she is raising funds so other older children can find loving homes. “We just wanted to bring awareness to older orphan children because I used to be in that place,” Anya said. “We wanted to bring awareness and raise money for them so they can come here and experience what I’ve experienced.” The 18-year-old recently released a line of personalized lockets at her mother’s store, Bon Bijoux Girly Boutique, in Del Mar’s Flower Hill Promenade. A portion of the proceeds from Good Girl Lockets will benefit International Christian Adoptions, the licensed, nonprofit adoption agency Kimberly Efseaff and her husband used to adopt their daughter. “Once you’re 2 years old, you’re almost unadoptable for no reason other than that people don’t want you because you’re not a baby. People want babies,” Efseaff said. “(International Christian Adoptions) has the only program I know of that brings older children here so you can interact with them.” Already parents of three children, the Rancho Santa Fe couple volunteered as a host family for the agency about a decade ago. Anya, then 8 years old, came from Russia to stay at the family’s home while she met with prospective adoptive parents. “We were just thinking we would be a host family because we had these three little boys — and then she came to us,” said Efseaff, whose sons are now 13, 20 and 23 years old. “Within the first week, my heart was drawn, so I asked my husband. He said, ‘I’ve just been waiting for you to ask me.’ “It was just one of those things that God goes before you and it is just meant to be.” Anya returned to Russia while the adoption process was finalized. More than a year later, she finally had a family. “It was really exciting,” she said. “You finally feel the love that you deserve. It made me feel very loved and welcome.” “It’s wonderful because I always wanted to have a daughter and never thought I would have one,” her mother added. “She’s wonderful.” In support of children without homes around the world,

February 20, 2014

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DANIELLE SHORT & ASSOCIATES Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage Top 1% Internationally #1 Agent Coldwell Banker Rancho Santa Fe

1648 Amante Ct. Carlsbad Aviara at its Best! 4 bedrooms, fully equipped office, 3.5 bath showcase home on a 1/2 acre cul-de-sac lot. Sparking pool and spa with outdoor entertaining areas. Offered at $999,000-$1,015,000

848 Jensen Ct. Encinitas Anya. Courtesy photo

Enjoy amazing sunset views stretching across the greens to the Pacific in this stunning 5 bedroom 4.5 bath, 4400esf estate home. Exterior appointments include the glorious backyard featuring a spa above the stone waterfall cascading into the saltwater pool, set alongside a fire-glass fire-pit and accented by rose and spice gardens.

10 percent of locket sales will go toward basic necessities and education for children, as well as help pair children with loving families. Good Girl Lockets will increase donations once the business grows, Efseaff said. “It’s important to me because I want to bring awareness to them,” Anya said. “I want them to feel love.” Lockets cost $19.95, come in a variety of colors and styles, and include a charm and chain. Customers can personalize their lockets by purchasing birthstones, initials and other charms for $2.95 each. Products are available at Bon Bijoux Girly Boutique, Pigtails & Crewcuts in Del Mar (Flower Hill Promenade) and San Diego, and at www. goodgirllockets.com. “We hope to encourage little girls that you can do something to help somebody else,” Efseaff said. “Sometimes in life things don’t start off very good for you, but it doesn’t mean it’s always going to be that way. Anya is a prime example of that.”

Offered at $1,825,000

2370 Helen Rd. Fallbrook Extraordinary Spanish Villa atop the hills of De Luz in North County San Diego. No expense was spared in this custom construction. Beautifully spaced with 3 bedrooms, 7 baths at 5100esf. Sited at 12.22 acres with grand mountain views, this secluded sanctuary offers avocado and citrus groves and dual R V sized outbuilding.

Offered at $1,595,000

Camino Sin Puente Rancho Santa Fe Build your dream estate home! One of the last ocean view lots in Cielo in the Rancho Santa Fe School District. 20,000sf building pad, all utilities at street. Great Spec Build Opportunity too! Call Danielle for a private showing.

Good Girl Lockets. Courtesy photo

www.RanchoSantaFeCustomHomes.net

Offered at $585,000

Your North County Coastal Real Estate Agent

619-708-1500 dshort@coldwellbanker.com

CA BRE: 01199071

www.DanielleShort.com


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February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Rancho Santa Fe Review

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February 20, 2014

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Conveniently located within walking distance to the RSF Village, renowned Roger Rowe School, and the exclusive Covenant Golf and Tennis Club. Ideally situated, this custom single level residence has recently been completely renovated and features a brand new Master Suite wing. This gracious home exudes casual elegance and provides the ultimate venue for indoor/outdoor living and entertaining. The approximately 6,000 square foot home, encompasses four well-appointed ensuite bedrooms, two stylish powder rooms, formal living and dining rooms, office and a large bonus/media room.

Custom built Spanish-Mediterranean home located on a South-facing private and quiet cul-de-sac location in the exclusive guard-gated enclave of Rancho Pacifica. This 4 bedroom, 4.5 bath home spans approximately 6,600 square feet. The first floor master suite has a fireplace, his and her luxurious spa baths and separate well-appointed dressing rooms. Other design elements and features include: a library, 2,400 bottle climate-controlled wine cellar, office/work room adjacent to the kitchen, travertine and hardwood flooring, and 3 car garage.

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This custom estate exudes European ambiance on a spacious lot showcasing the 3rd hole of The Bridges Golf Course. The home spans over 6,800 square feet with 6 bedrooms and one formal powder room. High quality custom construction embellished with the finest imported finishes, include extensive use of artisan stone work, slab granite, marble, travertine, Hickory plank flooring, wood beam ceilings, and much more. Designed for the ultimate in indoor/ outdoor living, the residence features many inviting alfresco areas accessed from interior public rooms.

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ABOUT LINDA SANSONE Linda is a Rancho Santa Fe resident with 16 years experience representing residential buyers/sellers in Rancho Santa Fe. 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 is ranked by the Wall Street Journal as the #2 highest selling individual agent in San Diego County. Yet, Linda’s client focus remains uncompromisingly one-on-one. This defines truly exceptional boutique service to Linda. Global expertise. Tailored service. Christie’s credibility. Willis Allen Real Estate, exclusive affiliate of Christie’s International Real Estate

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(858) 775-6356

CA BRE # 01219378

LindaSansone.com

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February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

‘Hearts, Hats & Heels’ benefit Hearts, Hats & Heels, a benefit fashion show, lunch and vendor boutique, was held Feb. 13 at the RSF Golf Club. Hosted by Kids Korps USA in partnership with FINE Magazine, the second annual Hearts, Hats & Heels event celebrated the “Big ‘Little’ Hearts” in the community in the spirit of Valentine’s Day. For more information, visit www.KidsKorps.org. Photos/Jon Clark; For photos online, visit www.rsfreview.com.

Eve Blackwood, Lisa Sullivan, Silvana Saldivar, Annette Caton, Melissa Gilbert

Cari Woodland, Sophia Alsadek

Amy Leonard, Elizabeth Nunez, Charity Mappin, Jessica Wadley

Jamie Peticour, Brandi Zaslansky

Lisa Black, Angelina Sciarrino

Neda Noorani, Kim Smart

Marlene Holmquist

Marian Benassi Jessica Oliver, Nikki Mayer, Tamara Banks, Rebecca Conley

Janet Newman, Annette Caton

Dana Knees, Ilia Dickey, Heather Winfield, Celeste Hilling

Takako Sakai Alice Habeger, Dee Ammon, Sandi Murphy Carol Tellez, Cecelia Brunelle

Tanya Samuel, Lainie Ezeir, Jennifer Brown, Michelle Alexander


Rancho Santa Fe Review

February 20, 2014

15

Rancho Santa Fe Foundation welcomes four new directors The Rancho Santa Fe Foundation continues its commitment to excellence in stewardship of charitable funds, grantmaking and community leadership with the addition of four new directors. As the Foundation expands its community impact through The Patriots Initiative, North County Senior Connections and The Women’s Fund, it welcomes new directors Terry Atkinson, Victoria Hanlon, Kimberly Davis King and Steven Simpson. Terry Atkinson has over 35 years of experience in securities trading at several firms, including Salomon Brothers, PaineWebber, UBS and Morgan Stanley. Currently, he operates his own firm, Atkinson Management Consulting. Atkinson has a J.D. from the University of San Diego Law School. His undergraduate degree is from San Diego State University, where he serves on the board of the Campanile Foundation. He has also served on numerous boards and advisory boards, including the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation, Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts and the Special Olympics. Victoria Hanlon currently serves as Advisory Board Chair for the Rancho Santa Fe Women’s Fund. She holds a B.S. in mechanical engineering from Stanford University and a California Professional Engineering License. She also completed a B.A. in fine art, painting, from Atlanta College of Art. Hanlon serves on the board of the National Charity League and as a docent at the Museum of Photographic Arts. Kimberly Davis King has over 17 years of experience in the venture capital industry, focusing on investing and mentoring startups and high growth companies. She is currently a lecturer at the Rady School of Management at UCSD, and an adjunct professor at SDSU. King is on the oversight committee for Evonexus, a San Diego incubator, and she heads business development for Cashie Commerce. She is an advisor to several early stage and growth companies, including Pathway Genomics, PhiloMetron and Verve Wireless. King holds a B.S. in industrial engineering from Stanford University and an M.B.A. from Harvard Business School. She has served on various nonprofit boards, including the Harvard Business School Alumni Board, the RSF Community Center

Terry Atkinson

Victoria Hanlon

Kimberly Davis King

and the RSF Education Foundation. Steven Simpson has been involved in the financial services industry for over 18 years. He was a vice president at Morgan Stanley and a Manager at Andersen Consulting (Accenture) in the Global Financial Services Practice. Currently, Simpson is president and managing partner of Gurtin Fixed Income. He received his B.S. in business administration from the University of Kansas and his M.B.A. from the Kellogg School of Management at Northwestern University. He is a member of the San Diego Young Presidents Organization

Steven Simpson

(YPO) and serves on the board of directors of Promises2Kids. Founded in 1981, the Rancho Santa Fe Foundation (RSFF) is an independent public charity that manages philanthropic resources from individual and institutional donors. The RSF Foundation enables donors to create charitable funds, based on their philanthropic interests, which address a wide range of issues throughout San Diego County and around the world. For more information, visit www.rsffoundation.org.

Village Church Community Theater to present ‘Cotton Patch Gospel — The Greatest Story Ever Retold’ The Village Church Community Theater presents “Cotton Patch Gospel — The Greatest Story Ever Retold,” a rollicking, foot-stomping, hand-clapping musical. The production will be held on Friday, March 14, at 7:30 p.m., Saturday, March 15, at 4 p.m. and 7:30 p.m., and Sunday, March 16, at 2 p.m. Seating prices for all performances: •Preferred Reserved Seats $15 per person •General Admission Adults $10 per person, Children

12 and under $5 •General Admission Family Package $25 = 2 adults, 2 children 12 and under For tickets or more information: (858) 756-2441 X128 or email: margiew@villagechurch.org; www.villagechurchcommunitytheater.org. The Village Church is located at 6225 Paseo Delicias, Rancho Santa Fe.

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February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Solana Santa Fe ‘Patriotic Performance’ Solana Santa Fe second grade students presented a special “Patriotic Performance” Feb. 13 at the school. Photos/Jon Clark; For photos online, visit www.rsfreview.com.

Strike! An afternoon of making new connections for Teen Volunteers in Action The SD1 Chapter of Teen Volunteers in Action held what it hopes will be the first of an Annual Bowling Party with kids from the Sudanese American Youth Center of San Diego on Feb. 9 at the Kearney Mesa Bowl. These groups paired up last year when Wai John Wai, founder of the Youth Center, spoke to the group of young men from TVIA about his experiences as one of the “Lost Boys of Sudan.” The teen volunteers were so touched by Wai’s hardships and his enthusiasm about the future that they couldn’t wait to embrace the Sudanese Center as part of their philanthropic and cultural exchanges. The day was spent forging new relationships, eating snacks and pizza, and learning to throw a bowling ball straight down the lane. Michael Okello, a 10-year-old who, with his parents, immigrated to San Diego through Kenya in 2008, said his favorite part of the day was “spending time with my friends and making new friends.” “This was my second time bowling and I got a lot better!” James Downey, a TVIA member and a freshman at St. Augustine’s added, “Yeah, Michael did really well, he outscored me!” TVIA provides a framework for boys in grades 7–12, to volunteer with many organizations throughout San Diego. For more information about TVIA go to www.tvia.org

Top, right: Alana, Garrett, Wai, Rasha, Hasson, Elma, Kellen, Krystian, Austin, Elaf, and Rachael

Center, right: James, Justin, Markus, Adier, Yaar, Shatha, Tokwaje, Rifqua, Malba, Jacob, and Adam

Bottom, left: Conner, James, Cole, Bryce, Shone and Michael


Rancho Santa Fe Review

February 20, 2014

Oona Flood wins Earl Warren Spelling Bee Earl Warren Middle School held a Spelling Bee Feb. 11. Earl Warren student Oona Flood finished first, Lucy Marx placed second and Ethan Hoang took third place. As the winner of the event, Oona Flood will go on to compete in the 45th annual U-T San Diego Countywide Spelling Bee, which will take place at the Hall of Champions in Balboa Park on Tuesday, March 25, from approximately 8:30 a.m.-1 p.m. The overall winner of the U-T San Diego Countywide Spelling Bee (and his/her chaperone) will receive an all-expense-paid trip to the Washington, D.C., area to compete in the 2014 Scripps National Spelling Bee, which will be held May 25-31. Photos/Jon Clark; For photos online, visit www.delmartimes.net.

Mia Lindberg, Aidan Hargreaves, Alex Proctor

Justin Brizuela, Raquel Wingert

Jakob Nussbaum, David Gantman

Oona Flood, first-place winner

Ethan Hoang, third-place winner

Julie Magnuson, Miranda Cavanagh, Alexia Buchholz

Lucy Marx, second-place winner

Spelling Bee officials

Tyce Caton

Jake Smith, Chloe Downes

Lucy Marx, Oona Flood

Yair Pineda, Isabella Rivetti

Spelling Bee moderator

Tyler An, Ethan Hoang

Isabella Parise

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February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Award recipient Claire von Berge of The Nativity School for writing about James Forten, a 14-year-old free African American who risked his freedom for a sailor’s pay, was almost sold into slavery, and endured seven months on a prison ship. Award recipient Sebastian Fuentes of Rancho del Campo for his essay in which he describes the daily life of a 12-year-old boy in a poor family. Award recipient Katya Pourteymour of The Nativity School wrote about Marie Jones, who during her father’s absence fighting the war, takes up mending uniforms.

Award recipient Maddy Gustini of The Nativity School for writing about a 14-year-old boy who goes with his father into battle, but in his mind questions whether freedom is worth dying for. Award recipient Megan Gronstad of The Nativity Scholl for excellent writing about Sybil Ludington riding 40 miles in the night to rally the Patriots to battle the British in Connecticut. Award recipient Aerin Creek of The Rhoades School for writing a touching story about a young girl who finds that hope, kindness, and compassion are possible and heal the spirit during the war. Award recipient Sydnie Leigh of The Rhoades School for writing the journal entries of a girl whose father is wounded and mother is suffering from yellow fever.

DAR treasurer Jeanne Bednorz, Outstanding American History Teacher award recipient Paul Giuliano of La Costa Canyon High School, DAR Regent Laurel Lemarié. Principal Margaret Heveron of the Nativity School who accepted an award on behalf of teacher Kim Dixon, award presenter JoAnne LaGasse of the Daughters of the American Revolution, award recipient PJ Stanley who teaches at The Rhoades School.

Award recipient Maxwell Brown of The Rhoades School whose essay describes joining the army at age 16, seeing his father die at the Battle of Bunker Hill, and his decision to leave the army.

Eighth-grade first-place award recipient Daniel Bruce of The Rhoades School, who wrote about a 14-year-old whose father dies fighting for the Patriots and whose mother is a Loyalist, and DAR De Anza chapter Regent Laurel Lemarié

De Anza DAR holds Award Ceremony and Colonial Tea for essay contest winners

Award recipient Milan Sanghvi of The Rhoades School. His essay is about a 16-year-old who is wounded at the Battle of Lexington and Concord and two years later dies trying to defend Philadelphia. Award recipient Rachel Fay Kanevsky of The Rhoades School was recognized for her story about life near Brandywine, Penn., during the war, including lack of food and medicine, living with neighbors, escaping from a British patrol and hiding in a cellar.

The De Anza Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR) hosted an award ceremony and colonial tea Feb. 8 at the Church of the Nativity for winners of this year’s essay contest titled, “The Lives of Children During the American Revolution.” Essayists were to pretend they were a child during the Revolutionary War and to describe how the war affected their lives, using historical facts. For more than 50 years, DAR has held an annual essay contest for students in fifth through eighth grade to promote scholarship in the subject of American History and to encourage development of critical thinking skills, to create an informed citizenry and future patriots. Seventh and eighth grade students from Rancho del Campo, The Nativity School and The Rhoades School submitted essays. The Rhoades School contestants were taught by PJ Stanley; 7th grade finalists were Jordi Bertran, Rachel Fay Kanevsky, Milan Sanghvi and Maxwell Brown. Rhoades’ 8th grade finalists were Daniel Bruce, Sydnie Leigh and Aerin Creek. Kim Dixon taught the Nativity School contestants; 8th grade finalists were Katya Pourteymour, Claire von Berge, Megan Gronstad and Maddy Gustini. Rancho del Campo contestants were taught by Stephan Davis; the 8th grade finalist was Sebastian Fuentes. All received embossed certificates. The 7th grade chapter level winners, from 1st place to honorable mention, were Jordi Bertran, Rachel Fay Kanevsky, Milan Sanghivi and Maxwell Brown.

The 8th grade chapter winners were Daniel Bruce, Katya Pourteymour, Sebastian Fuentes and Claire von Berge. The first place winners received $100, a bronze medal, an embossed certificate, a keychain with a patriot fob and a DAR pen. Jordi Bertran also won at the district level and will receive a certificate and monetary award from District XIV. He is eligible for awards at the state and national level. Senator Mark Wyland issued certificates of recognition for the 1st place chapter winners, the winning teachers and schools. Paul Guiliano, La Costa Canyon High School teacher, received an award for Outstanding Teacher of American History. He was presented certificate and a book on American history from the California State Society DAR Historian, Adele Lancaster. Daughters of the American Revolution is a nonprofit, nonpolitical volunteer women’s service organization dedicated to promoting patriotism, preserving American history, and securing America’s future through better education. Any woman 18 years or older who can prove lineal descent from a Revolutionary War patriot is eligible for membership. De Anza Chapter members live in the North County coastal communities from Carmel Valley to Carlsbad. For more information, call Laurel Lemarié at 858-756-2835 or visit www.deanzadar.org.


Rancho Santa Fe Review

February 20, 2014

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County Supervisor Dave Roberts to speak at RSF Republican Women to hold March 5 event featuring Loren Spivack, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;The Free Market Warriorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Feb. 27 RSF Democratic Club Annual Meeting County Supervisor Dave Roberts will address health insurance and the Affordable Health Care Law when speaking to members and guests at the Rancho Santa Fe Democratic Club Annual Meeting on Thursday, Feb. 27, at 6:30 p.m., at the Lomas Santa Fe CC, 1505 Lomas Santa Fe Drive, Solana Beach, CA, 92075. Upon his election to the Board of Supervisors, Roberts resigned from his position as a senior manager for the Healthcare Information and Management Systems Society, an international nonprofit organization. In that role, Roberts drew upon his background as an appointed health policy advisor to President Barack Obama and former President George W. Bush. Roberts earned national recognition for reducing costs and improving the delivery of Medicare, Medicaid and childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s health insurance coverage. He also worked for the U.S. Air Force at the Pentagon and in Europe, and played a key role in developing Tricare, the militaryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s health insurance system. Please RSVP prior to the meeting at rsfdem.org. Members: $15. Guests: $25. Annual Dues: $50. Credit Cards accepted online. Checks payable to NC Unity accepted at

The Rancho Santa Fe Republican Women invite all to attend an evening March 5 with Loren Spivack, the author of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Free Market Warriorâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;The New Democrat.â&#x20AC;? His book is the history â&#x20AC;&#x201D; in a parody form â&#x20AC;&#x201D; of the Obama Administration, based on a famous childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s book. The book transforms the political personalities of our time into cartoon characters in a conservative, morality play. The March 5 event will be held at The Bistro Restaurant, 6024c Paseo Delicias, Rancho Santa Fe. Timing: 5:30 p.m. Social; 6 p.m. dinner and speaker. Please RSVP to LilyJo33@aol.com. Or phone (858) 7561906. Checks can be sent by Saturday, March 1, for $35 (inclusive) to RSFRWF, PO Box 1195, RSF 92067. Your check is your reservation.

Supervisor Dave Roberts the door. Questions: 759-2620.

858-

North Coast Symphony goes on â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Journeyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; to open season The North Coast Symphony, under the direction of Daniel Swem, presents its season opener concert, â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Journey Through Time,â&#x20AC;? on Sunday, March 9, at 2:30 p.m. and on Tuesday, March 11, at 7:30 p.m. at the Seacoast Community Church, 1050 Regal Road, Encinitas, (760) 753-3003. The program features â&#x20AC;&#x153;Symphony No 6, Pastoralâ&#x20AC;? by Beethoven and several shorter pieces, spanning four distinct musical epochs. The suggested donation is $10 general, $8 seniors and students, and $25 for families of 3 or more. Visit www.northcoastsymphony.com.

Expert to speak on â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;The Future of Cancerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Feb. 25 Globally, cases of cancer doubled between 1975 and 2000. The rate is expected to double again by 2020, triple by 2030. Will science ever find a cure for humanityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most ravaging scourge? And whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s taken so long for significant breakthroughs to be made? Siddhartha Mukherjee, Pulitzer-Prize winning author of â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Emperor of All Maladies: A Biography of Cancer,â&#x20AC;? (2010) will delve into these issues at a free public forum, 7 p.m., Tuesday, Feb. 25 at Price Center West Ballroom on UCSD campus. The lecture is co-presented by UC San Diego Extension and the Center for Ethics in Science & Technology as part of the UC San Diego Helen Edison Lecture Series. Born and raised in India, Mukherjee is a graduate of Stanford University, Oxford University as a Rhodes scholar, and Harvard Medical School. He is an assistant professor of medicine at Columbia University, as well as a cancer physician at the CU/NYU Presbyterian Hospital.

Walk to End Genocide coming to La Jolla

Kids and ADHD discussion to be held Feb. 25 Has your child or grandchild been diagnosed with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder? What does it mean? What can you do to help your child succeed in an academic environment? Come with your questions to a free informational discussion at the Solana Beach Library at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 25. Dr. Lori Rappaport and Dr. Lewis Ribner, co-directors of the ADHD Center for Success, will lead the discussion. The library is 157 Stevens Ave., Solana Beach. Call 858-755-1404 for more information.

The third annual Walk to End Genocide San Diego â&#x20AC;&#x201C; which promotes genocide awareness and help raise funds to purchase medical supplies and educational supplies for refugees of genocide in Congo and Darfur â&#x20AC;&#x201C; will take place at 10 a.m. March 23 at Nobel Park in La Jolla. Three students from San Diego Jewish Academy are working with the Jewish World Watch to put on the walk and hope to attract more than 300 people. Funds are raised through digital and in-person donations, as well as through walker registration fees (which can be waived). More information at JWW.org or (512) 659-4175.

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20

February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

‘5K Paw Walk in the Garden’ to be held Feb. 22 at San Diego Botanic Garden

RSF Library hosts ‘Author Meet and Greet’ The Rancho Santa Fe Library hosted an “Author Meet and Greet” on Feb. 13. Caitlin Rother, Pulitzer Prize-nominated author of six bestselling true crime thrillers, spoke about her latest book, “I’ll Take Care of You.” (See story, page 2.) The event was sponsored by the San Diego County Library, RSF branch. Photos/Jon Clark; For photos online, visit www. rsfreview.com.

Every dog will want to go on this walk! The second annual 5K Paw Walk in the Garden will take place on Saturday, Feb. 22. The Paw Walk is a Walk/ Run where people can bring their K9s with them to the San Diego Botanic Garden to enjoy this beautiful oasis in Encinitas. The 5 kilometer / 3.1 mile course begins in the Hamilton Children’s Garden then weaves through the 37-acre garden. For sponsorship infor-

Larry Belinsky, Jerry Weiner

mation, please contact Nancy Kelly at 760-436-3036,

x219.

Register

at:

https://www.active.com/event_detail. cfm?event_id=2119244. Online registration closes Feb. 20. For updates and more information for the 2nd Annual 5K Paw Walk and benefit Rancho Coastal Humane Society and the San Diego Botanic Garden, visit www.sdpets.org or http://www.sdbgarden.org/pawwalk.htm

Adrienne Falzon Vivien U, Kelly Hayes

STUDENTS continued from page 1 “This is the biggest disappointment, failure and embarrassment of my life and words cannot convey my feelings,” wrote Hester in another email to the scholarship winners. The abrupt end of the program came as a shock and disappointment to the students, who competed for months through four different stages of the contest: an essay, a letter to the editor, a speech and a debate. According to the STOP 2011 web site, which has since been taken down, some 150 high school seniors competed from throughout San Diego County, and the five students with the highest cumulative point totals from all four rounds were declared the winners. Although scholarship organizers could be liable to make good on their promises based on emails they sent to winners, the question is whether a legal effort would be worth the cost, time and effort if the organizers don’t have the money to pay a judgment, said A. Thomas Golden, professor of contract law at Thomas Jefferson Law School in San Di-

ego. Legally, scholarship organizers could be ���on the hook” because they promised the payments in exchange for actions by the students, such as participation in the competitive events, and the students fulfilled their end of the bargain, Golden said. The students also relied on the promised scholarship money to help pay for college, which could also create legal liability, he said. Miranda Ceja, a student from Mission Hills High School in San Marcos, who placed second in the competition, said she was devastated when she got Hester’s email. “I broke down in tears when I read there was no money to award my scholarship,” said Miranda, who is majoring in journalism at Long Beach State University. “I was just extremely stressed out and I felt manipulated, taken advantage of.” Miranda and her family were so caught up in the competition, and determined to win, that they hired a tutor to work with her on her speech and debate skills. Her four-year scholarship award was $12,000, of

which she received an initial payment of $1,200 before the program ended. Kara Jacobson said her son, Rory, a graduate of La Costa Canyon High School and the third-place finisher in the scholarship competition, found out about the program while searching online for scholarships. “This isn’t something where he wrote a quick essay and he was done. He did hours and hours of work on this,” said Jacobson of her son, who was awarded $10,000, and is now studying at UC Berkeley. “He worked his tail off for it.” Like Miranda, Rory received an initial payment of $1,250 last fall, before the students were notified the program wouldn’t continue. “My question is, where did the money go? They used these kids to raise money that they didn’t get,” she said, referring to the Heartland Coalition web site, which featured the scholarship competition on its pages. Families were asked to generate support for the program in their communities, and also to help promote a planned 5K walk as a fundraiser, which was later cancelled, she said. The other three winners of the scholarships were Jack

Author Caitlin Rother with a selection of her books

Conway of Canyon Crest Academy, first place; David Greif of Torrey Pines High School, fourth place; and Madison Phillips of The Rock Academy, fifth place. According to his family, Jack, who attends Vassar, received an initial payment of $2,000. The scholarships were announced last May, at the end of the students’ senior year of high school. According to the now-defunct STOP 2011 web site, $128,000 was awarded in the program’s first year, the 2011-2012 school year, while at least $48,000 total was to be awarded to the winners of the 2012-2013 competition. It is not clear how much money, if any, was paid to the first-year winners. STOP 2011, according to its web site, was formed to educate Americans about the harm caused by the nation’s debt, and to advocate for elected officials to take steps to reduce the debt. All of the activities, including the essay, letter to the editor, speeches and the debate, were centered around the theme of the national debt and federal budget deficit. STOP is an acronym that stands for Stop Taxing Our Pupils.

In an interview, Hanson said Hester, organizer of the STOP 2011 program, is an attorney who served on the Heartland Coalition’s board of directors as vice president and general counsel. STOP 2011 was a separate program from the Heartland Coalition, which describes itself as serving “low-income residents of California, Nevada, Arizona and Alaska with projects in the areas of career and community development, healthcare, environmental protection and clean energy, disaster relief, education, objective and timely news, and public art.” “Stop 2011 is a separate organization, but we supported the effort just like we support a lot of things,” Hanson said. The donors were attorneys who worked with Hester who lost their jobs when the firm carried out layoffs. Hester has since moved to Florida, and is no longer affiliated with the Heartland Coalition, Hanson said. Although Hanson said the Heartland Coalition was only supporting STOP 2011 by providing space for meetings and assisting with the competition judging, the scholarship is mentioned prominently on Heartland’s

web site, including in its annual report and in a list of goals for 2013 in a letter from Hanson. In addition, the $2,000 check sent to Vassar on behalf of Jack Conway during his first semester was drawn on Heartland’s bank and signed by Hanson. Also, on its web site, STOP 2011 identifies itself as affiliated with the Heartland Coalition, and lists the group’s nonprofit tax identification number. Hanson said he and Heartland contributed to the scholarship program so the winners wouldn’t walk away empty-handed. “We have nothing to be ashamed of,” he said, although he feels bad the students won’t get their full scholarships. Hester did not respond to emailed requests for comment. In one email to scholarship winners, he said Heartland is “insolvent,” which Hanson denied. According to Heartland’s 2011 IRS filing, the most recent available, Heartland had total revenue of $392,396, and total expenses of $526,398.


Rancho Santa Fe Review

February 20, 2014

21

College Board names local Bishop’s students Advanced Placement Scholars in 2013 The College Board has named 203 Bishop’s Upper School students Advanced Placement (AP) Scholars in recognition of their exceptional achievement on the college-level Advanced Placement examinations taken in May 2013. The College Board recognizes several levels of achievement based on the number of year-long courses and exams. Advanced Placement examinations are graded on a score of 1 through 5. A score of 5 is the highest and based upon each college’s policies, college credit is granted for scores of 3, 4 or 5. The top designation of National AP Scholar was granted to 26 Bishop’s graduates from the Class of 2013 and six members of the Class of 2014. The National AP Scholar Award is granted to students who receive grades of 4 or higher on eight or more full-year AP examinations. Fewer than one out of every 1,000 AP candidates receives a National AP Scholar Award. National AP Scholars from the Class of 2014 include: Jenny Chen, Tina Huang, Kamran Jamil, Mark Matten and Joseph Oh. Mark Matten and Joseph Oh are residents of Carmel Valley, while Kamran Jamil lives in Rancho Santa Fe. Local Bishop’s National AP Scholars from the Class of 2013 and the colleges they are attending are: Drew Carlson of Del Mar (Duke University), Kevin Delano of Carmel Valley (Lafayette College), Alice Hwang of Carmel Valley (Columbia University), Andrew Jeon of Carmel Valley (Dartmouth College), Thomas King of Carmel Valley (Bowdoin College), Savanna Klinek of Rancho Santa Fe (Cornell University), Catriona Lewis of Carmel Valley (UC Berkeley), Tomer Mate-Solomon of Rancho Santa Fe (Columbia University), Kevin Wang of Carmel Valley (University of Pennsylvania). Ninety-four Bishop’s students qualified for the AP Scholar with Distinction Award by earning grades of 3 or higher on five or more AP examinations, with an average exam grade of at least 3.5. The Class of 2013 had 72 recipients, the Class of 2014 had 21 recipients and the Class of 2015 had 1 recipient. Forty-nine students qualified for the AP Scholar with Honor Award by earning grades of 3 or higher on four or

ENCINITAS

Kamran Jamil more exams, or an average grade of at least 3.5. In the Class of 2013 there were 21 recipients and in the Class of 2014 there were 28 recipients. Sixty students qualified for the AP Scholar Award by completing three or more AP examinations, with grades of 3 or higher. For the Class of 2013 there were 20 recipients, in the Class of 2014 there were 36 recipients and in the Class of 2015 there were four recipients. For more information about The Bishop’s School visit www.bishops.com.

Hugh Hewitt to speak at Viewpoints event in RSF Feb. 23 Please join Viewpoints to hear Hugh Hewitt speak in the Fellowship Center at the Village Church in Rancho Santa Fe on Sunday, Feb. 23. The evening will begin with wine and light hors d’oeuvres at 6 p.m. The program will begin at 6:30 p.m. and will include time for audience questions. Advance ticket pricing of $20 will be available until Feb. 20 at 5 p.m. After that time tickets will be $25. Tickets may be purchased online at www.villageviewpoints.com, by calling (858) 381-8070, or at the door. Hugh Hewitt is a lawyer, law professor and Emmy Award-winning broadcast journalist. He is best known as the host of his nationally-syndicated radio show which has an audience estimated at more than 2 million listeners every week and is heard in more than 120 cities across the United States.

Ten-week Autobiography Workshop to be held A 10-week Guided Autobiography (GAB) workshop will begin March 17 and meet 1:304 p.m. Mondays at the La Jolla Community Center (LJCC), 6811 La Jolla Blvd. A free preview session will be 1:30-3 p.m. March 10 at the center. The workshop is designed for individuals who would like to leave a treasured legacy of words. Each week, members of the workshop, under the guidance of GAB-certified instructors Kathy Agnew and Anne Middleton, explore a different life theme that has been influential in their lives – a branching point, family, money, work, values and more. Participants write two pages on each theme at home and bring them to share in a small group. The GAB course, developed by Dr. James Birren at the University of Southern California, has helped people of all ages and backgrounds document their life stories. The cost of the 10-week course is $150 for LJCC members, $175 for non-members. Seating is limited, so reservations can be made by calling LJCC at 858-459-0831.

Plane crash survivor and author to read from his book at Del Library event Feb. 23 Del Mar author Jerry Jackson will be reading from his book “Four Minutes” at the Del Mar Branch Library on Sunday, Feb. 23 at 2 p.m. as a part of the library’s Sunday Salon series. “Four Minutes” is the author’s accounting of the terrifying four minutes after he discovered the engine of his newly built experimental plane was going to fail and how he survived after the crash. The Del Mar Branch Library is located at 1309 Camino Del Mar. For more information, call the Del Mar Branch Library at (858) 755-1666.

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February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

EVOLUTION continued from page 9

PRESIDENT

lot like “let’s congratulate them for teaching that evolution is incontrovertibly true as a worldview and for making sure religion stays completely out of the picture.” She does point out that many private religious schools incorporate instruction of evolution in their curriculum in addition to biblical or other religious studies. In this respect these schools are much more intellectually honest in dealing with the tensions between science and religion than their public school counterparts. If you’re thinking that last remark isn’t fair, that you can’t teach religion in public schools, think again. Academic study of the Bible in public schools is legal in all 50 states. In 1963 (1963!), the Supreme Court ruled in Abington v. Schempp that public schools may not require devotional use of the Bible, but did explicitly acknowledge that academic study of the Bible in public schools is constitutional as part of a good education (there are other rulings that support this conclusion as well). I’m aware of at least three non-profit groups that promote the teaching of the Hebrew/Christian Scriptures in public schools and have developed textbooks and curricula that have been vetted by attorneys and meet 1st Amendment criteria. The organization that is probably the best fit for Southern California schools, given its ecumenical approach involving Jewish, Catholic, and Protestant scholars, is The Biblical Literacy Project (www.BibleLiteracy.org). According to their web site, between 30 and 40 public schools in California utilize their materials and resources, and I see no reason why SDUHS can’t consider using them as well. This current generation is without question the most biblically illiterate in our nation’s history, and today’s students would be well served to learn the worldview presented in the Bible (and contrasted against an evolutionary worldview). In addition, they would benefit in general from a better understanding of arguably the most important book in Western Civilization. One last thought: When it comes time for the Pew Research Center to do their survey again, I think it would be much more enlightening if they asked questions along the lines of the following: 1. Do you believe in a God who created everything? (Y/N) 2. If you believe in God, do you believe that at a minimum he used evolution as one of his “tools” in creating everything? (Y/N) 3. If you don’t believe in God, do you think evolution best explains the world we live in today? (Y/N) 4. Do you feel you have a good understanding of the theory of evolution, enough so that you could explain it satisfactorily and completely to another individual? (Y/N) Answers to these questions might paint a completely different picture than the most recent survey and save Ms. Sutton’s cousin one snarky remark. Mark Holmlund Rancho Santa Fe

continued from page 1 others from participating and voicing a different point of view. I would also point out that their letter is full of factual inaccuracies. The letter refers to comments I made at a regularly scheduled open session board meeting held on February 6, 2014.” In her statement, Boon said she was disappointed that the Feb. 14 meeting was closed and that members could not attend. She said that the community should demand greater transparency from the board. Boon said in the statement that she will remain on the board and plans to play an active role as a director. She said she has already filed documents to run for the board again in the spring elections. “I hope I will be reelected but win or lose I am proud about what we accomplished during my term and have no regrets about serving on this board,” Boon said in the statement. Most RSF Association board members did not respond to requests for comment by press time for this newspaper. One director declined to comment.

JUST IN!!

Also on the Feb. 20 agenda is an item to elect an acting secretary and acting manager, a job held by Pete Smith. Smith is currently on sick leave. The Feb. 20 meeting will be held at 9 a.m. at the RSF Garden Club. Look for a report on this meeting online at www.rsfreview.com and in next week’s RSF Review (Feb. 27 issue).

CONTRACTS continued from page 1 The intersection study consultant contract is for $10,000, which will be used for engineering drawings to evaluate the impact of traffic lights as compared to the proposed roundabouts on Paseo Delicias/Del Dios Highway. The pool and fitness center consultant cost is $8,000 for an engineer to perform a survey and base map and determine whether there is adequate room at the Golf Club. The Club Mark proposal, at $40,000, includes the company’s facilitating an outreach program on the potential pool and fitness center and to generate support for the construction of the new recreational facilities. An $8,000 consulting contract was awarded for the Covenant Design Review Committee (formerly the Art Jury), which would like to create educational videos to assist applicants

with their project processing. The videos would be added to the new website. The Golf Club recently competed the installation of a well for irrigation purposes. However, the groundwater is too alkaline for direct application on the turf and must be treated prior to use. The $40,000 consulting fee will help to investigate alternative methods for brine disposal. The $15,480 consulting contract for the Osuna Adobe is for Heritage Architects to prepare documents for historical designation nomination. The adobe is currently listed on the County’s Historic Register, but a national listing would give additional credibility to the adobe’s status as a regionally important historic structure. The funding source for the contract would be an internal transfer, funds would be allocated from the Osuna Ranch operational profit to the Covenant Enhancement Fund.

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

February 20, 2014

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©2014 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. Coldwell Banker®, Previews® and Coldwell Banker Previews International are registered trademarks licensed to Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity. Owned And Operated By a Subsidiary of NRT LLC. Broker does not guarantee the accuracy of square footage, lot size or other information concerning the condition or features of property provided by seller or obtained from public records or other sources, and the buyer is advised to independently verify the accuracy of that information through personal inspection and with appropriate professionals. If your property is currently listed for sale, this is not intended as a solicitation.


24

February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Rare opportunity! This listing will not last...

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~Society~

Section B

February 20, 2014

Local resident travels to Sochi to cheer on gold medal-winning sister Jamie Anderson •Corrie Anderson is a massage therapist who also worked with athletes at the Olympics BY KAREN BILLING Local resident Corrie Anderson traveled to Sochi for the Winter Olympics to work using her healing hands on the tense muscles of the U.S. snowboarding team athletes. One of the athletes just happened to be her sister Jamie, who won the gold medal in the first-ever snowboard slopestyle event. “I never expected less because she’s won so many events in the last 10 years. She’s so good under pressure, she just has a natural ability to block out everything around her and do what she needs to do,” Anderson said. “I’m very, very proud of her. I never had any doubt that she couldn’t do it.” Jamie’s parents and all but one of her seven siblings were able to travel to Sochi to root her on, in addition to Corrie’s daughter Kenzie. Corrie Anderson is a licensed massage therapist and holistic health practitioner and owns Mindful Movement and Manual Therapy. She does hands-on soft tissue therapies, including sports and deep tissue massage, structural integration and Asian healing arts. She is also a MELT method instructor, a self-treatment technique involving balls and foam rollers to help soothe sore muscles. The method is perfect for elite athletes and Anderson treats several competitive skiers and snowboarders who spend summers in San Diego. She also travels to big competitions to work with athletes. “It’s pretty hectic and they’re under a lot of pressure,” Anderson said. “It’s really nice that I‘ve been able to go to a few of [Jamie’s] events… it’s really special to be there for her.” No event was bigger, though, than Jamie’s Olympic debut. Corrie is the oldest of the Anderson siblings, a big family of six girls and two boys raised in Lake Tahoe. Corrie has lived in Del Mar for two years, moving south in January 2012. “I was tired of the cold weather,” Corrie said. “I’m the only one in the family that doesn’t like the cold and snow.” Jamie has been competing for 10 years and is well known in the sport as a four-time gold medalist in slopestyle at the Winter X Games. “Even when she was super young, snowboarding was all she ever wanted to do, it was just her everything,” Anderson said. Jamie was one of the few snowboarding athletes who knew months ahead of time that she would be going to Sochi as her rank was so high. Others found out they made the team just two weeks before. Due to travel logistics, such as the obstacles involved in getting a visa, Anderson said it was difficult for many of the athletes’ family members to be able to make the trip. The Andersons were fortunate to have some time to plan, especially since they had such a big group. The family arrived five days before Jamie’s contest, which began Friday, Feb. 8. “We wanted to get acclimated to the time change and I had some work to do with the athletes before the contest,” Corrie said. The family wasn’t able to attend the Opening Ceremonies as tickets had skyrocketed to $1,800 apiece so they watched from a Sochi theater. Despite pre-event concerns

MAINLY MOZART SPOTLIGHT CHAMBER MUSIC SERIES Anne-Marie McDermott, Curator

619/46 - MUSIC mainlymozar t.org

about Sochi infrastructure being ready for the Games and threats of terrorism, the Andersons enjoyed their time in Russia. “The city was beautiful and we felt really safe,” Corrie said. “All in all, it was a really great experience.” It was quite a journey to the slopestyle event from where they were staying on the coast to the Rosa Khutur Extreme Park in the mountains, a three-and-a-halfhour train trip. The Anderson delegation took up a big spot in the stands and their family’s story was highlighted on the NBC broadcast. Jamie’s gold medal run in the Feb. 9 finals included big air and flawless skill on tricks such as a Cab 10 tail, switch backside 450 indy and a frontside 720 mute. “It was unexplainable, there’s not even a few words that can explain it,” Anderson said of the finals. “The excitement and the fear because she was in fifth place and she’s never in fifth place, the happiness and the energy of the whole contest.” She said that, typically, snowboarding competitions

SUNDAY MARCH 1, 2014 The

Mandelring Quartet

(Far left) Local resident Corrie Anderson, right, with her little sister Jamie, a gold medal Olympian in snowboard slopestyle; (Top right) The Anderson sisters in Sochi. Olympian Jamie (bottom center) and local resident Corrie (second from top left) and her daughter Kenzie (bottom right). (Bottom) Corrie Anderson (right) cheers for her sister Jamie at the Sochi Winter Olympics. Courtesy photos are more spread out and having everything happening in a huge, fan-filled grandstand was very powerful. Corrie said everyone in the family had the opportunity to hold the gold medal, which she said is incredibly heavy — at least five pounds — and has a piece of a meteorite in it. After the event Jamie had to go on a 36hour media tour and flew back from Sochi

Your home for

to Los Angeles on Sunday, Feb. 16. Corrie went to Los Angeles to see her sister appear on The Ellen DeGeneres Show on Feb. 17 and will watch on TV as Jamie makes appearances on shows such as Good Morning America and Jimmy Kimmel Live. “She’s really great in the spotlight,” said the proud big sister. “She’s so cute and the camera loves her.”

Chamber Music

in the heart of Rancho Santa Fe RANCHO SANTA FE GARDEN CLUB 5:00 PM Wine & Cheese Reception 6:00 PM Intermission-free Concert |Tickets $70


B2

February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Classical pianist Umi Garrett to perform at special Community Concerts of RSF event Tickets are on sale now for international piano prodigy Umi Garrett. Umi will be performing April 27 at 3 p.m. at the Performing Arts Center at R. Roger Rowe Middle School. Community Concerts normally has a four-concert series but the opportunity to bring Umi Garrett to Rancho Santa Fe was too good to resist. Umi’s concert is a very special single performance concert for CCRSF at the acoustically wonderful Performing Arts Center at RSF. This concert is made possible as a rather large community outreach to everyone in Rancho Santa Fe. Ticket prices are comparatively modest thanks to donors and private independent underwriting. Adult tickets are $45, students 18 and under are $15. Tickets may be purchased online at www.ccrsf.org, or by mail to: Community Concerts of RSF, P O Box 2781, RSF 92067. For more information on Uni Garrett, visit www.umigarrett. com. Umi has been playing piano since the age of 4. In May 2009, 8-year-old Umi Garrett appeared on NBC’s The Ellen DeGeneres Show as her first public broadcast performance. It will probably go down in history as one of the cutest musical performances to ever be televised. Since then, she has been receiving requests to perform worldwide and appearing regularly with symphony orchestras in the U.S. and around the world. She played in RSF with the San Diego Chamber Orchestra when she was 9 years old. Now, at age 13, Umi’s most recent accomplishments in 2012 include winning the first place prizes at The 13th Osaka International Music Competition in Japan, The Chopin International Competition in Budapest, Hungary, and Bradshaw and Buono International Piano Competition in New York. In 2011, Umi was the Grand Prix winner (highest award given) at The Chopin International Competition in Hartford, Conn., and was subsequently invited to perform at Carnegie (Weill) Hall. But UMI doesn’t think playing the piano should be about competing. “I’m actually not fond of competitions since I think music is for enjoying, not seeing if someone can play better than others.” ...”It feels good to win, but I personally like it better when I play a concert and the audience is happy and enjoys the music I play.” A critic once de-

was featured on live Luxembourg television in an interview as a “wunderkind.” Most recently, she was invited as a guest pianist in a “Festival of City of Tarnow,” and in The

Chopin Summer Festival in Busko-Zdroj in Poland in 2012, as well as in “Assisi in the World” Festival in Assisi, Italy. Within the U.S., Umi has performed

See CONCERTS, page B22

Mille Fleurs’ Bertrand Hug to lead ‘Taste of Terroirs’ Wine Dinner Series Umi Garrett Courtesy photo

scribed that when she plays, she doesn’t try to bring attention to her own playing with technical histrionics but, rather, her playing seems to say, “pay attention to (Chopin).” Her musicianship has been described as remarkable and bold, with sincere humility to the music. Outside of the United States, she made her first debut on the Asian continent with the Wuhan Symphony Orchestra in China in 2010 when she was 10 years old, and has recently performed with the Liepaja Symphony Orchestra in Latvia as her first European Orchestral debut in 2012. Umi has given a solo performance in Italy, Poland, Germany, Latvia, Japan, U.S.A. and Panama Republic, and

Mille Fleurs in Rancho Santa Fe has announced a travel-inspired wine dinner series, “Taste of Terroirs,” scheduled for the last Tuesday of every month. Each dinner will highlight a wine region and its cuisine with a multi-course dinner paired with local wines. The inaugural dinner will take place at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 25. The menu features recipes from the Corbieres/ Languedoc area in the southwest of France and the wines will be from that region. Served in the Fountain Room overlooking Mille Fleurs’ courtyard, the event will be limited to 30 guests and will feature an educational presentation of the selected wines by longtime maitre d’ Marco Dedic and owner Bertrand Hug. The event is $100 per guest, inclusive, and will comprise the following

Inside at Mille Fleurs courses and pairings: •Canapés of: a duck carpaccio, walnut oil, a rabbit terrine, pink peppercorns, and a Roquefort and prune creampuff (paired with Picpoul du Languedoc and Corbieres Blanc) •Amuse bouche: “Mousse de Truite et Ortie,”

trout mousse and nettle with black truffle butter •Next, “Moules Grillées,” black mussel gratin, artichoke salad, verjus and olives (paired with OllieuxRomains Corbieres Blanc) •Then, “Daube Albigeoise” braised beef in red wine, thyme, garlic and steamed potatoes (paired with Faugeres Rouge from Languedoc) •And to finish, “Crème de Homère,” a flan with honey, white wine, cinnamon and lemon zest (paired with Banyuls Catalan) Mille Fleurs is at 6009 Paseo Delicias, Rancho Santa Fe. Reserve a seat by calling (858) 756-3085. For more information, visit Mille Fleurs’ Taste of Terroirs website at www.millefleurs.com/mfmenu/mille-fleurs-taste-terroirs.


Rancho Santa Fe Review

February 20, 2014

B3

It’s all fun with language in French farce redux ‘The School for Lies’ at North Coast Rep

La Jolla Cultural Partners

BY DIANA SAENGER Playwright David Ives’ “The School for Lies,” opening at the North Coast Repertory Theatre this week, is his own spin on Moliere’s 1666 comedy of manners about French aristocratic society, “The Misanthrope.” “Lies” features frivolous lawsuits, sleazy lawyers and rock ‘n’ roll, and where Moliere’s work was written entirely in verse, Ives’ is made up of rhymed couplets. Andrew Paul (co-producing artistic director and co-founder of The Phoenix in Pittsburgh) is on board to direct the play for the second time in his long career. He admits it has always fascinated him. “In the last 10 years, Ives started writing these adaptations of French classics into English,” Paul said. “Ives and I share a belief that even though ‘The Misanthrope’ is perhaps Moliere’s most wellknown play, and perhaps his masterpiece, we both find it a little bit cold. Ives has created a new play, sort of a hybrid that still retains the plot and essence of the original, but tells the story in a unique way with added comedy, making it a little more accessible for a 21stcentury audience.” In Ives’ play, the satirization of upper-class life in 17th-century Paris reveals that some things back then, are not so much different from contemporary life in America.

Director Andrew Paul In the sexy, bawdy ‘The School for Lies’ at North Coast Rep, playwright David Ives tinkers with Molière’s ‘The Misanthrope,’ providing a farce for modern times. Courtesy photos “At the end of ‘The Misanthrope,’ Alceste (Jason Heil) has shunned society and is going off to a deserted island,” Paul said. “He asks Celimene (Jessica John) to come with him, but she refuses. He leaves on his own, and it’s kind of a cold ending. That’s a jumping off point for ‘School For Lies.’ Alceste has not been seen for two years. Celimene is presumed to be a widow until Frank (Richard Baird) becomes obsessed with finding out if what he’s heard is true — that she’s a coquette who enter-

tains suitors and she has completely transformed her life.” Paul likes that the dialogue is done in Shakespearean iambic pentameter style. “It’s not only the rhyming,” Paul said, “it’s a lexicon of words of which I had no idea what they meant. This makes it so fun for the audience because Ives is such a virtuoso of the English language.” Ives pulled out all the stops to keep the rhymes going and play’s humor at the forefront. “The show is funny, like the classic comedy

farces of Moliere’s ‘The Miser,’ ‘The Learned Ladies,’ and ‘The School for Lies,’” Paul said. “They have a knockabout quality and there are a lot of clowns … luckily, there are fantastic comic actors in San Diego who are very terrific at specific comedic types. I feel fortunate we were able to cast so many of them. Paul added that he has worked with sound designer Elizabeth Atkinson before and is delighted at the innovation she’s brought to “The School for Lies.” “Elizabeth found a way to breach the 17th century with the 21st century,” Paul said. “Because Ives’ language is very contemporary, she took the music of the play, done on the harpsichord, and

added syncopation and a drum beat. It fuses the two in an interesting way that’s funky and modern in one respect, but still has that harpsichord element underneath it.” The cast also includes Richard Baird, Brenda Dodge, Dana Hooley, Phil Johnson, David McBean, Jonathan McMurtry and Joel Ripka. In addition to many laughs, Paul said he hopes the audience finds the verbal fireworks — where people use language as a weapon — and sees Ives’s work as a reimaging of a great classic for the western audience.

If you go What: “The School for Lies” When: Matinees, evenings through March 16 Where: North Coast Repertory Theatre 987 Lomas Santa Fe Drive, Solana Beach Tickets: From $37 Box office: (858) 481-1055 Website: www.northcoastrep.org

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CHECK OUT WHAT’S HAPPENING World Premiere Play The Who & The What

St. Petersburg Philharmonic Orchestra

By Ayad Akhtar

Yuri Temirkanov, artistic director & principal conductor

Directed by Kimberly Senior

Vilde Frang, violin

NOW – March 9

Friday, February 28, 2014 at 8 p.m.

Love. Passion. Heresy. It’s a real page-turner.

Balboa Theatre

From the creative team behind the 2013 Pulitzer Prize winning Disgraced Tickets start at $15! LaJollaPlayhouse.org (858) 550-1010

Tickets: $97, $62, $42, $27 Russia’s oldest symphonic ensemble comes to San Diego to perform Rossini’s Overture to “The Barber of Seville”, Prokofiev’s Violin Concerto No. 2 and Rachmaninoff’s Symphony No. 2.

X-TO+J-C: Christo and JeanneClaude Featuring Works from the Bequest of David C. Copley

Art and Music of the Renaissance:

Through April 6,2014

From the Medieval to the Mannered, Superstitious to the Scientific with Victoria Martino and the Musica Pro Arte Ensemble Tuesdays, March 4, 11, 18, 25, & April 1, at 7:30 p.m.

Best known for the monumental projects he and his late wife and collaborator Jeanne-Claude have accomplished over almost four decades, Christo’s works have engaged the public in debate and compelled viewers with their startling scale and presence. Featuring more than fifty works by Christo and Jeanne-Claude, this exhibition highlights David Copley’s bequest as well as recent gifts from The David C. Copley Foundation and the artist.

Employing her extensive background in art history, literature, and music, Ms. Martino will illuminate the complex interrelationships between the arts of the Renaissance in Europe from 1400 to 1600, placing them within their broader cultural, religious, and political contexts. In her lecture-concerts, each musical performance by the Musica Pro Arte Ensemble will be juxtaposed with a PowerPoint presentation of art works from the same region and period.

Visit www.mcasd.org for more information.

Series: $90 members / $115 nonmembers Individual Tickets: $20 members / $25 nonmembers

MCASD La Jolla 700 Prospect Street

Call (858) 454-5872 or visit ljathenaeum.org/lectures


B4

February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Gala-goers have heart for Rady Children’s cardio ICU The 105th anniversary of the Charity Ball took place Feb 8 at Hotel del Coronado to benefit Rady Children’s Hospital. “From the Heart” featured dinner and dancing to raise funds for the hospital’s cardiovascular intensive care unit. To staff and equip the CVICU for its first year, Rady Children’s must make an investment of $2.5 million; additional funds are needed to sustain annual costs. Photos by Nancee Lewis

Debi and Bob Kelly

Bill and Clarice (Charity Ball chair) Perkins with daughter and son-in-lay Amy and Mark Melden and granddaughter, Alexis Wright. (Alexis is the daughter of another of Perkins’ children.)

Marleen and Ken Shook; Marlene was the 2010 chair.

Mike and Mari Fink (Mair was the 2006 chair) and Lisa Vieira (2011 chair) and her husband Glen Vieira; Mari and Lisa are sisters.

Chuck and Judy Bieler with Marjorie and Stephen Cushman

Phylicia Cicalo-Aiken and Judge Frederick Link and his Barbara and Doug Fuller and Mary and Greg Augustine; Barbara Bill and Cathy Webster with David Nelson wife, Roxi Link, who will be next’s year’s chair and Mary were pre-ball party chairs.

Dr. Robert Resnik with his wife, Lauren, and Dr. David Brenner (dean of UCSD Medical School) and Dr. Tatiana Kisseleva

Nancie and Marc Geller

Elizabeth and David Hahn and Suzanne Yavorsky and Dean Knuth


Rancho Santa Fe Review

February 20, 2014

B5


B6

February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Writers Roundtable: An interview with NY Times bestselling author Gay Hendricks and Tinker Lindsay, authors of The Third Rule of Ten and the Tenzig Norbu Mystery Series BY ANTOINETTE KURITZ AND JARED KURITZ Note: The authors will appear at a “Discussion & Signing” event at Mysterious Galaxy Bookstore (7051 Clairemont Mesa Blvd, San Diego, CA 92111) on Saturday, March 1, at 2 p.m. Co-authoring novels seems to be a trend. But so often in co-authored books, the reader can tell where one writer leaves off and the other begins – what elements are generated by each. From the blending of two disparate voices to agreement on plot and character development, co-authoring presents unique challenges. But for screenwriter and Harvard graduate Tinker Lindsay and multi-New York Times bestselling relationship book author Gay Hendricks, these challenges seem non-existent. And in The Third Rule of Ten, the third book in their Tenzing Norbu mystery series, they once again give the reader a multi-layered novel in which a compelling and sympathetically flawed hero takes center stage in a book you won’t want to put down.

Tinker Lindsay

Gay Hendricks How did they come up with an ex-Buddhist Monk private eye as their character? Why did they decide to write together? How did

they blend their male and female voices to create such a compelling hero? Enjoy their answers to these questions and more – and then get to know Tenzing Norbu in all three of the books in this series. For a longer interview, visit www.delmartimes.net (A&E category or use one of the author’s names in the search file). For Gay: You were, I believe, a college professor. You left your position to form The Hendricks Institute. What prompted such a leap? And did you do so before or after your first successful book? Yes, I was a professor of Counseling Psychology for

21 years at University of Colorado. After we wrote Conscious Loving in ’90 and got on Oprah a couple of times, we were off and running on a seminar/lecture career that has taken us around the world a million frequent flyer miles worth. I loved my university career, but I haven’t missed giving tests and grades. How natural was the transition to writer for you? I’ve been writing stories, plays, newspaper articles and other things since I was a kid. Writing for me is both a form of high play and a business at the same time. I actually went for a teaching career, instead of the more lucrative private practice route many of my colleagues chose, so I could have plenty of time for writing. You have written more than 20 nonfiction books, and been very successful doing so. What led to your interest in writing fiction? And particularly, to writing mysteries? I have loved reading mysteries my whole life, starting with Hardy Boys and accelerating when I discovered Sherlock Holmes. I read so many Sherlock stories in 9th grade my teacher started calling me “Sherlock” as a nickname. It was a dream of mine for 50 years to create a character as interesting as Sherlock. I’m incredibly delighted by the way the series has developed. For Tinker Your educational pedigree is outstanding, with a degree in American Lit from Harvard. Did you choose your major because you loved reading, or because you saw it as a road to becoming a writer?

Thank you! Actually, I majored in English by default. I’ve always been an avid reader, and dabbled in all sorts of writing, including for the Harvard Crimson. At the end of freshman year, when instructed to identify a possible major, I decided I “should” branch out, “should” do something different. I waffled between Education, History, and for a hot second of insanity, Political Science, before finally landing on Social Relations (Harvard-speak for Psychology). But the introductory course had more to do with pigeons and Skinner boxes than the human psyche. In short, I hated it. Around the same time, I learned Transcendental Meditation. I took to TM like a duck to water. I could apply its underlying philosophy to everything I studied, but especially to any and all literature. By the end of sophomore year, every course I wanted to take fell under the broad heading of “English.” Faced with the obvious, and I changed my major to “English and American Language and Literature” (Harvard-speak for English). Wife, mother … how and when did you find the time to begin writing, and with what did you start? Ah, herein lies a tale. I married quite young, to an older, full-time actor. I became insta-mother to two young stepchildren, quickly followed by two more of my own. Writing full-time was impossible, at least for me. Instead, I founded a school, managed my husband’s career, traveled, paid bills, and ran a full, crazy household. Wine helped. In the late ‘80s, I resigned as School Board Chair. For several months, I wandered around in a daze of “what next?” The school

See AUTHORS, page B22

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

February 20, 2014

B7

FanFaire Foundation to present ‘From Paris To You’ at RSF Village Church Chapel The Paris-based piano and viola duo of Zachary Deak and Virginie D’Avezac De Castera will perform a free program of music by Schubert, Schumann, Brahms and Clarke at the Village Church Chapel in RSF at 7 p.m. Monday, Feb. 24. The performance is part of FanFaire Foundation’s Free Family Concerts Series, presented in collaboration with The Village Church Concert Committee. The Village Church Chapel is located at 6225 Paseo Delicias, Rancho Santa Fe, 92067. Visit www.fanfairefoundation. org. Deak and D’Avezac are not new to Rancho Santa Fe, having been presented by FanFaire Foundation at the RSF Garden Club in April 2012 in a concert that spanned Western music from the Baroque to the 20th century. This time they have assembled a pro-

The Mandelring Quartet

Mandelring Quartet of Germany to perform at March 1 Mainly Mozart concert in RSF Virginie D’Avezac De Castera and Zachary Deak gram of beautiful music by well-known composers of the Romantic era, and interestingly juxtapose these with music by the late 20th century English-American composer and violist Rebecca Clarke. Clarke is acclaimed in music circles for the lush textures and harmonies of her compositions for the viola as well as for her songs and choral pieces. Her Sonata for Viola and Piano, which is the final number in the program, has become a standard of the viola repertoire. The duo will also perform Schumann’s Marchenbilder for Viola and Piano. Schubert’s Piano Sonata in C minor, D. 958, and Brahms’s Intermezzo Op. 118, No. 6, complete the program.

Canyon Crest Academy Envision Theatre to feature ‘Les Miserables School Edition’ Canyon Crest Academy (CCA) Envision Theatre will present “Les Miserables School Edition” from March 21-29 at the CCA Proscenium Theater. Directed by CCA Envision Theatre Coordinator Amy Blatt, the production will be performed entirely by CCA students. Tickets online at http://www.cca-envision.org/events/tickets.html

Mainly Mozart’s Spotlight Chamber Music Series continues with a performance in RSF on Saturday, March 1, at the RSF Garden Club by the internationally-renowned German chamber music ensemble the Mandelring Quartet (Sebastian Schmidt, violin; Nanette Schmidt, violin; Roland Glassl, viola; Bernhard Schmidt, cello). The ensemble’s concert tours and engagements have taken its members around the world. For Spotlight, the quartet will perform Mozart’s String Quartet No. 15 in D, K. 421, with its beautiful main melody, and Shostakovich’s String Quartet No. 7 in F major, Op. 108. The quartet has recorded the complete Shostakovich String Quartets, which International Record Review votes as “the Shostakovich cycle of choice.” Closing the program is Beethoven’s String Quartet No. 15 in A, Op. 132, written two years before the composer’s death. The March 1 event at the RSF Garden Club begins at 5 p.m. (wine and cheese reception) and 6 p.m. (concert). To order tickets, visit www.mainlymozart.org or https://itkt.choicecrm. net/templates/MMOZ.

Canyon Crest Academy Envision Theatre to present Shakespeare’s ‘Twelfth Night’ Canyon Crest Academy (CCA) Envision Theatre’s William Shakespeare’s “Twelfth Night,” guest directed by Jason Maddy, will be presented from Feb. 28 - March 8 at the CCA Black Box Theatre. The production team also includes Jeremy Sewell (CCA technical director/set designer) and CCA Students Mandy Wirt (assistant director) and Kara Mendez (stage manager). Tickets online at http://www.cca-envision.org/events/tickets.html

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B8

February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

SPOTLIGHT on LOCAL BUSINESS

Fred Astaire Dance Studio offers a variety of classes for all ages and abilities •Open House Party to be held Feb. 28 BY KRISTINA HOUCK From Broadway to the silver screen, Fred Astaire’s moves left a lasting impact on the world of dance. “The achievements he made, I think, are enough to fill three lifetimes,” said Julie Garibay, who owns Fred Astaire Dance Studio in San Diego with her husband, Nathan Garibay. “Carrying a name like Fred Astaire for a company is very motivating because you want to do right by the legacy he left.” The late actor, dancer and singer co-founded Fred Astaire Dance Studios in 1947, which has since expanded to more than 150 franchises across the world. Named “Top Fred Astaire Dance Studio in the Area for 2013,” the San Diego location offers private lessons, group classes and practice parties for dance students of all ages and levels. “We feel we have the number one system for teaching students in the world,” Julie Garibay said. Although the couple has owned the studio for four years, the studio has offered lessons to area dancers for decades. Two years after moving to San Diego from Central California, then 21-year-old Nathan Garibay started taking lessons at the studio. His girlfriend at the time worked as an instructor. “I thought dancing was a little ridiculous, not manly,” he said. “I had no experience at all when I got here. I was taught from the ground up.” Nathan Garibay soon discovered a passion for dance. He became an instructor and a competitor, eventually meeting his future wife at a dance competition in Las Vegas. Julie Garibay was also introduced to dance later in life. The Indiana native earned an associate degree in architectural engineering from ITT Technical Institute and worked at a desk for several years before she decided to change her career. “I tried going to the gym and I absolutely hated the treadmill. I wasn’t motivated unless I had a trainer pushing me to do something,” said Julie Garibay, who suffered from

Nathan and Julie Garibay dancing the Tango. Courtesy photo migraines and backaches while working at her previous job. “Then I found dancing. I could see the benefit from dancing and I just started to fall in love with it.” About two years after beginning lessons, then 24-yearold Julie Garibay also became an instructor. The couple formed a professional partnership in 2006, competing in American Smooth for four years. Julie Garib-

ay relocated to San Diego and became an instructor at the same studio. Nathan Garibay was promoted to studio manager and Julie Garibay was promoted to dance director before the married couple eventually purchased the business from the previous owner. “We’re a family,” Nathan Garibay said. “We want everybody to feel as if they walk into the family when they walk into the door.” “With the family environment and the good energy, it’s like a second home,” added Training Director Nicole Wooding, who came to the studio as a student and has now worked at Fred Astaire Dance Studio for four years. “It’s lifechanging here whether you’re a student or a teacher.” With a team of eight people, including the Garibays, Fred Astaire Dance Studio in San Diego currently serves about 250 students each year. The growing company is launching a youth program in May. The three-month, curriculum-based program will feature two classes each week for 7- to 13-year-old students. At the end of the semester, students will perform a choreographed routine during the graduation show. “It’s exciting that we’re growing,” said Julie Garibay, who noted she hopes to eventually open two more local studios. In addition to the youth program, the studio is working closely with the Parkinson’s Association of San Diego to create a dance therapy program. “Not only do we have an incredible team that’s really close-knit and works really well together, it’s really cool we’ve been blessed with the opportunity to own a business where we can direct it into something that can be beneficial for so many people,” Julie Garibay said. Fred Astaire Dance Studio is hosting a free Open House Party from 7-9 p.m. Feb. 28. The event will kick off with a beginner group class followed by a party featuring a live DJ. For additional details, visit dancewithfredastaire.com/news.html. For more information about Fred Astaire Dance Studio in San Diego, call 619-618-2518 or visit dancewithfredastaire. com. Fred Astaire Dance Studio is located at 8303 Clairemont Mesa Blvd., #205, San Diego, CA 92111.

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

San Diego Veterans For Peace members announce the distribution of their 2,000th sleeping bag set for the homeless in downtown San Diego •Donations appreciated Veteran members, associate members and friends and supporters of the San Diego Veterans for Peace, Chapter #91, recently announced that in January the 2,000th sleeping bag set was given out to the homeless in downtown San Diego. It is through the ongoing financial contributions of friends and the general public that the organization is able to indefinitely continue this humane life-saving program. In December 2010, the San Diego chapter of the national Veterans for Peace organization began the “Compassion Campaign,” an outreach effort to help homeless veterans. Ignited by conversations with many homeless veterans on the street in downtown San Diego, the chapter membership determined that the lives of homeless veterans and non-veterans downtown could improve significantly if given basic equipment – such as a sleeping bag, as many were sleeping on pavement each night with only a light blanket, jacket or nothing. Putting ideas into action, SDVFP contacted local vendors about the purchase of 100 sets at wholesale prices. The humble goal of raising $3,000 was announced to members and supporters of the San Diego Veterans for Peace, with the funds to cover the sleeping bag sets (sleeping bag, waterproof nylon stuff-sack and poncho).

February 20, 2014

THE ELIXIR OF LOVE

B9

“San Diego Opera hits the right notes with ‘Elixir of Love’” U-T San Diego

“Everything about San Diego Opera’s The Elixir of Love…was just about perfect.” Opera West

News of the outreach program began to spread, first to friends and families, and soon after to the general public – the response was magnificent support enabling the program to buy and distribute sleeping bag sets well beyond its original goal. The “Compassion Campaign” continues year-round, with veteran and associate chapter members (some of whom are in their 80s) quietly delivering bag sets downtown late at night after the homeless have bedded down for the night. This makes finding those truly in need of items easier! Bag sets are now purchased directly from the Coleman Company in Colorado and are ordered in quantities of 50 or 100 as donations arrive. Coleman generously provides bag sets at tax-free wholesale prices and pays the shipping charges to San Diego. The cost of a set is $33. Administrative costs for this program are prepaid through the financial help of a generous donor. Donations may be made online with a credit card at www.sdvfp.org or checks made out to SDVFP can be mailed to: SDVFP, 11685 Scripps Lake Drive, San Diego, CA 92131. Each donor receives a card of thanks and a receipt for tax purposes; SDVFP is a 501-C-3 veterans educational organization. For additional information, please contact Gil Field. GField@san.rr.com (858) 342-1964

Special event to be held Feb. 23 in Solana Beach to raise funds for childhood cancer research It’s a sobering fact, but cancer remains the number one disease threat to children’s lives. This year Solana Beach Presbyterian Church is working to support local charity Max’s Ring of Fire in their ongoing efforts to raise awareness and funding for childhood cancer research. Since 2009, Solana Beach Presbyterian Church (SBPC) has designated a day where it closes its worship doors on Sunday, and serves the community through service projects up and down the coast. One of the 150 projects the church has identified is a Lemonade Stand to benefit Max’s Ring of Fire, a local nonprofit that raises money and awareness for childhood cancer research. Carmel Valley residents and church

members founded Max’s Ring of Fire after their son Max Mikulak died in 2008 at age 7 from a common form of childhood cancer. Scheduled for this Sunday, Feb. 23, from 9:30 a.m.noon at La Colonia Park in Solana Beach, church members along with special guests from the San Diego Star Wars Society will host a lemonade stand to raise money for research and treatments that benefit kids fighting cancer. “SBPC’s Community Serve Day is one of the most meaningful activities we do as members of our church,” says Melissa Mikulak, Max’s mom. “It’s an opportunity to work alongside our friends and neighbors, and to be able to serve others in our communities and be-

S LEFT E C N A M R O F R E P ONLY T WO Take T k a llovesick i k peasant, a beautiful b if l rich i h woman and da quack doctor’s love potion and you have Donizetti’s Elixir, a delightful and charming romantic comedy that bubbles with laughter. Perfect for date night! yond.” In addition to being able to help support a great cause by making a donation for a cup of lemonade or home baked goodies, the Solana Beach Fire Department will be stopping by with a Fire Engine for the kids to checkout. For more information on Community Serve Day, go to www.SolanaPres.org. The lemonade stand will be held at 720 Stevens Ave., Solana Beach, CA 92075.

FEBRUARY 21 and 23(m) Tickets start at $45

sdopera.com/main (619) 533-7000 English translations displayed above the stage. All performances at the San Diego Civic Theatre. Free lecture for ticket holders, one hour prior to each performance, sponsored by U-T San Diego. Photo by Cory Weaver.


B10

February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

SPOTLIGHT on LOCAL BUSINESS ‘Kampers’ roam and relax at Kamp Kanine BY KRISTINA HOUCK Play and sleep. Sleep and play. That’s a dog’s life at Kamp Kanine. “They play; they take a nap. Then they all play and take a nap again,” said Denelle Smalley Curry, co-owner of the Encinitas-based day care center for dogs. “It’s pretty fun.” For more than five years, Kamp Kanine has offered day care and boarding services for North County pooches. With almost an acre of cage-free space, the facility features nine large yards where “kampers” are placed in appropriate play groups with day care staff supervision. “Our biggest asset is really our property,” said Smalley Curry, a Carmel Valley resident. “There’s not a lot of camps that have this much space for the dogs to run.” Bonnie Rubin, along with Smalley Curry, opened Kamp Kanine next to the Rancho Coastal Humane Society. Located at 389 Requeza St., Encinitas, Rubin leases the space from Rancho Coastal and hosts Barktoberfest, a fundraiser for the Humane Society every year. Rubin also co-owns John’s Natural Dog Training with her husband, John Rubin, who has offered private and group classes since 1990. Smalley Curry became an intern at John’s Natural Dog Training while studying sociology and Spanish at UC San Diego. She had been taking her chocolate-colored Labrador retriever puppy, Kronk, to training classes. “I asked them if I could intern and they let me,” said Smalley Curry, who worked as a trainer at John’s Natural Dog Training for 10 years. “I never left. I’ve been with them ever since.” She and Bonnie Rubin now have 18 employees that care for roughly 100 dogs from 7 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Monday through Friday, at Kamp Kanine. In addition to day care and boarding services, Kamp Kanine offers baths, field trips and obedience training for additional fees. The facility recently opened an agility yard and now offers agility classes on Saturdays. “Every dog that comes here comes a minimum of once a week,” said Smalley Curry, whose four dogs, Kronk,

Community Concerts of RSF will present Locust Street Taxi Feb. 28 at the Village Church in RSF.

Locust Street Taxi to perform at Feb. 28 Community Concerts of RSF event Having fun at Kamp Kanine. Spanky, Pac Man and Jaws, are frequent kampers. “We try not to think of it as a babysitting service. All these dogs know each other. Our counselors know them. We really focus on cohesive pack dynamics and socialization.” Kamp Kanine offers pick-up and drop-off services, discount packages and multi-dog discounts. “It’s a strong family business with family ethics,” Smalley Curry said. “We care about every dog like they are our own.” For more information, call 760-207-5267, email kampkanine@yahoo.com or visit kamp-kanine.com.

The third Community Concerts of Rancho Santa Fe performance of the season, featuring Locust Street Taxi, will be held on Friday, Feb. 28, at the recently renovated Village Church Fellowship Hall, 6225 Paseo Delicias, Rancho Santa Fe. Beginning at 6:15 p.m., the Fellowship Hall doors open to a catered buffet and complimentary wine, courtesy of Northern Trust. The performance begins at 7 p.m. Locust Street Taxi is comprised of three musical geniuses, and a trombone player. Their performances feature outstanding musicianship, well-crafted memorable songs and an infectious exuberance. For more information, visit the CCRSF website, www.ccrsf.org, or call Gail Kendall, president, at 858 248-0892. The e-mail address is ccrsfmembership@gmail.com.

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February 20, 2014

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Museum’s pirates exhibit is no place for lily-livered landlubbers FROM MUSEUM REPORTS Arrrr you ready, buccaneers? It’s time for some swashbucklin’ at the San Diego Natural History Museum, where the blockbuster exhibition ”Real Pirates: The Untold Story of the Whydah From Slave Ship to Pirate Ship” is on view through Sept. 1. “Real Pirates will give visitors a sense of what life was like on board a pirate ship while teaching a bit about the history of piracy,” said Michael Hager, Ph.D., president and CEO of the museum. “We expect this exhibition to be a ‘must-see’ for residents as well as visitors to San Diego. Visitors will be as surprised as I was about how different piracy was compared to present-day perceptions.” Organized by Premier Exhibitions Inc. in partnership with National Geographic, “Real Pirates” tells the true story of the Whydah, the first fully authenticated pirate shipwreck discovered in U.S. waters. In 1984, famed underwater explorer Barry Clifford made world headlines with his sighting of the remains of the ship, which was wrecked in a storm off Cape Cod on April 26, 1717. From its origin as a slave ship to its takeover and conversion into a pirate ship in the early 1700s by the pirate captain Sam Bellamy and his crew, the salvaged Whydah provides visitors with an unprecedented glimpse into the economic, political and social circumstances of the early 18th century Caribbean. Its exhibition showcas-

The 18th-century era Whydah is the first fully authenticated pirate shipwreck discovered in U.S. waters. Courtesy photos es recovered treasure chests of gold and silver coins, the oldest collection of Akan jewelry in the world, cannons, pistols, knives, and a lifesize replica of the ship’s stern that visitors can board. “Discovering the Whydah was the most exciting moment in my career,” said Clifford. “The sheer volume of artifacts the Whydah carried — from more than 50 other ships captured by Bellamy — provides a rare window into the otherwise mysterious world of 18th-century pirates. Most important, it is a chance to bring the real

story of pirates to the public as it’s never been told before — through real objects last touched by real pirates.” Artifact recovery and conservation processes are also highlighted in the exhibition, as is the slave trade gambit, with its own artifacts — shackles, branding irons, ivory and gold, and cowrie shells, a form of African currency. At the core of “Real Pirates” are: • The Whydah’s bell, inscribed “Whydah Galley 1716,” which was used to authenticate

Visitors to the “Real Pirates” exhibition at the San Diego Natural History Museum can touch authentic coins. the shipwreck site. • A treasure chest filled with authentic coins last touched by pirates and authentic coins that visitors can touch. • Technologically advanced weaponry of the time – grenades, cannons, muskets, pistols, cutlasses, swords and more. • Artifacts that represent the daily lives of pirates — from a commode and plates to jewelry, clothing and game pieces. • Portions of the Whydah’s

rigging and tools the crew used to maintain it. • Navigational tools like sounding weights and ring dials. Pirate Journals In addition to Real Pirates, visitors may also view a bonus exhibition, “Pirates: Unlikely Naturalists,” curated by the museum in partnership with local contributors. It includes some of the rare books documenting the “Golden Age of Piracy” in existence — dating from the late 16th to early 18th century — on loan from the Mandeville Special Collections of the UC San Diego Library. Many pirates or privateers from the late 17th century produced illustrated journals that contributed to the early rise of natural history, and their observations heavily influenced the work of scores of scientists including Charles Darwin. — Susan DeMaggio contributed to this report. If you go What: ”Real Pirates: The Untold Story of the Whydah from Slave Ship to Pirate Ship” When: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily Where: San Diego Natural History Museum, 1788 El Prado, Balboa Park Time to allot: About two hours to take-in the various presentations Tickets: $15-$27 Front Desk: (619) 232-3821 On the Web: sdnat.org/realpirates

I N T R O D U C I N G H A P P Y H O U R A N D N I G H T LY D I N N E R S P E C I A L S AT M O R A D A . Award-winning Morada introduces a nightly happy hour from 3:00-5:30 p.m. featuring Chef Allison’s light fare creations starting at $6, paired with handcrafted cocktails, crafted beers & select wines from $5. To further entice your palette, gather with friends Monday-Thursday for our most requested nightly dinner specials – Chef’s homemade meatloaf, crispy fried chicken, 3-course family-style dinners, and select bottles of wine half price. Locally sourced California cuisine in a comfortable sophisticated setting – the perfect combination.

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February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Rancho Santa Fe Review

February 20, 2014

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February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

U-T California 10/20 road race The U-T California 10/20 road race hit the streets up Coast Highway 101 through Del Mar, Solana Beach and Encinitas on Feb. 16. More than 3,000 runners and walkers participated in the event, which featured a scenic, 10-mile coastal course with 20 rock â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; roll bands playing onstage along the way. Some event proceeds will be donated to nonprofits, including the American Cancer Society. Race weekend kicked off with a two-day expo on Feb. 14 and Feb. 15 at the Del Mar Fairgrounds. For more information on the event, visit www.cal1020.com. Photos/Jon Clark; For photos online, visit www.delmartimes.net

Sami Pollak, Nick Day

Judy Nikolenko, Daniel Winkler, Donna Gelnett, Colleen Wilcox

More than 3,000 participated in the U-T California 10/20 road race.

Kurt Starnes, Bonnie Foster

The Elite Runners are off to a good start

Chris Warner, Chrisee Otis, Carrie Sutton

The U-T California 10/20 featured a wheelchair division.

Elvis left the building.

Nicole Mannek, Sharmin Mannek

Tracy Maziek, Cindy Dalton, Jennifer Maziek, Brenda Tautges, and Daniel Tautges

Jenni and Brian Francano with Weebee

Race volunteers from Camp Pendleton


Rancho Santa Fe Review

February 20, 2014

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‘Tee It Up For Foster Teens’ 10th Annual Golf Tournament to be held at The Santaluz Club on April 14 Don’t miss the “Tee It Up For Foster Teens” 10th Annual golf tournament, dinner and auction that will take place on Monday, April 14, at The Santaluz Club. Even if you are not a golfer, join in the cocktail party, dinner and auction festivities that benefit the foster teens of San Pasqual Academy. “We have unique, wonderful auction items that will be available for our participants,” states Karen Ventura. Auction items include dinner for eight people at the Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club or at your private home, a stay at the Javelet’s downtown condo and Padres tickets, treatments from Dr. Joan Kaestner, a one-of-a-kind jewelry piece created by Gina Daley, a Direct TV package which includes the NFL package from Brynn Dunn, items from Annmarie D’Ercole, spa treatments, golf trips, a beautiful basket from Nina Williams gift certificates and more wonderful items that will be available for Friends of San Pasqual Academy supporters. Chairpersons for the 2014 Tee It Up For Foster Teens event are Adam and Carly Zuffinetti. Other committee members include Jen Dunn, Heidi Hollen, Billy Berger, Monica Sheets, Andrea Reynolds, Bob Vanosky, Chuck Yash, Carole Markstein, Dave Scherer, Madeline Javelet, Karen Gray, Connie Berkley, Dagmar Helgager, George Scott, Eleanore Clark, Lois Jones, Kathy Lathrum, Teri Summerhays, Ann Boon, Kathy Yash, Steve Dunn, Debby Syverson and Joan Scott. Sponsors for “Tee It Up For Foster Teens” are Ken and Carole Markstein and Markstein Beverage Company, Bill and Donna Herrick, Bill and Susan Hoehn and Hoehn Motors and Peter and Sandy Mossy and Mossy Auto. More sponsorships at many levels, are available for this event. Plan to golf in this prestigious tournament, which includes dinner for two and also a fun Cocktail Reception. There will be four opportunities to win a car on all Par 3 holes. Two luxury cars will be provided by Peter and Sandy Mossy and Mossy Auto and also by Bill and Susan Hoehn and Hoehn Motors. According to Lois Jones, “This tournament provides much-needed funds for the foster teens of San Pasqual Academy. College scholarships, athletic programs, academic enrichment programs, music programs, computers and more are made possible due to funds raised by many generous participants. Many wonderful high school memories for these foster kids are created by the efforts of Friends of San Pasqual Academy by putting on proms, dances and other school events that would not occur. This tournament and dinner make many things possible for these deserving teens.” If you would like more information on “Tee It Up For Foster Teens” please call 858 759-3298. Friends of San Pasqual Academy is a nonprofit 501 (c) 3 organization. All proceeds go to the foster teens of San Pasqual Academy. Please visit www.friendsofsanpasqualacademy.org. Donations can be sent to P.O. Box 8202, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067.

Letters/Commentary/Opinion

Rant with Randi: Roadmap to the funeral home: My way of remembering Philip Seymour Hoffman BY RANDI CRAWFORD I just read about the untimely death of Philip Seymour Hoffman, and I have a lot to say. He was a brilliant actor who portrayed every character with so much conviction that I still don’t know whether he was guilty in the movie “Doubt,” which he was in with Meryl Streep. But his death, and what led up to it, is a direct road map to the funeral home. I’m going to put it out there, and you decide for yourself. This is so simple that anybody can follow along. Pot is made and sold by criminals. In fact, all drugs that aren’t approved by the FDA are made and sold by criminals. As a non-addict, ask yourself, “Would I trust a criminal with my life?” And come on, we’ve all seen those AT&T ads with the guy sitting on the floor and asking a group of adorable little kids simple questions, right? He breaks it down quite literally — bigger is better, right? More is better than less, yes? Getting what you want now is better than later, right? Which leads us directly to an addict’s way of thinking. If one drug is OK, then all drugs are OK, right? Do you know what happens when one drug leads to other drugs? You actually harm the decision-making side of your brain. After all, why would an intelligent, successful and talented actor buy heroin off the street from a slimeball drug dealer? Philip Seymour Hoffman isn’t the only one who fell into this way of thinking. Let’s look at the short list of others who have battled various forms of addiction/substance abuse: Cory Monteith, Kurt Cobain, Jim Morrison, Judy Garland, Jimi Hendrix, Chris Farley, John Belushi, Whitney Houston, Corey Haim, Heath Ledger, Anna Nicole Smith, Marilyn Monroe, River Phoenix, Dana Plato, Elvis Presley, Amy Winehouse and my favorite, Michael Jackson. It makes you wonder, how twisted are we? I don’t know the exact details because I didn’t personal-

ly know Mr. Hoffman, but I’m pretty sure that is how he began. He obviously graduated to more potent drugs and the acceptance of a false reality and narrative, which is that if a little is OK, then a lot must be great. Reports have said that they found 50 or more bags of heroin in his apartment as well as prescription drugs. Here’s the flawed thinking of an addict: If I find a seller, he must be OK. If I used heroin in the past with no effect, this time will be OK too. If smoking pot is OK, then heroin is OK. Even though others have died from drug overdoses, I know that I will be OK. While it’s sad that Philip Seymour Hoffman died on the floor of his apartment with a heroin needle sticking out of his left arm, I don’t want to glorify his life to my children. I want them to know that he was wrong, and the premise that doing drugs is wrong, and believing that you “know your dealer” is wrong, and now he’s dead. No matter how much the media portrays his “Hollywood” lifestyle, there’s nothing glamorous about his death. I read a recent Miley Cyrus interview she did with Cosmopolitan magazine, and she said, “I love weed. ... I just love getting

See RANT, page B21

Volunteers for “Tee It Up For Foster Teens” are getting ready for a fun golf tournament and a festive dinner, silent and live auction that will benefit the foster teens of San Pasqual Academy. Committee members include Joan Scott, Lois Jones, Bob Vanosky, Karen Ventura, Teri Summerhays, Jennifer Dunn and Carole Markstein. Chairpersons for this event are Adam and Carly Zuffinetti.

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February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

RSF Garden Club presents ‘Coffee in the Garden’ Rancho Santa Fe Garden Club members and guests gathered at the Tuscan home of Susan Glass in The Bridges on Feb. 12 for a “Coffee in the Garden” event. The event was hosted by Tina Rappaport and Susan Glass. Photos/Jon Clark; For photos online, visit www.rsfreview.com.

Andrea Kessler, host Lenny Glass

Laura Langdon, host Susan Glass, Tina Rappaport

Sandy Yayanos, LaVerne Schlosser

Backyard at the Glass home LaVerne Schlosser, Camille Zeleny

Pat Astier, Vera Peck

Lorri Kehoe, Irene Perry, Susan Glass

Joan Voelz, Nena Haskins

Camille Zelany, Andrea Kessler


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February 20, 2014

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Pets of the Week

L-R: Cole Hutzler, Dane Hansen, Garrett Braun, Robbie Schreiber, Samantha Villa, Beth Mallon, founder ASA, Heather Clemons, Sean Panish, Ryan Fargo, Harry Holcomb, Cam Obrien, Luke Lindgren.

Teen Volunteers in Action partners with Athletes Saving Athletes â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Relay the Messageâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; event to be held March 2

Meet George Bailey, pet of the week at Helen Woodward Animal Center (6461 El Apajo, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92091). For more information call 858-756-4117, option #1 or visit www.animalcenter.org.

Teen Volunteers In Action (TVIA) is an organization of young men who, together with their families, are committed to developing community leaders through a structured program of volunteerism, philanthropy, and personal development. Recently the newest chapter of TVIA, SD-3, partnered with Athletes Saving Athletes (ASA), an education program designed to empower student athletes with the knowledge to help them recognize signs and symptoms of sportsrelated injuries and medical conditions. Certified Athletic Trainers delivered the ASA curriculum to student-athlete leaders, teaching them how to recognize the signs and symptoms of concussion, head and neck injuries, heat illness, sudden cardiac arrest, diabetes, and asthma. In addition, the ASA program curriculum teaches students CPR and how to use an AED. Join the teens of TVIA and ASA at Cathedral Catholic High School for the upcoming â&#x20AC;&#x153;Relay the Messageâ&#x20AC;? on Sunday, March 2, 11 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2 p.m.; run or walk, find sponsors, or create an online fundraising page when you register for the event. All ages are invited to participate. For more details and to register today visit http://bit.ly/1h2cAZW For more information about ASA and the upcoming jogathon, please visit www.injuredathletes.org.

Reeses is the pet of the week at the Central County Shelter, 5480 Gaines Street, San Diego; http://www.sddac.com/for more information.

Socks is the pet of the week at your Rancho Coastal Humane Society in Encinitas. Meet Socks at Rancho Coastal Humane Society at 389 Requeza Street in Encinitas or log on to SDpets. org.

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B18

February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

‘State of the Market’ By invitation only, a group of San Diego’s top producing Realtors from Coldwell Banker Previews International recently gathered for a “State of the Market” conference at The Inn at Rancho Santa Fe. Included in the event were tours of The Inn and the new Spa at The Inn, private showings at two of Rancho Santa Fe’s most significant listings by Janet Lawless Christ, as well as a champagne toast and tour of the Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club. Needless to say, a grand time was had by all and the invitees learned a great deal about the many iconic assets of the Rancho Santa Fe community. Photos/McKenzie Images; For photos online, visit www.rsfreview.com

Brian Westre (CB La Mesa branch manager), Jeana Sander

Janet Lawless Christ and Marty Conrad (Coldwell Banker San Diego and Temecula Valley regional vice president)

Portia Metras, Gretchen Mitchell

Laleh Monshizadeh, Dan Ryan, Melanie Aalbers

Leeann Iacino (Coldwell Banker Southern California and Arizona vice president of field operations), Farryl and Charles Moore, Jeff Nunn (CB La Jolla branch manager) Kate Woods, Michelle Serafini

Kathy Huang, Melanie Casey, Kevin and Diane Cummins

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Juan Quezada, Susan Anderson, Jeanne Stuart

Marie Tolstad, Menoula Stanitsas, Steve Salinas, Traci Bass


Rancho Santa Fe Review

February 20, 2014

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To your health: New findings explain ‘women-only’ risk factors for stroke BY DR. RENE SANCHEZ-MEJIA, MD, SCRIPPS HEALTH When you hear about someone having a stroke, chances are you think about an elderly person who probably has heart disease or other serious health problems. Although the risk of having a stroke does increase with age, younger people are not immune. Of the more than 795,000 people in the United States who have a stroke each year, 30 percent will be under age 65. Among these younger victims, 100,000 will be women. In fact, stroke is the third leading cause of death among women. Stroke happens when a blood vessel that supplies oxygen and nutrients to the brain is blocked. The blockage may be caused by a build-up of plaque that eventually blocks the flow of blood or by a clot that travels from elsewhere in the body and lodges in the vessel. In 85 percent of strokes, blood flow is blocked by an obstruction; these are known as ischemic strokes. The remaining 15 percent are hemorrhagic (“bleeding”) strokes, which occur when an artery ruptures in the brain and the resulting mass of blood, known as a hematoma, destroys or damages brain tissue. In either case, the lack of blood flow starves brain cells of the oxygen and other nutrients they need to survive. Deprived of oxygen, the brain tissue begins to die and the functions controlled by the dying areas — such as speech, movement or cognitive abilities — can be severely and irreversibly damaged. If enough of the brain tissue dies, the stroke will be fatal. Immediate medical care is critical to prevent the loss of brain tissue. If the blood vessels can be repaired quickly, there is a significant chance of recovery. While age, high blood pressure, smoking, obesity and diabetes are important risk factors for both sexes, researchers have identified several new risk factors for stroke that are unique to women. Oral contraceptives: Women who take birth control pills may be twice as likely to have a stroke if they also have high blood pressure. Although the risk is small, it increases significantly after age 45. If you are considering taking birth control pills, you should have your blood pressure tested before starting and regularly while taking them. Migraines: Women are four times as likely as men to experience migraine headaches. Increased stroke risk is associated only with migraines accompanied by aura, such as dizziness, visual flashes or spots, or ringing in the ears; women who have these may be six times more likely to have a stroke. Pregnancy: While strokes during pregnancy are unusual, a condition known as preeclampsia can raise blood pressure to dangerously high levels and increase the risk of stroke. Even after pregnancy, women who have a history of pre-eclampsia may have a higher stroke risk for up to 30 years following delivery. Women should have their blood pressure monitored closely throughout pregnancy and especially during the final three months; if treatment is necessary, the physician may recommend low-dose aspirin or other medications after the first trimester. Hormone replacement therapy: Women who take hormone replacement therapy after menopause may have a slightly higher stroke risk. Atrial fibrillation: After age 75, stroke risk increases in women who have a condition

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DR. ROBERT A. SUNSTEIN D.D.S. The Sunny Smile Specialist at lajollalight.com/columns

It’s Science: Smiling Makes Us Feel and Look Better

known as atrial fibrillation, which causes a rapid or irregular heartbeat. Risk factors for stroke are cumulative; a woman who has migraines with aura and smokes, for example, will have a higher risk than a nonsmoker who has them. Reducing even one risk factor can significantly reduce overall risk. Regardless of gender, every second counts with stroke treatment. Seek emergency care immediately if you experience any of the following warning signs, even if the symptoms are minor or last only a few seconds. Transient ischemic attacks (TIA) are minor or “warning” strokes with symptoms that last for a short time and often seem to resolve themselves. However, TIAs are strong indicators of a possible major stroke, and require immediate attention. If you suspect someone is having a

stroke, the National Stroke Association recommends using the F.A.S.T. test to act on stroke symptoms: •Face: Ask the person to smile. Does one side of the face droop? •Arms: Ask the person to raise both arms. Does one arm drift downward? •Speech: Ask the person to repeat a simple sentence. Does the speech sound slurred or strange? •Time: If you observe any of these signs, time is of the essence. Call 911 or get to the nearest stroke center or hospital as soon as possible. Dr. Sanchez-Mejia is a cerebrovascular and endovascular neurosurgeon with Scripps Health. “To Your Health” is brought to you by the physicians and staff at Scripps. For more information or a physician referral, call 1-800-727-4777 or visit scripps.org.

Free happiness lecture may make you smile The UC San Diego Stein Institute for Research on Aging puts the questions to Sonja Lyubomirsky, Ph.D., professor of psychology, UC Riverside and author of “The How of Happiness” and “The Myths of Happiness,” who will provide some answers at a free lecture, 5:30-7 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 26 in the Lower Auditorium, MET Building, UCSD campus. Refreshments will be served at 5 p.m. Lyubomirsky’s research – on how people can become happier — has been honored with a Science of Generosity grant, a John Templeton Foundation grant, a Templeton Positive Psychology Prize, and a million-dollar grant from NIMH). The Stein Institute announced that the lecture, “The Science and Practice of Happiness Across the Lifespan,” is dedicated to Frank Benedikt Roehr. This endowed series was the inspiration of Suzanne Angelucci of La Jolla as a memorial to her father. It is intended to support public education by funding lectures that focus on the power of humor and positive thinking and its influence on healthy aging and longevity. To receive a free parking permit for the event by mail, e-mail maja@ucsd.edu or call (858) 822-7485 no later than Feb. 22. After that, attendees must purchase a permit from a Gilman Parking Structure kiosk or park at a metered space. Note: Those with a disabled person placard, do not need a permit and are allowed to park in any handicap or metered space. More at aging.ucsd.edu


filed in theCONTACT OfficeINTEREST, of the County YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. YOU property lien, youamount should understand North 47’ 10” along (25%) PERCENT AS (“Trustee”) those not at the understand sale. If you coun filed in 58º thethe Office ofWest the (at County property lien,present yourecorded should SHOULD A LAWYER. 7, 1955 and in Book for total the the July Recorder of sale Santo Diego County,time A public auction sale to the highest A TENANTS-IN-COMMON thatthe there risks involved in bidding5829, Northeasterly line of said land, 841.45 wishthere to learn whether date insur Recorder of are San Diego that are insale bidding public auction theRecorded: highest Page 599,risks of involved officialyour Records; of initial publication ofCounty, this December bidder Sale for No. cashF12-00149 or cashiers atofatotrustee auction. You be bidding feet the28,True Point ofwillBeginning. recorded on 28,April 25, described 2008 Trustee Loan check No. bidder December 1922, described as Thence at a trustee You will be line bidding for cash or 1922, cashiers checkasasNotice along auction. the Southwesterly if may Trustee’s Sale) reasonably follows: Commencing mostestimated (payable atTitle the Order time ofNo.sale in lawful (payable on atolien, not forth onNo.the property itself.said Assessors Document No. 2008-0222576 Official 030287564 12-04671 follows: Commencing at265-120-15-00 the The most on land, a lien,South not on56ºthe46’property itself. inform at the time of sale atinofthe lawful 20” East, beParcel set below. Westerly ofStates) said 7; Thence moneyTHERE of the United States) (payable Placing highest bid a oftrustee PLEASE FAX CONFIRMATION WITHIN 1said HOUR OF RECEIPT OF THIS ADat TO The beneficiary under the Deed of 878.14 Records in corner the office of theLot Recorder of amount NOTE: IS A SUMMARY OF money Westerly corner of 7;at Thence Placing highest bid aline trustee of the United (payable feetthe toad the Southwesterly of these may bethegreater onLot the day To your call 800.914.6434 B20 February 20, 2014 Rancho Santa Fe Review THE NorthDiego 67º County, 27’ East alongwillasthesale. to Assured Lender Services, will Priority auction does not automatically entitle Posting & Publishing Our Control #place Trust and San California INFORMATION IN Inc.), THIS North 67ºheretofore 27’ East along the auction notSouth automatically entitle that toTYPESET Assured Lender Services, Inc.), said Lot1083048 7;does Thence 78º 01’ West Trustor(s): LINDA L.executed DOWDY DEPARTMENT AT 714-573-1282. Date:______ Northwesterly line ofModification said Lot,of aAND be held by a duly appointed trustee. bemodified you to free and clear ownership ofa thealong delivered toB.the undersigned aCOwritten DOCUMENT ATTACHED Northwesterly lineROBINSON, of said Lot, you to freeSoutheasterly and clear ownership of the than held by by a that dulycertain appointed trustee. said line, 206.24 SCOTT Blvd. Contact Claudia distance feet toSuite the most#1 The sale will be made, but without 17501 property. You should also be thatfeet Declaration of THE Default and Deed Trust, recorded on 注:本文件包含一个信息摘要 distance of OF 438.00 feet to Demand theaware most property. You shouldofGalindo also be aware that the p The saleof Irvine willof be438.00 made, but09/09/2008 without to the beginning a tangent curve TRUSTEES, DOROTHY B. for corner of2008-0481285, land conveyed covenant or expressed the lien being offofmay atherein asNortherly Document No. Sale, and aGross written Notice Default 참고사항: 본 warranty, 첨부 문서에 정보orTustin, Northerly corner ofauctioned land conveyed tobe the lien being auctioned off mayand be a OWN covenant or warranty, expressed or oftoBRADLEY concave Southeasterly REVOCABLE TRUST Received By:_______________ Charges $ ____________ CA 92780 T.S. # F12-00149 Johnregarding E. Kaufman and wife, by Deed implied, regarding title, possession, junior lien.21, If to you arewife, the highest official records in Office of or the DATED and Election Sell Under of having 요약서가 있습니다 NOTA: SEor implied, John E. Kaufman and byDeed Deed junioralien. If you are the highest bidder notic title,the possession, radius of 1025.00 feet (radius JULY 1997, AS TO ANbidder dated April 1956 andremaining recorded encumbrances, to pay the remaining at April the(theauction, you or may Recorder of 3, Diego County,inUNDIVIDED Trust of are Default andbeshown ADJUNTA UN RESUMEN DE LA encumbrances, Pub. Santa dated 3, “Notice 1956Rancho and recorded in atFe the auction, you on areSheet or may to San payPaper the as Review 1020.00 feet 15 ofbe more SEVENTY-FIVE Booksum 6117, Page 341, ofbyofficial principal sum of the note(s) responsible forINTEREST paying offAND all lienssaid California, and further modified that PERCENT Election to Page Sell”). The of undersigned INFORMACIÓN DE secured ESTEby principal Book 6117, 341, official responsible for paying all liens bene of the note(s) secured by Map No. 1742);off Thence (75%) (714) 573-7777 Run Dates 2/27, 03/06/2014 Records, said corner being the the Deed of Trust, with interest and late Phone: senior to lien being auctioned of Deed of Trust, recorded caused thethecorner Notice of SUSAN Default DOCUMENTO TALA: MAYROONG Records, said being the True senior2/20, to the lien beingsaid auctioned theModification Deed of Trust, with interest and lateTrueSCOTT along curve,off, pursu B. ROBINSON AND L. andoff,Southwesterly of Beginning; ThenceNo. continuing chargesNG thereon, as provided inSA the charges before you can toreceive clear titlein tothethethrough onPoint 4/29/2009 asas Document Election to Sell be recorded BUOD IMPORMASYON Point of Beginning; Thence continuing beforeayou can receive title thereon, provided in 2009the ROBINSON, central angle ofclear 3º229’ 13”to athe Calif AS TRUSTEES, OF THE FAX: (714) 573-1282 Page Page 1 of Printed: 2 Northadvances, 67º 27’under East along saidROBINSON note(s), advances, the terms of note(s), property. Youthe arerealencouraged in ofthe 0224528, of official records county property DOKUMENTONG ITOunder NA NAKALAKIP North 67ºwhere 27’ East along said istodistance property.of You the terms 62.38 are feet encouraged to the most to that FAMILY TRUST DATED Northwesterly line,interest 268.00 feetDiego to theOCTOBER the Deed of THEO Trust, interest investigate the existence, priority, Recorder of San located and2002, more than three months LƯU Ý: KÈM ĐÂY LÀthereon, BẢN theOffice Northwesterly line, 268.00 feet toAS the andEasterly investigate theofexistence, priority, and postp Deedof oftheTrust, thereon, corner the aforementioned 24, TRUST "3", most corner offully landdescribed conveyed legal BÀY fees TÓM and LƯỢC costs, VỀ charges and legal size of outstanding may existland County, California, morecharges have elapsed sinceTWENTY-FIVE such recordation. TRÌNH THÔNG Westerly corner ofliens landthat conveyed sizesoofconveyed outstanding liens that Thence may exist you feesWesterly and costs, and TOmost to Kaufman; AN UNDIVIDED Nugent & Hitch, Inc., Date by Deed dated(25%) expenses of theTÀI undersigned on PERCENT this& Hitch, property by contacting theNorth ontosaid Deed ofundersigned Trust. of Sale: undersigned Trustee disclaims TIN TRONG LIỆU trustee NÀY expenses to The Nugent Inc., by Deed dated on this of the trustee 58º property 47’ 10” by Westcontacting along thethe those INTEREST, AS any July 7, for1955 and10:00AM recordedPlace (“Trustee”) for TO the total amountCODE (at the (“Trustee”) county office titleNortheasterly 03/13/2014 of TENANTS-IN-COMMON liability forrecorder’s any ofa the PURSUANT CIVIL July 7, 1955 and incorrectness recorded inorBook county recorder’s office a title wish theattotal amount (atintheBook line of said land,or841.45 Recorded: 5829, 599, of official Records; time of theTHE initial SUMMARY publication of OF this Trustee insurance company, either ofas which feet Sale: At the entrance to the East recorded property orofficial other common 2923.3(a), 5829, Page 599, of 25, Records; insurance company, of which time ofSale thePage initial publication ofNo. this to the True Point either of Beginning. on address April 2008 No. F12-00149 Loan Thence along the Southwesterly Notice of Trustee’s Sale) reasonably may along charge you a ofherein. fee forIfifno this Assessors County Center statue, line 250 if Document designation, if any, shown INFORMATION REFERRED TO 030287564 Thence the Southwesterly line may charge fee for this Notice of Regional Trustee’s Sale) reasonably Parcelyou No. a265-120-15-00 No. 2008-0222576 Official Title Order No. by 12-04671 land, 56ºbelow. 46’CA20” estimated to beATTACHED set forth below. The NOTE: information. you consult either E.said Main Cajon, 92020 street address orthe46’ other ABOVE IS NOT TO THE said land, South 20” common East, information. you consult eitherRECEIPT estimated toStreet, beISSouth set forth TheEast,PLEASE beneficiaryIf 1under the Deed of of Records in the officeIf of56º Recorder of of The THERE AElSUMMARY OF FAX CONFIRMATION WITHIN HOUR OF 878.14 feet togreater the balance Southwesterly line amount may beCOPY greater on day ofTHE these you should line beas Amount of unpaid designation is directions toaware RECORDED OF the THIS 878.14 feetresources, toCounty, theshown, Southwesterly ofthe Trust these resources, should be aware amount may be on dayother of of San heretofore youexecuted and Diego California INFORMATION IN theand THIS Priority Posting & Publishing Our Control # 1083048 TYPESET DEPARTMENT AT 714-573-1282. Date:______ Priority Posting Publishing Our Control #saidlocation said Lot$5,259,579.71 7; Thence South 78º 01’ West modified sale. Trustor(s): DOWDY that lender may01’may hold charges: ofsame the South property be delivered DOCUMENT BUTLINDA ONLY&L.TO THE DOCUMENT Lot1083048 7; that Thence 78º West that thetosame lender may ahold more sale. Trustor(s): LINDA L. The DOWDY the undersigned written bythe certain Modification of more ATTACHED along said Southeasterly line, 206.24 AND SCOTT B. ROBINSON, CO- 注:本文件包含一个信息摘要 than oneby mortgage deed ofrequest trust on Declaration purported property address is: CO5708 Deed obtained sendingonor a 09/09/2008 written COPIES PROVIDED TO THE along said Southeasterly line, 206.24 than one mortgage deed of trustforon AND SCOTT B. ROBINSON, of Default or and Demand of Trust, recorded 17501 Irvine Blvd. Suite #1 Contact Claudia Galindo 17501 Irvine Blvd. Suite #1 Contact Claudia Galindo feetELIJO, to the beginning ofSANTA a tangent curve TRUSTEES,NOTICE OF THE property. NOTICE TOdays PROPERTY SAN RANCHO FE,B. CA Received tothe thethe beneficiary within 10 of the Sale, TRUSTOR. OF DOROTHY TRUSTEE’SB. 참고사항: to beginning of a tangent curve the property. NOTICE TO of PROPERTY TRUSTEES, THE문서에 DOROTHY asfeet Document No. 2008-0481285, of 본 OF 첨부 정보 and aGross written Notice Default By:_______________ Charges $ ______ therein concave Southeasterly and official BRADLEYCA OWNER: sale date shown on of this and 92067 Legal Description See Exhibit date of first The publication of this SALE YOUREVOCABLE ARE IN DEFAULT Tustin, CA 92780 T.S. #TRUST요약서가 F12-00149 therein concave Southeasterly and OWNER: shown on ofthis BRADLEY REVOCABLE TRUST records in the Office ofNotice the 있습니다 NOTA: SE ElectionThe to sale Sell date Under Deed Tustin, 92780 T.S. # F12-00149 a radius of 1025.00 feetLA (radius DATEDA JULY ASDATED TO AN ADJUNTA notice ofSale. sale beTrustee postponed one orTrust “A”having attached hereto andAS made aAN part Recorder Trustee’s If1025.00 the is unable UNDER DEED21, OF1997, TRUST having a of radius ofmay feet (radius notice(the of sale may beofpostponed DATED JULY 21, 1997, San Diego County, UN RESUMEN DETO “Notice Default one and or Pub. Paper Rancho Fe shown as Review 1020.00 feet oncertain Sheet 15 of California, UNDIVIDEDPub. SEVENTY-FIVE times by Paper Rancho Fe Review hereof EXHIBIT “A”DE All that real tomore convey title feet for any reason, 04/16/2008 AND MORE FULLY Santa shown asand 1020.00 ontheSheet 15 ofthe Election more to times mortgagee, UNDIVIDED SEVENTY-FIVE further modified bymortgagee, that INFORMACIÓN ESTE Santa Sell”).by Thetheundersigned said situated Map No. 1742); beneficiary, or Thence a court, caused PERCENT BELOW. (75%) INTEREST AND DOCUMENTO property inINTEREST the County ofThence San Modification successful bidder's sole and exclusive DESCRIBED UNLESS YOU said Mapof Deed No.trustee, 1742); beneficiary, trustee,of Default or a and court, PERCENT (75%) AND of Trust, recorded TALA: MAYROONG the Notice Phone: (714) 573-7777 Run Dates 2/20, 2/27, 03/06/2014 Phone: (714) 573-7777 Run Dates 2/20, 2/27, 03/06/2014 QUALITY  WORK Southwesterly along said SAcurve, pursuant Section 2924g of the Election SCOTT B. ROBINSON AND SUSAN Diego, of California, remedy shall be the return of monies TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOURL. BUOD along said curve, pursuant to Section 2924g inofthethe SCOTT B.State ROBINSON AND described SUSAN L.as onSouthwesterly 4/29/2009 astoDocument No. 2009NG IMPORMASYON to Sell to be recorded throughThat aAS central angle of 7, 3º2 13” a 0224528, California Civilangle Code. requires ROBINSON,ITASMAY TRUSTEES, follows: portion of1 Lot in29’ Block paid toaof the Trustee, and the successful PROPERTY, BE SOLDOF ATTHE A DOKUMENTONG through central ofThe 3º229’ 13” a AM California Civilthe Code. Theproperty law requires ROBINSON, TRUSTEES, OF THE official records inlaw the ITO NA NAKALAKIP county where real isAM Page Page of Printed: 2/14/2014 9:24:00 LOCAL  PRICES FAX: (714) 573-1282 FAX: (714) 573-1282 Page Page 1no of Printed: 2/14/2014 9:24:00 of 62.38ĐÂY feetinLÀto the most Office that information about trustee ROBINSON TRUST 10distance Rancho Santa Fe, the County bidder shall have feet recourse. PUBLIC SALE.FAMILY IF YOU NEEDDATED AN LƯU distance of Recorder 62.38 to the mostsale located that information aboutthree trustee sale ROBINSON FAMILY TRUST DATED of the offurther San Diego Ý:in KÈM THEO BẢN and more than months *No  Job  Too  Small corner of TRUST the aforementioned postponements befully made available Ifto have OCTOBER 24,OF 2002, "3",OFAS TRÌNH ofEasterly San TÓM Diego, State California, NOTICE TO POTENTIAL BIDDERS: THETRUST NATURE Easterly corner of the aforementioned postponements be such maderecordation. available to OCTOBER 24, 2002, "3", AS County, Excellence in Tradition EXPLANATION California, more described BÀY LƯỢC VỀof THÔNG elapsed since *Never  any  Hidden  Fees land soUNDIVIDED conveyed toLIỆU Kaufman; Thence you and to asofa Thence courtesy TO PROCEEDINGS AN UNDIVIDEDAGAINST TWENTY-FIVE to TÀI Map thereof No. 1742, onland you are considering bidding on thisto The THE YOU, TIN soDeed conveyed topublic, Kaufman; youundersigned and to the Trustee public, as a courtesy TOaccording AN TWENTY-FIVE said of the Trust. Date Sale: TRONG NÀY disclaims any to Remodeling  &  Concrete Academic Tutoring NorthinPERCENT 58º 10” along (25%) PERCENT INTEREST, those at the sale.ofthe If you liability filed theTO47’ Office ofWest the County property lien, you should understand YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER.AS PURSUANT 58ºnot 47’ 10” West along those for not any present at the sale. you (25%) INTEREST, AS the North 03/13/2014 atpresent 10:00AM Place CIVIL CODE incorrectness of Ifthe *20+yrs  Experience   Northeasterly of Diego saidRecorded: land, wish to learn whether yourin841.45 sale date property & Recorder of line San County, that are involved bidding A TENANTS-IN-COMMON public auction sale to theRecorded: highest 2923.3(a), Northeasterly linerisks of said wish to address learn whether your common sale date TENANTS-IN-COMMON Atthere the entrance to land, the East THE SUMMARY OF841.45 Sale: or other Priority Posting & Publishing Our Control # toonthe 1083048 feet True Point of Beginning. recorded onF12-00149 April 25, asINFORMATION Trustee Sale No. F12-00149 Loan No. Trustee December 28,April 1922, at ato trustee auction. You will be250 bidding designation, if any, shown herein. If no bidder for No. cash or cashiers check Cultural Enrichment feet the True Point Beginning. recorded 25, described 2008 Sale Loan2008 No. Regional Center by of statue, REFERRED TOasas County Assessors Parcel No. at 265-120-15-00 Document No.Order 2008-0222576 OfficialABOVE 030287564 for TitleStudents Order No.K-8 12-04671 030287564 follows: on a Street, lien,Parcel not property (payable atTitle the time ofNo.sale inoflawful No.the265-120-15-00 Document No.Commencing 2008-0222576 ofthe Official 12-04671 Main El on Cajon, CA 92020itself. street address or other common IS NOT ATTACHED TO THEmost E. Assessors 17501 Irvine Blvd. Suite #1 Contact Claudia Galindo PLEASE 1said HOUR OF OFhighest THIS AD TO TheWITHIN under the Deed ofAmount Records in the office ofCONFIRMATION the Recorder NOTE: THERE IS A SUMMARY OF NOTE: Westerly corner of of 7;THIS Thence Placing the bid atDeed aother trustee money of the United States) (payable The beneficiary under the of designation Records inbeneficiary the office the Recorder of RECEIPT THERE ISFAX A SUMMARY OF ofRECORDED PLEASE FAX CONFIRMATION WITHIN 1balance HOUR OF RECEIPT OFis shown, THISdirections AD TOto the of unpaid and COPY OFLot Trust heretofore executed andcharges: San Diego County, California THE INFORMATION IN THIS THE North 67ºBUT 27’ONLY East auction does not automatically entitle toTYPESET Assured Lender Services, Inc.), willasDOCUMENT Trust heretofore executed and location of the property may be San Diego County, California asthe INFORMATION IN THIS $5,259,579.71 The Date:______ TOalong THE 858.756.6642 Tustin, CA 92780 T.S. # F12-00149 DEPARTMENT AT 714-573-1282. Date:______ TYPESET DEPARTMENT AT 714-573-1282. delivered to the a written Modification DOCUMENT ATTACHED DOCUMENT Northwesterly lineundersigned ofModification said THE Lot, you to property free andundersigned clear ownership of the obtained by sending a written request bemodified held by by a that duly certain appointed trustee. ofCOPIES delivered to the written modified byPROVIDED that certain of a purported ATTACHED 858-­583-­6324 address is:a 5708 TO 6037 La Pub. Granada,Paper Suite E Bonded*Insured  Lc.#  813748       Declaration of Default Deed on 注:本文件包含一个信息摘要 Santa Fe Review distance of 438.00 to Demand the mostforSAN property. You shouldSANTA also Demand beFE, aware that to the beneficiary within 10 days of the The saleof Trust, will berecorded made,Rancho but09/09/2008 without TRUSTOR. Declaration of Default and Deed of Trust, recorded onand 09/09/2008 注:本文件包含一个信息摘要 ELIJO, RANCHO CAfor NOTICE OFfeet TRUSTEE’S Rancho CA 92067 as Document No. 문서에 2008-0481285, Sale,YOU and aNo. written Notice of Default 참고사항: 본Santa 첨부Fe, 문서에 정보 참고사항: corner of2008-0481285, land conveyed theLegal lien auctioned may be a date of first publication of this Notice of covenant or expressed asNortherly Document of to$ 92067 본 warranty, 첨부 정보or ofSALE Sale, and being aGross written Notice Default Received By:_______________ Gross Charges ____________ Description SeeoffofExhibit ARE IN DEFAULT Received By:_______________ Charges $ ____________ Phone:있습니다 (714) NOTA: 573-7777 Run Dates 2/20, 2/27, official regarding records in the Office SE of ortheUNDER andArecords Election Sell Under Deed 요약서가 SE 요약서가 John E.DEED Kaufman and wife, by Deed junior lien.hereto If to youSell are Under the highest bidder implied, title, possession, official in tothe Office of03/06/2014 the of“A”and 있습니다 NOTA: Election Deed of Trustee’s Sale. If the Trustee is unable attached and made a part OF TRUST DATED RecorderUN ofRESUMEN Diego County, TrustApril (the “Notice Default andhereof ADJUNTA UN RESUMEN DE LA ADJUNTA dated 3,San 1956 and in at EXHIBIT the auction, or may encumbrances, to San pay the remaining Recorder of Diego County, DE LA 04/16/2008 Trust (the “Notice of are Default andbe AM “A” Allyou that certain real AND MORE FULLY to convey title for any reason, the FAX: (714) Page 1of recorded of 2thatPrinted: 2/14/2014 9:24:00 California, further byby thatDESCRIBED Election toPage Sell”). The undersigned INFORMACIÓN DE 573-1282 ESTE INFORMACIÓN Book 6117, Page 341, of responsible for paying offof all principal sumand of the note(s) secured California, and further modified by official DE modified ESTE Election to Sell”). The undersigned property situated in the County Sanliens successful bidder's sole and exclusive BELOW. UNLESS YOU of Deed of Trust,and recorded caused Notice of recorded Default andDiego, Records, corner being the True senior toofthe lien being auctioned theModification Deed of Trust, with interest late TAKE Modification ofthe Deed of Trust, TALA: MAYROONG caused Notice ofdescribed Default andoff, remedy shall be the return of monies Statethe California, as ACTIONsaid TO PROTECT YOUR GREENSTEIN RESOURCES group DOCUMENTO TALA: MAYROONG DOCUMENTO on 4/29/2009 asasDocument 2009Election Sell toThence be recorded BUOD NG IMPORMASYON SA BUOD of Beginning; continuing before youportion cantoreceive clear charges thereon, providedNo. inSA the PROPERTY, onPoint 4/29/2009 Document No. NG IMPORMASYON Election to Sell recorded in tothethe paid to the Trustee, and the successful That ofbeLot 7, in title Block ITtoas MAY BE SOLD AT2009A in thefollows: Paint Contractors since 1974 in ofthePUBLIC 0224528, of ITO official records county the real property DOKUMENTONG ITO NA NAKALAKIP DOKUMENTONG North 67º 27’ East along said is10county YoutheFe, arereal note(s), advances, under the terms 0224528, ofwhere official records inANthe NA NAKALAKIP where property inproperty. Rancho Santa inencouraged the County is to bidder shall have no further recourse. SALE. IF YOU NEED TERMITE & DRY ROT REPAIR of oftheTHEO Recorder ofLÀSan DiegoEXPLANATION located more than three LƯU Ý: KÈM THEO ĐÂY LÀ BẢN LƯU Northwesterly line, feetDiego tomonths the of located investigate theState existence, priority, and NOTICE TO POTENTIAL BIDDERS: If theOffice Deed Trust, interest thereon, Office of theand Recorder of San Ý: KÈM ĐÂY BẢN and more thanof three months San Diego, California, OF THE268.00 NATURE OF Interior/Exterior County, moreVỀ fully described have elapsed since such recordation. TRÌNH BÀY TÓM VỀ THÔNG most Westerly offully land conveyed sizeelapsed of tooutstanding liens No. that may exist you are considering bidding on this legal feesCalifornia, andonLƯỢC costs, charges and as County, California, more described BÀY TÓM THÔNG have since such recordation. feet to thecorner True Point of Beginning. recorded April 25, 2008 Trustee Sale No.LƯỢC F12-00149 Loan No. TRÌNH according Map thereof 1742, THE PROCEEDINGS AGAINST YOU, $500 Off complete paint job onDocument said Deed ofundersigned Trust. of Sale:YOU The undersigned Trustee disclaims TIN TRONGTitle TÀI NÀY TIN Nugent &CONTACT Hitch, Inc., by Deed datedanyfiled oninundersigned this contacting expenses of the ontoSHOULD said Deed of Parcel Trust. of Sale: TRONG TÀI LIỆUDatetrustee NÀY The disclaims anythe property lien, you should understand Assessors No. 265-120-15-00 No. 2008-0222576 of Official 030287564 Order LIỆU No. 12-04671 the property OfficeTrustee ofby the County ADate LAWYER. Bonded, Insured, Guaranteed 03/13/2014 10:00AM Place liability for atsale any incorrectness of PURSUANT CODE July 7, 1955 and recorded in Book countyforofrecorder’s office County, or ofa the title that there are risks involved in bidding (“Trustee”) forinTO the amount (at the ofAof public 03/13/2014 10:00AM Place of theRecorder CIVIL any The beneficiary under the Deed ofliability Records theattotal office of theCODE Recorder NOTE: THERETOIS ACIVIL SUMMARY OF PURSUANT Sanincorrectness Diego auction to the highest Sale: AtDiego the to the Eastas property common 2923.3(a), THE SUMMARY OF 2923.3(a), CA Contractors Lic. #340111 5829, 599, of or official Records; insurance either common of as which at a trustee auction. You will be bidding time of the initialentrance publication ofOF this Sale: At Page the address entrance toother the East THE SUMMARY property address other Trust heretofore executed and San County, California THE INFORMATION IN THIS December 28, company, 1922,or described bidder for cash or cashiers check County Center statue, designation, ifCenter any, shown Ififnofollows: INFORMATION REFERRED TO INFORMATION 760-942-6244 Thence along line may charge a herein. fee most forIf no this on a lien, not on the property itself. Notice of Regional Trustee’s Sale) byreasonably Regional by statue, 250 REFERRED TO 250(payable designation, if any,you shown delivered tothe the undersigned a written modified by that certain Modification ofCounty DOCUMENT ATTACHED Commencing at the at the time ofSouthwesterly sale in herein. lawful E.Deed Main Elforth Cajon, 92020 street address or 46’ other common ABOVE IS NOT ATTACHED TO THE ABOVE land, South 56º East, for information. you consult either of Placing the highest bid at a trustee estimated beATTACHED setrecorded below. The money E.said Main Street, El Cajon, CA 92020 IS NOT TO THE street addressofIf said or Lot other common Declaration of States) Default and20” Demand oftoStreet, Trust, onCA 09/09/2008 注:本文件包含一个信息摘要 Westerly corner 7; Thence of the United (payable Amount of be unpaid designation isaServices, shown, directions RECORDED OF THIS 878.14 to the Southwesterly linetoDefault oftheNorth these67ºresources, youdirections should aware amount may greater on theand dayother of to offeet unpaid balance and will other COPY OF THIS designation is shown, the auction does not automatically entitle as Document No.balance 2008-0481285, of Amount 첨부 문서에 정보 RECORDED Sale, and written Notice of 참고사항: 본COPY 27’ East along betothe Assured Lender Inc.), Priority Publishing Control #held charges: $5,259,579.71 The location of appointed the property DOCUMENT BUT ONLY&NOTA: TO THESE DOCUMENT Lot Thence 78º 01’may West that theofsame may Lot, hold amore sale. Trustor(s): DOWDY $5,259,579.71 The BUT•LINDA ONLY THEof the the lender property may be you to free and clear ownership of the official records inOur theL.TO Office 요약서가Posting 있습니다 and Election toSouth Sell Under DeedbeNorthwesterly of location line of said becharges: by 1083048 a7; duly trustee. SAFETY HOME DEFENSE •said FIREARM PROFICENCY purported property address is: CO5708The obtained by sending a of written request COPIES PROVIDED TO DETHELACOPIES along said Southeasterly line, 206.24 than one mortgage trust on property. You should also be aware that AND SCOTT ROBINSON, purported property address is:Default 5708 PROVIDED TO obtained sending Recorder ofB. San DiegoTHE County, Trust (the “Notice and ADJUNTA UN RESUMEN distance of by438.00 feetaorwritten todeed the ofrequest most sale will be made, but without 17501 Irvine Blvd. Suite #1 Contact Claudia Galindo SAN ELIJO, RANCHO SANTA toELIJO, within 10 FE, days of theNortherly TRUSTOR. NOTICE OFDETRUSTEE’S feet tothe thebeneficiary beginning ofSANTA a The tangent NOTICE TOdays PROPERTY TRUSTEES, OF THE B.CA SAN RANCHO CA NOTICE OF DOROTHY TRUSTEE’S to the the property. beneficiary within 10 oftothe the lien being auctioned off may be a California, and further modifiedFE, by that INFORMACIÓN ESTE TRUSTOR. Election to Sell”). undersigned corner of land conveyed covenant or warranty, expressed orcurve • therein Private Indoor 92067 Legal Description See Exhibitimplied, date of first publication ofofthis Notice ofJohn SALE YOU ARE IN MAYROONG DEFAULT SALE concave Southeasterly OWNER: The sale shown on of this junior lien. If you are the highest bidder BRADLEY TRUST 92067 Legal Description See Exhibit YOUREVOCABLE ARE INofDEFAULT date first publication of this Modification of Deed Trust, recorded DOCUMENTO TALA: caused the Notice Default E.of Kaufman and date wife, byNotice Deed regarding title,Range possession, or and and Tustin, CA 92780 T.S. # F12-00149 “A”onattached hereto andAS made partencumbrances, Trustee’s Sale. the Trustee ispart unable UNDER DEEDIMPORMASYON OF TRUST DATEDSAUNDER having a radius ofIf1025.00 feeta (radius notice may beTrustee postponed one DATED JULY TO “A” attached hereto and made A4/29/2009 DEED21, OF TRUST DATED Trustee’s If theand is unable as1997, Document No.aAN 2009BUOD A NG Election Sell to be recorded in the dated AprilofSale. 3,sale 1956 recorded in or at the auction, you are or may be totoTraining pay the remaining • One on One hereof EXHIBIT All that certain real toFe convey title for any reason, 04/16/2008 AND ITO MORE FULLY 04/16/2008 Pub. Paper Rancho shown as Review onreal Sheet 15 oftheBook by341, theof mortgagee, UNDIVIDED SEVENTY-FIVE hereof EXHIBIT “A” Allfeet thatsecured certain real AND MORE FULLYinSanta convey title any reason, 0224528, of “A” official records the DOKUMENTONG NA NAKALAKIP county where the property is to more 6117,times Pagefor officialthe responsible for paying off all liens principal sum of1020.00 the note(s) by property situated inINTEREST the County of Diego Santheproperty successful bidder's sole and exclusive DESCRIBED BELOW. said Map No. 1742); Thence beneficiary, trustee, ortheexclusive aTruecourt, senior to the lien being auctioned off, PERCENT (75%) AND inmore the County oflate Sanmonths BELOW. UNLESS YOU successful sole and Office of the Recorder of San LƯU Ý: KÈM THEOUNLESS ĐÂY LÀYOU BẢN DESCRIBED located and thanand three Records, saidbidder's corner being Deed ofsituated Trust, with interest • Couples & Family Classes Phone: (714) 573-7777 Run Dates 2/20, 2/27, 03/06/2014 Diego, of California, remedy shall the return monies TAKE ACTION TO LƯỢC PROTECT Southwesterly along saidin of curve, pursuant 2924g of the before you can receive clear title to the SCOTT B.State ROBINSON AND described SUSAN L.ascharges Diego, State of California, described as Point ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR remedy shalltobeSection the return of monies County, California, more fully described TRÌNH BÀY TÓM VỀ YOUR THÔNG TAKE have elapsed since such recordation. of Beginning; Thence continuing thereon, asbe provided the follows: portion ofSOLD LotDate 7, paid toaundersigned the Trustee, and the successful PROPERTY, IT MAYTÀIBE SOLD A PROPERTY, central angle of7, 3º 29’ California Civil Code. The law said requires ROBINSON, AS TRUSTEES, OF • through NRA Certified Instructors follows: That portion of1Trustee Lot indisclaims Block ITDeed MAY ATinTHE paid to67º the Trustee, and9:24:00 the successful on saidThat ofBE Trust. ofABlock Sale: TIN TRONG LIỆU ATNÀY The North 27’ East along note(s), advances, under the terms of13” a any FAX: (714) 573-1282 Page Page of 2 Printed: 2/14/2014 AMproperty. You are encouraged to 10 in03/13/2014 Rancho Santa Fe,NEED in the County have no recourse. PUBLIC SALE. TO IF YOU NEEDCODE AN PUBLIC 4585 Murphy Canyon Rd. the ofTrust, 62.38 feet to the most that shall information ROBINSON FAMILY TRUST DATED inbidder Rancho Santa Fe, infurther the County SALE. IF YOU AN bidder have 268.00 noabout further recourse. at 10:00AM Place of 10distance PURSUANT CIVIL liability for any incorrectness of the Northwesterly line, feettrustee to the sale investigate the existence, priority, and Deed of shall interest thereon, • Easterly Glock Firearm Service ofSale: San AtDiego, State of 92123 NOTICE TOcosts, POTENTIAL BIDDERS: Ifmost EXPLANATION OF THE NATURE OF corner ofSales thecharges aforementioned postponements beof made availableIf to size of outstanding liens that may exist OCTOBER 24,OF 2002, TRUST "3", Kearny Mesa of San Diego, State of THE NATURE OFASEast NOTICE TO corner POTENTIAL the entrance toCalifornia, the 2923.3(a), THE SUMMARY OF EXPLANATION property address or& California, other Westerly landBIDDERS: conveyed legal fees and andcommon to MapAGAINST thereof 1742, you bidding on this THE PROCEEDINGSREFERRED AGAINST YOU, land soofare conveyed to Kaufman; Thence youare and to the Inc., public, as a courtesy TOaccording AN UNDIVIDED TWENTY-FIVE according totheconsidering Map No. 1742, PROCEEDINGS YOU, bidding on this to on this property by contacting the County Regional Center byNo. statue, 250 INFORMATION TO THE designation, if thereof any, shown herein. If no to you Nugent &considering Hitch, by Deed dated expenses undersigned trustee filed in the Office the CACounty lien, you should understand YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. Owned by Rancho Santa Feproperty Lenny Magill North 58º 47’ 10” along the July those not at theunderstand If you county recorder’s office or a title (25%) PERCENT AS filed inResident thethe Office ofWest County SHOULD CONTACT AofLAWYER. property lien,present yourecorded should E. Main Street, ElINTEREST, Cajon, 92020 ABOVE IS NOT ATTACHED TO THE YOU street address or theother 7, 1955 and insale. Book (“Trustee”) for total amount (at thecommon Recorder Santobalance Diego County, involved in841.45 bidding A RECORDED public auction COPY sale to the Northeasterly line of said land, wish to are learn whether date insurance company, either of which Recorder of are San Diego public auction sale the Recorded: highest that there in sale bidding Amount ofofunpaid and other OF highest THIS A TENANTS-IN-COMMON designation isrisks shown, directions to the 5829, Page 599,risks of involved officialyour Records; time ofthat thethere initial publication ofCounty, this December 28,April atof atotrustee auction. be may bidding bidder for No. cashF12-00149 or cashiers feet PointYou ofwill Beginning. recorded on$5,259,579.71 25, described 2008 asasNotice Trustee Sale Loan No.THE bidder NDOOR •the 858-569-4000 December 28,True 1922, described as be for ACTICAL cash or 1922, cashiers checkANGE.COM at a trustee You will be line bidding charges: The DOCUMENT BUT ONLY TOcheck location of the property Thence along auction. the Southwesterly if Trustee’s Sale) reasonably may charge you a fee for this follows: at the onobtained ato lien, notsending onNo.the itself.said (payable theOrder time of in lawful 2014 Corvette $69,995 030287564 Assessors Document No.Commencing 2008-0222576 Official No.sale 12-04671 follows: Commencing at265-120-15-00 the most at the time of sale inoflawful on land, a lien,South not on56ºthe46’property itself. information. If you consult either of purported property address is: most 5708 COPIESatTitle PROVIDED TO THE (payable by aproperty written request 20” East, estimated beParcel set forth below. The Westerly corner ofStates) 7; Thence Placing thegreater bid atThence aoftrustee money of the United States) (payable The beneficiary under the Deed Records inELIJO, the office ofsaid the Lot Recorder of CA THERE IS A SUMMARY OF money PLEASE FAX CONFIRMATION WITHIN 1said HOUR OF RECEIPT OF THIS Westerly corner ofhighest Lot 7;day of the United (payable Placing highest bidAD at TO aline trustee SAN RANCHO SANTA FE, TRUSTOR. NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S to the 10 days of the 800 miles, perfect Carfax NOTE: 878.14 feetthe to the Southwesterly of amount may bebeneficiary onwithin the these resources, you should be aware North 67º 27’ East along auction not automatically entitle toSALE Assured Lender Trust and said San Diego California astheAT INFORMATION THISwill to TYPESET North 67ºheretofore 27’ East along Assured Lender Services, Inc.), notSouth automatically entitle that Priority & Publishin 92067 LegalCounty, Description SeewillExhibit YOU Services, ARE ININ Inc.), DEFAULT date ofdoes first publication of Date:______ this the Notice ofauction Lot 7;does Thence 78º 01’ West sale. Trustor(s): LINDA L.executed DOWDY the samePosting lender may hold more Auto, Full Warranty, 3LT THE DEPARTMENT 714-573-1282. Northwesterly line ofModification Lot,aofpart aAND you to free and clear ownership thealong beUNDER held byA aDEED duly OF appointed trustee. delivered toB.the undersigned aCOwritten by DOCUMENT ATTACHED Northwesterly line ofIf the said Lot, aunable held a that dulycertain appointed trustee. you to freeSoutheasterly and clear ownership of the than one mortgage or deed of trust on “A” by attached hereto andsaid made TRUST DATED bemodified Trustee’s Sale. Trustee isof said line, 206.24 SCOTT ROBINSON, www.funcarsofsandiego.com 注:本文件包含一个信息摘要 17501 Blvd. Suite #1 distance ofberecorded 438.00 towithout the most property. You should also be reason, aware that The sale will be but without Declaration of THE Default Demand Deed of Trust, on 09/09/2008 distance of OF 438.00 toany the most sale willEXHIBIT made, butthat property. You shouldofalso be aware that the hereof “A” feet All certain real 04/16/2008 ANDmade, MORE FULLYThe to convey titlefeet forand the feet to the beginning a tangent curve TRUSTEES, DOROTHY B. for property. Irvine NOTICE TO PROPERTY WE BUY VETTES & FUN CARS 참고사항: corner of2008-0481285, land conveyed toBRADLEY the lien being offof may atherein covenant or expressed or covenant asNortherly Document No. 본 warranty, 첨부 문서에 정보YOU Sale, and aGross written Notice Default Northerly corner ofauctioned land conveyed tobe or warranty, orofofSan the lienconcave being auctioned off mayand be a OWNER: property situated inexpressed the County DESCRIBED BELOW. UNLESS successful bidder's sole and exclusive Southeasterly REVOCABLE TRUST The CA sale date shown on this Received By:_______________ Charges $ ____________ Tustin, 92780 John E. State Kaufman and wife,described by junior lien.21, If toyou thereturn highest implied, regarding title,PROTECT possession, or implied, 619-807-8770; 858-212-5396 요약서가 official records in the Office of orDeed the as 있습니다 NOTA: SE and Election Sell Under of having John E. Kaufman and wife, byDeed Deed regarding title, possession, junioralien. If you are the highest bidder notice of sale may be postponed one or Diego, of California, TAKE ACTION TO YOUR remedy shall bearethe of bidder monies radius of 1025.00 feet (radius DATED JULY 1997, AS TO AN dated April 3,San 1956the and recorded inUNDIVIDED atpaid the you are or successful may encumbrances, toMAY pay BE the SOLD remaining Recorder of Diego County, ADJUNTA UN IT RESUMEN DE LAAT Aencumbrances, Trust (the “Notice ofand Default andbeshown dated April 3,the 1956 and recorded in to pay at the you on areSheet or may follows: That portion of remaining Lot 7, in Block PROPERTY, toauction, Trustee, the as auction, 1020.00 feet 15 ofbe more times Pub. SEVENTY-FIVE by the Paper mortgagee, Book Page 341, official responsible forhave paying offAND allrecourse. lienssaid principal of the IF note(s) California, and further byby that INFORMACIÓN DEYOUsecured ESTEby Election toshall Sell”). The undersigned Book 6117, Page 341, of official of the note(s) secured responsible for paying all liens beneficiary, trustee, or a court, 10 sum in 6117, Rancho Santamodified Fe, inofthe County PUBLICsum SALE. NEED AN principal bidder no further Map No. 1742);off Thence PERCENT (75%) INTEREST Records, said corner being the senior to the lien being auctioned the Deed of Trust, withTHE interest and late Phone: (714)2924g 573-7777 ofDiego, Deed ofState Trust, DOCUMENTO TALA: MAYROONG caused the Notice of SUSAN Default Records, said corner being theBIDDERS: True Deed Trust, with interest and lateTrueSCOTT beingsaid auctioned of of San ofrecorded California, EXPLANATION OF NATURE OF theModification NOTICE TO POTENTIAL If senior to the lien along curve,off, pursuant B. ROBINSON AND L. andoff,Southwesterly to Section of the of Beginning; Thence before youSell can clear title to charges as provided inSA the charges onPoint 4/29/2009 as Document No. 2009BUOD NGthereon, IMPORMASYON Election to toreceive be recorded in on thethe Point of Beginning; Thence continuing thereon, provided incontinuing the 1742, beforeayou can receive title13”to athe California Civil Code. The law requires according to as Map thereof No. THE PROCEEDINGS AGAINST YOU, you are considering bidding this through central angle ofclear 3º 29’ ROBINSON, AS TRUSTEES, OF THE FAX: 573-1282 North 67º 27’ East along saidROBINSON property. You arereal encouraged note(s), advances, under theA terms of note(s), FREE TREE MULCH 0224528, of the official records the DOKUMENTONG ITO NA NAKALAKIP county property North 67ºwhere 27’ East along said is todistance advances, under theofterms property.of You filed in Office thein ofCounty YOU SHOULD CONTACT LAWYER. property lien,the you should understand 62.38 are feet encouraged to the most to that FAMILY TRUST DATED information(714) about trustee sale Northwesterly 268.00 feetDiego to theOCTOBER investigate the existence, priority, andEasterly the Deed Trust,sale interest of oftheTrust, Recorder ofDiego San Ý: KÈMof THEO ĐÂY BẢN located and2002, more thaninvolved three months Northwesterly line, feet toAS Deed thereon, investigate theofexistence, priority, and postponements be made available to Mariposa Landscape & Tree LƯU Recorder ofline,interest San County, A public auction to LÀ thethereon, highest theOffice that 24, there are 268.00 risks inthebidding corner the aforementioned TRUST "3", most corner offully land conveyed size outstanding liens existland legal feesfor and costs, charges and legal County, California, more described BÀY TÓM LƯỢC VỀ THÔNG have elapsed since recordation. Westerly corner ofsuch land conveyed feesWesterly and costs, charges and as sizesoofconveyed outstanding liens that Thence may exist you and to the public, as a courtesy to December 28, 1922, described bidder cash or cashiers check atUNDIVIDED aoftrustee auction. Youthat willmay be bidding to Kaufman; TOmost AN TWENTY-FIVE Service. Full truck loads only TRÌNH Nugent & Commencing Hitch, Inc.,Date by Deed dated onon this property contacting theNorth expenses of undersigned trustee ontosaid Deed of Trust. of the Sale: TIN TRONG LIỆU NÀY undersigned Trustee disclaims to The Nugent Hitch, Inc., by Deed dated of the undersigned on this follows: attrustee most (payable at the theTÀI time of sale in lawful expenses a&and lien, not onby the property itself. 58º property 47’ 10” by Westcontacting along thethe those not present at the sale. If you (25%) PERCENT INTEREST, AS any 858-756-2769 Pool patios, walkways, driveways, garages interior floors. We July 7,for1955 and recorded inthe Book county office orBook titleNortheasterly (“Trustee”) the total amountCODE (at the (“Trustee”) 03/13/2014 attotal 10:00AM Place of TENANTS-IN-COMMON PURSUANT TO CIVIL liability forrecorder’s any incorrectness ofaa the July 7,Placing 1955 and highest recorded the amount (at7; county recorder’s office a title wish to learn whether your sale date Westerly corner of said Lot Thence money of for the United States) (payable the bidinat trustee line of said land,or841.45 Recorded: also refinish and resurface existing stamped concrete, installations 5829, 599, official Records; insurance company, either of which time of theTHE initial SUMMARY publication ofOFthis Sale: At the entrance to the East 2923.3(a), property address orofficial other common 5829, Page 599, ofcoating. Records; of thePage initial publication ofalong this North 67ºfor 27’ of East thefinishes to Assured Lender Services, Inc.), will time auction does not automatically entitle insurance company, either of which SELL YOUR HOME IN THE has been postponed, and, if applicable, architectural concrete and epoxy Thence along the Southwesterly line if a Thence may charge you fee line forIfifno Notice of by Trustee’s Sale) reasonably County Center by statue, REFERRED TO Notice designation, if any, shown herein. the Southwesterly of Regional Trustee’s Sale) Northwesterly line ofreasonably said 250 Lot, be held a duly appointed trustee. youalong to free and cleara ownership ofthis the may charge you a fee for this the rescheduled time and date for the MARKETPLACE 800-914-6434 INFORMATION land, 56ºbelow. 46’CA information. you consult either of information. estimated towill beATTACHED set The estimated E.said Main Elforth Cajon, 92020 ABOVE TO street address or 46’ other said land, South 56º 20”becommon East, toStreet, beofSouth set438.00 The consult OF eitherRECEIPT of distance feet to20” theEast, most The IS saleNOT be forth made,below. but THE without property. YouIf should also aware that PLEASE FAX CONFIRMATION WITHINIf 1you HOUR THIS you ADmay TOcall (714) sale ofOF this property, 878.14 togreater the balance Southwesterly line ofto 878.14 these resources, youdirections shouldoffline bemay aware amount mayorbe greater OF onexpressed the THIS day oforamount Amount offeet unpaid and other RECORDED COPY designation toof thebe a these resources, you should be aware feetlien to is theshown, Southwesterly may be on the day of Northerly corner of land conveyed covenant warranty, the being auctioned 508-7373 or visit this Internet Web site Priority Posting & Publishing Our Control # 1083048 TYPESET DEPARTMENT AT 714-573-1282. Date:______ said Lot$5,259,579.71 Thence 78º 01’ that theThence lender may hold sale. Trustor(s): L.TO DOWDY charges: DOCUMENT BUT LINDA ONLY THE orsale. location ofsame the property may be Priority & Publishing Control # Lot 7; South 01’ Westmore Trustor(s): LINDASouth L. The DOWDY the samePosting lender may hold more John E.7; Kaufman and wife, byWest Deed said implied, regarding title, possession, junior lien. If you are78º the highest bidderthat www.priorityposting.com,Our using the file along said Southeasterly line, 206.24 than one mortgage or deed of trust on AND SCOTT B. ROBINSON, COpurported property address is: 5708 COPIES PROVIDED TO THE obtained by sending a written request along said Southeasterly line, 206.24 AND SCOTT B. ROBINSON, COthan one mortgage or deed of trust on dated April 3, 1956 and recorded in encumbrances, to pay the remaining at the auction, you are or may be 17501 Irvine Blvd. SuiteTRUSTOR. #1 Contact Claudia Galindo number assigned to this case F1217501 Irvine Blvd. Suite00149. #1 Contact feet to the6117, beginning of a341, tangent property. NOTICE TOdays PROPERTY TRUSTEES, OF THE DOROTHY SAN ELIJO, RANCHO SANTA FE, CA NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S to the the beneficiary within 10 ofalltheliensthe feet to the beginning of apaying tangent OF THE DOROTHY property. NOTICE TO PROPERTY Book Page of B.curve official principal sum of the note(s) securedB.byTRUSTEES, responsible for offcurve Information about Received By:_______________ Gross Charges $ ____________ For 4 SALE therein concave Southeasterly OWNER: The shown on ofthis BRADLEY REVOCABLE 92067 Legal Description See Exhibit AREwith INinterest DEFAULT date ofconcave firsttopublication of this Notice Tustin, CA 92780 T.S. #TRUST F12-00149 Southeasterly and REVOCABLE TRUST The CA sale date shown on this Records, said corner being the and True therein the DeedYOU of Trust, and late BRADLEY senior thesale lien date being auctioned off, OWNER: postponements that are very short Tustin, 92780 T.S. # in te ebefore aof radius of and 1025.00 feetcontinuing (radius ofSale. saleofcan may beTrustee postponed one or DATED 21, ASDATED TOinAN crnotice “A”having attached hereto made aAN partny chaving UNDER A JULY DEED OF 1997, TRUST Trustee’s If1025.00 the is unable n a radius feet (radius JULY 21, 1997, AS TO notice of sale may be postponed one or Point Beginning; Thence weeks charges thereon, as provided the DATED you receive clear title to the o duration or that occur close in time to n15asaid Pub. Paper Rancho Fe shown as Review 1020.00 feet oncertain Sheet of eshown times by are mortgagee, UNDIVIDED SEVENTY-FIVE Turreal hereof EXHIBIT “A” that 04/16/2008 AND MORE totomore convey titleYoufeet for any reason, as 1020.00 onthe Sheet 15 ofthe to more times Pub. SEVENTY-FIVE by the Paper mortgagee, North 67º 27’All East along note(s), advances, under theFULLY termsSanta ofUNDIVIDED property. encouraged the scheduled saleRancho may not Santa ac insuccessful utorfthe said Map No. 1742); Thence s beneficiary, trustee, or a court, PERCENT (75%) INTEREST AND e property situated in the County of San DESCRIBED BELOW. UNLESS YOU bidder's sole and exclusive c said Map No. 1742); Thence PERCENT (75%) INTEREST AND beneficiary, trustee, or a court, Northwesterly line, 268.00 feet the Deed of Trust, interest thereon, investigate the existence, priority, and ie p in the (714) 573-7777 SCOTT B. ROBINSONRun immediately be reflected in the e v Phone: Dates 2/20, 2/27, 03/06/2014 ti a AF2924g Southwesterly along said curve, pursuant tobe Section of the ANDcharges SUSAN L. SCOTT Phone: (714)2924g 573-7777 Dates cor Southwesterly TEthat eas Diego, of California, TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR and remedy shall the … return ofRcurve, monies along said B.State ROBINSON ANDofdescribed SUSAN to Section of the dL. most Westerly corner land aconveyed legal fees and costs, outstanding liens may exist pursuant e. of telephone information or Run on the Internet msize oCalifornia Marketplace r hpaid u through aAS central angle ofby 3º2 29’ 13” a Civil Code. The law requires ROBINSON, TRUSTEES, THE o y follows: That portion of1 Lot 7, in Block MAY BE SOLDOF ATtrustee A ROBINSON, to the Trustee, and the successful through a central angle of 3º 29’ 13” a OF THE California Civil Code. The law requires to Nugent &TRUSTEES, Hitch, Inc., Deed dated expenses ITofAS the undersigned on this property by contacting the r FAX: (714) 573-1282PROPERTY, Page Page of Printed: 2/14/2014 9:24:00 AM o f Web site. The best way to verify FAX: (714) 573-1282 Page te of1955 62.38 feet toDATED the information trustee ROBINSON FAMILY TRUST creshall 10distance inJuly Rancho Santa Fe, in the County PUBLIC SALE.for IF YOU NEEDDATED AN have feet noabout further recourse. ncounty of 62.38 tooffice the mostasale TRUST 7, FAMILY and recorded in most Bookdistance (“Trustee”) the total amount (at the ROBINSON recorder’s or title that information about trustee sale cothat e bidder postponement information is to attend Individuals corner of TRUST the postponements be made available to OCTOBER 24,OF 2002, TRUST AS We makEasterly “AS of Easterly San Diego, State ofaforementioned California, EXPLANATION THEpublication NATURE"3",OF NOTICE TO POTENTIAL BIDDERS: If corner of the aforementioned OCTOBER 24, 2002, "3", postponements be made available to 5829, Page 599, of official Records; time of the initial of this insurance company, either of which ” l the scheduled sale. THE PROPERTY tifuyou and to the public, as a courtesy to only, items beaifuland land so conveyed toTWENTY-FIVE Kaufman; Thence TO AN ofUNDIVIDED TWENTY-FIVE toalong Mapthethereof No. 1742, THE PROCEEDINGS YOU, TOaccording youso are considering on for this this you and to the public, as a courtesy to conveyed Thence AN UNDIVIDED Thence Southwesterly line Notice Trustee’sAGAINST Sale) reasonably may chargeto Kaufman; youbidding a fee COVERED IN THIS ACTION under $500. North 58º 10” West the North those at the sale.either If youof those not present at the sale. If you (25%) PERCENT filed inPERCENT the 47’ Office of56º the County YOU SHOULD A LAWYER. property lien, you should understand 58º not 47’present 10” along the INTEREST, AS East, said land, South 46’along 20” estimated toCONTACT be set INTEREST, forth below. AS The (25%) information. If West you consult INCLUDES ALL SUCH REAL Northeasterly line ofSouthwesterly saidRecorded: land, 841.45 wish to resources, learn whether yourin841.45 sale date wish to learn whether your sale date TENANTS-IN-COMMON Recorded: Recorder of San Diego County, A public auction sale to the highest that there are risks involved bidding Northeasterly line of said land, TENANTS-IN-COMMON 878.14 feet to the line of amount may be greater on the day of these you should be aware PROPERTY AND THE PERSONAL Place ad today!Loan ASK US ABOUT feet Point of 78º Beginning. recorded on April 25, as December Priority & Publishing Our Control #saidtoLotthe 1083048 Trustee Saleyour No.Posting F12-00149 No. bidder 28, 1922, described as cash or LINDA cashiers check at a trustee auction. You will be bidding 7;FOTrue Thence South 01’ West sale.forTrustor(s): L.2008 DOWDY that the same lender may hold more has been postponed, and, if applicable, PROPERTY IN WHICH THE 10 YEAR WARRANTY! RE … No. OUR BE Assessors Parcel Document No. time 2008-0222576 Official 030287564 Title Order No. 12-04671 (payable follows: Commencing at265-120-15-00 the most atSCOTT the ofROBINSON, sale inoflawful on than a lien, notmortgage on the or property itself. along said Southeasterly line, 206.24 AND B. COone deed of trust on the rescheduled time and date for the BENEFICIARY HAS A SECURITY 17501 Blvd. Suite #1 Contact Claudia Galindo The beneficiary under Deed of Placing Records in the office ofCONFIRMATION the Recorder NOTE: THEREIrvine IS A SUMMARY OF money PLEASE FAX HOUR OFcurve RECEIPT OFhighest THIS TO Westerly of 1 said Lot 7;tangent Thence of the United States) (payable ofB. PLEASE the bidAD atTOOF aPROPERTY trustee FAX CONFIRMATION WITHIN 1 NOTICE HOUR RECEIPT OF THIS AD TO feetWITHIN tocorner the beginning of (858) athe TRUSTEES, OF THE DOROTHY the property. 229-7456 sale of this property, you may call (714) INTEREST DESCRIBED, Trust executed and San Diego County, California THE INFORMATION IN THIS to TYPESET North 67ºheretofore 27’ East alongDate:______ the Assured Lender Services, Inc.),# willas AT does The not sale automatically entitle therein concave Southeasterly and auction BRADLEY REVOCABLE TRUST OWNER: dateDate:______ shown on this 508-7373 or visit this Internet Web site RESPECTIVELY, IT BEING THE Tustin, CA 92780 T.S. F12-00149 DEPARTMENT 714-573-1282. TYPESET DEPARTMENT Since 1979 www.swisspainting.com Cont Lic # 418121 delivered the a written certain Modification of DOCUMENT ATTACHED bemodified Northwesterly lineundersigned said Lot, aAT 714-573-1282. held by by a that duly21, appointed trustee. you notice to freeofand clear ownership of the having atoradius ofof1025.00 feet (radius DATED JULY 1997, AS TO AN sale may be postponed one or www.priorityposting.com, using the file ELECTION OF THE CURRENT myclassifiedmarketplace.com Declaration of Default and forof property. on 注:本文件包含一个信息摘要 distance ofas438.00 feet toonDemand the most saleof Trust, will berecorded made, Rancho but09/09/2008 without Santa shouldby also the be aware that Pub. Paper TheDeed Fe Review shown 1020.00 feet Sheet 15 UNDIVIDED SEVENTY-FIVE more Youtimes mortgagee, number assigned to this case F12- BENEFICIARY UNDER THE DEED OF asPERCENT Document No. 2008-0481285, of Northerly 참고사항: 본 첨부 문서에 정보 covenant Sale, and aGross written Notice of Default corner of land conveyed to or warranty, expressed orAND the lien being auctioned off may be a said Map No. 1742); Thence (75%) INTEREST beneficiary, trustee, or a court, Received By:_______________ Charges $ ____________ 00149. Information about TRUST TO CAUSE A UNIFIED SALE Received By:_______________ Gross Charges $ ____________ Phone:있습니다 (714)NOTA: 573-7777 Run Dates 2/20, 2/27, official records in the OfficeSUSAN of 요약서가 SE implied, and to and Sell Under Deed of junior E.Election Kaufman wife, by03/06/2014 Deed regarding title, possession, ortheL. John lien. If you the highest Southwesterly along said curve, SCOTT B. ROBINSON AND pursuant to are Section 2924gbidder of the postponements that are very short in TO BE MADE OF SAID REAL AND Recorder of toAS San Diego County, ADJUNTA UN RESUMEN DE LA encumbrances, Trust (thea3,central “Notice of recorded Default and a at the dated April 1956 and in pay the remaining auction, you are or may be through angle of 3º 29’ 13” ROBINSON, TRUSTEES, OF THE California Civil Code. The law requires www.MyClassifiedMarketplace.com ads@MainStreetSD.com 858-218-7200 800-914-6434 Classified & Legal 5pm IN duration or that occur close in time to Deadline: PERSONAL Monday PROPERTY FAX: (714) Page Page 1 ofundersigned 2the Printed: 2/14/2014 9:24:00 AM California, further modified byDATED that Book INFORMACIÓN DE 573-1282 ESTE principal Election Sell”). The 6117,toofPage sumand of the note(s) secured by for paying off trustee all lienssale the scheduled sale may not ACCORDANCE distance 62.38341, feet of to official most responsible ROBINSON FAMILY TRUST that information about WITH THE of24, Deed of Trust, recorded DOCUMENTO TALA: MAYROONG theModification caused the Notice of aforementioned Default and senior said corner being the True Deed of Trust, with interest and late AS Records, to the lien being auctioned off, to immediately be reflected in the PROVISIONS Easterly corner of the OCTOBER 2002, TRUST "3", postponements be made available OF SECTION onTO4/29/2009 asasDocument No. BUOD NG IMPORMASYON SA charges Election toconveyed Sell toThence be recorded in the before Point of so Beginning; continuing thereon, provided in 2009the receive clear to the to telephone information or on the Internet 2924F(b)(2) OF THE CALIFORNIA land to Kaufman; Thence AN UNDIVIDED TWENTY-FIVE youyou andcan to the public, as title a courtesy 0224528, of official in ofthe DOKUMENTONG ITO NA NAKALAKIP note(s), county property East along said is underrecords the terms Youpresent are encouraged North67ºwhere 58º27’47’the 10”real West along the property. (25%)advances, PERCENT INTEREST, AS North those not at the sale. Ifto you Web site. The best way to verify CIVIL CODE. DATE: 2/14/2014 Recorder of San Diego Northwesterly LƯU Ý: KÈM THEO ĐÂY LÀ BẢN theOffice located and line, more than three feet tomonths the Deedof oftheTrust, interest thereon, existence, anddate postponement information is to attend Assured Lender Services, Inc. Cheryl Northeasterly line268.00 of said land, 841.45 investigate TENANTS-IN-COMMON wish to the learn whether priority, your sale Recorded:

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p The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the property address or other common designation, if any, shown herein. If no street address or other common designation is shown, directions to the location of the property may be obtained by sending a written request to the beneficiary within 10 days of the date of first publication of this Notice of Trustee’s Sale. 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. NOTICE TO POTENTIAL BIDDERS: If you are considering bidding on this property lien, you should understand that there are risks involved in bidding at a trustee auction. You will be bidding on a lien, not on the property itself. Placing the highest bid at a trustee auction does not automatically entitle you to free and clear ownership of the property. You should also be aware that the lien being auctioned off may be a junior lien. If you are the highest bidder at the auction, you are or may be responsible for paying off all liens senior to the lien being auctioned off, before you can receive clear title to the property. You are encouraged to investigate the existence, priority, and size of outstanding liens that may exist on this property by contacting the county recorder’s office or a title insurance company, either of which may charge you a fee for this information. If you consult either of these resources, you should be aware that the same lender may hold more than one mortgage or deed of trust on the property. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: The sale date shown on this notice of sale may be postponed one or more times by the mortgagee, beneficiary, trustee, or a court, pursuant to Section 2924g of the California Civil Code. The law requires that information about trustee sale postponements be made available to you and to the public, as a courtesy to those not present at the sale. If you wish to learn whether your sale date has been postponed, and, if applicable, the rescheduled time and date for the sale of this property, you may call (714) 508-7373 or visit this Internet Web site www.priorityposting.com, using the file number assigned to this case F1200149. 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. THE PROPERTY COVERED IN THIS ACTION INCLUDES ALL SUCH REAL PROPERTY AND THE PERSONAL PROPERTY IN WHICH THE BENEFICIARY HAS A SECURITY INTEREST DESCRIBED, RESPECTIVELY, IT BEING THE ELECTION OF THE CURRENT BENEFICIARY UNDER THE DEED OF TRUST TO CAUSE A UNIFIED SALE TO BE MADE OF SAID REAL AND PERSONAL PROPERTY IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE PROVISIONS OF SECTION 2924F(b)(2) OF THE CALIFORNIA CIVIL CODE. DATE: 2/14/2014 Assured Lender Services, Inc. Cheryl Dietz, Foreclosure Assistant Assured Lender Services, Inc. 2552 Walnut Avenue Suite 100 Tustin, CA 92780 Sales Line: (714) 573-1965 Sales Website: www.priorityposting.com Reinstatement Line: (714) 508-7373 To request reinstatement and/or payoff FAX request to: (714) 505-3831 THIS OFFICE IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. P1083048 2/20, 2/27, 03/06/2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-003423 Fictitious Business Name(s): Face in Water Located at: 6471 Mira Vista Ln., San Diego, CA, 92120, San Diego County. Mailing Address: same as above. This business is hereby registered by the

Rancho Santa Fe Review following: Kimberlee Shults, 6471 Mira Vista Ln., San Diego, CA 92120. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business was Jan. 1, 2014. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 02/06/2014. Kimberlee Shults. RSF352. Feb. 13, 20, 27, Mar. 6, 2014. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-003176 Fictitious Business Name(s): Tuff Sox Located at: 813 Caminito del Reposo, Carlsbad, CA, 92011, San Diego County. This business is hereby registered by the following: Rekol Industries, LLC, 813 Caminito del Reposo, Carlsbad, CA 92011, CA. This business is conducted by: A Limited Liability Company. The first day of business has not yet started. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 02/04/2014. Kara Loker, Member. RSF351. Feb. 13, 20, 27, Mar. 6, 2014. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-002182 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. RSF Vacation Homes b. Rancho Santa Fe Vacation Homes Located at: 6119 La Granada, Suite A, RSF, CA, 92067, San Diego County. Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1165, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067. This business is hereby registered by the following: 1. Evan Himfar, 16923 Blue Shadows Lane, San Diego, CA 92127. 2. Jamie Danielle, 1947 Manchester Avenue, Encinitas, CA 92007 This business is conducted by: A General Partnership. The first day of business has not yet started. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 01/24/2014. Evan Himfar, General Partnership. RSF350. Jan. 30, Feb. 6, 13, 20, 2014. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-001645 Fictitious Business Name(s): Abundant Life Cuisine Located at: 1392 Hygeia Ave., Encinitas, CA 92124, San Diego County. This business is hereby registered by the following: Jesse Dunn, 1392 Hygeia Ave., Encinitas, CA 92124. This business is conducted by: An Individual. The first day of business has not yet started. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg, Jr., Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on 01/21/2014. Jesse Dunn. RSF349. Jan. 30, Feb. 6, 13, 20, 2014.

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Celebrate ‘Mardi Paws’ Feb. 23 Dexter’s Deli and Spunky invite you to a “Mardi Paws” canine costume contest and “Barkus” Parade from 1-3 p.m. on “Fat Sunday,” Feb. 23, at the Del Mar Powerhouse Community Center. For more information or to register online, visit footenotes.net/mardipaws/ flyer.html.

Ugly Dog Show to be held March 9 The 19th Annual Ugly Dog Show – that once again includes contests for the ugliest dog, cutest dog, best trick, dog that most looks like its owner, the best costume and much more — will take place on Sunday, March 9, at Bates Nut Farm. Registration/ check-in is 10-11 a.m. Show begins at 11:15 a.m. Del Mar Kiwanis has partnered with the San Diego Coastal Chamber of Commerce for this year’s event. The contest is open to the public. A portion of the proceeds from the event will benefit local San Diego County nonprofit Rady Children’s Hospital Cancer Center. Show time is 11:15 a.m. - 3 p.m. Bates Nut Farm Presale discounted tickets are available online at www.uglydogcontest.org.

February 20, 2014

B21

Upcoming events at the RSF Community Center BY LINDA DURKET, RSF COMMUNITY CENTER, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Moms & Tots Open House The Rancho Santa Fe Community Center is excited to announce our Open House Moms & Tots playdate on Tuesday, Feb. 25. Join us here at the Community Center from 11 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. and let your little ones play and interact with friends. Activities such as a jump house, crafts, games, snacks and story time with the Rancho Santa Fe Library will be available. Come meet other moms and learn about our fun group! Girls Jr. Dunker Registration Your daughter will make new friends and learn the importance of sportsmanship in our popular Girls Jr. Dunkers basketball program this Spring. Girls in grades 1-6 are welcome to play in this fun, recreational league in Rancho Santa Fe. Registration is open now and ends Feb. 21. No late sign ups will be accepted. Please call or visit us online at RSFCC.org to reserve your child’s place! (Must have current membership to participate). Youth Dodgeball Does your child love to duck, dive, dodge and shoot? Join us for our Youth Dodgeball Tournament on Friday, Feb. 28. $25 includes tournament, pizza and a drink for all participants. Call the Community Center to register! New Youth Winter Classes! Our Winter Session of youth classes have started and will run through March 28. We are excited to offer new classes such as NASA Future Explorers and Loom-A-Palooza (a Rainbow Looming class).We also have your children’s favorites, such as, Hola! Intro To Spanish, Lil/Jr Dunkers Basketball Skills Class, Edible Creations, Tennis at the RSF Tennis Club and Golf at the Lomas Santa Fe Country Club. Call or stop in today to register your child for an enrichment class or for our daily Rancho Youth after-school program. You can also visit our website at RSFCC.org to view the program guide and sign your child up online. Hurry, space is limited! Summer Programs Stay tuned for our Summer Camp Guide available in March! Trips to Seaworld, LegoLand, USS Midway, Soak City and many more! Weekly beach trips and movie outings. Specialty camps such as gymnastic, tennis, fencing and art available.

Linda Durket, Executive Director Family Nature Play Experience the beauty of Southern California with adventurous, weekend excursions for the whole family! Connect with nature through outdoor outings in the community and nearby areas with other families in Rancho Santa Fe. RSF Community Center membership and an annual fee of $50 per family is required. Facility Rentals Planning an upcoming event? The Rancho Santa Fe Community Center may be available to help host your special occasions such as birthday parties, dances, banquets, corporate meetings and more. We have three unique rooms to suit your needs including a full gym, stage and kitchen. For more information or to schedule a tour, please contact us at 858-756-2461 or email Erin Browne at Ebrowne@RSFCC.org

RANT continued from page B15 stoned.” That’s great Miley, excellent role model for young girls? Let’s not forget when it was reported that she lit up onstage and was smoking what appeared to be pot at the 2013 MTV Europe Music Awards after accepting the award for Best Video. Her explanation, “I was just walking out of my room and then I was like, ‘Oh I have this joint in my bag, that will be really funny.” Would she still find it funny if they find some young girl dead in her bathroom of a drug overdose because she listened to her role model? I don’t know about you, but I want to avoid this road map to the funeral home at all costs. What say you? Email me at www.randiccrawford@ gmail.com

Feather Acres Farm & Nursery. Photos courtesy of Shanti Mayberry

Feather Acres Farm & Nursery — a hidden sweet spot of Old SD BY SHANTI MAYBERRY Established in the early 1940s, Feather Acres Farm & Nursery, located in the hills above Flower Hill Promenade in Del Mar, still exudes an old-fashioned atmosphere of days gone by. Visitors are welcome to explore the sprawling 4-acre property, have a picnic lunch on one of the outdoor benches, and greet the many animals — horses, chickens and a turkey. Pony rides are available for children on Wednesdays from 10 a.m.-noon, and Saturdays and Sundays from 10 a.m. -2 p.m. for only $5. The original owners lived downtown, but developed their far-away country property as an egg ranch and the old chicken coop is still visible at the farm. Visiting the farm feels like having a mini-vacation back in time, which is what the current owners intend. Families can easily enjoy a back-to-nature break here in this hidden corner of old San Diego. Call 858-755-3093. Location: 980 Avocado Pl, Del Mar, CA 92014. Visit www.featheracresnursery.com.


B22

February 20, 2014

AUTHORS continued from page B6 was doing fine without me. My children were older. I was adrift. Some years before, a woman my husband and I knew was murdered, in a tiny town in the Sierras where we were building a vacation home. The murder remained unsolved, but I never completely forgot about it. During this aimless time, while up there, I learned that a crazy twist — and a second homicide— had just occurred. I went to bed with my head spinning, and woke up at three the next morning knowing I was going to write this story. I spent a year researching, including commuting to San Bernardino to attend two homicide trials. Then my husband was cast in a series, which meant moving to Baltimore for a year. I lugged two kids, multiple boxes of research, and the family Basset back East, and was able to shrink my world enough to make writing possible. Here’s how it looked: Drop kids off at school, walk dog, write for four-five hours, take another hour to surface mentally, pick up kids, cook dinner, help with homework, start again the next day. At the end of eight months, I had

Rancho Santa Fe Review completed my first book. I returned to Los Angeles, joined a writers group, and three rewrites later had acquired a literary agent. I finally dared claim the vocation of “writer.” What is the primary difference for you between editing, ghost writing, and writing your own material? What are the similarities? Writing is storytelling, whatever the genre, and is always an act of both courage and dedication. I believe all good writing sprouts from the seed of a good idea, and is brought to fruition through putting down the words, and then rigorously rewriting them. Inspiration, commitment, and craft – all are necessary ingredients. Whether I am editing my own work, or someone else’s, I use the same tools. Does the writing move me? Hold my attention? Does it feel true? Where am I stopped? Bored? Confused? And in the end, am I satisfied? I rewrite myself mercilessly, and often. When editing another, I tend to suggest changes rather than enforce them. My strength as a “conceptual” editor lies in teasing out an author’s intentions, and giving him or her suggestions for strengthening themes, as opposed to imposing my own. I often

compare myself to a “dowser,” holding my forked branch over a manuscript or screenplay and noticing when it dips, for that indicates powerful themes and compelling story arcs. What, for you, is the primary difference between screenwriting and writing novels? And how does your screenwriting inform your fiction? First, I should say that I love writing both. In poetic terms, a screenplay is more sonnet, or haiku, whereas novels are more like epic poems. Screenplays follow a highly constrained structure, and demand intense compression. The plot ideally unfolds primarily through action interspersed with dialogue. Visual and visceral actions, expressed by external choices, portray the internal shifts. Novels allow for a lot more descriptive leeway, both with plot and characterization. With a first-person narrative, as in our books, we can delve far more deeply into Ten’s internal emotional and psychological struggles. However, my screenwriting experience is extremely useful for writing these mysteries. Experience has taught me to choose active language, pay close attention to physical descriptions, emphasize visceral moments, and most es-

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pecially to make sure the plots and themes interweave, hopefully in an exciting, and satisfying way. For Gay and Tinker At what point did you decide to collaborate, and why? T: I was first hired by Gay to edit his manuscript of The First Rule of Ten before it even had a title! I loved the draft, but felt it was not yet a complete book. I presented him with a number of conceptual changes I felt would make it work as a detective mystery, and he invited me to complete the changes myself! Voila – I went from editor to co-writer. G: Tinker re-wrote the first chapter, to show me how she’d like to flesh out details and add richness to the narrative. I was blown away by the quality of what she showed me and decided to invite her to be my co-author. Tell us a bit about your collaborative process. Who does what? T: Gay is Mr. Genius First Draft! He comes up with both the initial twisty plots and turns, and fabulous cast of characters. He delivers the main melody. I am the “riffer.” I tease out identifiable “rules” and underlying theme, from the material, and apply each to his overall storyline. I also add physical and descriptive detail, aided by research, which I adore doing. Sometimes

I’ll add a few twists and turns of my own, in consultation with Gay. He is impressively open to, and supportive of my work, and I am astounded by the skill and originality of his. G: I love writing the first draft, which usually takes me 3-6 months of daily writing. Figuring out the plot is big fun, as is dreaming up new characters for Ten to interact with. Once I’ve written the basic story I hand it off to Tinker, who does her magic on it. What are the benefits of writing collaboratively? G: I’ve co-written nine non-fiction books with my wife, Katie, so I’m used to collaboration. Tinker is a dream co-author. She makes my writing better, more detailed, more vivid. She also loves the research part of it. She has dug out some incredible useful material from places I would never have looked. For example, Tinker will spend days riding around with a tabloid photographer to find out how the paparazzi world operates. T: I have the benefit of working off of a preexisting manuscript, which means I get to play off of another’s work, rather than face the terror of that blank page. The drawbacks? Can’t think of any drawbacks, but that has everything to do with Gay’s artistic generosity and innate flexibility. We really do share a commitment to conscious collaboration.

Antoinette Kuritz and Jared Kuritz are the team behind both STRATEGIES Public Relations and the La Jolla Writer’s Conference (www.lajollawritersconference.com).

Workshop to load adults with money tips for kids Parents having trouble making “cents” of how to speak to their children about money can get some financial literacy education tips at a presentation Feb. 26. Glenda Sacks and financial planner Hillel Katzeff will lead the “FACT$ of LIFE” workshop, the goal of which is to teach parents and other adults how to discuss the sensitive issue of money and related issues with kids. The average debt of college graduates in 2012 was $29,400, according to a report by the Institute for College Access & Success’ Project on Student Debt. The presentation runs 90 minutes and there will be additional time for a question-and-answer period. Choose from two sessions: 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. or 5:30-7:30 p.m. Sacks and Katzeff will lead the workshop at 4330 La Jolla Village Drive, Suite 330, in La Jolla. The $15 fee includes a presentation printout and light meal. Reserve by contacting Glenda at 858-546-8505 or glendasacks@gmail.com

CONCERTS continued from page B2 with a diverse set of orchestras, including Charlotte Symphony in Florida, Thayer Symphony in Massachusetts, Desert Symphony in California, Indiana Chamber Orchestra in Indianapolis, and the Missouri Symphony in Columbia. Umi has been invited to perform for the Kyoto Symposium; a memorial concert of Pasadena Symphony and Pops for Marvin Hamlisch; a master class with Lang Lang & other celebrated pianists; the annual meeting of Philharmonic Society of Orange County and a VIP event of “From the Top” at Joshua Bell’s house in New York. Umi has just recently had her public concert debut in Japan, March, 2013, in Osaka. Also she has just created a special concert series called “Kizuna Concert Series” to visit people in Tohoku, Japan, where the Tsunami happened in 2011. Umi currently is playing Chopin’s Fantasie Impromptu in the soundtrack of the movie “Jobs” – a movie about Steven Jobs and his creation of Apple. Umi resides in Southern California and speaks both English and Japanese. Her travel schedule keeps her so busy she does home online schooling, but hopes to attend a regular high school. Umi only plays classical music, but teenager that she is, she also enjoys pop, her favorite group being One Direction.

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Rancho Santa Fe Review

J* Company Youth Theatre presents ‘The Wizard of Oz’ J* Company Youth Theatre is “off to see the wizard” in presenting “The Wizard of Oz,” directed by Joey Landwehr. The production, with book and music by Harold Arlen and EY Harburg, is based on L. Frank Baum’s novel “The Wonderful Wizard of Oz” and the 1939 film “The Wizard of Oz.” Performances begin March 1 through March 16 at the David and Dorothea Garfield Theatre at the Lawrence Family Jewish Community Center, Jacobs Family Campus This production contains all the beloved songs from the Oscar-winning movie score, and all your favorite characters and iconic moments. Click your heels together and join Scarecrow, Tin Man, Lion, Dorothy and her little dog, Toto, as they journey through the magical land of Oz to meet the Wizard and obtain their hearts’ desires. Watch out for the Wicked Witch of the West and her winged monkeys as you rediscover the real story of Oz in this fantastic musical treat for the whole family. The production consists of 70 cast members from all over San Diego. Call the JCC Box Office at 858-362-1348 or visit www.sdcjc.org/jcompany to purchase tickets and for more information.

Expert to speak on ‘Prints for the Common Culture’ at art lecture in Del Mar Feb. 24

February 20, 2014

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JOHN R. LEFFERDINK

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On Monday, Feb. 24, Derrick Cartwright, professor of art history and director of Galleries at the University of San Diego, will present the role of printmaking in contemporary culture with emphasis on the ways prints, such as etchings, lithographs, woodcuts, etc., represent ideas that are challenging. The art lecture meeting will be held in St. Peter’s Episcopal Church, Parish Hall, Del Mar, 15th & Maiden Lane (across from the Del Mar Plaza). Registration begins at 9:30 am and the meeting will be held from 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Free for San Diego Museum of Art, North County Chapter members and first time guests. $5 for others. Information: 760-794-6436.

San Diego Wine Affair returns Feb. 22 The San Diego Wine Affair will be held on Saturday, Feb. 22, at the Hyatt Regency La Jolla. Bringing exceptional wines from more than 30 of the country’s most acclaimed wine producers, the San Diego Wine Affair offers guests an evening of unique interaction, exquisite food, a world- class silent and live auction and bustling entertainment. For ticket information and a full list of participating wineries, visit www. SDWineAffair.com

Two performances of ‘Don Juan’ ballet featured at Lyceum The Lyceum Theatre, 79 Horton Plaza, downtown San Diego, presents two performances of San Diego Ballet’s irresistible “Don Juan” Feb. 21 and Feb. 23. Visit sandiegoballetdancecompany.org or call (619) 544-1000.

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5451 Calle Chaparro K. Ann Brizolis/host: R. Bravo, Berkshire Hathaway

Sat & Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858)756-6355, Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 229-9131 Sat 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858)756-6355 Sat & Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858)756-6355

1852 Lotus Court, Carlsbad | Seaport Village Welcome to Seaport Village at La Costa. This great family 3 bedroom 2.5 bath 1,892 square foot home is on over a quarter of an acre on a cul-de-sac. Ride your bike or walk to Aviara Oaks School (K-8), movies, library, grocery store, restaurants and more. Nice family room with fireplace. The huge backyard is level so if you want to add a pool and/ or room addition, no problem! NO HOA FEES or MELLO ROOS!

Seller will entertain offers between $665,000 and $735,876

SOLANA BEACH $718,000 2BR/1.5BA $939,000 3BR/2.5BA

675 S. Sierra #39 Colleen Roth, Coldwell Banker 373 Longden Lane Connie Sundstrom, Pacific Sotheby’s

Sat 1:30 pm - 4:00 pm (858) 357-6567 Sun 12:00 pm - 3:00 pm (858) 334-8114

To see a full list of open house listings go to rsfreview.com/homes and delmartimes.net/homes

IF IT'S SHOWN IN BLUE, IT'S NEW!

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B23


B24

February 20, 2014

Rancho Santa Fe Review

RANCHO SANTA FE $5,495,000 Experience the magic of Fairbanks Ranch in this 6BD/8BA estate sited on a premium home site. MLS# 140005101 858.756.1113

RANCHO SANTA FE $3,595,000 Stunning 4BD/4.5BA upgraded home located on an elevated, peaceful site in the Bridges of Rancho Santa Fe. MLS# 140006936 RSF Properties, 858.756.1113

RANCHO SANTA FE $2,950,000-$3,295,876 VILLA PORTICELLO is a private gated estate with sweeping Southwest/west views within gated Cielo. MLS# 130059045 858.259.6400

RANCHO SANTA FE $3,195,000 Enjoy panoramic golf course views. Single level estate in highly desirable Del Mar Country Club MLS# 130031281 858.756.3795

RANCHO SANTA FE $2,450,000 Custom Tuscan Estate 5BD/5.5BA, over approx 6000 SqFt, travertine/hardwood floors, gourmet chef kitchen. MLS# 130063620 858.259.6400

RANCHO SANTA FE $1,550,000 Prime hilltop location in The Lakes, home offers 3BD/3.5BA & approx. 3,516 SqFt and a 3-car garage. MLS# 140002348 858.259.6400

RANCHO SANTA FE $1,395,000 Crosby Estate Villa, magnificently upgraded, with panoramic views of the Crosby Golf Course and beyond. MLS# 130063503 858.756.3795

RANCHO SANTA FE $1,295,000 Open floor plan at The Lakes. Complete with amazing interior upgrades and resort-like back yard. MLS# 140006575 858.755.6793

Visit us online at bhhscalifornia.com © 2014 BHH Affiliates, LLC. An independently operated subsidiary of HomeServices of America, Inc., a Berkshire Hathaway affiliate, and a franchisee of BHH Affiliates, LLC. Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices and the Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices symbol are registered service marks of HomeServices of America, Inc.® Equal Housing Opportunity. Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices does not guarantee the accuracy of square footage, lot size or other information concerning the condition or features of property provided by the seller or obtained from public records or other sources, and the buyer is advised to independently verify the accuracy of that information through personal inspection and with appropriate professionals.


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