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■ Solana Santa Fe holds a 6th grade graduation ceremony. Page 14.

■ Accomplished RSF golfer commits to Brown University. Page 3

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Volume 33 Number 29

Pages 1-32 and B1-24.

RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW An Edition of 3702 Via de la Valle Suite 202W Del Mar, CA 92014 858-756-1403 www.rsfreview.com

June 19, 2014

Boxholder Rancho Santa Fe CA 92067 ECRWSS

RSF School board reaches agreement with RSF Faculty Association BY KAREN BILLING The Rancho Santa Fe School District was able to settle its negotiations with the Rancho Santa Fe Faculty Association for the 2014-15 school year, ratifying the agreement at a special board meeting on June 12. The agreement reached is for a one-time, off-salary schedule payment equal to 2 percent of each employee’s placement on the salary schedule, paid in a lump sum. All classified and certificated staff will receive the increase, including all administrators except for Superintendent Lindy Delaney. Delaney said the district wanted to get the item on an agenda as soon as possible so the money could be added into the June paychecks. The agreement also increased the cap on the district contribution for health care benefits to $675 per month and represents a $151,122 adjustment to the budget. In March, the faculty association made its initial presentation to the school board, requesting a bump in salary, as there had not been an increase since 2009. In 2013 the teachers settled on what amounted to a one-year bonus for the current year of 2 percent of their current salary. In March, the association presented its belief that the district has the resources to improve employee compensation, providing a consistent salary increase. The board ratified the 2014-15 agreement in a 3-0 vote with one abstention. As he did last year, trustee Todd Buchner abstained from a vote. He has stated in the past that while he supports RSF teachers, he has issues with step and column, the salary schedule that determines teacher pay, and whether it is the right long-term decision for school districts. A representative of the RSF Faculty Association said they had no comment on the agreement.

Parents ask for change to school selection system ■ See a variety of society, school and community photos.

PRESORTED STANDARD U.S. POSTAGE PAID SAN DIEGO, CA PERMIT 1980

BY KAREN BILLING Parents Jennifer Hewitson and Britta Brewer graduated from San Dieguito when it was still just a high school, not an Academy. They had always hoped their children would follow in their footsteps and attend their neighborhood high school, too. But now, because of San Dieguito Union School District’s high school selection and lottery process, there is a chance that they won’t get that opportunity. Sixty-five students did not get into their school of choice — San Dieguito Academy — this year. Many of them live within walking or biking distance of the school. So a large group of Cardiff and Encinitas residents have banded together to ask the district to consider changing the selection system and making San Dieguito a boundary school. Parents filled the room at the June 5 school board meeting and inundated the district with phone calls and letters to prompt an agendized discussion at the Thursday, June 19, meeting and a community meeting on Monday, June 16. About 80 parents attended Monday’s June 16 meeting at Cardiff Elementary School. “Thank you for advocating for your kids and voicing your opinion,” Superintendent Rick Schmitt told the room, See SELECTION, page 24

R. Roger Rowe Middle School Graduation 2014 R. Roger Rowe Middle School students and their families celebrated student achievements and bid a fond farewell to the school at a graduation ceremony held June 12 at the school. See more inside. Photos by McKenzie Images. For photos online, visit www.rsfreview.com

CCA and TPHS celebrate graduation

Canyon Crest Academy and Torrey Pines High School students and their families attended graduation ceremonies held June 13 at each school. (Above) Canyon Crest Academy students: John Lefferdink, Justin Bartell, Zachary Simon; TPHS students: Sierra Casper, Argerey Stapakis, Tara Manoogian, Elliot Patrick Photos by Bill Bonebrake. See more photos inside. For photos online, visit www.delmartimes.net

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PAGE A2 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

RSF Association President’s Corner: Congratulations, thank you and accomplishments BY PHILIP WILKINSON, RANCHO SANTA FE ASSOCIATION PRESIDENT The recent RSF Association board election saw a great turnout with 1,544 members casting ballots, which represents 75 percent of registered voters. Congratulations to Ann Boon and Kim Eggleston for each winning a board seat for a three-year term, and thank you to Susan Callahan and Dominick Addario for their willingness to volunteer and serve their community. Outgoing board member, treasurer and chair of the Finance Committee Larry Spitcaufsky, deserves our gratitude and appreciation for his service to the community as does retiring Finance Committee member Jim Putnam for his service and valuable input over the past three years. Many thanks to these community leaders. As we close out this board term, I wanted to take this opportunity share the past year’s accomplishments of the RSF Association board and the Association’s dedicated staff: •Upgraded the entire Association’s IT software and accounting system. •Approved Golf Club membership rights for all condominium owners. •Launched a new RSF Association web site. •Approved a trial Farmers Market •Obtained approval for outside funding for one more RSF Association Patrol officer •Brought awareness to the issue of low percentage of registered voters, and through the outreach efforts of many individuals, voter registration increased from 62 percent to 77 percent in the three short months prior to the election. •Established a committee to review how to simplify the voter registration process. •Settled a significant lawsuit with no out-of-pocket cost to the RSF Association. •Approved Golf Club tree management and turf reduction plans. •Completed new trail and entrance to the sports field and the La Bajada entrance to the Covenant.

Philip Wilkinson •Replaced over 7,000 feet of trail fencing around the golf course. •Worked to bring expenditures in under budget this year and hold down costs in the upcoming fiscal year 2014/2015 budget. Grew reserve funding to $6 million and Community Enhancement Funds to $6 million. •Established a permanent Compensation Committee that has already: 1. Revised the employee vacation accrual policy (capping an employee’s maximum vacation accrued, or unused vacation, at two times their annual benefit) saving an estimated $1 million dollars over the next five years. 2. Changed the employee sick leave policy to be consistent across all operating divisions.

3. Engaged a new healthcare insurance broker and negotiated lower healthcare cost 4. Implemented a new Employee Healthcare Premium contribution policy saving an estimated $173,000 annually. •Establishing a new employee performance evaluation procedure and other best business practices to maintain employee accountability and EEOC compliance. •We have recently eliminated Executive Committee meetings and have limited discussion in executive session, to only sensitive employee and legal matters in order to provide additional transparency. Let’s continue to work together on solving the issues and challenges we face as a community, such as high-speed internet, controlling costs (which we have made great strides in doing so this past year) and providing those amenities that the membership wants. We need to continue to recruit qualified volunteers for these projects and keep the ideas, solutions, and recommendations flowing. There will always be ripples in this small pond, but if we didn’t have any ripples things would be stagnant and we wouldn’t be moving forward, would we?

New construction to continue this summer at Torrey Pines High School BY KAREN BILLING Construction work has begun at the front of Torrey Pines High School — the current dirt mound will be the future home of a new science building and a weight room. The projects are expected to be complete by August 2015. The former portable weight room facility near the sports fields has been removed and the new fourroom chemistry building will be built in its place. The plan includes four classrooms with a shared prep space where teachers can

Construction is underway on a new science building and weight room at Torrey Pines. Photo by Karen Billing collaborate as well as an outdoor area between the existing science wing (known as building B) and the new building. The science classrooms and weight room are one of many of the district’s Prop AA projects, funded by the $449 million bond that passed in 2012. Long-term plans for Torrey Pines also include a new visual and performing arts center and a new gym, with the existing gym remodeled into a field house.

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE A3

Accomplished RSF golfer verbally commits to attend Brown University in 2015 BY KAREN BILLING Rancho Santa Fe golfer Sasha Banks has used her talent on the greens to secure a promising next round — the 17-year-old recently verbally committed to attend Brown University (Providence, Rhode Island) in 2015. Sasha plays on the boys’ golf team at her high school, Escondido Charter High School, and was the captain and MVP of the team this year. She is a member of the USA Junior National Team and plays on the American Junior Golf Association Tour. Sasha has only been playing golf for four years, starting at age 14, after being introduced to the sport by her dad. She began her athletic career as a tennis player at age 7 and as a freshman at Torrey Pines High School; she played on the varsity squad and was the number two singles player on the CIF championship winning team. After transferring to Escondido Charter High School after her freshman year, she had to make a decision to play either tennis or golf. She picked golf. “It’s just a very different sport,” Sasha said. “I like the mental aspect of the game. It really challenges you to think in a different way and I feel like it’s helped me with life too.” Sasha said tennis is more of a reactionary sport, in golf she said you have to stay disciplined, positive and play as you go. Sasha plays golf every day, sometimes twice a day, at the Rancho Santa Fe Golf Club. Her coach is Chris Mayson, director of instruction at Maderas Golf Club and west region director of the USA Junior National Team. She also takes lessons from Jacqui McSorely at Encinitas Ranch Golf Course. McSorely started the LPGA-USGA Girls Golf San Diego in North County and is also the coach of the women’s golf team at Point Loma Nazarene University. Sasha consistently shoots in the 70s, saying that her iron game is the strongest part of her game and that about 80 percent of her approach shots are on the green.

life would be like as a professional golfer. “That was one of the biggest experiences for me, it was so far away and I got to play against players from Australia, Japan and all over the world, and the person who won got to play in the Australian Open,” Sasha said. “It was such a great experience to play on such a nice course and meet so many people.” Some of the players she met she saw later in national tournaments — “It’s crazy how small the golf world is,” Sasha said. This summer, as she did last year, Sasha will play on the East Coast as part of the American Junior Golf Association (AJGA) Tour. Last year she placed in the top 10 in all of the AJGA qualifying tournaments and is now exempt from qualifying this year because she earned enough AJGA “stars.” This summer she’ll play in three tournaments in New York and Maryland and will travel to compete with the Junior America’s Cup in Walla Walla, Wash., in July. “I’m really excited for the summer,” said Sasha. Before she heads off for the tour in two weeks, she will play in the AJGA ClubCorp Mission Hills Desert Junior tournament in Rancho Mirage on June 16. Academically, Sasha works hard in school and has never had a “B” in middle school, high school or the college courses she takes at Mira Costa College. At Mira Costa, she has taken calculus, chemistry and economics not only to pick up credits but also to prepare herself for the college experience. She said it’s definitely a relief to head into her senior year with her college plans locked. At Brown, she is not only looking to improve her golf game but also plans to go into pre-med or chemistry. “I really want to play professionally but if it doesn’t work out, I have a back-up plan as well,” Sasha said.

Rancho Santa Fe golfer Sasha Banks has committed to attend Brown University in 2015. Courtesy photo Her putting is where she has had to put in the most work to improve. “I love to just hit on the range and hit long balls, and it takes a lot of practice and experience to get good at the short game,” Sasha said. “My short game has definitely improved a lot in the last year.” In January, Sasha was part of the USA Junior National Team that traveled to China to compete in the Aaron Baddeley International Championship at Sheraton Qingyuan Lion Lake Country Club, one of two girls on the six-player squad. The tournament exposes the young golfers to what

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PAGE A4 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

TPHS scholar-athletes

Thirty-seven Torrey Pines High School scholar-athletes honored Torrey Pines High School recently honored 37 seniors with the “Next Level Falcon Award” at a luncheon sponsored by Torrey Pines Pop Warner Football and Cheer. Falcon scholar-athletes are prized recruits in baseball, cross country, equestrian, field hockey, football, golf, lacrosse, rowing, rugby, sailing, soccer, softball, swimming, tennis, track and field and volleyball. Many compete on teams and/or individually at the regional, state and national level. For example, Falcon teams won eight CIF Championships in the 2013-2014 academic year: Girls Cross Country, Boys Cross Country, Girls Golf (plus State champs four years in a row), Boys Golf, Girls Tennis (24 years in a row), Girls Volleyball and Girls Swimming (five years in a row). These are the 37 Next Level Falcon Award honorees who have committed to continue their athletic and academic success at 30 colleges and universities nationwide: •Bryant University: Bryce Cady (lacrosse) •Cal Poly San Luis Obispo: Crystal Lore (swimming) and Pearu Pold (swimming)

•Campbell University: Amelia Armstrong (volleyball) •College of Idaho: Kyle Ashby (football) and Dwayne Hines (football) •Colorado Mesa: Eli Suhadolnik (lacrosse) •Columbia University: Tal Braude (cross country/track) •Fresno State: Natalie Chaffin (lacrosse) •Iowa State University: Macy Vrabel (soccer) •Marquette: Owen Weselak (lacrosse) •Northwestern: Sarah Cho (golf) •Pomona College: Kelsey Buchanan (softball) and Robert Simsiman (baseball) •SDSU: Georgia Lacey (golf) •Stevens: Tommy Baronner (baseball) •St. Mary’s: Christina Shubat (rowing) •Syracuse: Chelsea Mapes (lacrosse) •Tufts University: Connor Lansdale (lacrosse) and Taylor Nordan (golf) •UC Berkeley: Camille Doan (lacrosse) and Ali Zimmer (field hockey)

•UC Davis: Madison Cohen (field hockey) •UCLA: Reily Beuchler (volleyball), Corey Shaun (golf) and KC Yeagley (rowing) •UCSB: Zoe Purcell (soccer) •UCSD: Rebecca Seaberry (volleyball) •USC: Henry Ji (tennis) •USD: Camelia Tirandazi (soccer) •University of Illinois: Palin Ruttanasupagid (golf) •University of North Carolina: Kacey McKinnon (lacrosse) •University of Pennsylvania: Aimee Stephenson (volleyball) •University of Pittsburgh: Courtney Coate (soccer) •University of Tennessee-Martin: Samantha Hill (equestrian) •Western New England: Grace Trupe (field hockey) •Yale: Jennifer Peng (golf)

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE A5

Journalist brings experience as a fashion writer to new book ‘Terminal Life: A Suited Hero Novel’ BY KRISTINA HOUCK After developing the main character and plot at the Rancho Santa Fe Library for months, local author Richard Torregrossa is set to release his first thriller July 1. “Terminal Life: A Suited Hero Novel” follows Luke Stark, a Special Forces veteran, who returns home from his second tour in Afghanistan to learn that his wife has been murdered and his son has disappeared. Nicknamed “The Suited Hero” for his impeccable suit, Stark sets out on a path for revenge and a search for his son. The novel is written in a “very cinematic style,” said Torregrossa, who wrote most of the book at the library while living in Rancho Santa Fe. He currently resides in Scripps Ranch. “I wanted something fast-paced that conforms with all the conventions of the genre but transcends them at the same time,” he said. Originally from New York, Torregrossa first moved to the area in the late 1980s. A professional writer for more than 30 years, he has spent most of his career as a journalist with his work appearing in the New York Post, Chicago Tribune, San Francisco Chronicle, The Huffington Post and a number of other print and online publications. In the late 1990s, he found his niche, covering men’s and women’s fashion. “Fashion was really heating up at the end of the ‘90s. Those were the assignments I got and became interested in,” he explained. “I combined that when I was writing ‘Terminal Life: A Suited Hero Novel.’ Luke Stark is very, very meticulous about his suit, almost as if it has magical powers. It gave him a persona, sort of like a superhero has a costume.” Although “Terminal Life: A Suited Hero Novel” is Torregrossa’s first thriller, it isn’t his first book. He released his first book in 1996. “The Little Book of Wisdom” was his first of several illustrated books. In 2006, Torregrossa published the biography, “Cary Grant: A Celebration of Style,” with the foreword by Giorgio Armani and the afterword by Michael Kors. A first-degree black belt in martial arts and a fan of Ja-

of combined all my passions — martial arts, men’s wear and the suspense-thriller genre. It all came together in a nice, organic way.” Torregrossa will sign copies of his book at 7:30 p.m. July 2 at Warwick’s bookstore, located at 7812 Girard Avenue in La Jolla. Published by Oceanview Publishing, “Terminal Life: A Suited Hero Novel” will be available online July 1 on Amazon and Barnes & Noble.

Richard Torregrossa Courtesy photos

“I hope readers have very vivid entertainment but also recognize the serious themes,” Torregrossa said. “No matter what crisis you find yourself in, there’s always a road to redemption.” For more information about Torregrossa and “Terminal Life: A Suited Hero Novel,” visit www.richardtorregrossa.com.

RSF Community Shredding Day and Food Drive to be held June 25 Old bills, receipts and other papers cluttering up your home or office? Take them — and some nonperishable food items — to the RSF Community Shredding Day and Food Drive from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Wednesday, June 25. The free, secure shredding will be done by Iron Mountain’s on-site mobile shredding unit at the Morgan Stanley Office, 6037 La Flecha (in the shared parking lot between the Post Office and Stumps Village Market), sponsored by the Morgan Stanley Office. Also, KidsKorps RSF youths will be there to collect food donations for delivery to FeedingAmerica.org. Drive through the parking lot and the youth volunteers, alongside Morgan Stanley employees, will help you unload your boxes or bags of paper for shredding and recycling and will collect the food donations. Stumps/Village Market has offered to donate bags to bring your recyclables and foodstuffs, if needed. All materials will be recycled. Care should be taken to destroy only those documents that you are confident you no longer need. Questions? Email erin.weidner@morganstanley.com or call 858-613-8147.

son Statham crime films, Torregrossa decided to write his own thriller. “I’m a martial artist myself and I enjoy those movies and the fight scenes,” said Torregrossa, who has practiced martial arts for more than 20 years. “I kind

Village Church to present free concert on the green in RSF Village June 22 A free concert featuring The Peter Sprague Group will be held on Sunday, June 22, from 5-7 p.m. on the green in the Village of Rancho Santa Fe, adjacent to The Inn at RSF, on the corner of Avenida de Acacias and La Flecha. Bring chairs, blankets, a picnic if you like. Food and drink will be available for purchase provided on site by The Inn at RSF. The event is sponsored by the Village Community Presbyterian Church. For more information call 858-756-2441.

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PAGE A6 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

‘Early bird’ pricing on now for Community Concerts of Rancho Santa Fe’s upcoming season BY SHARON MCDONALD Tickets are on sale now for the 15th consecutive season of Community Concerts of Rancho Santa Fe, which will begin Friday, Sept. 19, at the newly remodeled Village Church Fellowship Hall. “Early bird” pricing is $200 for the four-concert series, good through June 30. Doors open at 6:15 p.m. for all season concerts, with catered hors d’oeuvres and complimentary wine, sponsored by Northern Trust. Performances begin at 7 p.m., with coffee and dessert served at intermission. The first performer will be Fernando Varela, a modern tenor, who spans the musical repertoire from opera to pop. Offering classical and popular appeal, Varela is under the tutelage of renowned star-maker David Foster. Barbra Streisand commented “You are going to be a pretty big star.” Recently, he performed at The Bridges to rave reviews. Actress and singer Susan Egan, an electrifying “Belle of Broadway,” will perform Friday, Oct. 24. Her credits are many; most notably, she received Tony Award and Drama Desk nominations for Best Actress as the original “Belle” in Disney’s “Beauty & the Beast.” The Broadway veteran entertains with energetic songs and anecdotes of her career. “Virtuosity and sophistication” aptly describes the team of Alex DePue and Miguel De Hoyos, who will perform Friday, Jan. 23, 2015. DePue was Grammy-nominated and certified gold with famed guitarist Steve Vai and is a world-renowned violinist/fiddler. DePue and De Hoyos play a range of styles with “high-flying fingerboard pyrotechnics.” Their credits include a performance with the Philadelphia Orchestra and the International Bluegrass Music Association. The regular season ends with Good Company on Friday, Feb. 27, 2015. They will present a kaleidoscope of vintage and current music including rock, R&B, gospel and bluegrass. They spotlight iconic American music with their live band, playing “definitive sounds of NYC-Nashville-Detroit-LA.” A special performance on Saturday, May 9, 2015, will be Simply Sinatra, featuring Steve Lippia. More information on tickets for this concert will be coming soon. Save the date! To hear and see videos of each performer’s work, visit www.ccrsf.org. For information, email ccrsfmembership@gmail.com, or call President Gail Kendall at 858-248-0892.

REAL ESTATE DIRECTORY Barry Estates, Inc. Rancho Santa Fe Bob & Kathy Angello Willis Allen Real Estate, Del Mar Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage Rancho Santa Fe office Equestrian Real Estate Del Mar Heather & Holly Manion, RSF Realty Willis Allen Real Estate, Rancho Santa Fe Janet Lawless Christ Coldwell Banker, Rancho Santa Fe Kilroy Realty Corporation Carmel Valley Office Michael Taylor Berkshire Hathaway Home Services California Properties, Rancho Santa Fe Nancy White Coldwell Banker, Rancho Santa Fe Open House Listings Powerhouse Properties Masterpiece Realty, Del Mar Richard Stone Keller Williams, Carmel Valley Robert Maes Pacific Sotheby’s Int’l Realty, Del Mar Scott Union Union West Real Estate, Rancho Santa Fe Sherry Shriver Pacific Sotheby’s Int’l Realty, Rancho santa Fe Showcase Homes The Harwood Group Coldwell Banker, Rancho Santa Fe Willis Allen Real Estate Del Mar Willis Allen Real Estate Rancho Santa Fe

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Celebrate the Fourth at RSF Parade & Picnic The community is invited to participate in or watch the 33nd annual RSF July 4 Parade & Picnic, to be held in the RSF Village on Friday, July 4. The parade will form in the RSF School parking lot (access from La Granada or El Fuego) at 12:15 p.m. The parade starts at 1 p.m. Children and bicycles are welcome (all children need to stay in the RSF School parking lot with their parents while the parade is forming). The parade will also include princesses, community band, floats, clowns, face painting, fire trucks, vintage cars, Honor Guard, decorated bikes and golf carts, Boy & Girl Scouts. The picnic will begin at 1:30 p.m. at the park in front of The Inn and will feature the Coastal Communities Concert Band. The event will include food from the RSF Golf Club, such as hamburgers, hot dogs, veggie burgers and chicken, as well as ice cream from The Inn at Rancho Santa Fe. The July 4 Parade & Picnic is sponsored by the RSF Association, the RSF Community Center, the RSF Golf Club and the RSF Polo Club. For more information, contact Shannon Mountain at 858-756-1174, shannon@ rsfassociation.org or Chaco Clotfelter at chacoclot@ gmail.com

Summer Supper Club Dinner 2013

RSF Community Center presents Summer Supper Club Dinner July 12 Rancho Santa Fe residents Douglas Dolezal and Tulug Kenaoglu will host a “Midsummer Night’s Dream” Supper Club dinner under the stars at their beautiful hilltop home in Rancho Santa Fe on Saturday, July 12, from 5:30-8 p.m. This is the third summer the Rancho Santa Fe Community Center has offered the dinner series and each dinner has a different theme. Dolezal, a local designer, said, “We had a lot of fun hosting this series the last two summers and we’re happy to do it again. The Community Center does a great job bringing RSF residents together in ways that foster friendships and community spirit and the Summer Supper Club dinners are a wonderful example of that.” The event is open to Rancho Santa Fe residents and their guests. Get to know your RSF neighbors as the evening falls and hot air balloons rise over the town. Tickets are $75 per person and include wine, non-alcoholic beverages, dinner, dessert and live entertainment. Last summer’s dinners sold out quickly so don’t miss out on the fun. Tickets must be purchased through the RSF Community Center at least one week prior to the event. Please call the Community Center for more information at 858-756-2461 or visit www.rsfcc.org for more details.

TPHS debate camp to be held Aug. 18-21 Torrey Pines High School varsity speech and debate team students will run a four-day Forensics Camp from Aug. 18-21. The camp serves as an introduction for incoming ninththrough 12th-graders interested in improving their skills in critical thinking, effective research, and persuasive and confident speaking. Students leading the camp regularly compete at the highest level of competition and have experience teaching their particular events. Campers will learn the basics of the different speech and debate events: one-on-one debate (Lincoln-Douglas debate) in which competitors argue complex moral issues; parliamentary debate, in which students work with a partner to affirm or oppose a resolution in a limited preparation setting; and congressional debate, an event in which bills are debated in a similar fashion to U.S. Congress. Students will also learn about extemporaneous speaking, and researching issues and learning to speak about them. The final day of camp is set aside for a mini-tournament that gives all campers a chance to show what they’ve learned. Contact Rachel Krause at rachel.krause@sduhsd.net. Cost is $80 per student; all forms and payments must be received by Aug. 1. Make checks payable to TPHS Foundation/S&D and send to TPHS Foundation, P.O. Box 2489, Del Mar, CA 92014.

Bestselling author Simon Jacobson to speak at Chabad event June 24 in RSF Chabad Jewish Center of Rancho Santa Fe presents the fifth annual Benedek Lecture Series, “The Rabbi & the CEOs: Timeless Leadership Secrets for Life,” at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, June 24. The presentation features Simon Jacobson, author of the bestselling book, “Towards a Meaningful Life,” who will offer exclusive insight from prominent and influential CEOs. After the lecture, Jacobson will sign copies of his book. The event is hosted by Drs. Andrew and Diana Benedek. Sponsorship opportunities are available. Seating is limited; reservations are required. Reserve at www.jewishRSF.com. Call 858-756-7571.


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE A7

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$3,695,000 Private gated elegant lodge has 4 suite bedrooms, one of which is a full guest suite with its own LR, bath, laundry facilities and its own entrance! Horses possible.

$3,495,000 Wonderful 8,121 appx. sf traditional 7BR home overlooking the breathtaking signature 14th hole of the RSF Golf Course! Gracious living at its finest!

RANCHO SANTA FE

RANCHO SANTA FE

$3,195,000 Incredible rebuilt Covenant home. Features grand circular drive, hardwood floors, gourmet kitchen and pool. Fantastic detached guesthouse. Horses possible!

$2,595,000 Pristine, newly restaged 3+ br, 3.5 ba Covenant property. Light, fully updated adobe with high ceilings & fabulous floor plan.

RANCHO SANTA FE

$3,295,000 Completely renovated! Gorgeous 4 br, 4.5 ba with exceptional finishes & fixtures. Across from the 10th Tee Box of RSF Golf Course & Club House.

JANET LAWLESS CHRIST REALTOR® CALBRE# 01278863

C 858.335.7700 O 858.756.4481 Janetlawlesschrist@gmail.com JanetLawlessChrist.com

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COLDWELL BANKER RESIDENTIAL BROKERAGE

6015 Paseo Delicias | PO Box 2225 Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067

©2014 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Each Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage office is owned by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker® and the Coldwell Banker Logo, Coldwell Banker Previews International® and the Coldwell Banker Previews International Logo, are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC.


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PAGE A8 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Woman’s passion for gardening leads to KPBS show

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BY JOE TASH As a girl growing up in the San Fernando Valley, Nan Sterman learned to garden with her grandfather and mother. “I just always loved the idea of putting seed in the ground and something coming up,� said the local resident. In 2013, she planted a different kind of seed, launching a gardening show on KPBS, called “A Growing Passion,� which has been picked up for a third season, which begins next April. The half-hour show, which she produces with her partner, Marianne Gerdes, airs on Thursday nights and repeats on Saturday mornings on KPBS. It covers a variety of topics, from chaparral and native plants, to food justice and water-wise landscaping. Future episodes will focus on such subjects as insects and growing citrus. Sterman, who hosts the show, relies on both her pasNan Sterman sion for sustainable, water-wise gardening in Southern CaliforCourtesy photo nia’s Mediterranean climate, and her educational background, which includes graduate degrees in marine botany and instructional design. Her target audience is anyone interested in gardening, even those who don’t regularly take to the dirt with a hand trowel or hoe. “Lots of people are armchair gardeners,� she said. Her goal is to educate and entertain, while providing access to places that most people wouldn’t ordinarily see. In one episode, she starts at the horse barns at the Del Mar Fairgrounds, where used straw is gathered up, taken to a mushroom farm in Escondido and turned into compost. Once the farm is finished with the compost, it is given away free to the public for use in home gardens. “I want to empower (viewers) to understand the world around us and how to work with it and make it work for them,� she said. One of the keys to being a successful gardener — whether a planter of ornamental landscaping or a vegetable garden — is to understand the climate where the garden is located, said Sterman. San Diego is one of five regions of the world with a Mediterranean climate, characterized by rain in the fall, winter and spring, followed by hot, dry summers. Also, our soil is lean, without a lot of nutrients. Therefore, gardeners need to pick plants native to Southern California, or Mediterranean areas, that can tolerate the hot, dry summers and don’t need a lot of watering, Sterman said. Vegetable gardens will require soil additives and regular watering, she said. Sterman has published two books, “California Gardener’s Guide, Vol. II,� and “Waterwise Plants for the Southwest,� and her third book will be out next year. She has also written articles for a variety of publications, including Sunset, Better Homes and Gardens, the Los Angeles Times and Organic Gardening, and writes a monthly column for UT San Diego. Sterman’s research as a graduate student at UC Santa Barbara focused on phytoplankton, a one-celled seaweed that is the food source for a variety of marine life, from whales to jellyfish. “I was studying their photosynthesis, how they make food from sunshine. That’s the essential function that powers our world,� she said. In a lab across the hall, she met Curt Wittenberg, who was studying molecular biology. Wittenberg, who became her husband, conducts basic cancer research at the Scripps Research Center. Sterman decided that she preferred communicating and teaching over lab research, and completed a fellowship with CNN’s science reporting unit, before going back to school to earn a master’s degree in instructional design, which she used to create educational programs for different clients, including companies, museums, zoos and aquariums. Along with her books, articles and TV show, Sterman also designs gardens for clients, and one of her designs was recently published in a book, “Groundbreaking Food Gardens,� by Niki Jabbour. For more information about Sterman and her show, “A Growing Passion,� visit www. agrowingpassion.com. Full episodes of the show can also be viewed on the web site.

Fairy Festival beckons at Botanic Garden June 21 Calling all Fairy Princes and Princesses! Children (and parents) are invited to celebrate summer at the annual Fairy Festival from 10 a.m. – 4 p.m. Saturday, June 21, at the Hamilton Children’s Garden in the San Diego Botanic Gardens in Encinitas. The Fairy Festival is presented by Great Smiles Pediatric Dentistry & Orthodontics and features fairy- and garden-themed crafts, where children can make anything from flower fairy dolls to treasure chests; face painting and a fairy land to be explored; and an official fairy queen and fairy princess ready to have their picture taken. Crafting and shopping are available in the Fairyland Market, and Snap-Tap-N-Sing will perform dance and sing-along music. The Fairy Festival, which draws thousands to San Diego each year, offers fun and a great atmosphere for children and families to interact with nature. Youngsters are welcome to don wings and dress in their favorite fairy costumes – or just come as they are – while enjoying an array of activities. The Hamilton Children’s Garden is the largest interactive children’s garden on the West Coast and provides a full acre of interactive exhibits for children and their families. The Fairy Festival is free with paid admission or membership to the Botanic Garden. Adult attendees are asked not to dress up for the Festival. Visit www.sdbgarden.org/fairyfest.htm; call 760-436-3036. The San Diego Botanic Garden is at 230 Quail Gardens Drive, Encinitas.


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Students learn about the lagoon restoration.

R. Roger Rowe School third grade students donate to new Birdwing Open Air Classroom Third graders at R. Roger Rowe School recently collected $200 in coins and donated the money to the new Birdwing Open Air Classroom along the San Dieguito Lagoon as an “Act of Kindness” for the RSF Education Foundation Kind to Core campaign this year. A ranger recently taught the third grade students about the lagoon restoration they are working on at the new Birdwing Classroom as part of the San Dieguito River Conservancy. A grand opening was held May 13 for the new Birdwing Open Air Classroom. The San Dieguito River Park’s 80-seat amphitheater features rows of concrete benches covered by panels of perforated stainless steel. The outdoor facility overlooks scenic views of the carefully restored wetlands. The roughly $500,000 classroom was constructed with a $340,000 grant from the county, which kicked off the project. The San Dieguito River Valley Conservancy, a nonprofit organization that supports the River Park and education, raised more than $170,000 in donations. For more information about the classroom and upcoming events, visit www.sdrp.org. Courtesy photos

RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE A9


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PAGE A10 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

RSF Children’s Library ‘Pause to Read’ summer program offers a variety of activities BY KAREN BILLING Rancho Santa Fe Children’s Library is hoping that kids will “Pause to Read� this summer as part of its annual summer reading program. The program kicked off on June 5 and lasts through July 31 with a fully packed schedule of free activities, encouraging kids to read anything they can get their hands on. To participate, kids just have to sign up and choose their reading goal — 10 hours or 10 books. Every time they reach that goal they can earn a prize and go through the program as many times as they can. Additionally, every 10 books or 10 hours read earns a raffle ticket for bigger prizes that will be raffled off at the end of the program’s Ice Cream Social celebration on Aug. 1 at 2:30 p.m. “The goal is to keep them reading all summer long,� said Laurie Knodle, children’s librarian. “There’s always time to take a break with a book in their hands.� This year’s summer reading program’s theme is “Pause to Read� and Knodle has taken great care to decorate the library for summer — carving out special nooks for children to take a moment and read. She built a space ship for kids to read in “space�; created a jungle with animals hanging from vines; and put a few Adirondack chairs in front of a campfire made out of paper to read “outdoors.� In the teen section, there will be beach chairs and towels in a corner to read at the

“beach.� Knodle has also created a full schedule of activities for the summer: Movie Mondays at 1 p.m., pre-school storytimes on Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m.; Thursday and Saturday crafts such as beading, spin art and sand art; toddler storytime at 10:30 a.m. on Fridays; and games such as Wii and bingo on Fridays. There are also special author visits and book signings on June 21 with Salina Yoon, author of “Found� at 2 p.m., and on July 15 at 2 p.m. with Jenny Craig, the author of “I Believe in Genevieve.� Kids can attend the John Abrams Animal Magic Show on June 25 at 2 p.m. or the Buster Balloon Show on June 30 at 2 p.m. “There is something going on every single day,� Knodle said. She encourages families to put the link to the RSF Library Guild website on their smart phones so that wherever they are they can see what’s happening at the library and swing on by. Knodle hopes it becomes a habit, families coming to the library to check out books, receive a prize for their reading, participate in an activity and read even more books. “It’s an inexpensive way to keep kids busy in a great way over the summer,� Knodle said. As cursive writing is no longer being taught in schools, the summer reading program will also hold a “Pause for Penman-

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Aug. 1, the library will collect donations of dog and cat food, treats, toys, blankets and pet beds, cat litter, litter boxes and scoopers, and stainless steel food bowls. Knodle reminds people with Kindle or Nook e-readers that they can download books for free at the library website at sdcl.org. For more on the summer reading program and the schedule of events, visit RSFLibraryGuild.org/childrens

Audri Punaro reads in the spaceship at the RSF Children’s Library. Photo by Karen Billing ship� course on Saturdays at 10:30 a.m. The class is open to students third grade and up. The summer reading program also includes a charitable element through Pause for a Cause, with a bin for donations for the Helen Woodward Animal Center. Through

Seraphine Bustillos pauses to read at the RSF Library.

OAKWOOD ESCROW WISHES YOU A HAPPY 4TH OF JULY Ramona’s Annual Fourth of July Celebration Location: Olive Pierce Middle School, 1521 Hanson Lane Time: 5:00 to 9:00 PM Join the Ramona Kiwanis and Rotary clubs for food, fun and fireworks. Rancho Santa Fe’s Independence Day Concert on the Green Location: 5951 Linea Del Cielo, Rancho Santa Fe Time: 1:00 PM Pack a few blankets and chairs for a free patriotic concert performed by the Coastal Communities Concert Band. Rancho Bernardo’s The Spirit of the Fourth Location: Webb Park Time: 7:00 AM to 9:30 PM A pancake breakfast; a festival with food, music and games; a parade; and fireworks! Poway 4th of July Celebration and Fireworks Location: Poway High School Stadium, 15500 Espola Road Time: 7:00 to 10:00 PM Following the Poway Old-Fashioned Fourth of July celebration at Old Poway Park (10:00 AM to 4:00 PM), then music, more food, glow sticks and fireworks. La Jolla Cove 4th of July Location: Ellen Browning Scripps Park, 1180 Coast Boulevard Time: 9:00 PM After a day on the beautiful beaches of La Jolla, take in a spectacular set of fireworks with a picturesque background.  

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE A11

SEEKING TROPICAL

PARADISE?

Left to right: Top row: Coach David Helfand, Alexandra Scafidi, Coach Slosar, Olivia Schleicher, Kayia DeHaan, Brooke Waite, Lisa Hibberd, Kylie Wetsel, Coach Tricia Faltinsky, Coach Ray Faltinsky; Bottom row: Sydney Helfand, Grace Creelman, Avery Slosar, Lilly Lynch, Brynne Faltinsky, Isabella Ratto. Missing: Annabelle Mutch

GojiGirls win RSFCC Jr. Dunkers championship The GojiGirls won the Rancho Santa Fe Community Center’s Junior Dunkers Star League Championship, defeating the Avengers in a hard-fought battle, 38-23. Brynne Faltinsky led all scorers with 18 points and 6 assists, Lisa Hibberd scored 14 points and had 8 rebounds, and Brooke Waite had three key steals, playing exceptional defense for the GojiGirls. Sydney Helfand, Kaiya DeHaan and Olivia Schleicher led the way for the Avengers. “The Avengers were a formidable opponent and gave us a very tough time, especially in the first half,” said GojiGirls Coach Ray Faltinsky, “But we hung tough and hit some key shots in the second half to pull away. I am really proud of both teams!” More than 100 girls in first through sixth grades participated in the Junior Dunkers basketball league this spring. Players were separated into 15 teams and placed in Instructional, Rookie, or Star divisions based on age. It was a great season, thanks to the efforts of parent volunteers, along with Coach Mike Rausa and his One on One Sports staff. Linda Durket, executive director of the Community Center, said, “Junior Dunkers continues to be one of our most popular programs for girls and boys alike. We are very thankful to the many families who participate, as well as our volunteer coaches for their dedication and our sponsors for their generous support. The involvement and support of the Rancho Santa Fe community is what makes this league so enjoyable.” Coach Mike and his staff will run three Basketball Skills Camps at the Community Center this summer during the weeks of July 7-11, July 28-Aug. 1, and Aug. 18-22. Coach Mike’s Multi-Sport Camp will feature basketball, flag football, soccer, ultimate roundball, fitness and coordination. These fun camps will improve your children’s skills and get them fit. Call the RSF Community Center at 858-756-2461 or visit www.rsfcc.org.

9/20/11

PRESENT

Reviving Palms for over 10 years! “We had the tree inspected by three palm tree specialist. They advised us there was no hope… After Abartis treatment...the diseased tree is alive and well.” -Robert B. RSF “After being told that my $10,000 palm had no chance of survival, I called Abartis Chemical as a last hope before removing it. My trust in their unique approach resulted in a very healthy tree.” -Ron G. RSF

RSF Democratic Club to host review of primary results The Rancho Santa Fe Democratic Club will host its monthly meeting at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, June 26, at the Lomas Santa Fe Country Club, 1505 Lomas Santa Fe Drive, Solana Beach. Speaker Vince Hall will cover post-election recap and the future for Democrats in San Diego County. “Vince Hall is one of San Diego’s most experienced political professionals, working as a chief of staff and communications director for a city councilman, a mayor, a congressman, a lieutenant governor and a governor,” says club President Michael Gelfand. “He will provide unique insight on the current state of the Democratic Party in San Diego and what the General Election (Nov. 4) will look like for Democratic candidates.” Discussion will cover the outcome of the June 3 primary elections. Hall has been involved in multiple successful Democratic campaigns over the past 30 years, including running the Clinton-Gore re-election campaign in San Diego County. He also served for seven years as the vice president of public affairs and communications for the San Diego-based Planned Parenthood affiliate. Climate/environment update: Democratic Speaker of the House Toni Atkins voted to torpedo Community Choice Energy (CCA) in California. Why? Lane Sharman will attempt to explain her vote against alternative energy CCAs last week. All are invited to participate in the discussion. To attend, please RSVP at www.rsfdem. org. Members: $15; guests: $25. Annual dues: $50. Credit cards accepted online and at the door. Checks payable to NC Unity accepted at the door. Questions: 858-759-2620. The Rancho Santa Fe Democratic Club serves North County San Diego by educating the membership and the community on vital issues, current legislation, and the Democratic Party. Visit www.rsfdem.org.

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ABARTIS CHEMICAL COMPANY For an on-site evaluation: 858-472-2003 | 1-800-243-6476 consultations@abartischemical.com | www.abartischemical.com


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PAGE A12 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Fire season tips for horse owners Sheriff’s Department offers summer safety tips BY RANCHO SANTA FE ASSOCIATION DIRECTOR ROCHELLE PUTNAM AND THE RSF FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT The fires a few weeks ago were a reminder that this is going to be a hot, dry and dangerous summer. We’ve put together some ideas for horse owners to assist with evacuation planning in the event of fire. Some things to keep in mind before you begin planning: 1) you may not end up with your horses in a stall where water and hay are readily available 2) if fires are anywhere in your area, it’s too late to begin running around filling your tank up with gas and getting supplies — you might get shut out if they close the roads and traffic will be snarled anyway, slowing you down and frustrating you 3) when it’s time to go, Go! Don’t hesitate. Furthermore, if you feel threatened, don’t wait for an evacuation order. In Advance: If you have a truck and trailer, make sure that you keep your gas tank full. Make sure you know how to hook up your trailer quickly and consider putting a “hook up and load checklist� in the glove box in case you are in a hurry and frazzled. Your horse(s) should load willingly so if you don’t haul them regularly, set up time to practice loading with someone who knows what they are doing. If you don’t have a truck and trailer but have horses on your property, it is your responsibility to coordinate with someone who can help you and keep their phone number(s) handy. If you are at a facility

where many horses will be hauled together, make sure your horse has ID, either on the halter or you can use a sharpie to write your phone number on their hooves. If a professional hauler is loading your horse, get out of the way or you will likely slow the process down — a good hauler can usually load a horse quickly and confidently. Most important for horse owners is water. A horse drinks 6-10 gallons a day. It’s important to realize that many facilities fill up early in a fire situation, and you may be in a place with no access to fresh water. Buy 5 gallon containers of water at the grocery store or some empty containers that you can fill with tap water and keep on hand in case you end up somewhere without easy access to water for your horses for a period of time. You should prepare horse information sheet(s) in advance. Have a sheet ready to tape or staple on a door or stall for your horse(s) which includes: your horse’s name, description, and key contact information (cell phones, veterinarian), and feeding/ medication information. Santa Ana Conditions If a Santa Ana is forecast, keep your keys in the car/truck and the tank full. Consider hooking up your trailer to be ready to go on short notice. Gather the following items. Horse stuff • Information sheet for your horse(s) (see above) • Buckets for hay and water, muck bucket, rake • Hay, water • Calmer such as EQ Gold Paste See HORSE, page 28

Summer provides the perfect opportunity to spend lots of time outside. People take advantage of the sunny weather to do outdoor projects, take their families to fun places, relax and keep cool. For criminals, however, it’s a very busy time of year. It can be easy to forget to close a door or window, but if they are left open it creates an easy opportunity for a burglar. Criminals focus on easy targets; make it difficult for them to choose you. The San Diego County Sheriff’s Department recently released some tips to keep yourself, your family, your home and your valuables safe. At Home • Always lock your doors and windows especially at night and when you’re away • Close your garage and pet doors • Secure ladders and tools so they can’t be used to gain entry into your home • Be wary of anyone who approaches your front door and don’t let them take up too much of your time. Criminals work together; one will come to your door and distract you while the other sneaks into your home. Ask for an ID of a utility person. • Be a good neighbor, lookout for one another. • Excessive dog barking could be a sign of an intruder and may warrant a call to the Sheriff’s Department. • Report suspicious activity to the Sheriff’s non-emergency line (858) 565-5200 • Sheriff’s Crime Prevention Specialists offer a free security check to show vulnerabilities in your home. Call your local Station or Substation. For more information, visit www.sdsheriff.net/patrol. When going on vacation • Lock up your home, activate your alarm • Don’t share your plans on social media • Hold the delivery of your mail and newspaper or ask a trusted friend to pick them up for you • Buy a timer for your lights and set them in a random pattern • Ask a neighbor to occasionally park in your driveway • Sign up for a FREE vacation check so Sheriff’s Senior Volunteer Patrol (SVP) members can keep an eye on your home. Visit www.sdsheriff.net. Pool Safety The Centers for Disease Control (CDC) says drowning is the leading cause of unintentional death for children ages one to four. Drownings and injuries are highest in warm weather months, from May to August. These simple steps can save lives: • Keep children within arm’s reach at all times in and around the pool • Assign an adult water watcher • Fence your pool with self-closing or self-latching gates • Install pool and gate alarms See SAFETY, page 28

Local company to launch streaming video service for extreme sports on June 21 BY KRISTINA HOUCK From how-to videos, to feature-length documentaries, fans of extreme sports can soon have unlimited access to action sports and outdoor entertainment at the push of a button. Vaporvue, a new subscription-based streaming video service, launches June 21, the first day of summer. “We’re trying to provide the most comprehensive, diverse library of extreme sports content on the web,� said Ira Opper, a 32-year resident of Solana Beach and owner of Opper Sports Production, the local company behind the new online video platform. “That’s our goal.�

Launched by Solana Beach-based Opper Sports Productions, Vaporvue is a new subscription-based streaming video service. Courtesy photo By working directly with filmmakers, Opper Sports Productions has compiled more than 1,000 movies, television series, documentaries, and travel and informational videos about surfing, skiing, snowboarding, climbing, paddling, motorcycle racing, mountain biking, and other fitness, out-

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door and adventure-related content. Videos will be available to stream on Internetconnected devices, including smart TVs, phones, tablets, media players and computers. “You can access our content on pretty much anything, anywhere, anytime,� said Opper, who will also have about 150 of his own titles on Vaporvue. Located in Solana Beach, Opper Sports Productions is an Emmy Award-winning digital broadcast television production and Internet development company. Since 1982, the company has produced extreme sports videos, documentaries and television programs for national and inter-

national cable networks, including ESPN, Fox Sports and National Geographic Adventure. In 2007, Opper Sports Productions launched the Surf Network, a collection of surf videos on demand. The company later released three additional platforms, one centered on snow, another on moto and the last on fitness. Then Opper and cofounder Dustin Hood decided to create a comprehensive “Netflix for the extreme sports world.� “We’ve been in the business forever, so we’ve seen the transition from VHS tapes to DVDs. Being involved in technology like we are, we knew it

wasn’t going to last forever,� Opper said. “We’ve been able to grow downloads, rentals, streaming, and now, with Vaporvue, we have probably the most comprehensive and technically challenging website we’ve created yet.� “I’m very proud of it,� added Hood, who developed the site. “Being able to build something that people can use on a daily basis is pretty cool. It’s not just a website; it’s a service that people can really make use out of.� A subscription to Vaporvue costs $9.99 per month. The site goes live June 21. For more information or to sign up for a free seven-day trial, visit www.vaporvue. com.

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE A13

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PAGE A14 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Solana Santa Fe 6th Grade Graduation Solana Santa Fe 6th grade students and their families celebrated student achievements and bid a fond farewell to the school at a graduation ceremony held June 12 at the school. Photos by McKenzie Images. For photos online, visit www.rsfreview.com

Graduates and guests

Kenna, Hayley, Kevina, Bella

Ava, Moriah, Isabella, Kendra

Camden, Brett

Jackson and Anna performed the musical prelude

Cole, Lucas, Robby, Mo, Daniel, Jason

Elizabeth Evans, Sarah, Gabriela Licon Bella, Anthania, Alexa, Avery

Brett, Samantha, Alec, Kaiya, Kenna Coco, Delaney, Maddy, Sheridan

Tasha, Rachel, Riley


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PAGE A18 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

‘Active shooter’ drill prepares hospital staff, law officers July 1, so actual patients BY JARED WHITLOCK weren’t inside. The blood appeared A public outreach camreal, but it was only a drill. paign days earlier and signs The scene: A volatile outside the hospital notified man with unknown injuries the public a drill would be was escorted into the new taking place. emergency room at Scripps For law enforcement Memorial Hospital Encinipersonnel, the goal of the tas at 10:15 a.m. June 6. training was to practice After a struggle with a clearing rooms, as well as Sheriff’s deputy, he grabbed rescuing wounded people the officer’s gun and went and evacuating victims. on a shooting spree through Encinitas Sheriff’s Capt. the hospital. Theresa Adams-Hydar was Chris Van Gorder, presamong the officials grading ident and CEO of Scripps the response. She evaluated Health, said the mock how quickly the officers shooting drill identified argleaned information from eas of security improvement radio calls and people at the for hospital staff and law A law enforcement exercise involving a mock shooting at Scripps Memorial Hospital Encinitas took place June 6. scene to develop a plan. enforcement officials. Above left, police work to clear the area and identify hospital staff and patients. Above right, hospital staff remove Adams-Hydar noted “You respond like you “victimsâ€? from the campus and take them to staging areas for care. The drill took place at Scripps Encinitas because the Sheriff’s Department train,â€? Van Gorder said. its new ER wing was still empty. PHOTOS BY JARED WHITLOCK also conducts mock-shoot“For us, I always say we ing drills at schools, but learn more from the misVictims were wheeled outside the hos“An active shooter situation with patakes than from the successes.â€? tients on IVs and in critical condition is very pital for care. But had the incident been real, hospitals are new territory. “In this day and age ‌ active shooters Videographers captured the exercise, different from evacuating an office building emergency personnel would have taken which will be edited into a training video or apartment,â€? Van Gorder said. them across the street or to other hospitals if are becoming too frequent, and we’re taking a proactive stance so we have the training and for law enforcement and hospital personnel, During the drill, medical personnel de- necessary, according to officials. he added. While the incident was scripted, law en- ability to get out there and neutralize a threat clared a “code black,â€? locking the hospital Van Gorder couldn’t recall any recent down. After 10 minutes, Sheriff’s deputies forcement personnel weren’t told where the as soon as possible,â€? Adams-Hydar said. Those with information about a hospital shootings in the county. Nonethe- arrived. shooter was hiding. After an exhaustive planned shooting are urged to call the anonless, he said, it’s important to coordinate all Then came the SWAT team members, search, they later apprehended the man. the moving parts of an emergency response who ordered hospital staff and officials porThe drill was held at Scripps Encinitas ymous Crime Stoppers tip line at 888-580in case the worst does happen. because the new ER wing won’t open until 8477. traying patients to raise their hands.

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PAGE A20 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Camo Padres receive congratulations from Retro Padres

Champion Camo Padres: (Above) From left to right: Bottom Row: Sean Jabbar, Connor Jabbar, Burke Stratton, Ryker Kile and Sam Thomas; Middle Row: Drew Kessler, Nathan Gash, Aiden Connelly, Spencer Durall, Coach Kim Correia; Top Row: Coach Mitch Levy, Coach Dave Gash, Mo Correia, Griffin Goldberg, Coach Brian Connelly; Not Shown: Aiden Borts.

Camo Padres: RSF Little League â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 2014 Majors Champions The Camo Padres bested the Retro Padres 7-3 in this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s playoffs championship game. The playoffs were double elimination and the Camo Padres finished undefeated. The Camo Padres were led by four 11-12 All Stars: Aiden Connelly, Connor Jabbar, Ryker Kile and Samuel Thomas. Outstanding pitching from Connor Jabbar and Ryker Kile along with multi-hit games from Aiden Connelly and Samuel Thomas were keys to the championship game for the Camo Padres. The Camo Padres finished the year with a 9-4 record. The 11-12 All Stars started their play this week and will be coached by Rick Kay. In addition to the four 11-12 All Stars, the Camo Padres had two players selected to the 9-10 All Star team: Sean Jabbar and Burke Stratton. The 9-10 All Star team will be coached by Mike Sweeney. Good luck to the RSF All Stars! 2014 is the 50th anniversary of Rancho Santa Fe Little League.

Courtesy photos

Samuel Thomas receiving his trophy from Coach Brian Connelly.

Rancho Santa Fe Little League Majors All Stars

Samuel Thomas in his All Star uniform.

(Above) Rancho Santa Fe Little League Majors All Stars: Front row, kneeling, left to right: Aiden Connelly, Luke Polidori, Dax Kay; Back row: Coach Brian Connelly, Scotty McCue, Jack Miles, Ryker, Kile, Sam Thomas, Manager Rick Kay. Not shown: Frankie Loretta, Connor Jabbar, Thomas Schilling, Andy Janopaul- Block, Reagan Guthrie. All Stars Saturday was recently held at Desmond Jene Park in Escondido. The Majors tournament will be held at Park Dale Lane Elementary School in Encinitas and began Monday, June 16. RSF (District 31) will play on Thursday, June 19, at 5:30 p.m.


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE A21

Le Dimora Presents Our th

5 Annual Sidewalk Local Arch Academy students from Carmel Valley and Rancho Santa Fe traveled to San Francisco on June 7 to participate in the annual Alcatraz Sharkfest. Courtesy

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Local Arch Academy students from Carmel Valley and Rancho Santa Fe traveled to San Francisco on June 7 to test their strength and endurance in the annual Alcatraz Sharkfest swim from Alcatraz Island to Aquatic Park near Fisherman’s Wharf. The students swam in 57-degree water for 1.5 miles from a ferry to the shore. Arch Academy’s Zombie Club swimmers from Carmel Valley included Cardell Ackell, Matthew Georgy, Kaylee Kussman, Lauren Weinreb and Betzi Lindberg. Swimmers from Rancho Santa Fe included Austin Drawdy and Andrew Golub. Fifteen-year-old Cardell made the crossing in the fastest time of the group, in 40 minutes. Arch Academy school founder Cheryl Zak and Assistant Principal Dominic Manente also swam with the students. The Arch Academy is a kindergarten through 12th grade school specializing in motivating students who struggle in general school population because of ADD, ADHD, autism and behavior issues. The school’s philosophy is that each student is expected to achieve extraordinary things to the best of their ability no matter their challenge and the Zombie Club is an example of that. Zombie Club members train for long-distance swims throughout the year, meeting at the Santee YMCA for 6 a.m. weight and swim training. They also meet once a week at La Jolla Cove for ocean swim training, working up to swimming more than four miles to the Scripps Pier and back. The next big challenge for Zombie Club swimmers is a timed relay to Catalina. After that, the students will begin training to swim the English Channel next year. To learn more, visit thearchacademysandiego.org

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WAVE 12-1 Volleyball Team wins SCVA Regional Tournament and Season Title The WAVE 12-1 Volleyball team played two days of amazing volleyball to capture the 2014 Southern California Volleyball Association Regional Championship. By winning the Regional tournament the team also secured first place overall for the season, which is determined by the combined points earned over six tournaments. Winning the SCVA title was a result of strong play and consistency throughout the whole season. Front Row (L to R): Carly Diehl, Maddie Yu, Sofia Lyon, Emma Lewry, Anaree Smith; Back Row (L to R): Coach Kevin McColloch, Sofie Park, Marly Preston, Hannah Mackenhausen, Kendra Ham, Layla Haberfield, Maddie Wilmot, Head Coach Ali Daley.

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PAGE A22 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

R. Roger Rowe School Graduation 2014 R. Roger Rowe Middle School students and their families celebrated student achievements and bid a fond farewell to the school at a graduation ceremony held June 12 at the school. Most photos by McKenzie Images. For photos online, visit www.rsfreview.com

Anna, Izzie, Breana, Alia, Jannie

RSF School District Superintendent Lindy Delaney

Giselle, Victoria, Calvin, Ross

Grace, Avianna, Audrey

Maria, John, Brandon, Elle, Blake, Spencer

Cole, Kevin, Matthew

8th grade science teacher David Warner, Ty Miller

Roni, Morgan, Ella, Shelby, Julia

Alia, Eve, Finn, Lorenzo, Tessora

Graduates

Blake, Zeina, Cory, Kylie, Cameron, Evie

Nick, Isaac, Chase

Hannah, Sarah, Taylor, Keara, Stefano, Cameron

Evie, Caela, Elise, Joanna, Kevin, Sarah, Matthew,Peyton

Mare, Sydney


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE A23

(Above and below) R. Roger Rowe School graduates

Above photo by Bill Bonebrake

Photo by Bill Bonebrake

Aidan, Seth


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which was full of parents and SDUHSD staff members. “We are in the business of listening to moms and dads and students.” The board’s discussion at the June 19 meeting will address concerns and comments and how the district should move forward. A task force could be formed to look at the issue. Schmitt said the district really has three options: to remain a mix of schools of choice and boundary schools; to make all high schools boundary schools; or to make all schools schools of choice. Parental concerns about nonboundary schools have risen, as no students were accepted from the wait lists at San Dieguito or Canyon Crest Academies this year. Neither school has any room left. “We have seen an increase in the numbers of students that are choosing the academies,” said Michael Grove, the district’s associate superintendent of educational services. He noted there was a big jump this year, with almost 60 percent of students choosing academies.

“The increase in the size of the schools is because of the increase in demand.” Jennifer Leslie is a parent of one of the 65 students for whom there was no room. She lives seven houses away from the school. She walks her kids to Ocean Knolls School every day, but now her oldest will have to be at the bus stop at 6:30 a.m. to be bused to La Costa Canyon, a transportation cost she must incur. As a single parent, she’s not sure how after-school activities like sports will work without transportation. “We appreciate having a choice,” Leslie said, “but effectively, my daughter is being displaced and her choice has been removed.” Grove gave a history about how the high school selection process and nonboundary schools came to be. When building La Costa Canyon High School in 1995, the district took a look at the boundaries for the new school and saw it would be creating a population at LCC that would be 95 percent Caucasian; San Dieguito would be 33 percent Latino. To create a balance of diversity between the schools, they came up with the idea of making San Dieguito an

academy — “a school of choice.” When San Dieguito opened as an academy in 1996, it had 976 students. This fall, there will be 1,600 students. In 2004, when the district was looking to open Canyon Crest Academy, Torrey Pines High School had 3,600 students. The district had the same discussion about boundaries and decided to duplicate the success of SDA as a choice school, rather than redraw boundaries. CCA had 369 students when it opened one grade in 2004. That number reached 1,200 in 2008 with a full campus, and now it is the district’s second-biggest high school, with 1,955 students coming in the fall. Grove said the district’s goal is to get all ninth-grade students into their choice schools. But with the school selection lottery process, SDUHSD is simply following the law. The Open Enrollment Act of 1993 was enacted because at the time, students who wanted to attend another school did not have that legal right. The law states that districts must allow transfers as long as there is space and, if demand exceeds capacity, the district

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must conduct an unbiased lottery. The law allows only three exceptions to the random lottery: if a student faces a threat of bodily harm at one school; if a student is the child of an employee; or if a sibling already attends the school. SDUHSD uses only the sibling exception. The law does not allow geographic proximity to be a priority. Grove said capacity at SDA is realistically about 1,600 and they typically accept 25 to 50 more students than that to allow for attrition. Since 2006, he said, 98 percent of high school students have enrolled in their school of choice. For that 2 percent not admitted, however, “it creates a great deal of anxiety,” he said. Grove said 60 percent of enrollment at SDA comes from Encinitas, 23.2 percent from La Costa, 12 percent from Cardiff, 2.3 percent from Solana Beach, and less than 1 percent from Rancho Santa Fe and Del Mar. One parent pointed out that if there were boundaries, taking away the kids from the south would represent the 60 local children who did not get into SDA this year.

The district has increased capacity at both campuses to accommodate increased demand, and the goal is to continue to increase the cap on enrollment with scheduling and facility improvements provided by Prop AA funding. In discussions with the principal at San Dieguito, Grove said the top reason why students choose the academy is the four-by-four schedule and the flexibility it offers. “La Costa Canyon and Torrey Pines High School are in discussions about a change in the bell schedule in the 2015-16 year to draw more students to those schools and decrease demand at the academies,” Grove said. LCC has plenty of capacity. At one time it had 2,700 students; now it has 1,950. Grove said the goal should be creating programs that will attract students to the boundary schools and restore balance among the four high schools. Parents argued that the situation is different at SDA and LCC than TPHS and CCA — Torrey Pines is a couple of miles away from CCA, and La Costa and San Dieguito are about six miles apart.

Parents noted that surrounding areas have changed and conditions for transporting children long distances have changed. It’s best for the students, the community and the environment to keep them in their neighborhood school. Parent Joel Rump said some parents are facing about 150 hours a week in travel time, a 30-minute round trip every day — versus a five- to 10-minute walk without spending money on fuel. Parent Nancy Frazier said the ability for kids to walk and bike to school gives them a taste of independence, forges a sense of community and promotes health and wellness. “It means a lot to us to be at the neighborhood school and not to be all over town and spend $700 on bus rides,” said Hewitson, who lives four blocks from San Dieguito. Britta Brewer said the importance of having her children at a school closer to home came into sharper focus after the wildfires last month. “Over the last 20 years I’ve watched the district acSee SELECTION, page 30


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE A25

Rancho Santa Fe Review

Letters/Commentary/Opinion

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

BY RANDI CRAWFORD Knowing that our child’s graduation was fast approaching, I wanted to write something about the experience. At the beginning of the year, I went to our school’s Open House and silently wept most of the night because this was our daughter’s last year in this school. She basically grew up with this community of people that have become like family to us. I couldn’t stop thinking about how sad I was going to be when the day finally came that she would move on to high school. It was just yesterday that I sent her off to pre-pre-school at the tender age of 2. What was I thinking? When she was only 4 years old, the school told me that she had mastered everything and was ready for kindergarten. My husband and I had nothing to compare it to, and she was our oldest, so we went with their advice. This is funny: I remember that we had a birthday party for her within the first two weeks of starting school, and she received birthday cards that read, “Happy 6th Birthday.” It took my husband and me a few moments to understand that she was the only child who was turning 5 years old. Our daughter is (and has always been), the youngest kid in her class. So many people analyze the pros and the cons of holding a child back, but we never did. We took the advice from her preschool and sent her straight to kindergarten. We both worked full time and, frankly, we never gave it a second thought. Fast forward to this past weekend and, here she is, 13 years old, and she just graduated from the eighth grade. She’s officially going to high school in the fall, and that’s something that I always thought happened to other people. Now I’m one of them. Crazy, I know. But here’s the strange part. On the day of her graduation, I wasn’t emotional, crying or freaking out. In fact, she was so happy that it made me happy. I looked at her with so much pride that crying wasn’t an option. To know me is to know that I worry about things that haven’t even happened and may never happen. I create scenarios in my head and then I worry about them, and they are all fiction! Don’t ask — it’s a terrible quality, and one that I need to work on. I went to a party with my husband the night after the graduation, and heard varying degrees about how scary high school can be. People all like to say things like, “Oh Randi, there’s sex and drugs everywhere, you just have to hope you’ve done your job.” Or you might talk to two parents (of the same child), and find they each have a completely different take on what it’s really like when your kid starts high school. One parent will tell you the horrors, while the other tells you that it’s the greatest thing that’s happened to their family. I’m confused. Last year, I spoke with a good friend whose daughter had moved on from our school to high school with so much grace. I asked her how she was dealing with it. She looked at me and said, “Randi, this is life! Would you prefer that she was held back? You want her to move forward. Stop worrying about what could happen — it’s not going to do you any good.” I walked away from that conversation thinking that she was a lunatic. How could she think that I wouldn’t worry that my daughter was going to high school (in a year)? Fast forward to this past weekend. I saw this same mom and reminded her about our conversation. She also had remembered it and asked me how I was dealing with the process. I suppose she was right. It’s surreal that I’m old enough to have a kid going off to high school in the fall, but here we are. We can’t worry about what hasn’t happened, or try to think about everything that could happen. This is life and it’s full of change and risk and opportunity, and as I type this I’m getting nauseated. OMG, I have a kid going to high school in the fall! Are any of you here yet? Email me at www.randiccrawford@gmail.com.

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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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Art Director NATHAN PARVIN

Lead Graphic Artist SCOTT REEDER, STEPHEN RUBIN

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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

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PAGE A26 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Loggins rocks at ‘Dream On’ concert gala Grammy winning singer/songwriter Kenny Loggins was the guest performer at the sixth annual “Dream On” concert gala June 9 at the hilltop home of La Jolla philanthropist Joan Waitt. A benefit for Promises2Kids, the event featured a cocktail reception, live and silent auctions, dinner and music after sunset. Lynda Kerr, Jolene Perry and May Zawaideh chaired the gala. News 8 weatherperson Shawn Styles was the emcee. Promises2Kids was founded more than 30 years ago as the Child Abuse Prevention Foundation of San Diego County. Since 1981, the nonprofit has responded to the needs of foster children and the fight against child abuse and neglect in the county. Photos by Carol Sonstein. For photos online, visit www.rsfreview.com

David and Michelle Talcott

Julie Fortune

Joan Waitt and Kenny Loggins with Geniya and Doug Manchester

Brent Wakefield and Chris Aker

Dana Pardee

David and Eileen Hoppen with Raegan Hillmann and Kevin Prior

Jolene Perry and Joan Waitt

April Lallo, Elaine Gallagher, Ellen Kardashian Clifton Hidds Mel and Linda Katz

Steve and Marilee Needle Tara Wirtz, Molly Bowman-Styles and Kathy Sciarrino

Lydia Nastich

Jen and Shawn Adams

Kenny Loggins


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE A27


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SAFETY

continued from page 12

â&#x20AC;˘ Learn CPR â&#x20AC;˘ Simon the Sheriffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bloodhound Safety Puppet also has some pool safety tips to share with kids. Just go to www.sdsheriff.net/simon Car Safety â&#x20AC;˘ Never leave your car running unattended, even to dash into a store â&#x20AC;˘ Always roll up your windows and lock your car even in hot weather â&#x20AC;˘ Never leave valuables in plain sight â&#x20AC;˘ Park cars in well-lit areas â&#x20AC;˘ Never leave any keys in the car or ignition â&#x20AC;˘ Preventing Car Burglaries Flyer: http://goo.gl/0cZlCF Heatstroke Did you know itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s illegal to leave a child under the age of six alone in a car? Kaitlynâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Law requires that any child left in a car must have supervision from a person who is 12 years of age or older. â&#x20AC;˘ Never leave a child alone in a car â&#x20AC;˘ Whereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s baby? Look before you lock â&#x20AC;˘ Always lock the car and keep keys out of reach â&#x20AC;˘ Teach children that a car is not a play area â&#x20AC;˘ On an 80° day, a car can reach deadly levels in just ten minutes â&#x20AC;˘ Remember, when a childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s temperature reaches 107°, they die Bike Safety â&#x20AC;˘ Always wear a helmet â&#x20AC;˘ Follow the rules of the road â&#x20AC;˘ Ride with the flow of traffic, not against it â&#x20AC;˘ Wear bright-colored or reflective clothing â&#x20AC;˘ If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not riding, lock your bike â&#x20AC;˘ Parents, set parameters on where kids are allowed to ride â&#x20AC;˘ For more bike safety tips, watch a video at www.sdsheriff.net/crimeprevention. To report suspicious activity, call (858) 565-5200. For more safety tips, visit www.sdsheriff.net/crimeprevention. Save the date! National Night Out Against Crime is Tuesday, Aug. 5. Visit www.sdsheriff. net for updates.

Next â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Concerts at the Coveâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; in Solana Beach is June 26 The next â&#x20AC;&#x153;Concert at the Coveâ&#x20AC;? in Solana Beach this season will be held Thursday, June 26, from 6-7:45 p.m. at Fletcher Cover Park. 1st Marine Division Jazz Combo will perform at the event. For more information, visit www.cityofsolanabeach.org or call 858-720-2453.

HORSE continued from page 12

â&#x20AC;˘Knife/multipurpose tool, hoof pick â&#x20AC;˘ Horse first aid kit â&#x20AC;˘ Lead ropes, extra halters, lunge line (various uses) â&#x20AC;˘ Supplements, medications, electrolytes if applicable Keep these phone numbers handy: â&#x20AC;˘ Del Mar Fairgrounds: 794-1171, Switchboard 7551161 â&#x20AC;˘ Del Mar Horsepark 794-1171 â&#x20AC;˘ San Diego Polo Fields 481-9217 â&#x20AC;˘ Your veterinarianâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s number! Lastly, remember to stay calm. Having a well-organized plan for these situations will allow you to take care of your animals and yourself when safety is a concern. A good plan for your animals will alleviate much anxiety (for them and you) and keep you safe and prepared to manage whatever comes your way.

For more helpful checklists for emergency and evacuation preparation, see below. In Advance Fill an old gym bag or two in your garage (or keep it in your horse trailer if you have one) thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ready to go with the items listed below. Personal items: â&#x20AC;˘ Basic toiletries such as toothbrushes and toothpaste, sunscreen, chapstick â&#x20AC;˘ A change of clothes, socks, underwear â&#x20AC;˘ Contact lenses, glasses, any prescriptions that you need â&#x20AC;˘ Sturdy shoes or boots Safety & basic comfort items to consider: â&#x20AC;˘ Blankets, pillows, camp chairs â&#x20AC;˘Duct tape â&#x20AC;˘ Flashlight, lantern or hands free headlamp â&#x20AC;˘ extra batteries â&#x20AC;˘ face masks â&#x20AC;˘ First aid kit â&#x20AC;˘ handi-wipes and/or purell â&#x20AC;˘ heavy gloves â&#x20AC;˘ Indelible markers â&#x20AC;˘ Microlink emergency radio, solar and self-powered, with a USB phone charger â&#x20AC;˘ roll of toilet paper â&#x20AC;˘ water purification tablets â&#x20AC;˘ waterproof matches Food ideas: â&#x20AC;˘ bottled water â&#x20AC;˘ canned tuna or chicken See HORSE, page 30

Coastal Communities Concert Band event to be held June 22 The Coastal Communities Concert Band will hold its next concert on Sunday, June 22, at 2 p.m. at the Carlsbad Community Church (3175 Harding Street). The bandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Carl Janelli â&#x20AC;&#x201D; with a special appearance by vocalist Michael Ruhl â&#x20AC;&#x201D; will be featured performing Big Bandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and Broadwayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best loved music. For tickets, visit www.cccband.com or call Kris Sims at 760-436-6137.

Let's give together. We're your neighbors. We bike, surf and savor the sunsets. We eat at neighbohood cafĂŠs and support local businesses and charities. Like you, when we see needs in our community, we want to help. As a community foundation, we have been helping to meet needs throughout San Diego County for nearly 35 years. sDonor Advised FundsnThe ultimate win-win for you to give and invest in the causes you care about. You receive an immediate tax beneďŹ t and give the money away over time. Your fund is professionally managed by the RSF Foundation, and we efďŹ ciently handle all the check writing and record keeping. Unlike large commercial institutions, we provide personalized service with every fund and expertise in local nonproďŹ ts and community needs. Our donor advised fund holders have collectively granted over $30 million locally, nationally and around the world. sGrants to area nonproďŹ tsnWhen you open a fund with the RSF Foundation, you increase the impact of your own giving by becoming part of a community of givers. The generosity of our donors over the years â&#x20AC;&#x201C; through gifts large and small â&#x20AC;&#x201C; has made it possible for us to grant over $10 million to support nonproďŹ ts addressing the most pressing needs throughout San Diego County. sSustainability for area nonproďŹ tsnEndowment funds provide long-term ďŹ nancial stability for nonproďŹ t organizations. These funds demonstrate that a nonproďŹ t is committed to serving the community forever, so you can trust that your contribution today will make a difference for the future. Over 60 area nonproďŹ t organizations have endowment funds at the RSF Foundation.

Get to know us. Call today â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 858-756-6557 WWWRSFFOUNDATIONORGsINFO RSFFOUNDATIONORG


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE A29

2014 BMW 528i

2014 BMW X1 sDrive28i Lease For

$269

Lease For

Per Month

$429 per month for 36 months plus tax with $0 security deposit. $4995 down on approved excellent credit. Must finance with BMW Financial Services. Lessee responsible for mileage over 30,000 at 20¢ per mile.

2014 BMW X6

2014 BMW 228i Coupe

$289

Lease For

Per Month

Per Month

$629 per month for 36 months plus tax with $0 security deposit. $5998.99 down on approved excellent credit. Must finance with BMW Financial Services. Lessee responsible for mileage over 30,000 at 20¢ per mile.

$289 per month for 36 months plus tax with $0 security deposit. $4995 down on approved excellent credit. Must finance with BMW Financial Services. Lessee responsible for mileage over 30,000 at 20¢ per mile.

2014 BMW X3 xDrive28i

$359

$629

5 AT THESE TERMS

#EV246189

Lease For

Per Month

5 AT THESE TERMS

WITH NAVIGATION 5 AT THESE TERMS $269 per month for 36 months plus tax with $0 security deposit. $4999 down on approved excellent credit. Must finance with BMW Financial Services. Lessee responsible for mileage over 30,000 at 20¢ per mile.

Lease For

$429

2014 BMW 740i Sport Package

Per Month

Lease For

WITH TECH PACKAGE 5 AT THESE TERMS

$759

Per Month

2 AT THESE TERMS

$359 per month for 36 months plus tax with $0 security deposit. $4995 down on approved excellent credit. Must finance with BMW Financial Services. Lessee responsible for mileage over 30,000 at 20¢ per mile.

$759 per month for 36 months plus tax with $0 security deposit. $4995 down on approved excellent credit. Must finance with BMW Financial Services. Lessee responsible for mileage over 30,000 at 25¢ per mile.

COME IN AND TAKE A TEST DRIVE TO RECEIVE A FREE ROUND OF GOLF AT THE AVIARA! * LUXURY FOR LESS 2011 BMW 128i (BVF46287) .....................$23,991 2011 BMW 328i (BA447240) ......................$25,791 2012 BMW 128i (CVP23176) ......................$25,993 2011 BMW 328I (BE755044) .....................$26,991 2010 BMW X3 3.0i (AWJ34535) ................$28,991 2011 BMW 328i (BE755018) .....................$28,992 2012 BMW 328i (CF343504) .....................$28,992 2011 BMW328i (BA192057) ......................$29,991 2010 BMW 335i (AP049228) .....................$29,991 2011 BMW 335i (BE262889) .....................$33,991 2012 BMW X5 xDrive35i (CL986900) ........$35,994 2012 BMW 535i (CC809407) .....................$36,991 2011 BMW 335i (A745317) ........................$33,991 2011 BMW 328i (BE726324) .....................$34,491

2012 BMW 528i (CDW66441) ....................$34,992 2011 BMW 528i (BC742243) .....................$34,993 2011 BMW 535i (BC805634) .....................$35,991 2011 BMW 328i (BE727831) .....................$35,992 2011 BMW 335i Convertible (BE579647) ..$35,993 2011 BMW 535i (BC801207) .....................$35,994 2011 BMW 535i (BC803626) .....................$36,991 2012 BMW 528i (CDW24613) ....................$36,991 2012 BMW X5 xDrive35i (CL746522) ........$36,991 2011 BMW 328i (BE540560) .....................$36,991 2010 BMW X5xDrive48i (AL310678) ..........$37,591 2011 BMW 335i (BE581538) .....................$37,993 2011 BMW X5 xDrive35i (BL410185) ........$37,994 2011 BMW 335i Convertible (BE742832) ..$38,992 2011 BMW X5 xDrive35i (BL741445) ........$38,993

2011 BMW 535i (BC803253) .....................$39,991 2011 BMW 550i (BC270124) .....................$40,994 2012 BMW X5 xDrive35i (CL747874) ........$41,993 2011 BMW X5 xDrive50i (BL421326) .........$42,991 2011 BMW 535i (BC803568) .....................$42,991 2012 BMW X5 xDrive35i (CL745349) ........$42,992 2011 BMW X5 xDrive35i (BL740740) ........$42,992 2012 BMW 750Li (CC963643) ...................$45,992 2011 BMW 750Li (BCY37340) ...................$45,993 2012 BMW 550i (CDX78958) .....................$45,994 2012 BMW X5 xDrive35d (CL672534) .......$46,882 2012 BMW 740i (CC613309) .....................$47,771 2012 BMW X5 xDrive35d (CL669681) .......$47,991 2012 BMW X5 xDrive50i (CL424789) .........$48,571 2012 BMW X5 xDrive35d (CL673491) ........$48,991

2012 BMW X6 xDrive35i (CL779790) ........$48,992 2011 BMW 750i (BCY37062) .....................$49,991 2012 BMW 750Li (CC962544) ....................$51,993 2012 BMW 750Li (CC962463) ...................$53,993 2012 BMW 650i (CDV77177) .....................$57,991 2013 BMW M3 (DJ593667) .......................$61,994 2013 BMW 750i (DD227998) ......................$65,994 2013 BMW M6 Convertible (DDZ78224 .....$98,882 2014 BMW M6 (EDV73810) ........................$107,993

Elite Certified 2014 BMW 320i (EK130749) .....................$27,591 2014 BMW X1 sDrive28i (EVW49513) . ......$29,991 2014 BMW X3 xDrive35i (E0E78777) .........$47,991 2014 BMW 535i (ED475679) .....................$55,991

MANAGER’S SPECIALS

2008 BMW 535i 8CZ74261

$18,993

2012 Mercedes-Benz Sprinter 2500 Van 9C5613434

$39,991

2010k BMW 535i xDrive Wagon $35,991 AC237868

2010 Cadillac Escalade AR146589

$39,981

2010 BMW M5 AC043385

$43,991

2006 Porsche 911 Carrera 4S 6S769579 Convertible

BMW ENCINITAS 866-219-1776

$44,991

1999 2007 2012 2006 2012 2008 2011 2013 2011 2013 2009 2011 2011 2014 2014

Mercedes-Benz CLK430 (2XF067012) ....................$7,991 BMW 530i (7CM47070) ...........................................$14,991 Kia Forte Koup EX (C5522207) ...............................$15,871 BMW 530i (6CM38799) ...........................................$15,991 Lexus CT 200h (C2097790) ....................................$27,991 BMW X5 4.8i (8L162844) ........................................$24,994 BMW X3 xDrive28i (BL702709) ...............................$28,771 Mercedes-Benz C250 Sport Nav (DR280023) .........$29,991 Mercedes-Benz E350 (BA420772) ..........................$30,993 BMW 328i (DNR44136) ...........................................$31,994 BMW X5 xDrive48i (9L168908) ...............................$32,492 Mercedes-Benz E350 (BF082600) ..........................$33,993 Toyota Tundra CrewMax Limited (BX193994) ..........$38,591 BMW 428i (EF718576) ............................................$48,492 BMW 428i (EF718513) ............................................$48,992

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All advertised prices exclude government fees and taxes, any finance charges, any dealer document preparation charge and any emission testing charge. Photos for illustration purposes only. Offer ends date of publication. *Limit one per household.


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PAGE A30 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

SELECTION continued from page 24

commodate growing communities with La Costa, Del Mar and Solana Beach. We’re left behind, in a sense,” Brewer said. “Old Encinitas and Cardiff are not allowed the choice to attend their local public school. It’s time to give us the same treatment as other communities. We want the choice to keep our kids near us.” Several parents proposed that perhaps the problem was with the law and that they should lobby to change it to include geographic proximity as a priority. “The legislation was more about if you didn’t want to go to your neighborhood school,” said parent Danica Edelbrock. “But I want my kids to be able to attend a school within walking distance.” Some parents spoke in favor of high school selection. Paul Abel said his children have been different from each other since day one, and he likes that they are able to choose where they would fit best. “I drive my kids way too much, but I am willing to drive for my kids,” Abel said. “I appreciate the choice we have, and it encourages

schools to be unique and have their own unique culture.” He wondered whether the time and resources spent to redraw boundaries would truly benefit students. Grove said varying factors must be considered with all the district’s options for solutions. For example, the ethnic/racial/socioeconomic diversity of the campuses, Mello-Roos funding, redrawing middle school boundaries, and where the high school boundaries would be. There are also program implications — for example, if the district isn’t offering different schools to students, would it have to offer football at San Dieguito? “The unique culture of SDA may be lost over time if it is a boundary school,” said Grove, who used to be principal at the school. He said these are discussions that they need to have as a community, a big discussion with all 12,300 families in the district. He believes a task force will help solicit feedback and generate a community dialogue. “In the meantime we continue to find as many ways as we can to get students into their school of first choice,” Grove said. The parents said all they

JUST IN!!

are asking for is fairness. “We understand change will be difficult and long, but we know it will benefit all of the district, not most of the district,” Brewer said.

HORSE continued from page 28

• canned fruit • dried fruit and nuts or packaged trail mix • cookies, crackers • boxed juices and milks • Energy bars • plastic silverware, paper towels • can opener For dogs and cats: • pet food • food and water bowls • waste bags • leash, collar, ID tag • have a carrier handy for your pets Before you are told to evacuate: • Put yard furniture, umbrellas, toys, etc. away • Make sure all windows and doors are closed

• Hook up water hoses around the house • If you have aluminum ladders, put them outside • Turn your porch lights on • Plan ahead for which route(s) you will take out of your neighborhood • Load your car - gather your cell phones/ipads/laptops and car chargers • Don’t forget your Purse/wallet/ID/cash/checkbook Time to go: • If you are told to go, go quickly; don’t hesitate • Handling horses safely requires that you wear boots or sturdy shoes and gloves. Don’t run out the door without them. • Leave your doors and windows closed • Leave your gate open, if you have one • Make sure an emergency contact (preferably out of town) knows where you are evacuating

‘Mexican Seas’ photo exhibit opens June 28 at Birch Aquarium Some of the world’s most diverse and magnificent marine life is located not in the Australian coral reefs or off the coast of Indonesia, but in the waters of San Diego’s neighbor to the south, Mexico. From shallow mangrove and kelp forests, to deep black coral gardens and seamounts, Octavio Aburto has been photographing these remarkable ecosystems and the sea life residing there ever since he was a student earning his bachelor’s degree. He worked on one of the most important binational research projects between Birch Aquarium at Scripps Institution of Oceanography, UC San Diego, and the Universidad Autónoma de Baja California Sur (UABCS). Opening at Birch Aquarium June 28, “Mexican Seas/ Mares Mexicanos” features the awe-inspiring photography and fascinating research of Aburto, now assistant professor of marine ecology at the Center for Marine Biodiversity and Conservation at Scripps Institution of Oceanography, UC San Diego. The exhibit will take visitors on an intimate photographic journey to four biodiversity hot spots in Mexican waters and offers stunning views of the marine life that thrives in these protected areas. His photographs, and the corresponding conservation stories, capture “the art of science” and seek to inspire ocean stewardship. Birch Aquarium at Scripps, at 2300 Expedition Way, La Jolla, is the public exploration center for world-renowned Scripps Institution of Oceanography at UC San Diego. Call 858-534-3474; visit aquarium.ucsd.edu.

CONSIGN YOUR CAR TODAY!! Wanted: Exotic & Luxury Cars To Sell

UÊTop Dollar Paid UÊÓÊ i>iÀň«ÃÊÌœÊ …œœÃiÊÀœ“ÊUÊ >̈œ˜>ÊEʘÌiÀ˜>̈œ˜>Ê Ý«œÃÕÀiÊ UÊ7iÊ`ÛiÀ̈Ãiʈ˜Ê L>Þ]ÊÕ̜Ê/À>`iÀ]Ê À>ˆ}ÈÃÌ]ÊœV>Ê iÜë>«iÀÃ]ÊEÊ Õ«œ˜ÌÊ,i}ˆÃÌÀÞ 2009 Aston Martin DBS Beautiful Casino Royal, Low 20k miles, Asking $118,850

1960 MG-A 1600 Mark I Frame-off Restoration, Rare to find in this condition, Asking $39,850

Call Today 858-759-7723

Rancho Santa Fe Motors 16077 San Dieguito Rd Rancho Santa Fe, CA www.RSFM.com / sales@rsfm.com


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE A31

FEATURED PROPERTY 15247 CAMINITO MARIA RANCHO SANTA FE

$2,480,000

Gorgeous 4 br 4.5 ba Estate in gated Rancho Diegueno Estates. Recently remodeled with the finest materials. Fabulous flowing floor plan with an enormous bonus room upstairs. Enjoy a solar heated pool & spa, outdoor fire pit, BBQ and loggia! Beth Golub (619) 261-1770

FEATURED AGENT BETH GOLUB (619) 261-1770 | BGOLUB@COX.NET CalBRE# 01800458 Beth Golub has lived in Fairbanks Ranch since 1997 and possesses great knowledge about Rancho Santa Fe and the surrounding communities. Having practiced civil litigation as an attorney for over 29 years, Beth is a master negotiator, has incredible analytical skills, keen perceptive abilities and a breadth of real estate knowledge which greatly benefits her clients. Her reputation & credibility are unrivalled.

LEUCADIA

$1,349,000-1,435,000

LA JOLLA

$3,950,000

CARLSBAD

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First Floor Master and guest ensuite! Great ocean breezes from 4 br 4.5 ba. (858) 756-4481

RANCHO SANTA FE

$3,495,000

West of 101, Leucadia. 1 block from ocean. Meticulously maintained 4 br, 3.5 ba. (760) 436-0143

Just a stroll to the heart of the Village. Magnificent ocean views & breezes. (858) 756-4481

Stunning tri-level English Estate on 13th hole of RSF Golf Course. 7 br 7.5 ba. (858) 756-4481

RANCHO SANTA FE

RANCHO SANTA FE

SANTALUZ

$3,195,000

Enjoy a spectacular lifestyle w/ expansive outdoor space, guest house, and pool. (858) 756-4481

$2,750,000

181+ lineal ft of RSF golf course frontage. Pickle ball, firepit, pool/spa/BBQ. (858) 756-6900

$3,195,000

Custom built, single level w/ free flowing floor plan. 4 br 4.5 ba, wine cellar. (858) 756-4481

Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage | 6015 Paseo Delicias | PO Box 2225 | Rancho Santa Fe | (858) 756-4481 ©2014 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Each Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage office is owned by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker® and the Coldwell Banker Logo, Coldwell Banker Previews International® and the Coldwell Banker Previews International Logo, are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate 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.


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PAGE A32 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

RANCHO SANTA FE REALTY HEATHER & HOLLY MANION

Ambassadors of Rancho Santa Fe

A TRADITION OF EXCELLENCE lis ne

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Top of the World Location UÊ À>“>̈VÊi˜Ê,œ˜V…iÌÌˆÊ iÈ}˜ÊUÊ7iÃÌÈ`iÊ œÛi˜>˜ÌÊœV>̈œ˜Ê UÊ ˆÃ>««i>Àˆ˜}Ê7>Ãʜvʏ>ÃÃÊUʘvˆ˜ˆÌÞÊ `}iÊ*œœÊ܈̅Ê-«>Ê UÊ*>˜œÀ>“ˆVÊ6ˆiÜÃÊ̜Ê̅iÊ*>VˆvˆVÊ"Vi>˜ÊÊ

$4,600,000 y da M n P Su 4 n 1e Op /22 6

Horse Lover’s Dream

Village Living

Great Westside Property

UÊÓʏ>Ì]Ê1VÃi>LiÊVÀiÃÊUÊ““>VՏ>ÌiÊ"`iÀÊÎ ,Ê ,>˜V…ÊUÊ ÝVii˜ÌÊœÀÃiÊ*Àœ«iÀÌÞÊUÊ*œœÊÊ $1,789,000

UÊœÕÀÊ i`Àœœ“Ê>ˆ˜ÊœÕÃi]ÊÕiÃÌÊœÕÃi]ÊÀÌÊ-ÌÕ`ˆœÊ UÊ7œœ`ʏœœÀˆ˜}]Ê Ý«œÃi`Ê i>“Ã]ÊÀi˜V…Ê œœÀà $3,695,000

UÊœÕÀÊ i`Àœœ“ÃÊÊUÊ/ˆiʏœœÀˆ˜}ÊUÊ1«`>Ìi`ʈÌV…i˜ÊÊ UÊ°ÈÊVÀiÊœÌÊÊUÊ œÃiÊ*ÀœÝˆ“ˆÌÞÊ̜Ê>ÀŽiÌÊ $1,465,000

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Luxury in The Crosby

UœÀ“iÀÊœ`iÊœ“iUÊœÕÀÊ i`Àœœ“ÃÊUʈ}…Ê iˆˆ˜}ÃÊ UÊ,iÜÀ̇ÃÌޏiÊ*œœÊ>˜`Ê-«>ÊUÊ7>ŽÊÌœÊ ÕL…œÕÃi $1,845,000

UÊ-ˆÝÊ i`Àœœ“ÃÊÊUÊʜ՘Ì>ˆ˜Ã]Ê>À`i˜Ã]Ê>ܘÃ]ÊEÊ*>̈œÃÊÊ UÊ7œœ`Ê>˜`Ê>ÀLiʏœœÀˆ˜}ÊÊUÊÊ*ÀˆÛ>ÌiÊ>˜`Ê+ՈiÌÊÊ $2,375,000

Whispering Palms Rental

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>ÀÊ>À>}iÊUÊ œ““Õ˜ˆÌÞÊ*œœÊUÊÛ>ˆ>LiÊ““i`>ÌiÞ $3,450/month

Call Heather and Holly for all your real estate needs.

(858) 756-3007 6024 Paseo Delicias, Rancho Santa Fe CA BRE # 00798625, #00646025

www.rsfrealty.com


Section B

Jaagriti Sharma, Minji Kim, Janet Park, Karen Luu

TPHS Graduation 2014 Torrey Pines High School students and their families celebrated graduation at a ceremony held June 13 at the school. Photos by Bill Bonebrake. For more photos online, visit www.delmartimes.net

June 19, 2014


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PAGE B2 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

2014 BMW 528i

2014 BMW X1 sDrive28i Lease For

$269

Lease For

Per Month

$429 per month for 36 months plus tax with $0 security deposit. $4995 down on approved excellent credit. Must finance with BMW Financial Services. Lessee responsible for mileage over 30,000 at 20¢ per mile.

$269 per month for 36 months plus tax with $0 security deposit. $4999 down on approved excellent credit. Must finance with BMW Financial Services. Lessee responsible for mileage over 30,000 at 20¢ per mile.

2014 BMW X6

2014 BMW 228i Coupe

$289

Lease For

Per Month

Per Month

$629 per month for 36 months plus tax with $0 security deposit. $5998.99 down on approved excellent credit. Must finance with BMW Financial Services. Lessee responsible for mileage over 30,000 at 20¢ per mile.

2014 BMW X3 xDrive28i

$359

$629

5 AT THESE TERMS

#EV246189 $289 per month for 36 months plus tax with $0 security deposit. $4995 down on approved excellent credit. Must finance with BMW Financial Services. Lessee responsible for mileage over 30,000 at 20¢ per mile.

Lease For

Per Month

5 AT THESE TERMS

WITH NAVIGATION 5 AT THESE TERMS

Lease For

$429

2014 BMW 740i Sport Package

Per Month

Lease For

WITH TECH PACKAGE 5 AT THESE TERMS

$759

Per Month

2 AT THESE TERMS

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE B3

Top dancers perform at City Ballet of San Diego’s spring fundraiser in RSF

La Jolla Cultural Partners

BY DIANE Y. WELCH Manicured grounds, a majestic fountain, and an architectural marvel of an estate-home provided a romantic Europeanstyle venue on Sunday, June 8, for City Ballet of San Diego’s annual spring fundraiser. The estate home and grounds of Tommie and Dr. Jack Wasserman in Rancho Santa Fe’s “The Meadows” struck just the right sophisticated note for the 131 guests who attended the afternoon’s event. The high point came when City Ballet’s principal dancers performed on a portable dance floor laid on the Wassermans’ tennis court. Ariana Samuelsson, Geoff Gonzalez, Erica Alvarado and Stephano Candreva performed selections of Elizabeth Rowe Wistrich’s original choreography set to the music of Mozart’s “Requiem.” In addition, they performed the famous pas de deux from Don Quixote, “which our company will perform – with full orchestra – in its entirety next season at the Spreckels Theater,” said Wistrich. Twenty-plus dancers, who comprise City Ballet’s talent, work intensely through a 26- week season. This year marks the company’s 21st season. It performs four major productions – with 20 programs – annually at Spreckels Theatre. Rehearsals take place at the City Ballet School located at 941 Garnet Avenue in Pacific Beach; it provides a full classical ballet curriculum for children, adults and pre-professionals. In addition, the dancers perform and teach throughout the year in city schools in the San Diego area. The company – under the dual artistic direction of Elizabeth and Steven Wistrich, former Boston Ballet and Stuttgart Ballet

dancers – is famed as the largest presenter in Southern California of the works of master choreographer and founder of the New York City Ballet George Balanchine, a rare privilege granted by the George Balanchine Trust and Foundation. “[They] decide whether your company will be granted permission to dance his ballets. You have to demonstrate that your company is performing at a high enough quality and level of excellence in dancing,” said Steven Wistrich. “It is an honor that City Ballet has earned their respect.” Proceeds from the spring fundraiser benefit City Ballet’s education programs, including: “Discover a Dancer” which provides free year-round ballet classes and dancewear for at-risk children; “Ballet Goes to School” which provides special performances during school hours for San Diego’s school children; and the “Summer Intensive,” which provides career-track students the opportunity to study with international ballet stars culminating with a free public performance at the Spreckels Theatre. The event showcased the sale of designer clothing and accessories, a silent auction, and an opportunity drawing featuring Seaport Village Shops, The Marriott Marquis, the San Diego Symphony Summer POPS and the Kona Kai San Diego Resort and Marina. The event raised just over $30,000, “which is the most ever for our spring fundraiser,” said Lauren Scott, special events coordinator and fundraiser chair. The funds raised at the spring event meant that City Ballet could afford to offer scholarships for its Summer Intensive program, July 28 though Aug. 15, with famed dancers Paloma Herrera, Maria Kowroski

fundraiser is critical in order to help us reach our goals,” Wistrich stressed. John Nettles, conductor for the City Ballet Orchestra, with his string quartet, provided the afternoon’s live musical backdrop with a medley of classical pieces with some Beatles sprinkled in. Wild Thyme catered with gourmet food and wines, and Michele Coulon Dessertier of La Jolla provided desserts. “All in all, a lovely way to spend an afternoon in Rancho Santa Fe,” said Elizabeth Wistrich. To find out more about City Ballet of San Diego, its educational programs and upcoming performances, visit www.cityballet.org

Upcoming home tour features historic RSF Row Houses

Company dancers Stephano Candreva and Erica Alvarado. Photo by Chris Brake and Jonathan Stafford as this year’s guest artists, along with other scholarships. City Ballet budgets $200,000 annually for its outreach programs that benefit over 20,000 local children. “The success of this

The Rancho Santa Fe Historical Society will hold its 2014 Home Tour on Saturday, July 12, from 1 to 4 p.m. This year’s tour will feature the rarely seen, historic Row Houses in the Village of Rancho Santa Fe on Paseo Delicias that date back to the founding community in the mid-1920s. Of the five Row Houses, four are known to have been designed by Lilian Rice, the architect commissioned by the Santa Fe Land Improvement Company to be in charge of the design of Rancho Santa Fe. The fifth house is also believed to be her design. The Row Houses today stand among Rice’s finest achievements. Two have been listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Event headquarters is at the Rancho Santa Fe Historical Society, 6026 La Flecha, Rancho Santa Fe, with early checkin starting at 11 a.m. Tickets are $30 for members, $40 for non-members. To register, send your check, including a list of attendees in your group, to RSFHS, P.O. Box 1, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067. For more information, visit www.rsfhs.org or call 858756-9291or email info@rsfhs.org.

CHECK OUT WHAT’S HAPPENING Create art as a family at MCASD’s Family ArtLAB: Painting Masters!

La Jolla Music Society

SEA Days

Athenaeum Summer Festival

SummerFest

Meet the Locals

Gustavo Romero, piano

June 21: 11 a.m. – 3 p.m.

Sundays, July 6, 13, 20, & 27, at 4 p.m.

June 21, 2014 > 2-4 PM > La Jolla

July 30 to August 22, 2014

Discover Science, Exploration,

This summer, celebrated pianist Gustavo Romero returns for a four-part concert series celebrating Ludwig van Beethoven. Romero, a native San Diegan, first performed at the Athenaeum Music & Arts Library as a young boy, and it was with him that the Athenaeum planned its first Summer Festival in 1999, the organization’s 100th anniversary. Each year, Romero chooses composers to study in depth, sharing the full range of their artistry.

You and your family are invited to spend the afternoon at MCASD La Jolla’s seaside location. Take a guided tour through our current exhibition Treasures of the Tamayo Museum, Mexico City, and then work together to create your own masterpieces to take home with you! Local knowledge: Make a day of it by spending the morning playing in the La Jolla cove and grabbing lunch at our Museum Café.

Mark your calendars for

& Adventure. For more than six years, Scripps

SummerFest Under the Stars!

Oceanographer Andy Nosal has been studying

Led by Music Director Cho-Liang Lin, the FREE

the secret lives of local leopard sharks. Join us

outdoor concert returns to the La Jolla Cove on

for a special meet and greet with this leopard

Wednesday, July 30 at 7:00 pm.

the field, and learn about future research goals

$10 > Member & Military Admission

at La Jolla Shores and beyond.

$20 > General Admission (Prices include two adults and up to three youths) *This program is recommended for children ages 5 and up

shark expert, listen to his recent discoveries in

Included with admission. (858) 459-3728 www.LJMS.org

Series Tickets: $132-192 Individual Concerts: $35-50 (858) 454-5872 or ljathenaeum.org/musicfest


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PAGE B4 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Crystal Ball Gala ‘Wine Drop Off Party’ Casa de Amparo’s Crystal Ball Gala Committee held a Crystal Ball Gala Wine Drop Off Party June 10 at the local home of Bill Hagood. Attendees brought wine donations to maximize proceeds at the 16th annual Crystal Ball Gala to be held on Nov. 1, 2014. The donations help build “a coveted wine cellar for an opportunity drawing.” The June 10 event included appetizers and good company while raising funds for Casa de Amparo’s programs that treat and prevent child abuse and neglect. For more information , visit casadeamparo.org. Photos by McKenzie Images. For photos online, visit www.rsfreview.com

Wine party hosts Larry and Linda Alessio, Judy Keys, Judy and Lou Ferrero Linda Alessio receives a gift on her birthday.

Cindy Olivier, Lori Fox, Jasmine Shafik Rich Pyke, Kevin Karpé, Susan Myers-Pyke, CDA Director of Transition Services Diane Bryant

CDA Director of Development Kathy Karpé addresses the guests.

Alan Fishman and Cathi Dow

Kathy and Phil Henry

Gary Nobel, Linda Alessio, Louise Nobel, Terry Klumpenaar

CDA Board of Directors Immediate Past Chair Mark and Elaine Allyn, Michael and Susan Curran, David and Fran Sesti

CDA board member Jim and Katie Fish

Roman Freidrich, Barbara and Sid McClue Tom and Karian Forsyth Harrah’s Resort donated Susan and David Kabakoff all the food for the event. Chef Romulo Partido, Chef George Kapetsonis, Executive Chef Joe Palsson and Pastry Chef Matthew Lawa Carolyn and John Konecki, Linda and Ray Woods, CDA board member Kayleen and Rick Huffman

David Marchesani, Cathy Moore

Kevin and Jolane Crawford


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE B5

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PAGE B6 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Globe’s Summer Shakespeare Festival opens with ‘Othello’ BY DIANA SAENGER Actor Richard Thomas, Iago in “Othello,” the first show of the Globe’s 2014 Summer Shakespeare Festival, calls “Othello” “one of Shakespeare’s greatest tragedies in the theater.” In addition to his role, Thomas said he’s eager to work again with Barry Edelstein, the Old Globe Artistic Director making his outdoor directorial debut in The Old Globe’s Lowell Davies Festival Theatre. Thomas played the role of Timon in “Timon of Athens,” directed by Edelstein at New York’s The Public Theatre in 2011. “I’m very excited to be here at the Old Globe and with Barry,” Thomas said. “Barry is a dynamic director with his own vision that’s strong, artistic, wieldy and productive.” Thomas has an impressive resume in television, stage touring. Born in New York City in 1951, he started acting at the age of seven. His parents, Richard and Barbara Thomas, were dancers with the New York City Ballet and owners of the New York School of Ballet. His first role was his Broad-

“Othello” stars Richard Thomas as Iago, Kristen Connolly as Desdemona, and Blair Underwood as Othello. Photo by Jim Cox. way debut in “Sunrise at Campobello” (1958) as John Roosevelt, son of future U.S. President Franklin Delano Roosevelt. Thomas (“An Enemy of the People,” Broadway’s “Race,” “Richard II,” “Richard III,” “Hamlet”) went on to make more than 105 film and TV appearances as well as many roles on the theatrical stage. He appeared in more than 20 film and TV roles before earning an Emmy Award for Best Lead Actor in a Drama Series as “John Boy” in the Walton’s TV series that ran 1972-1981. One character he’s longed to play is Iago.

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“Iago is a challenging character but a big reward for me to play,” Thomas said. “Shakespeare is the greatest writer in the English language. His writing is smart and complex but elemental with all kinds of passion. He puts his teeth down where he can get at the core of the story.” Thomas currently has the role of Agent Frank Gaad on FX’s “The Americans.” “I feel very lucky to have so many performing opportunities, but theater is my greatest pleasure,” he said. “Playing some of the classic roles like Iago is a great privilege.” Joining Thomas in the lead roles are Blair Underwood as Othello and Kristen Connolly as Desdemona. Underwood is an awardwinning actor/writer/director/producer. He received two Golden Globe Award nominations, 10 NAACP Image Award nominations with six wins. His theater credits include his one-man show “IM4: From the Mountaintop to Hip Hop,” New York Shakespeare Festival’s

“Measure for Measure,” and the Broadway revival of Tennessee Williams’s “A Streetcar Named Desire,” which garnered Underwood a 2012 Drama League Distinguished Performance nomination. He’s appeared in many films and TV roles. Connolly worked with Barry Edelstein on “King Lear, All’s Well That Ends Well,” and “Measure for Measure,” at The Public Theater/New York Shakespeare Festival. She had a role in the History Channel miniseries “Houdini” and the Netflix’s series “House of Cards.” If you go: “Othello,” 8 p.m. June 22-July 27 at The Old Globe’s Lowell Davies Festival Theatre, 1363 Old Globe Way, Balboa Park. Tickets from $29 at (619) 23-GLOBE. www.TheOldGlobe.org The 2014 Shakespeare Festival will also include the comedy “The Two Gentlemen of Verona” (Aug. 10-Sept. 14) directed by Globe alumnus and Tony Award nominee Mark Lamos.

Salute to Beethoven at Athenaeum’s festival social dinners The 16th annual Athenaeum Music & Arts Library Summer Festival with pianist Gustavo Romero will feature four concerts celebrating the work of composer Ludwig van Beethoven at 4 p.m. Sundays, July 6, 13, 20 and 27. Post-concert dinners are part of the package, set in private homes or at the Athenaeum, allowing concertgoers to socialize, meet Romero, and have a meal together. Dinners are $165 and include the concert ticket. The series of four concerts and dinners are $620. Romero, a native San Diegan, first performed at the Athenaeum as a boy, and it was with him that the Athenaeum planned its first Summer Festival in 1999, the organization’s 100th anniversary. Each year, he chooses composers to study in depth, sharing the full range of their artistry. For more information, visit the Athenaeum at 1008 Wall St., contact (858) 4545872 or ljathenaeum.org/ musicfest.


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE B7

‘El Henry’ brings Chicano-style Shakespeare to outdoor stage BY LONNIE BURSTEIN HEWITT Last fall, you might have seen actor/writer Herbert Siguenza at San Diego REPertory Theatre in his one-man show “A Weekend with Pablo Picasso.” This month, he’s bringing a new play to SILO, an outdoor space in the up-and-coming East Village neighborhood called Makers Quarter, where life is still a little rough around the edges. Siguenza, a founding member of the comedy troupe Culture Clash, moved his family here from Los Angeles two years ago, and is making good on his post-Picasso promise to make this town his own. “El Henry,” a sort of “East Side Story” based on Shakespeare’s Henry IV, is a futuristic piece that takes place in a “post-gringo” California, where Chicanos rule. It’s a world premiere billed as Shakespeare for the 21st Century, the latest in La Jolla Playhouse’s Without Walls (WoW) series of sitespecific plays that began with “Susurrus” at San Diego Botanic Gardens in 2011. This time, LJP is producing in association with the REP, where Siguenza completed an 18-month residency in 2013. Here’s the story, which Shakespeare might have a bit of difficulty recognizing: It’s 30 years from now in Aztlan City, a run-down metropolis formerly known as San Diego, where corruption is rampant and violent barrio families rule the streets. El Hank (King Henry) finds his street kingdom threatened by El Tomas (Thomas Percy, Earl of Worcester) and his hot-headed nephew El Bravo (Hotspur). He seeks the help of his so-far disappointing son and heir, El Henry (Prince Hal), who has been spending most of his time with a bunch of thieves and drunkards headed by the fat, lazy, boastful but jovial Fausto (Falstaff). The cast features Siguenza as Fausto, with Kinan Valdez as El Bravo and Lakin Valdez as El Hen-

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Brothers Lakin Valdez (left) and Kinan Valdez in rehearsal. Photo by Mia Fiorella ry, the someday-to-be Henry V. They are the sons of Luis Valdez, the groundbreaking writer of “Zoot Suit” known as the father of Chicano theater, and they’re part of El Teatro Campesino, the Northern California troupe he founded in 1965. Siguenza said he came up with the idea for “El Henry” at the Oregon Shakespeare Festival four years ago, when he was understudying roles in the original “Henry IV.” “I never did get to go on, but I did get familiar with the story,” he said. “Family, loyalty, honor — that’s what the play’s about. And I thought: those are the same themes that apply to Chicano gangs. So I kept the story intact and just changed the place, the times, and the language.” “El Henry” translates Shakespearean cadences into the edgy contemporary poetry of English and Spanish street slang. The soldiers use futuristic weapons and their fight scenes have been choreographed by Edgar Landa, an awardwinning fight director from LA who’s been responsible for authentic-looking battles in many Shakespearean plays. Except for Landa and the Valdez brothers, the company is all from San Diego; Siguenza believes in using local talent, himself included. “In the past few years, all my dream roles have been coming to fruition,” he said. “I played Big Daddy in ‘Cat on a Hot Tin Roof’ in Alaska, Picasso at the REP, and now Falstaff here — all larger-than-life people. ‘El Henry’ is my biggest project yet, and Sam Woodhouse (‘El Henry’ director and artistic director of the REP) really knows how to put on a spectacle. I’m so happy to be doing this.” If you go: El Henry (adapted from Shakespeare’s “Henry IV, Part I”), written by Herbert Siguenza, directed by Sam Woodhouse, 7:30 p.m. through June 29 at SILO at Makers Quarter, 753 15th Street, San Diego. Tickets: $10-$25 at http://www.lajollaplayhouse.org/el-henry Note: Mature content and language. Not suitable for children. Outdoor stadium seating: bring warm clothing, blankets and cushions for comfort.

Marissa Pittard named to Dean’s List at Georgia Tech RSF’s Marissa Pittard made the Dean’s List for spring semester at the Georgia Institute of Technology. This designation is awarded to undergraduate students who have a 3.0 or higher academic average for the semester. Georgia Tech is one of the nation’s leading research universities, providing a focused, technologically-based education to more than 21,000 undergraduate and graduate students. The Institute has many nationally recognized programs and is ranked in the nation’s top 10 public universities by U.S. News and World Report. For more information, visit www.gatech. edu.

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SUN, AUGUST 3, 7:30pm

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BOZ SCAGGS THE MEMPHIS TOUR

FRI & SAT, JULY 11 & 12, 7:30pm

FRI & SAT, JULY 18 & 19, 7:30pm

FRI & SAT, AUGUST 1 & 2, 7:30pm

STAR SPANGLED POPS with Bill Conti FRI & SAT, JULY 4 & 5, 7:30pm SUN, JULY 6, 7:30pm F

FEATURING ABBA: THE CONCERT

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POPS GOES CLASSICAL PASSPORT TO THE WORLD: A Night in Hungary*

FRI & SAT, AUGUST 8 & 9, 7:30pm

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DISNEY’S FANTASIA SUN, AUGUST 10, 8pm

SUN, JULY 13, 7:30pm

CIRQUE DE LA SYMPHONIE

* Guest Artist Sponsors: Norman Forrester and Bill Griffin

FRI & SAT, AUGUST 15 & 16, 7:30pm

F

BURT BACHARACH

Concerts for COMIC-CON Weekend VIDEO GAMES LIVE THUR, JULY 24, 8pm

DANNY ELFMAN’S MUSIC FROM THE FILMS OF TIM BURTON FRI, JULY 25, 8pm

STAR TREK (2009): THE MOVIE Feature Film presented with live score performed by the San Diego Symphony

SAT, JULY 26, 8pm

SUN, AUGUST 17, 7:30pm

CASH’D OUT: A TRIBUTE TO JOHNNY CASH THUR, AUGUST 21, 7:30pm

VANESSA WILLIAMS FRI & SAT, AUGUST 22 & 23, 7:30pm

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OZOMATLI SUN, AUGUST 24, 7:30pm

1812 TCHAIKOVSKY SPECTACULAR FRI & SAT, AUGUST 29 & 30, 7:30pm SUN, AUGUST 31, 7:30pm F

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Table seating • Fireworks conclude shows with a F Embarcadero Marina Park South, behind the Convention Center

TICKETS START AT $20! Make a sound investment. Donate to the San Diego Symphony today! Call 619.615.3908 or Visit sandiegosymphony.org/donations

A SPECIAL THANKS TO OUR SERIES SPONSORS:

Financial support is Financial support is provided by theprovided City of by the City of San Diego Commission San Diego Commission for Arts and Culture. for Arts and Culture.

ALL SINGLE TICKET FULL PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE UP UNTIL SHOWTIME WITHOUT ANY GIVEN NOTICE.

All artists, programs, dates and times subject to change. All sales final, no refunds.

CALL 619.235.0804 or VISIT sandiegosymphony.com


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PAGE B8 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Amy Herman (Board Trustee)

Keegan Doherty, Grace Condon

Rosa Brotheron

(opening musical) Garrett Boyd, Michael Carlson, Josh Masters, Max Vinetz

Mark Raines (Teacher of the Year) and graduate

Karl Mueller (Principal) and graduate

Canyon Crest Academy Graduation 2014 Canyon Crest Academy students and their families celebrated graduation at a ceremony held June 13 at the school. Photos by Bill Bonebrake. For photos online, visit www.delmartimes.net

Morgan Patterson

ENJOY THE EXPERIENCE! Buy tickets at LJFA.org

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE B9

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PAGE B10 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Upcoming events at the RSF Community Center BY LINDA DURKET, RSF COMMUNITY CENTER, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Summer Youth Camps for grades K–5: Summer program guides are available at the Community Center, and registration is open! The first week of camp starts Monday, June 16, with trips to the brand-new Sea World Water Park, Boomer’s, Del Mar Beach, Safari Animal Park and Glen Park in Cardiff. Specialty camps are also offered at the center, including: Hollywood Video Creations, Multi Sports, Fencing and Robotics. Space is limited, so sign up soon! Call 858-756-2561 or visit RSFCC.org. Pricing is offered for single-day or full-week options. Adult Fitness-Jazzercise: Note: Time changes to 8 a.m. starting June 16 Start your day with music, friends and rhythm when you join Jazzercise, an upbeat hour of music and dance. Classes run from 8-9 a.m. Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays and offer an energizing way to stay fit, meet neighbors and have fun! Class can be attended on a drop-in basis; payment is $15 per class or $12.50 per class with a 10-class package rate. Annual membership is required to participate in all classes at the Community Center. Toastmasters International The RSF Toastmasters International Club meets at the Community Center from 5:30-6:30 p.m. Tuesdays. For summer, starting July 1, the group meets every other week. Join this group of people with interesting backgrounds, all of whom are fine-tuning their communication skills. Overcome the jitters, the ums and the ahs in a supportive, positive atmosphere. For information email Richard Scott, VP, Membership Director at RScottRealtor@gmail.com; or Don Clark, VP Advertising & Public Relations at Propertymover@ gmail.com

Linda Durket, Executive Director

Facility Rentals Planning an event? The Rancho Santa Fe Community Center has affordable pricing and may be available to help host special occasions such as birthday parties, dances, banquets, corporate meetings and more. We have three different rooms to suit your needs including a full gym, stage and kitchen. For information or to schedule a tour, call 858756-2461 or email Erin Browne at Ebrowne@RSFCC. org.

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Acclaimed actor Malcolm McDowell visits North Coast Rep (L-R): Peter Katz, associate producer of Faded Glory; David Ellenstein, artistic director of North Coast Repertory Theatre, and award-winning actor Malcolm McDowell stand outside the North Coast Repertory Theatre on June 12. McDowell visited from Los Angeles to see Faded Glory. The play, directed by Ellenstein, is making its world premiere and runs through June 22 at the Solana Beach theatre. Visit www.northcoastrep.org. Photo by Aaron Rumley.

Hillary Clinton appearing at Warwick’s on June 25 Warwick’s will host former U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton as she signs copies of her new book, “Hard Choices,” at 8:30 a.m. Wednesday, June 25, at 7812 Girard Ave. in La Jolla. The book from Simon & Schuster is Clinton’s inside account of the crises, choices and challenges she faced during her four years as America’s 67th Secretary of State, and how those experiences drive her view of the future. A limited number of wristbands for entry will be distributed on a first-come, first-served basis beginning at 6:30 a.m. the day of the event with purchase of the book at Warwick’s. Call Warwick’s or come to the store to pre-purchase your wristband reservation. Call 858-454-0347. All books will be distributed at the signing table on the day of the event. There is a limit of one (1) signed book per customer. No personal items are allowed at the event; a bag check will be provided. Please leave all personal items in your car. No other books or memorabilia, please. Other books by Clinton are “Living History” (2003), a memoir; “It Takes a Village: And Other Lessons Children Teach Us” (1996), which presents her vision for the children of America; “An Invitation to the White House” (2000);

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE B11

Supporters gather for launch of local author’s book of memoir poems ‘Chop Suey and Apple Pie’ BY DIANE Y. WELCH The atmosphere was buzzing with excitement as friends, supporters and aficionados of the written word gathered on June 11 at the Parish Hall at St. Peter’s Episcopal Church in Del Mar to celebrate the launch of “Chop Suey and Apple Pie,” a book of memoir poems authored by local resident Mai-Lon Gittelsohn. The book is a collection of Gittelsohn’s poetry that represents her life as a fourth generation ChineseAmerican. The 20 pieces, which according to one fan, “embody a beautifully expressed selection of memories that contain and share the flavors of this wonderful culture,” give a first-hand account of her growing up in Oakland and Berkeley and the diverse area of El Cerrito where Gittelsohn’s parents ran their restaurant “Violet Wong’s Dining Room.” The couple introduced Chinese food — such as the popular Chop Suey dish created especially for the American palate — to the Bay Area locals in 1945, said Gittelsohn. But Albert and Violet Wong understood their customers and were considered culinary pioneers when they offered American food, too. “My mother prepared the Chinese food and my father the American food,” said Gittelsohn. One of the most popular dishes on the menu was apple pie. At the book signing event Gittelsohn offered both to her guests after a rare showing of a segment of a 1916 silent film, which was directed and produced by her aunt and starred her mother. The backstory of the film is a rich tale of determination and ingenuity and its rescue from certain obscurity — as the aging celluloid began to break down into yellow dust — is compelling. Because of her limited budget Gittelsohn’s Aunt

"O beware, my lord, of jealousy. It is the green-eyed monster…”

Author Mai-Lon Gittelsohn Photo by Lynn Rybarczyk Marion – through The Mandarin Film Company – wrote, directed, starred in and made the costumes and scenery for the first Chinese silent movie produced in the U.S.: “The Curse of Quon Guon: When the Far East Mingles with West” released in 1916. “She cast my mother in the leading role,” said Gittelsohn. The film, a love story, had an all-Chinese cast with Chinese sets and elaborate Chinese costumes. The movie was not picked up by a major distributor resulting in the film company’s bankruptcy, but the reels of film stayed in the Wong family and several were rediscovered after Violet’s death in 1982. “Through the help of the Chinese Historical Society in San Francisco we were put in touch with Arthur Dong, who was on the board of governors for the film academy. He was very excited about the film and sent a car with a refrigerator to pick up the reels,” Gittelsohn recalled. Dong is an awardwinning documentarian and film producer. The film fragments were restored by members of the Academy Film Archive in 2006, placed in the National Film Registry and catalogued at the Library of Congress. It was this surviving footage that captivated the guests at Gittelsohn’s book launch and also served as some of the inspiration for the poems inside the book which she read aloud. Gittelsohn teaches memoir writing to seniors through the San Dieguito Adult School. Many of her students — who take her class repeatedly — were present at the June 11 event. “Mai-Lon’s classes fill up immediately so we know that we have to sign up at midnight when registration opens to get a place,” said Persephone Roland-Holst, a writer from Rancho Santa Fe. “We share our life stories with each other, it’s very personal, it’s very special.” A graduate from the University of California Berkeley, Gittelsohn taught elementary school in the Del Mar Union School District for 23 years. She received her MFA in creative writing from Oregon’s Pacific University in June 2012. Her poetry book is published by Finishing Line Press and came about when she was one of its winners in the “New Women’s Voices Chapbook Competition.” It is Gittelsohn’s first published book but her poems have appeared in various anthologies. Visit www.finishinglinepress.com to find out more about the book or to buy a copy.

Don Diego Scholarship Foundation invites guests to ‘Rock & Roll at July 1 Huey Lewis & The News Gala’ at the fair The Don Diego Scholarship Foundation presents its annual Dinner and Concert Gala on July 1 at the San Diego County Fair benefiting the Foundation’s educational programs. After cocktails and award-winning Taste of the Coast wine sampling, gourmet dinner at the famed Turf Club, presentation of Class of 2014 scholarship recipients, and other activities where guests can mingle with a who’s who of San Diego County society, the exclusive event culminates with champagne and VIP seating at one of the 2014 Fair’s most coveted concerts: Huey Lewis & the News. Information and tickets are at www.dondiegoscholarship.org or dondiego@sdfair.com. Ticketed guests will receive free, all-day preferred parking so they can enjoy the 2014 Fab Fair’s plethora of activities, exhibits, rides, food and fun before the event.

By William Shakespeare Directed by Barry Edelstein With a superb cast led by Blair Underwood (“Ironside,” “Sex and the City”), Richard Thomas (“The Waltons,” “The Americans”), and Kristen Connolly (“House of Cards”), Edelstein gives us a riveting, intense, and intimate production where poetry soars and swords clash, where true love and wrenching jealousy collide.

Starts Sunday (619) 23-GLOBE (234-5623) www.TheOldGlobe.org Richard Thomas, Blair Underwood, and Kristen Connolly. Photos by Jim Cox.


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PAGE B12 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

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PAGE B14 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

SPOTLIGHT on LOCAL BUSINESS Swirls frozen yogurt continues to please customers this summer with a variety of new flavors BY KAREN BILLING The only time a Swirls customer isn’t happy is when they arrive to find the doors haven’t opened yet or that the store has just closed. For the last five years, Swirls owner Evan Wilensky has been serving up his creamy, quality frozen yogurt and making sure he keeps the community happy. A business owner who places a strong emphasis on community, Wilensky has loved the shops he’s been able to create and support at his three locations in Encinitas, Carmel Valley and Del Mar. Wilensky, a graduate of Torrey Pines High School’s class of 2002, opened his first Swirls shop in Del Mar in 2008. Encinitas Swirls followed in 2009 and a long-awaited Carmel Valley location opened in 2012. Wilensky’s Swirls family has enjoyed sweet success and looks to grow even more. “People come from all over to our locations because of our product, how good it tastes and the atmosphere we create. I really want the community to recognize that this is their community yogurt shop,” Wilensky said. “I want to make people happy.” At Swirls’ three locations the goal is always providing excellent customer service and serving up a premium product in an extremely clean and bright environment. Wilensky said that he loves “providing a healthy treat for the community to enjoy. We will never let a customer leave the yogurt shop unsatisfied. If the customer’s yogurt is not perfect, tell us and we will make it

right!” There are over 52 flavors of yogurt in the mix and 12 on tap on a daily basis — everything from plain tart to the exotic tropical island coconut. All locations always have a non-dairy flavor and a “no sugar added” flavor, and Wilensky said 10 or more new flavors will debut this summer. “You can join Swirls Vip Club by texting the word SWIRLS to 99000 to get the latest flavor alerts and special deals,” Wilensky said. The self-serve concept allows customers to create their own masterpieces — swirling yogurt into their cups and capping it off with a full toppings bar that includes everything from cookie dough hunks and candy bits to fresh fruits chopped multiple times a day. Wilensky notes his shops always use fresh fruit, never frozen. The yogurt itself is a good source of protein, can help lower cholesterol, improves digestion, increases metabolism and stimulates the immune system, Wilensky said. All three shops are consistently busy and Swirls keeps going strong despite many other yogurt stores going out of business. Wilensky said he is surprised by Swirls’ success but he works very hard to achieve that success — often putting in 18-hour days, going non-stop between stores. “I love to interact with customers. I’m not the owner that likes to sit off to the side, I love to take the register and work the store

Owner Evan Wilensky gives customers their frozen yogurt fix at Del Mar Swirls, Encinitas Swirls and Carmel Valley Swirls. Photo by Karen Billing myself, I’m a really hands-on owner,” Wilensky said. “I go back and forth constantly between the stores to make sure everybody’s happy and everything’s running smoothly.” Visit Del Mar Swirls at 2683 Via de la Valle, suite E, Del Mar, 92014; Carmel Valley Swirls in Del Mar Highlands Town Center, 12925 El Camino Real, suite AA1, San Diego, 92130; and Encinitas Swirls at 204 N. El Camino Real, suite G, Encinitas, 92024. For more information, visit swirlsfrozenyogurt.com Note: Business spotlights are developed through this newspaper’s advertising department in support of our advertisers.

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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE B15

What inspires a life well lived? Mark McClure, Nathaniel Crosby, Mary Ann and Vearl Smith Photos by McKenzie Images

Isn’t it all the special moments? Like waking up in your charming coastal residence. Being greeted by name, with a warm smile. A great meal with good friends in stylish surroundings or an energizing workout. The newfound ease of living in the midst of everything you love. And the assurance that tomorrow’s care needs can be managed for you, right here at home. This is retirement living—tailored to you.

Call to schedule lunch and a personal tour. Photo of the Crosby family (Left) Pamela Drake and Chris Crosby, Malia Crosby Baker

“A Crosby Evening” shines at The RSF Golf Club It was “The Bing Thing” at the RSF Golf Club, Saturday, June 7, as a sold-out crowd gathered to honor the legacy of Bing Crosby’s music, and especially his prominence in the history of The RSF Golf Club. A world-renowned singer and actor, Bing Crosby started the tournament at RSF that is now played at Pebble Beach. To Crosby, it was a party for his Hollywood friends as well as his professional golf friends and was appropriately named “The Clambake.” The tournament was interrupted by WWII after only seven years, but after the war was re-established at Pebble Beach, Crosby’s new home. (Listen to the announcers at next year’s tournament; you might just hear them talking about “the early days” at Rancho Santa Fe!) Several members of the Crosby family gathered to reminisce about Bing. Crosby’s youngest son, Nathaniel, and his daughters Claire and Bridget traveled all the way from Florida. Nathaniel gave a kick-start to the evening, sharing fun memories of golfing with his dad. Bing’s nephew, Chris Crosby, motored down from West Los Angeles and entertained everyone by singing many of his uncle’s favorite tunes. He also put together a video presentation of Bing Crosby that set the mood during the cocktail hour for the evening’s entertainment. Also attending were Malia Crosby, Bing’s niece and her husband, Bill, from Texas. Richard Crosby lives right here in RSF and joined in the fun, costumed as Bing himself. Rhonda Perks, the capable program director, will be remembered better for her beautiful singing, especially the duets with Chris Crosby. RSF’s own Dom Addario as “Satchmo,” joined in the singing and entertainment, everyone accompanied by a talented group of musicians who never missed a beat. The evening ended with — what else, Crosby’s best-known and favorite song, “White Christmas.” It was a totally fun evening “nightclubbing” at the Golf Club. All are looking forward to a repeat — even the Crosbys! But the evening was not really all about Bing Crosby. The Chuck Courtney Honorary Scholarship Fund hosted the evening, the first fundraiser of the year for the Golf Club’s special “Future Legends” scholarship program. Not only was Crosby important in the club’s history, he was a most appropriate focus to kick off the 2014 fundraising program for the Future Legends. Crosby’s caddy was once asked whether he really caddied for him without pay. The caddy’s unhesitating response was that he was being handsomely paid, because Crosby was putting the caddy’s son through college. Several of these Future Legends were present for the evening. The scholarship winners have all come from the ranks of Pro Kids and are continuing to excel scholastically. The next event hosted by the CCHSF will be the Future Legends Party on Wednesday, July 16, a festive affair with cocktails and a silent auction, followed by dinner at The Golf Club. On Monday, Sept. 8, the second annual RSFGC/CCHSF “Future Legends” Golf Tournament is scheduled at the beautiful RSFGC. This is a wonderful opportunity for those not living in the Covenant to enjoy the beautiful course. There will be two flights this year, one flight being for the more experienced golfer who wants to truly enjoy this golfing opportunity. For information on the scholarship fund, visit http://chuckcourtneyhsf.org. For information on the RSF Golf Club, call 858-756-1182.

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PAGE B16 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Willis Allen Centennial Celebration Willis Allen’s Rancho Santa Fe branch celebrated the company’s centennial on June 12 with its clients. Champagne, hors d’oeuvres and local music was enjoyed by all. Photos by McKenzie Images. For photos online, visit www.rsfreview.com

Guests

Gary Wheeler; Tom Chamberlain; Andrew E. Nelson, Willis Allen President and CEO Craig Bratlien, Lorraine Cimusz

Ashley McEvers, Linda Sansone

Tom Compton, Linda Blanchard, Alec Oberschmidt

Craig Biddick, Susan Kazmarek-Biddick

Monica Sylvester, Phil Baker, Lorraine Cimusz

Elliot and Judith Wohl, Lon Noel

Deb Weir, Melissa Russell

Don and Kim Kraft

Don and Deborah Danko

Lisa and David LaRue

Eileen Anderson, Rachelle Quinto

Nathan Wood, Lisa Wood

Tammy Tidmore, Kris Wheeler


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE B17

Mark your calendars for Senior Center Programs & Classes BY TERRIE LITWIN, RSF SENIOR CENTER, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Alan Mindell — author, Senior Olympic goldmedalist, and inspirational speaker — will present “Life Begins at 70” at the Senior Center at 2 p.m. Wednesday, June 25. Reservations are not required. Annual 4th of July Luncheon — Please join us at 11:30 a.m. Friday, July 4, for our annual 4th of July luncheon. Enjoy a delicious catered meal, then view the community parade from reserved seating at the park. Valet parking provided. The lunch is free (donations are appreciated). Resource and Referral Service (9 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday) — Seniors and their family members can speak with a staff member for information on a variety of needs. For assistance, or to schedule an appointment, call the center. Watercolor Painting — Instructor Karen Athens will provide an introduction to watercolor painting. Students will learn composition, use of color, and painting techniques. All levels of experience welcome! Balance & Fall Prevention Fitness Class — Licensed physical therapist Navid Hannanvash leads this class at 10:45 a.m. Mondays in performing practical exercises to improve balance, strengthen muscles,

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and help prevent falls. A $5 charge for each class is paid to the instructor. Classical Music Appreciation (2-4 p.m. Mondays: June 23, July 7, July 21) — Instructor Randy Malin leads this class featuring classical composers and the music that has endured through the ages. Art History Video Lecture – Enjoy a fine-art history video lecture from the Great Courses Teaching Company from 2-3:45 p.m. Mondays (June 30, July 14, July 28). Knitting Group — This informal group meets weekly from 2-4 p.m. Thursdays. Bring a current project or start a new one. Please bring your own yarn and knitting needles! Oil Painting Class (10 a.m.-noon Thursdays) — This class is appropriate for all levels. Instructor is local artist Lynne Zimet. Rancho San Café, French Discussion Group (10:3011:30 a.m. first and third Thursdays) — A wonderful opportunity for those with intermediate to advanced French language skills to join host Philippe Faurie and enjoy a cup of coffee while conversing in French. Blood Pressure Readings (9:30-10:30 a.m. every last Thursday) — This free service is provided by American Medical Response Ambulance Service. No appointment necessary! Acting Class with Monty Silverstone — Instructor Monty Silverstone, accomplished actor and father of Hollywood actress Alicia Silverstone, will teach students about monologues, scene study, and cold reading from scripts.

CCF awards more than $20,000 in scholarships More than $20,000 in scholarships has recently been awarded to local North County high school graduates through the Coastal Community Foundation, an Encinitas nonprofit. The Bill Berrier education scholarship fund was created to honor Berrier, who retired after 30 years as superintendent of the San Dieguito Union High School District. Recipients this year are Joleen Hsu, Torrey Pines High School; Jenna Golden, Canyon Crest High School; Jennifer Cady, La Costa Canyon High School; and Emily Ross, San Dieguito Academy. The Joe W. Chavez education awards for medicine and government honor Chavez, who worked to improve the living conditions for the Eastside community of Oceanside in the late 1940s. This year’s recipients are DoWon Kim, Torrey Pines High School; Cassidy Mayeda, San Dieguito Academy; Catherine Wu and Davina Moossazadeh, both of Canyon Crest High School; Henry Gardner, Carlsbad High School; Laura Leon, Oceanside High School; and Katrina Diaz, Ocean Shores High School. Receiving the Langdon/Monzeglio award for artists are Emily Lailotis and Stephen Ai, both from Canyon Crest High School. This fund is in honor of the late Eric Scott Langdon and Diana Monzeglio. Students who plan to study nursing, psychology, or special education are eligible for the Jackie Harrigan Hasse award. Haase

worked as a nurse in health services and special ed for the San Dieguito High School District. The awards go to Sarah Bhattacharjee, Torrey Pines High School, and Daniela Carreon, La Costa Canyon High School. The Steve G. Ma Scholarship award goes to a first- or second-generation graduating senior who plans to attend a California community college. Ma continued his public education career in the community college level. The recipient this year is Rigo Mejia, Torrey Pines High School. An additional education scholarship award goes to Alynee Powers, San Dieguito Academy from the Deanne Rich trustee award. Rich was a trustee for the San Dieguito Union High School District. An award for a student planning to study architecture, construction, public administration or public finance was given to Sergio Ochoa Farias, El Camino High School, from the Eric Hall scholarship. Hall was an associate superintendent of the San Dieguito Union High School District. Two students from Sunset High School, Stephen Lovette and Kirra Sarquilla, have received the Dr. Roy Risner Scholarship. Risner was principal of Sunset High School. The Jay Penacho scholarship award provides intensive training at a summer wrestling camp for this year’s candidate, Todd Chappuis, La Costa Canyon High School.

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PAGE B18 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

Horizon Prep marks 8th-graders’ graduations with ceremony

Horizon Prep Head of Schools, Dr. Ken Kush with John Schreckengaust. Top: Brooks, Sophia, Victoria and Brenda Hoven.

Horizon Prep in Rancho Santa Fe marked the graduation of its eighth-grade class. Photos by Alicia Ferreira Above: Jack Straza, Camden Gianni, Thomas Kane Berman, Chase Whitton, Jake Gianni.

(Right) Camille Lundstead, Shelby Sutton, Audrey Thesing and Molly Dypvik. Horizon Prep Head of Schools, Dr. Ken Kush with Molly Dypvik.

Big band jazz to be featured at July concert The Coastal Cities Jazz Band performs a concert of big band jazz at 2 p.m. Wednesday, July 16, at Carlsbad Community Church, Carlsbad. Music popular during the World War II era will be on tap, with trumpeter Willie Murillo and vocalist Becky Martin joining the band for this performance. Tickets are $15 general admission or $12 for seniors and students. For advance tickets, call Gary Adcock at 858-775-1113. The Coastal Cities Jazz Band has become quite popular with very entertaining programs that feature guest artists from the Los Angeles scene. Both Murillo and Martin are in demand around the world, having just returned from a tour in Japan and Australia. We are fortunate to have them with us for this concert. For information, call 858-775-1113.

Expert to speak at UC San Diego Economics Roundtable Ken Kroner, senior managing director, global head of Multi-Asset Strategies, head and chief investment officer of Scientific Active Equity at BlackRock, will discuss “Investing in a Post-QE World” at 7:30 a.m. on Thursday, July 10 at the UC San Diego Faculty Club. The $50 per person cost to attend the UC San Diego Economics Roundtable includes breakfast and parking. Significant discounts are available for UC San Diego faculty, staff, students, and alumni. For additional information and registration, visit www.economics.ucsd.edu/roundtable, email econroundtable@ucsd.edu, or call 858-534-9710.

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Annuities: Only Under the Right Circumstances Preparing for retirement is a priority when making decisions about how to invest your money. Annuities are one of the financial products sold with the aim of giving a person a steady cash flow during their retirement years. An annuity is a product sold by

insurance companies designed to grow funds from an individual and then convert that investment into a series of periodic income payments. There are different kinds of annuities with varying kinds of risks, such as fixed, variable and deferred. Although annuities can be the right product under the right circumstances, in general, because of their cost, risk, and complexity, we usually recommend staying away from them. Today, annuities are expensive. Compared to the 50 basis points they cost 10 years ago when the insurance industry was trying to attract annuity investors, today annuities generally cost investors 200 basis points to receive the guaranteed pay out. Also, attractive contractual additions—such as

upfront bonuses and appealing income rider percentages— often come with additional annual fees for the life of the policy. Annuities are also risky. Many insurance companies, for example, only guarantee 87.5 percent of the premiums you pay plus 1 to 3 percent interest, which means if you don’t receive any index-linked interest you will lose money. Even if an agent plugs in some numbers and comes up with an annual projected growth number for the accumulation value, it’s important to realize that this projection is not guaranteed. These numbers are based purely on a theoretical estimation of the stock market’s growth. In fact, even if you have a fixed annuity that promises that you’ll get your money back after

10 years in the stock market, due to inflation, that money will probably be worth less. Because annuities are so complex, consumers buy them without fully understanding them. For example, people are drawn to annuities because they offer certain safeguards for their principle and regular payments, but because they don’t fully understand how they work, people find themselves with their money tied up and are unable to access it without incurring big penalties. Despite their pitfalls, some annuities do have their place in certain retirement portfolios, but this decision should not be made without a full understanding of how annuities work.

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100 - LEGAL NOTICES SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO 325 South Melrose Drive Vista, CA 92081 North County Division PETITION OF: ANDREW KING for change of name. ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 37-2014-00017089-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner ANDREW KING filed a petition with this court for a decree

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changing names as follows: a. Present Name ANDREW AKIO NEWTON KING to Proposed Name ANDREW AKIO KING BARAJAS THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. Notice of Hearing Date: 7/22/14 Time: 8:30 AM Dept 26. The address of the court is A copy of this Order to Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county: Rancho Santa Fe Review. Date: May 29, 2014. K. Michael Kirkman Judge of the Superior Court RSF363. June 12, 19, 26, July 3, 2014

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SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO 330 West Broadway San Diego, CA 92101 PETITION OF: SVETLANA RUTGAYZER for change of name. ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NUMBER 37-2014-00015813-CU-PT-CTL TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner SVETLANA RUTGAYZER filed a petition with this court for a

decree changing names as follows: a. Present Name SVETLANA RUTGAYZER to Proposed Name SVETLANA ZAYDENBERG THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. Notice of Hearing Date: 07-112014 Time: 9:30 AM Dept 46. The address of the court is: 220 West Broadway, San Diego, CA 92101. A copy of this Order to Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county: Rancho Santa Fe Review. Date: May 19, 2014. David J. Danielsen Judge of the Superior Court RSF361. May 29, June 5, 12, 19, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No.: 2014-014039 Fictitious Business Name(s): a. Family Court Services Mediation b. Mindful Moments Meditation Located at: 12625 High Bluff Dr., #215, San Diego, CA, 92130, San Diego County. This business is registered by the following: Lynn Waldman, 1103 Goddard St., San Marcos, CA 92078. 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 05/20/2014. Lynn Waldman, LCSW. RSF362. May 29, June 5, 12, 19, 2014.

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SD Jewish Film Festival hosts premiere screening of â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Aaron Swartzâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;

Horizon Prep eighth-graders and You Be the Chemist state finalists John Schreckengaust, left, Kylie Preske, and Hayden Center have a bit of fun with chemical symbols.

Horizon Prep science teacher Michelle Castiglione and You Be the Chemist state finalist Kylie Preske.

Lions show pride at chemistry contest Horizon Prep students made strong showings in the 2014 California You Be The Chemist competition in Orange County! Eighth-graders Hayden Center, Kylie Preske and John Schreckengaust represented the Horizon Prep Lions, competing in June with 21 other students from across California. Kylie Preske made it through four of five rounds! The winner of You Be The Chemist advances to the national competition in Philadelphia in July. In a surprise announcement, Horizon Prep Science Teacher Michelle Castiglione has been awarded an expenses-paid trip to the Challenge by the Chemical Educational Foundation! â&#x20AC;&#x153;She has been a model teacher and champion of our vision to promote early chemistry education,â&#x20AC;? said Amanda Krome of TransChem, â&#x20AC;&#x153;so it is our pleasure to gift her with all of the excitement of the National Challenge!â&#x20AC;? The foundationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s You Be The Chemist program enhances K-8 science education by introducing the science of chemistry to students as it relates to daily life. Horizon Prep provides Christ-centered Classical Education for students in preschool through 10th grade (adding a grade per year through 12th grade). Horizon Prep is in the top tier nationwide on standardized test scores and is fully accredited with WASC and ACSI. Visit www.horizonprep.org.

The San Diego Jewish Film Festival will host the premiere screening of â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Internetâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Own Boy â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Story of Aaron Swartz,â&#x20AC;? at 7 p.m. Friday, June 25, at the Carlsbad Village Theatre in Carlsbad. The 90-minute documentary is about programming prodigy and information activist Aaron Swartz, a young man who made international news with his groundbreaking work in social justice and political organization in relation to the Internet world. His aggressive approach to information access created a two-year legal nightmare that resulted in a prison sentence and ended in his tragic death at age 26. His story touched a nerve with people far beyond the online communities in which he was a celebrity. After the screening, a Q&A discussion will take place with individuals who were involved with the case and personally knew the story. The Carlsbad Village Theater is at 2822 State St. in Carlsbad. For tickets, contact the San Diego Jewish Film Festival box office at 858-3621348 or visit www.sdjff.org.


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE B21

Scripps’ Susan Taylor guest speaker at The Bridges at RSF Insiders’ Series event The Bridges at Rancho Santa Fe’s Insiders’ Series presented an evening with Susan Taylor on June 10. Taylor is a former broadcast journalist who is now executive director of external affairs for Scripps Health. Taylor talked about “high-impact scientific research and medical advancements underway at Scripps Health.” Photos by Jon Clark. For photos online, visit www.rsfreview.com

Sue and Graham Henstock

Susan Taylor speaks at The Bridges about health care Shari Severson, Julie Jones

Susan Taylor, Denny Sanford, Elizabeth Dewberry

Nancy and Michael Gordon with Susan Taylor

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PAGE B22 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

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Fifth-graders celebrate promotions at Horizon Prep

(L-R) William, Preston and Sally Wright. (L-R) Nikki Butcher, Maddie Giffin and Hannah Elliott.

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Horizon Prep Head of Schools, Dr. Ken Kush with Chase Gianni, now promoted from 5th Grade to Middle School. Horizon Prep Head of Schools, Dr. Ken Kush with Kate Photos by Alicia Ferreira Phillips, now promoted from 5th Grade to Middle School.


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RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW - JUNE 19, 2014 - PAGE B23

International Boat Show kicks off summer June 19-22 Pacific Ridge student named Coca-Cola scholar SanTheDiego Progressive Insurance San Diego International Boat Show, in partnership with the Cali-

As a 2014 Coca-Cola Scholar, senior Delaney Miller of Pacific Ridge School in Carlsbad is in elite company. Out of more than 100,000 nationwide applicants, just 150 high school seniors are selected each year. A member from each of Pacific Ridge’s first four graduating classes has been honored by the Coca-Cola Foundation on a regional or national level. Miller joins Pacific Ridge alumni Tony Ibrahim ’13, Stephanie Sapp ’12, and Anisha Mudaliar ’11 as part of the scholarship program’s “extended family” of individuals committed to positive leadership and dedication to service. This spring, Miller attended the Coca-Cola Scholars weekend in Atlanta and had the opportunity to hear a keynote address by former U.S. Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice on the importance of academic exploration. The weekend also included a leadership development workshop and sightseeing, as well as a private party at the World of Coke Museum. Besides receiving $20,000 in scholarship money, Miller now has access to the Coca-Cola Foundation’s community of past and present winners. According to the foundation, Coca-Cola Scholar alumni stay in touch through regional councils and special events, and often unite to organize and implement community service projects that enable them to make an even greater impact together. “I didn’t realize the magnitude of this network until my trip to Atlanta,” Miller said. “It is a honor to be selected and really exciting to be a part of such an accomplished group of

fornia Yacht Brokers Association (CYBA), San Diego Superyacht Association, and Port of San Diego, cruises into Harbor Island June 19-22 for four days of fun on the water and deals on the newest boats and marine accessories. As San Diego’s biggest summer boating event, the annual boat show provides attendees an all-access pass to discover the boating lifestyle and a chance to shop more than 150 vessels, from entry-level family cruisers and personal watercraft to luxury motor and sailing yachts. Visit www.SanDiegoInternationalBoatShow.com.

SD International Beer Festival to run June 20-22

Delaney Miller people who are doing amazing things in the world.” Miller will be attending Princeton University in the fall, where she will run track and cross-country. She hopes to major in chemical and biological engineering.

Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices California Properties Invests in Advanced Marketing Technology for Agents Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices California Properties is known for offering its agents industry-leading marketing programs, experienced leadership, and the technology and tools that they need to be successful. Now they are taking it a step further with a complimentary automated marketing technology for every agent. This new technology, EasyEdge, is provided by Obeo, a leader in real estate marketing since 2000. Every Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices California Properties agent has complimentary access to Obeo’s EasyEdge marketing technology, which auto-creates property websites and an entire suite of marketing tools for listings. This EasyEdge system auto-builds and uploads high-definition YouTube videos while auto-syndicating to all the top real estate portals and social media platforms. The system’s added feature auto-activates a complete lead generation and mobile text marketing program. Top agent at Berkshire Hathaway Home Services Michael Taylor is passionate about Obeo’s mobile lead generation. “I use the text codes Obeo provides in all my marketing pieces to capture potential buyers everywhere I market my listings. It’s been a phenomenal addition to my lead generation strategy,” says Michael. The EasyEdge technology also includes an auto-generated content marketing package consisting of brochures, fliers and more. As an added bonus for agents, the marketing system includes an interactive Room Decorator on every listing. Potential buyers can personalize listing photos with the furniture and décor that inspires them, including different flooring choices, and paint with different color palettes. Shoppers will become buyers when they are able to design a home to look the way they would live in it. As one of the largest partnerships of its kind, Berkshire Hathaway Home Services California Properties is offering this complimentary technology to every agent. According to David Cabot, president and CEO, “Obeo’s EasyEdge technology frees our agents from the repetitive chore of manually creating or updating marketing pieces for their listings. It’s another benefit we offer our agents so they can spend their time anticipating and satisfying their clients’ wants and needs.” Advanced automated marketing samples for a listing: IDX Tour YouTube video Single Property Website Discounts for Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices California Properties agents are also offered on Obeo’s additional See You There Suite® of tools. These tools include world-class professional photography, virtual staging and interactive floorplans. With Obeo’s EasyEdge technology, Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices California Properties is even more confident that they are using the best marketing technology and interactive tools available for their agents to accelerate the homebuying decision. Agents who join Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices California Properties not only have access to high-tech tools, they have an incredible network of agent and staff support, real estate affiliate services and the award-winning Berkshire Hathaway HomeServices brand.

Benefit to fight cervical cancer set for June 22 in RSF

An evening to celebrate survival, hope and progress in changing the odds for women with ovarian cancer will double as a benefit for the Clearity Foundation, 4-7:30 p.m. Sunday, June 22, at the home of Rachel Leheny and Ed Scheibler in Rancho Santa Fe. There will be music in the gardens, wine, hors d’oeuvres and dessert with catering by Pamplemoussse. Approximately 130 guests are expected to attend to honor Michael Pellini, M.D., CEO of Foundation Medicine and Nancy Hunter, an Ovarian Cancer survivor. Reservations are $75 per person at (858) 657-0282 and www.clearityfoundation.org The Clearity Foundation established by cancer survivor and scientist Laura Shawver, Ph.D. is the only 501(c)(3) organization dedicated to helping ovarian cancer patients make more informed treatment decisions with personalized diagnostic information.

The 2014 San Diego County Fair will present the 8th Annual San Diego International Beer Competition & Festival, June 20-22 one of the largest in the country, with more than 900 entries from 13 countries and 19 states in the U.S. Although the judging has already taken place, and Gold, Silver and Bronze medals have been awarded, the Best of Show beer will be announced during Session 3 of the festival on Saturday, June 21, at 12:30 p.m. Judged by their hops-and-barley-loving peers, the competition awards the best of the best. Beers served at the festival, during the Fair, will be provided by the breweries that participated in the competition. For the entire list of results at the 2014 San Diego International Beer Festival, go to: http://sandiegobeerfestival.com/beer-competition/winners . For more information visit, www.sdfair.com or www.delmarfairgrounds.com.

OPEN HOUSES CARMEL VALLEY $610,000 2 BR/2.5 BA $949,000 4 BR/3 BA $1,349,000 6 BR/3 BA $1,395,000 5 BR/4.5 BA

13633 Tiverton Road Wesley Royal, Coldwell Banker 12593 Carmel Canyon Road Charles & Farryl Moore, Coldwell Banker 12885 Chaparral Ridge Road Charles & Farryl Moore, Coldwell Banker 13129 Dressage Lane Charles & Farryl Moore, Coldwell Banker

Sat & Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858)663-5134 Sat & Sun 2:00 pm - 5:00 pm (858)395-7525 Sat & Sun 2:00 pm - 5:00pm (858)395-7525 Sat 2:00 pm - 5:00 pm (858)395-7525

RANCHO SANTA FE $1,795,000 5 BR/4.5 BA $2,092,500 4 BR/4 BA $2,295,000 5 BR/5.5 BA $3,195,000 5 BR/6.5 BA $3,290,000 5 BR/5.5 BA $3,295,000 4 BR/4.5 BA $3,450,000 4 BR/4.5 BA $3,695,000 4 BR/4.5 BA $3,695,000 4 BR/4.5 BA $3,995,000 5 BR/5.5 BA

16108 Via Madera Circa Susan M. Kazmarek, Willis Allen 17424 Rancho Del Rio Road Larry Bean, Coldwell Banker 8151 Caminito Santaluz Sur E. Anderson & K. Boatcher, Willis Allen 5464 El Cielito Janet Lawless Christ, Coldwell Banker 18095 Rancho La Cima Corte R. Bravo, Berkshire Hathaway 17038 Mimosa Janet Lawless Christ, Coldwell Banker 5489 Calle Chaparro R. Bravo, Berkshire Hathaway 16257 Via del Alba H & H Manion, Willis Allen 4476 Los Pinos Janet Lawless Christ, Coldwell Banker 14296 Dalia Becky Campbell, Berkshire Hathaway

Sun 12:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858)775-3251 Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858)344-0501 Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858)245-9851 Sat & Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858)335-7700 Sat & Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858)519-2484 Sat & Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858)335-7700 Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858)519-2484 Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858)354-6606 Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858)335-7700 Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (858)449-2027

DEL MAR $2,495,000 - $2,749,000 1536 El Camino Real 5 BR/6.5 BA Mike Taylor, Berkshire Hathaway

Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm (619)813-5950

SOLANA BEACH $695,000 - $795,000 2 BR/2.5 BA $1,199,000 4 BR/3 BA

417 S Sierra #173 Sat 1:30 pm - 3:30 pm Sun 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm S. Meyers-Pyke, Coastal Premier Properties (858)395-4068 542 Santa Alicia Sat 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm Suzan Isber, Coldwell Banker (858)775-7380

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!


www.rsfreview.com

PAGE B24 - JUNE 19, 2014 - RANCHO SANTA FE REVIEW

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'HO0DU%'%$Â&#x2021; Mid-century modern with unmatched oceanfront privacy.

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Rancho Santa Fe%'%$Â&#x2021; Gorgeous estate with guest house & equestrian potential.

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5DQFKR6DQWD)H%'%$Â&#x2021; Architectural Digest beauty with showstopper panoramas.

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5DQFKR6DQWD)H%'%$Â&#x2021; Elegant residence on 9th fairway of Morgan Run Golf Resort.

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5DQFKR6DQWD)H%'%$Â&#x2021; Sophisticated Italian Villa with golf views in The Bridges.

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6RODQD%HDFK%'%$Â&#x2021; Cool & contemporary oceanfront unit in Del Mar Beach Club.

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Santaluz, 4BD/4.5BAÂ&#x2021; Newly completed singe-level custom on 1.36 private acres.

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5DQFKR6DQWD)H%'%$Â&#x2021; Designer showplace that is sure to impress in The Lakes!

858-756-2444

INFO@WILLISALLEN.COM

WILLISALLEN.COM

CORO N A D O | D E L MA R | D O WN T O WN | L A JOLLA | P OI NT LOMA | RANCH O SANTA FE


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