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September 18, 2015


The Only Weekly Newspaper Exclusively for the Newport Area

September 18, 2015

The Newport News

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The Newport News

The Only Weekly Newspaper Exclusively for the Newport Area

September 18, 2015

Lido boat show here this weekend The 37th annual Lido Boat Show – the biggest fall boat show in the West – opens Thursday, Sept. 17 at Lido Marina Village in Newport Beach and runs through Sept. 20. Along with the West’s biggest array of large yachts, the Lido Boat Show will present a wide selection of mid-sized boats, more than 200 powerboats and sailboats and provide visitors a first glance at some of the newest boats on the market. Guests will not want to miss the new Azimut 53 Magellano as it makes its West Coast debut at the show. Described as a boat for cruisers, the Magellano 53 features spacious living spaces to allow for the upmost in cruising comfort. Three cabins, ample storage space, comfortable seating areas, a large cockpit and a hydraulic swim platform are also found on this luxurious cruising vessel that boasts sleek lines and the elegance of Italian style. Alexander Marine will have the latest 72-foot motoryacht from Ocean Alexander on display at the show, along with the Pursuit 365si. The 72foot Ocean Alexander 2016 model features expansive spaces and large windows throughout that give

the boat a light and bright interior. The boat deck provides room for a tender in addition to a full-service bar, generous seating and a fully equipped helm station featuring Garmin electronics with helm seat controls. “We’re seeing the net effect of an improving economy with more new boat models entering this month’s show,” said show producer Duncan McIntosh. “This promises to be the largest Lido Boat Show in nearly a decade.” New to the show is the Lido Food Fest, which will run all four days of the show, and will feature delectable entrees from Slapfish, Cucina Alessa and Bluewater Grill. Enjoy food from local restaurants and vendors as you walk along the boat show docks. Attendees can inspect and compare motoryachts, sportfishers, family cruisers, sailboats, long-range trawlers and sport yachts from top U.S. and international builders, represented by the West Coast’s top boat dealers and yacht brokers. The show will also feature a selection of new models making their debut, along with a remarkable selection of boating gear and accessories, marine

electronics, engines, generators and yacht services. Lido Marina Village is located at Via Lido and Newport Boulevard in Newport Beach, one block south of Pacific Coast Highway. Show hours – rain or shine – are noon to 7 p.m. Thursday; 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Friday and Saturday; and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday. Admission is $15 for adults and free for children 12 and younger.

Major credit cards are accepted. There’s free parking and a continuous shuttle. Guest docks are available for show attendees’ vessels up to 22 feet. For an updated list of exhibitors, directions, parking and shuttle information, and additional details on the 37th annual Lido Boat Show, visit

Now open in Corona Del Mar 2700 E. Coast Highway #103 Corona Del Mar, CA 92625 949-791-8623 Monday-Saturday, 10-6 The Newport News

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September 18, 2015

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S t o r m y w e a t h e r P r e p a r a t i o n s f o r El N i ñ o 1. CREATE AN EMERGENCY FAMILY PLAN 2. EMERGENCY ACTION PLAN (RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL) 3. PREPARE A DISASTER SUPPLY KIT 4. SANDBAG CONSTRUCTION 5. SANDBAG SUPPLIERS 6. WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW ABOUT FEDERAL DISASTER ASSISTANCE AND FEDERAL FLOOD INSURANCE 7. IF AN EVACUATION IS ADVISED Discuss what to do about power outages and personal injuries. Draw a floor plan of your home, and mark an escape route from each room. Locate the main electric fuse box, water service main, and natural gas main. Learn how and when to turn these utilities off. Teach all responsible family members. Keep necessary tools near gas and water shut-off valves. Remember, turn off the utilities only if you suspect the lines are damaged or if you are instructed to do so. If you turn the gas off, you will need a professional to turn it back on. Pick one out-of-state and one local friend or reative for family members to call if separated by disaster (it is often easier to call out-of-state than within the affected area). • Post emergency telephone numbers near telephones. • Teach children how and when to call 911, police and fire. • Teach children how to make long distance telephone calls. • Instruct household members to turn on the radio for emergency information. Pick two meeting places: • A place near your home in case of a fire. • A place in your neighborhood in case you cannot return home, • Learn the safest route from your home or job to high, safe ground in case you have to evacuate in a hurry, and be sure to keep your gas tank full!! • Take a basic first aid and CPR class. • Make at itemize list of personal property, including furnishings, clothing and valuables; photograph your home inside and out, which will help settle insurance claims. Keep photos in a safe deposit box. FOR MORE INFORMATION The federal Emergency Management Agency offers free publications on protecting your home and assembling and emergency kit, 1-800-638-6620. El Niño information is available on the agency’s web site: RESIDENTIAL Losses due to flooding can often be cut dramatically by carrying out an effective pre- planned set of actions. The emergency plan may consist primarily of a checklist of things to be done and a little pre-thinki ng about where contents will be moved, who’s going to help, where things will be stored and so on. Among others, items on the emergency “to do “ list might include: • Moving items to be left in the structure to an upper floor or stacked Page 4

on top of each other to put at least some furniture above flood level. • Throwing curtains and drapes up over rods. • Pulling up and removing carpets and rugs. • Motors to be removed from furnace and other equipment located in the low levels of the house. • Unplug equipment that can’t be moved. • Assemble medicine, heirlooms, valuables and other items to be for taking during evacuation. COMMERCIAL Commercial and industrial sites offer the opportunity and need for more detailed planning and sometimes new construction or other preparations to facilitate putting the plan into action when necessary. This may include such things as: • Preparing electrical equipment for quick disconnect. • Preparing equipment for quick evacuation. • Keeping raw materials and products on pallets for quick removal. • Providing means for opening all necessary doors manually in the event of a power outage. Arranging for transportation when needed. • Arranging for storage space when needed. • Keeping on hand all items needed for rapid cleanup and restoration of production. EMERGENCY ACTION PLAN PREPARE A DISASTER SUPPLY KIT • List of important phone numbers (family, physicians, etc.) • Copy of insurance policy. • Credit cards and cash. • An extra set of car keys. • Inexpensive rabbit-ears television antennas to use when cable goes out. • Special items for infants, elderly or disabled family members. • Extra batteries. • Matches. • Clock (wind-up or batteryoperated). • Blankets or sleeping bags. • Scissors. • Plastic garbage bags. • Map of the area. • Clean change of clothes & rain gear. • A supply of non-perishable packaged or canned food and a non-electric can opener. • A first aid kit and prescription medications. • Flashlights and extra bulbs. • Battery-operated lanterns. (Candles and kerosene lanterns are fire hazards.) • Working fire extinguishers . • Battery-operated radio. • Assemble supplies you might need in an evacuation. Store them in an easy-to-carry container such as a backpack or duffel bag. Put aside in a special box in garage. Keep heat-sensitive items inside home and rotate stock throughout season. Batteries can go in refrigerator. WATER Having an ample supply of clean water is a top priority in an emergency. A normally active person needs to drink at least two quarts of water each day, hot environments can

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double that amount. Children, nursing mothers and ill people will need even more. You will also need water for food preparation and hygiene. Store a total of at least one-gallon per person, per day. You should store at least a two-week supply of water for each member of our family. If supplies run low, never ration water. Drink the amount you need today, and try to find more for tomorrow. You can minimize the amount of water your body needs by reducing activity and staying cool. Store water in sealed, unbreakable containers. Identify the storage date and replace every six months Sandbags The use of sandbags is a simple, but effective, way to prevent or reduce floodwater damage. Properly filled and placed, sandbags can act as a barrier to divert moving water around instead of through buildings. Sandbag construction does not guarantee a watertight seal, but is satisfactory for use in most situations. Sandbags are also used successfully to prevent overtopping of levied streams and for training current flow to specific areas. Untied sandbags are recommended for most situations. Tied sandbags should only be used for special situations when pre-filling and stockpiling may be required for specific purposes such as filling holes, holding objects in position or to form barriers backedby supportive planks. Tied sandbags are generally easier to handle and to stockpile, however sandbag filling operations can generally best be accomplished at or near the placement site and tying of bags would waste valuable time and effort. If the bags are pre-filled at a distant location, due consideration must be given to transportation vehicles and placement site access. The most commonly use bags are untreated burlap sacks available from feed or hardware stores. Empty bags can be stockpiled for emergency use and will be serviceable for several years if properly stored. Filled bags of earth material will deteriorate quickly. A heavy bodied or sandy soil is most desirable for filling sandbags, but any usable material at or near the site has definite advantages. Course sand could leak out through the weave of the bag (to prevent this double bag the material). Gravely or rocky soils are generally poor

choices because of their permeability characteristics. Sandbag barriers can easily be constructed by two people, as most individuals have the physical capabilities to carry or drag a sandbag weighing approximately 30 pounds the use of sandbags is a simple, but effective, way to prevent or reduce floodwater damage. Properly filled and placed, sandbags can act as a barrier to divert moving water around instead of through buildings. Sandbag construction does not guarantee a watertight seal, but is satisfactory for use in most situations. Sandbags are also used successfully to prevent overtopping of levied streams and for training current flow to specific areas. HOW TO FILL A SANDBAG Filling sandbags is a two-person operation: One member of the team should place the empty bag between or slightly in front of widespread feet with arms extended. The throat of the bag is folded to form a collar and held with the hands in a position that will enable the other team member to empty a rounded shovel full of material into the open end. The person holding the sack should be standing with knees slightly flexed and head and face as far away from the action of the shovel as practical. The shoveler should carefully release the rounded shovel full of soil into the throat of the bag. Haste in this operation can result in undue spillage and added work. The use of safety goggles and gloves is desirable and sometimes necessary. For large-scale operations, filling sandbags can be expedited by using bag holding racks, metal funnels, and power loading equipment. However, the special equipment required is not always available during an emergency. Bags should not be filled more than half full or less than onethird their capacity. PLACEMENT Remove any debris from the area where bags are to be placed. Place the l/2-filled bags lengthwise and parallel to the direction of flow. Fold the open end of the unfilled portion of the bag to form a triangle. (If bed bags are used, flatten or fire the tied end.) Place succeeding bags on the folded or fired portion of the previous bag and stamp into place to eliminate voids and form a tight seal.

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CONTACT US 949-589-9990 To send a press release: Editorial offices: 23472 Vista Del Verde, Suite 6 Coto de Caza, CA 92679-3930

Ruth White Editor

Robert Applegate

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Beverly Farmer, Art Director Graphics Department

Jerry White Publisher

Newport News is an independent weekly newspaper published every Friday. We are not owned or operated by any of the big daily newspapers. The views and opinions expressed are those of the publisher and not any organization. No reproduction, in whole or in part is permitted without the express written permission of Newport News. Legal Advertising: The Newport News was adjudicated by the Orange County Superior Court as a newspaper of general circulation pursuant to Government Code 6000 case #A187752 on July 15, 1997 and as such is the appropriate newspaper to place legal and public notices for the South Orange County Judicial District including Balboa, Newport Coast, Corona del Mar and the City of Newport Beach, California.

The Only Weekly Newspaper Exclusively for the Newport Area

September 18, 2015

Orange County Coastal Cleanup Day this weekend Orange County Coastkeeper expects thousands to gather to pick up trash across 91 miles of coastline. Orange County residents can now sign up to participate in Coastal Cleanup Day on September 19. Volunteers across the state head to California’s coast and inland waters by the thousands to lend their hands in support of clean beaches and waterways. This year, Orange County Coastkeeper and Jim Meyer with Trails4All take on all 42-cleanup sites in Orange County—organizing site captains and volunteer registration. The cleanup efforts help collect trash and debris from sites spanning across 91 miles of coastline. Last year, 7,053 Orange County volunteers collected more than 67,000 pounds of trash and recyclable materials during the three-hour event. With increased awareness about the impact of water pollution, Coastkeeper aims to beat that mark this year. “Most people don’t think about their personal impact on pollution until they see items lying on the sand that they throw away every day,” says Courtney James, Orange County Coastkeeper ’s coastal cleanup director. “It is nothing short of inspiring to see thousands of people cleaning our waters and realizing that they can influence the future of our natural environment.” Vast amounts of debris litter the world’s waters causing harm to

oceans, wildlife, coastal economies and beach-goers. Beaches serve as collecting spots for trash that travels from city streets and highways via inland waterways, storm drains, sewers and on the wind. Beach cleanups stand as a last line of defense to prevent debris from entering the ocean. Coastkeeper aspires to accomplish a zero-waste event and asks that volunteers bring their own cleanup supplies including a bucket or reusable bag, gloves and reusable water bottle. In addition to volunteering, residents and businesses can support Coastal Cleanup Day with donations and sponsorships. To register for Coastal Cleanup Day and find the site closest to you, visit For more information, contact Courtney

James at courtney@coastkeeper. org. ORANGE COUNTY COASTKEEPER: Founded in 1999, the mission of Coastkeeper is to protect and promote sustainable water resources that are swimmable, drinkable, and fishable. Coastkeeper is a nonprofit clean water organization that serves as a proactive steward of our fresh- and saltwater ecosystems. We work collaboratively with diverse groups in the public and private sectors to achieve healthy, accessible, and sustainable water resources for the region. We implement innovative, effective programs in education, advocacy, restoration, research, enforcement, and conservation. For more information, visit www. or call 714-8501965.

Do I not destroy my enemies when I make them my friends? ~Abraham Lincoln

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The Only Weekly Newspaper Exclusively for the Newport Area

September 18, 2015

The Newport News

D i a n a K r a ll R e t u r n s to S e g e r s t r o m C e n t e r f o r t h e A r t s i n h e r Wa ll f l o w e r W o r l d To u r Segerstrom Center for the Arts welcomes multi-Grammy® Award-winning jazz pianist and world renowned singer, Diana Krall, in a one-night-only concert on Saturday, December 5 at 7:30 p.m. in Segerstrom Hall. The concert is part of Krall’s Wallflower World Tour. In her return to the Center, Krall will perform material from her stunning new album Wallflower and favorites from her vast catalogue of recorded material. Tickets for Diana Krall start at $59 and will go on sale Sunday, September 13 at 10 a.m. PT. Single tickets will be available online at, at the Box Office at 600 Town Center Drive in Costa Mesa or by calling (714) 556-2787. The TTY number is (714) 556-2746. Produced by 16-time GRAMMY® Awardwinning producer David Foster, Wallflower finds Krall breaking new ground with her interpretations of some of the greatest pop songs of all time. The album features popular classics from the late 60s’ to present day that have inspired Krall since her early years, as well

as an unreleased composition from Paul McCartney (“If I Take You Home Tonight”). The Wallflower World Tour will feature Krall performing pop classics such as The Mamas and the Papas’ “California Dreamin’,” The Eagles’ “Desperado” and Bob Dylan’s “Wallflower,” which inspired the album’s title track, among others. Krall will be accompanied onstage by Anthony Wilson (guitar), Dennis Crouch (bass), Stuart Duncan (fiddle), Karriem Riggins (drums) and Patrick Warren (keyboards). Diana Krall is the only jazz singer to have eight albums debut at the top of the Billboard Jazz Albums chart. To date, her albums have garnered five Grammy® Awards, eight Juno® Awards and have also earned nine gold, three platinum and seven multiplatinum albums. Her unique artistry transcends any single musical style and has made her one of the most recognizable artists of our time. For more information on Diana Krall, please visit: http://www.dianakrall. com/ dianakrall @dianakrall Diana Krall

Your Man in Newport beach! Meet Bob Applegate for coffee in Newport Beach for superb advice about getting your product or service to the readers of Newport News, the only weekly newspaper exclusively for Newport Beach. The Newport News has served Balboa, Newport Coast and Corona Del Mar since 1907.

robert Applegate

Display Advertising Account Executive Office (949) 589-9990 Cell (949) 735-2129

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS! The Mission Viejo News is Happy to Announce the Birth of Your Newborn Baby’s Name ______________________ Date of Birth ______________________ Weight ___________________________ Length ___________________________ Parents ___________________________ _________________________________

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September 18, 2015

Get a Super Start to Back to School It’s that time of year again – back to school. Parents know the hustle of school schedules, afterschool activities and the dinner rush all too well, so getting started off on the right foot to set the tone for the rest of the year is important. Prepare your kids for super moments during the school year and beyond with tips from Brooke White and Summer Bellessa, authors of the wellknown blog and YouTube channel The Girls With Glasses, which covers everything from food to fashion, DIY crafts, fun family activities and more. Fill ’er up: Studies have found that more than half of children and teenagers in the United States might not be properly hydrated. In fact, boys surveyed were 76 percent more likely to be inadequately hydrated than girls, according to a study published in the American Journal of Public Health. Keeping kids hydrated helps them focus more, maintain a better schedule and improves their health. Sending them to school with a filtered water bottle and having a pitcher at home will help promote positive habits early. Super snacking: Kids snack three times per day on average, providing more than 27 percent of their total daily calories, according to research from Today’s Dietitian. And yet, kids aren’t consuming the recommended daily five or more servings of fruits and vegetables. Snack time is an easy way to get fruits and veggies into kids’ diets. New Del Monte Fruit and Veggie Fusions blend lightly sweetened vegetable and fruit juice and fruit in each cup for a nutritious snack the perfect sidekick to accompany little superheroes through busy days. Visit to learn more. Get the body movin’: Children should do 60

minutes or more of physical activity each day, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Making sure that kids are active helps support a healthy lifestyle, and it can also help make bedtime easier. After dinner, try taking a walk around the block as a family. The time together will be something they’ll likely remember as they get older, and will help to tire them out to get a good night’s sleep to be refreshed for what tomorrow may bring. Inspire more: No matter their age, making sure your kids are engaging their imagination will support them in the future. Coloring books are all

the rage right now, with many adults finding a sense of Zen from grabbing some colors and staying within the lines. So enjoy a timeout with your kids and pick a section to fill in. Watch the clock: It can be hard to get back into a routine, especially if you relaxed over the summer. To make sure you’re being mindful of the time, try setting an actual timer to keep you and your kids on schedule when doing tasks like getting dressed in the morning or packing their lunches. It’s good to allow for a buffer, so try setting the timer for an extra five minutes to help keep you on course.

Hollywood tips to keep your eyes star-worthy No matter the season, beautiful and healthy eyes are always in style. How can you make your eyes shine like your favorite stars? Jennie Garth, mom of three and star of ‘Beverly Hills, 90210’ and ‘The Jennie Garth Project’ has joined the Science of Beautiful Eyes ( initiative sponsored by Alcon to help drive awareness around the importance of taking care of your eyes and making it an important part of your daily routine. “As an actress, being in front of the camera adds a lot of pressure to keeping your look healthy and fresh,” Garth says. “Picking out the right eye makeup to highlight my eyes isn’t the only thing I think about in the morning. I also make sure that my eyes feel good and look healthy. From personal experience, I’ve come up with a few tips that may help others.” To keep your eyes looking their best, Garth offers these tips: 1. “Waterproof mascara is great when you need a long lasting product, but when it comes time to washing your face - it could be the biggest battle of the day,” Garth says. “The eyeSOLUTION(TM) Program has great options to consider when cleansing your face, including SYSTANE(R) Lid Wipes. These gentle wipes quickly remove debris and eye makeup that may cause eye

irritation.” 2. “You want to see your face when you put your makeup on so be sure to remember that your contact lenses go in before you apply anything to your face,” Garth notes. “And remember to always start with freshly washed and dry hands. This will help prevent bacteria from getting into the eye during the application process.” 3. “During allergy season, my eyes tend to get scratchy which makes me want to constantly rub them,” says Garth. “I use eye drops like Alcon’s ZADITOR(R) Eye Drops to relieve my itchy eyes before applying makeup. It is an easy way to help keep my mascara from running and my eyeliner from smearing!” 4. “Over the years, I’ve picked up tips from makeup artists I’ve worked with, and if I can share one thing it’s to check the expiration dates on your makeup to help prevent irritation and infection,” says Garth. “For instance, mascara and eyeliner should be used for no longer than three-to-six months and then discarded.” 5. “Living in Southern California, it can reach scorching temperatures during the day which can cause my eyes to become dry and irritated. SYSTANE(R) Lubricant Eye Drops provide lasting relief throughout the day,” says Garth. The Newport News

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September 18, 2015

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September 18, 2015


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September 18, 2015

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Santa Ana Zoo’s 2015 “Rockin’ Round the Zoo at Zoofari High” Celebrates $154,000 Fundraiser Photos by Ann Chatillon The Friends of Santa Ana Zoo (FOSAZ), a non-profit organization, hosted the Zoofari fundraising black-tie gala for around 350 guests with a theme entitled “Rockin’ Round the Zoo,” outside and under the stars on the grounds of the Santa Ana Zoo. Guests enjoyed a first-class dining experience catered by Parties by Panache with a hosted bar including a special “Love Potion #9” signature drink made with Tito’s Handmade vanilla vodka, root beer and vanilla ice cream. Decorations were provided by R.W.B. Party Rentals creating a creative 50’s theme throughout event site. “For more than 20 years, Zoofari has played an integral role in raising the funds needed for all the special projects and improvements at the zoo including educational programs, introducing new rides and upgrading service facilities for our guests to use and enjoy,” says Cathi Decker, event host and Executive Director. Guests were greeted by various animals and their docent “handlers”, including an Armadillo, Blue Tongue Skink, Spectacled Owl and a Green Iguana. Former Executive Director of Santa Ana’s Parks, Recreation, and Community Services Agency “Rip” Ribble was the Master of Ceremonies for the evening with Kimberly Fladeboe Anderson as auctioneer for the live auction, assisted by Board Member Debbie Newmeyer. Honorees this year include Board Members Patti Mickey, Patty McClendon and Steve McGuigan. Mickey was instrumental in making the Ocelot Exhibit a reality, McClendon was selected due to her continuing support over the many years, giving monthly to projects throughout the Santa Ana Zoo and McGuigan was voted on as someone who has made a huge impact on events at the Santa Ana Zoo over many years. During the program, it was announced the planned $2 million dollar face-lift to the Amazon’s Edge exhibit making room for 2 Giant River Otters. With a fundraising effort underway for $600,000, the Santa Ana City Council pledged $1.4 million towards this exhibit. The event netted over $100,000 and this year they raised a record breaking $3,300 in opportunity tickets for two lucky winners to name the Ocelots. The live and silent auction netted about $54,000 which also includes $7,300 towards Zoo Wish List items and funding towards the Ocelot climbing tree. The live auction items; Apple Watch donated by Board Member Howard Hall; a one week stay at Villa del Palmar Cabo San Lucas Beach Resort & Spa donated by Curtis Farrell with airfare by Alaska Airlines; a private tour for 6 of the Santa Ana Zoo with a behind the scenes look with Zoo Director Kent Yamaguchi and lunch donated by Knowlwood Restaurants; a Michael Kors tote donated by Patty McClendon stuffed with 100 California Scratchers donated by Rip Ripple and over $800 in cash which was donated by the FOSAZ board and the zoo staff; the Ultimate Guy’s bag – an Oakley Backpack stuffed with 2 pairs of Oakley Frog skin sunglasses along with a golf package for 4 at the Marriott’s Shadow Ridge Golf Club in Palm Desert, a STX Taylor made right handed putter and 100 California Scratchers donated by Bill and Donel Wiles, and a 7 day/6 night stay at the Cathedral Canyon Country Club Resort donated by Patty McClendon; a Superbowl Bash catered dinner party with beer pairings at your home hosted by Parties by Panache for 12. Guests danced until midnight to the dynamic tunes of the Groove Factory. Zoofari is chaired by Cathi Decker and sponsored by FOSAZ, a non-profit organization which has helped support and improve the Santa Ana Zoo for over 43 years. The Santa Ana Zoo is also home to more than 150 animals, including 50 of the most interesting and engaging monkeys and several endangered species. For more information about the Santa Ana Zoo visit Page 10

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“Elvis” with Mayor Pro Tem Vincent Sarmiento and Kent Yamaguchi

Cathy and Curtis Farrell

Denise Fladeboe and Kimberly Fladeboe Anderson

Donel and Bill Wiles

Rip and Karen Ribble

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September 18, 2015

Law Office of

JAMES D. STONE Recently, I relocated my office to Rancho Santa Margarita. I was an Anaheim Police Officer for 15 years and have been a Trial Attorney for the past 32 years, specializing in Criminal and Civil Defense. I personally have litigated over 600 cases in three (3) different states, thirteen (13) different counties and more than sixty (60) different courts. For more information regarding the law in your specific case, please contact my office for a free consultation, by phone or at my office.

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September 18, 2015

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23891 Via Fabricante #601, Mission Viejo


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September 18, 2015

The Newport News

newport beach R est aurant Amelia’s Seafood & Italian

Chart House Restaurant

Quiet Woman

One of the oldest family-owned & operated restaurants in Orange County. For nearly 45 years, this cozy Balboa Island landmark has offered a distinct menu of delectable Italian and seafood dishes.

Sunset and water views combined with outstanding cuisine since 1961. Choose from Snapper Hemingway, Shrimp Fresca & slow-roasted Prime Rib. Daily selection of fresh fish. An extensive collection of fine wines and whiskies, and decadent desserts.

Bustling destination for American fare such as lamb along with handcrafted drinks in a cozy space.

311 Marine Ave. Newport Beach 949-673-6580 Andrea Ristorante The Resort at Pelican Hill’s Italian Restaurant, overlooks the Pacific in Newport Beach; True Flavors of Italy with handmade pastas.

22701 S. Pelican Hill Rd., Newport Coast 949-467-6800 Avila’s El Ranchito Variety of Mexican dishes with carne asada, carnitas, chicken, and fish. Tequila, beer, and full bar.

2800 Newport Blvd, Newport Beach 949-675-6855 Back Bay bistro Al fresco dining with views of the bay, cuisine in fun, casual setting, and awardwinning seafood chowder.

1131 Back Bay Drive. Newport Beach 949-729-1144 Billy’s At the beach Billy’s bayfront restaurant offers a view of the bay and tropical décor. Thick steaks, lobster and fresh Hawaiian seafood such as Ahi and Ono. Polynesian Bar for nightly live entertainment.

2751 W. Coast Hwy. Newport Beach 949-722-1100 Bluewater Grill Specializes in steaks, seafood and claims to have the best martinis in the county. Their award-winning wine list offers more than 20 premium wines.

630 Lido Park Drive. Newport Beach 949-675-3474 The Bungalow Restaurant Specializes in steaks, seafood and claims to have the best martinis in the county. Their award-winning wine list offers more than 20 premium wines.

2441 East Coast Highway, Corona del Mar 949-673-6585 Cannery seafood Of the Pacific Classic seafood entrees plus a diverse wine selection in a versatile space with outdoor dining.

3010 Lafayette Avenue. Newport Beach 949-566-0060 Cafe Jardin Dine in a “hidden oasis” amongst a serene paradise garden setting featuring a lite French and Mediterranean luncheon fare at Sherman Gardens.

2647 E. Coast Hwy, Corona Del Mar 949-673-0033

34442 Street of the Green Lantern, Dana Point 949-493-1183 Ciao Italian Restaurant Fish and meats are portioned in our kitchen. Focaccia bread, tapenade, salad dressing, sauces, pizza dough and tiramisu are homemade daily. 223 Marine Ave, Newport Beach

949-675-4070 Fleming’s Steakhouse They live, breathe, and dream steak. The finest USDA prime beef steak and wine experience. A steak is never just a steak.

1300 Dove Street, Newport Beach 949-222-2223 Five Crowns Restaurant & Steakhouse Upscale destination for classic cuisine in a warm space inspired by England’s oldest country inns. Features candlelight and cozy fireplaces and award-winning food, exceptional service and unmistakable style.

3801 E. Coast Hwy., Corona del Mar. 949-760-0331 Mastro’s Ocean Club Situated right by the beach, Mastro’s Ocean Club has hit the trifecta for its food, service, and ambiance featuring a cutting edge menu of prime steaks and fresh seafood accompanied by live music and dancing

8112 E. Coast Hwy., Newport Beach 949-376-6990 Mayur Cuisine of India Classy retreat for traditional Indian fare, including a fixed-price lunch & champagne brunch, fragrant, pungent spices from all over India are delicately mixed to create a spectacular variety of dishes.

2931 E. Coast Hwy. Corona Del Mar 949-675-6622 Newport Landing Restaurant & Oyster Bar Waterfront dining including fresh seafood, prime beef, and Sunday champagne brunch. The casual upstairs lounge offers complete menus, patio deck, and live entertainment.

503 E. Edgewater, Newport Beach 949-675-0682 Palm Terrace Restaurant & Lounge From casual to elegant, indoors or out, Island Hotel is famous for its award-winning cuisine directed by world-recognized Executive Chef Bill Bracken. Enjoy a leisurely meal poolside amid lush gardens and graceful palms at the Palm Terrace Restaurant or a refreshing cocktail at the lounge.

690 Newport Center Dr., Newport Beach 949-760-4920

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3224 E. Pacific Coast Hwy., Corona del Mar 949-640-7440 The Resort at Pelican Hill Celebrating the best of Californian lifestyle: deep, sweeping ocean views from the alfresco terrace with granite tabletops and flower baskets overhead. Seafood and steak dishes. Ocean and golf course views.

22701 S. Pelican Hill Road, Newport Coast 855-315-8214 Rothschild’s Fine Italian Restaurant The best homemade pastas, sauce, and garlic bread. Large selection of wines.

2407 E. Coast Hwy., Corona Del Mar 949-673-3750 Royal Thai Cuisine Exquisite Thai dinning with its delicious flavors and exotic atmosphere. Enjoy the quiet tranquility of Thai culture, sample our dishes and experience the taste of Thailand.

4001 W. Pacific Coast Hwy. Newport Beach 949-645-8424

G u id e Tommy Bahama’s Island Grille Caribbean restaurant features regional, seasonally fresh cuisine in a casually, elegant setting. Designed for Newport Beach locals and visitors.

854 Avocado Ave, Newport Beach 949-760-8686 21 Oceanfront New American cuisine of seafood, steaks & ocean views in an old-world, upscale space with leather banquets & lounge areas.

2100 West Oceanfront. Newport Beach 949-673-2100 Woody’s Wharf Fresh seafood moderately priced in a casual nautical setting. There are even slips to accommodate several large yachts for customers who prefer sailing to driving. Live rock ‘n roll entertainment.

2318 W. Newport Blvd., Newport Beach 949-675-0474 The Village Inn Great-tasting food and extra-friendly service in a clean and comfortable family environment.

127 Marine Ave., Balboa Island 949-675-8300

Roy’s Hawaiian Fusion Come in for their inspired bites and enticing cocktails during Aloha Hour in the bar and sensational meals in the vibrant dining room that features our signature exhibition kitchen.

453 Newport Center Dr., Newport Beach 949-675-7829 Rusty Pelican Restaurant Seafood fine dining in a relaxed space, with views of Newport Harbor from an outdoor patio. A long Newport Beach tradition for outstanding meals and legendary service.

2735 West Coast Hwy, Newport Beach 949-642-3431 Sam & Harry’s USDA prime steaks, seafood flown in daily from around the world, and an awardwinning wine program that showcases a list of hand selected bottles.

900 Newport Center Dr., Newport Beach 949-729-6900

Restaurant Reviews Wanted!

Have you dined out recently in Ladera Ranch? The Ladera Ranch News would like your opinion and we are actively looking for more reviews of local area restaurants that are NOT already listed on this page. Please make it brief and informative with 50 words or less. Reviews must include your name, phone or email address (please do not send reviews on fast food or strictly pizza places). Please send your Restaurant Review to

The Newport News

The Only Weekly Newspaper Exclusively for the Newport Area

September 18, 2015

PAY LESS TO ADVERTISE TO REACH THE HIGH INCOME HOMEOWNERS OF NEWPORT BEACH, BALBOA, CORONA DEL MAR, AND NEWPORT COAST WHO WOULD LIKE TO BUY FROM YOU 1. Newport News Readers can afford your very best! According to reliable sources such as the U.S. census bureau the area served by the Newport News is one of Orange County’s highest income groups. These affluent nearby homeowners in Newport Beach, Balboa, Corona del Mar, and Newport Coast have more money to spend and the time to spend it. Make sure that these readers are aware of your company and what you do by keeping a regular, affordable advertising message in the newspaper that all of them read every week 2.Why pay more to reach your most preferred customers? Smart business owners and marketing experts agree that the most expensive advertising is advertising that doesn’t work. Savvy business managers are wise to be concerned about high volume publications that don’t deliver a strong local audience that would bring you customers. Major daily newspapers like the Times and the Register reach nearly a million readers, but do you really need to pay their high prices to reach your customers in Newport News? While some glossy monthly magazines are stylish, their costly rates may not be realistic compared to choosing a highly effective newspaper like the Newport News which is received by your most likely preferred customers of high income homeowners with advertising that costs you far less money. The Newport News is attractive, effective and affordable. 3. Why do Newport News Readers read the Newport News? Since 1907 The Newport News has been the favorite weekly publication of Newport Beach. On July 15, 1997, the Superior Court of Orange County adjudicated

(approved) The Newport News as the official newspaper for The City of Newport Beach and the County or Orange. That’s why you regularly see stories about the Newport News Chamber of Commerce, and prominent Newport News residents in the Newport News. So when you advertise In the Newport News you get the most popular weekly for Newport Beach readers. 4.U S Post office plus selected delivery makes this newspaper special! While everyone knows that the Newport News is delivered to nearly every single family residence in Newport Coast by the United States Post office, the Newport News is also hand-delivered each week to local Newport News area businesses, professional offices, library, and several centrally located news racks other popular gathering spots where Newport News residents can easily pick up a copy. 5.Who is this woman that raises hundreds of millions of dollars and how can she help me grow my business? If you don’t know her already, get to know Kelly Bennett, the top society columnist in Orange County. She also has the top rated radio show and television program “Breakfast with Gary and Kelly. Readers eagerly await her weekly column in the Newport News which features major charity events where the beautiful people

of Orange County gather for fashionable luncheons and dinners which regularly raise millions of dollars for worthy causes. Permit us to say that placing your advertising where it is seen by people who can afford to give away millions is the best advertising purchase you will ever make. Read Kelly Bennett’s “Society Scene “column every week in the Newport News and see why. 6. Free Online Advertising Newport News Version each week. While many people still prefer to have a hard copy of the Newport News to hold in their hand, our online version is equally popular for those who want to access our entire newspaper on their smartphone, tablet or computer. Your regular ad will appear in our online edition at no extra charge. Just click on the 7. How Fast Will this Home be sold? We’d like to share some actual quotes from local Newport News area realtors: BUYERS CAME IN WAVING the ad that appeared in the Newport News.” Two factors determine how fast a house will sell: 1.Choose a skilled real estate professional 2. Advertise it in the Newport News Whether you are selling homes or other desirable goods or services you should consider the Newport News for your advertising.

Robert Applegate Newport News, publishers of Coto de Caza News Ladera Ranch News l Mission Viejo News l Newport News l San Clemente News


QUARTER PAGE COLOR This month I have terrific low prices on quarter page full color ad packages. Plus you can choose to either pay as you go. But remember these rates apply only if you order this month. Smart business owners and marketing experts agree that the best advertising program is one which brings you clients and customers. Savvy business managers are wise to be concerned about high volume publications that don’t deliver a strong local audience that would generate immediate income for your business. Major daily newspapers like the Times and the Register reach nearly a million readers, but do you really need to pay their high prices to reach your customers in Newport Beach, Balboa, Corona Del Mar and Newport Coast? While some glossy monthly magazines are stylish, their costly rates may not be realistic compared to choosing a highly effective newspaper like these reasonably priced local newspapers which are received by your most likely preferred customers of high income homeowners. This advertising costs you far less money. These five local newspapers are attractive, effective and affordable. Let’s talk today!

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Display Advertising Account Executive

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September 18, 2015

The Newport News

Segerstrom Center for the Arts to Realize Bold New Vision for the Future Building on decades of accomplishments that have established it as one of the nation’s most renowned cultural institutions celebrated for its extraordinary performances and impactful education programs, Segerstrom Center for the Arts today announced a bold plan to reinvent itself as a more inclusive, vital force throughout the community while maintaining its recognized commitment to artistic excellence. This institutional evolution, driven by the integration of world-class programming, educational outreach and a new level of public engagement, is supported by a $68 million Next Act Campaign, co-chaired by Stephen T.

Fry and Lawrence M. Higby, which has secured more than Next Act Center Initiatives NEWS 2/9 600 Town Center Drive Costa Mesa, CA 92626 T (714) 556-2121 F (714) 5568984 $42 million to date. Instrumental to this dramatic fundraising progress is the commitment of an extraordinary $13.5 million lead gift from Julianne and George Argyros. Three transformative projects, complemented by existing programming, will move the Center toward becoming a catalyst for positive change throughout Southern California’s diverse and rapidly changing communities:

Julianne and George Argyros Plaza, designed by the renowned firm of Michael Maltzan Architecture, reimagines the existing Arts Plaza as a welcoming public gathering place and dynamic town square deeply engrained in the community offering a host of new guest amenities, a public stage and free events and performances; Center Without Boundaries program, an innovative model for civic engagement that will focus on responding to needs of individual and diverse communities by forging strategic partnerships between the Center and non-cultural groups throughout the county;

Center for Dance and Innovation to support Segerstrom Center’s flagship artistic programs, while acting as a catalyst for initiatives that celebrate innovation and creativity. In addition to the American Ballet Theatre William J. Gillespie School, the Center’s programs will include the commissioning of new ballets, dance training in multiple genres, Center partnerships with the high-tech, biotech/entrepreneur community and others, offering the community new ways of engaging with the performing arts through a broad array of on-site, off-campus and online programs.

Looking For a Wine List Bargain? Go Off the Beaten Path HAPPY GRAPES

By David White One recent Saturday morning, a friend sent me the wine list for Green Zebra, one of Chicago’s top vegetarian restaurants, and asked for my advice. He was dining there that evening with friends who enjoyed wine but weren’t obsessive about it. So he would be tasked with ordering for the table. When hanging out with other wine enthusiasts or having a nice meal at home, my friend will happily open a bottle that costs upwards of $30. But when dining out, he typically opts for beer, as restaurant markups are too hard to stomach. I could see his conundrum. As the resident wine geek, my friend would be expected to find something delicious. But ordering the sort of wine Page 16

he’d open at home say, Littorai’s “Les Larmes” Pinot Noir, which retails for $45 but is on Green Zebra’s list for $95 would be gauche. My advice was simple. I urged him to look for off-the-beaten-path varieties from off-the-beaten-path regions. As New York University economics professor Karl Storchmann once explained, “[The market] adds a premium for certain places or grapes.” Consider Pinot Noir. The best examples of the variety are seductive and ephemeral, to be sure. But because Pinot Noir is so popular and so challenging and expensive to grow even “budget” options that offer little in the way of character are quite expensive. Pinot Noir obviously does well with the fare at Green Zebra; when it comes to reds, the sommelier has dedicated 35 percent of her list to the variety. The wines range from $48 to $105 per bottle. But if I were in my friend’s shoes, I’d order the $55 Gamay from Georges Descombes, one of the top producers in Beaujolais. Pinot Noir is quite different than Gamay, of course. But serious examples of the variety effortlessly combine vibrant acidity with depth and complexity, just like top Pinot Noir.

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And I wouldn’t shy away from the list’s least expensive option, a $36 Cabernet Franc from Calcu, a producer in Chile’s Colchagua Valley. Since there isn’t much demand for either Cabernet Franc or wines from Chile, this bottle essentially comes with two built-in discounts. Plus, at high-end restaurants everywhere, sommeliers take great care to make sure their inexpensive wines are impressive, knowing that such offerings are introductions to their programs. The search for affordability is even easier with Green Zebra’s whites. While six of the list’s 26 offerings are Chardonnay, with prices ranging from $56 to $90, the list is packed with unusual varieties from unheralded regions. For $40, patrons can enjoy an intensely aromatic Gewurztraminer from Elena Walch in Alto Adige, Italy, that’s full of charm. For just $38, there’s a delightful blend of Assyrtiko and Athiri from Domaine Sigalas in Santorini, Greece. For even less, there’s a rich blend of Roussanne and Viognier from Arizona. The choices go on. While the list at Green Zebra is well curated and well-priced it isn’t particularly unique. Any restaurant with a serious wine program will

make sure its cellar is stocked with fun, food-friendly options that won’t break the bank. At Bourbon Steak in Washington, D.C., for example, wine director Julian Mayor offers dozens of affordable, offbeat wines in a section of his list dubbed “Secrets of the Sommelier.” Asking for advice helps, too. Most sommeliers are keen to help patrons find the perfect wine, regardless of price. When dining out, one of my friends simply asks for “something weird” and he’s almost always pleased with both the wine and its price. One recent evening at a D.C. steakhouse, his request resulted in an affordable, captivating blend of Savagnin and Chardonnay from legendary Jura producer Jacques Puffeney. Wines from blue-chip regions like Burgundy and Napa are almost always expensive. Fortunately, sommeliers love stocking their lists with bottles that they, too, can afford to drink. So next time you’re looking for a bargain, just go off the beaten path. David White is the founder and editor of, which was named “Best Overall Wine Blog” at the 2013 Wine Blog Awards. His columns are housed at

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Newport News Legal Notices NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE TS No. CA-13-593141-HL Order No.: 130191208-CA-MAI YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST DATED 2/14/2005. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THE NATURE OF THE PROCEEDING AGAINST YOU, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. A public auction sale to the highest bidder for cash, cashier’s check drawn on a state or national bank, check drawn by state or federal credit union, or a check drawn by a state or federal savings and loan association, or savings association, or savings bank specified in Section 5102 to the Financial Code and authorized to do business in this state, will be held by duly appointed trustee. The sale will be made, but without covenant or warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances, to pay the remaining principal sum of the note(s) secured by the Deed of Trust, with interest and late charges thereon, as provided in the note(s), advances, under the terms of the Deed of Trust, interest thereon, fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee for the total amount (at the time of the initial publication of the Notice of Sale) reasonably estimated to be set forth below. The amount may be greater on the day of sale. BENEFICIARY MAY ELECT TO BID LESS THAN THE TOTAL AMOUNT DUE. Trustor(s): DANIEL J DOUD, TRUSTEE OF THE NEWPORT BEACH INVESTMENT TRUST NO 25 DATED 12-4-2004 Recorded: 2/18/2005 as Instrument No. 2005000130179 of Official Records in the office of the Recorder of ORANGE County, California; Date of Sale: 9/28/2015 at 3:00PM Place of Sale: On the front steps to the entrance of the Orange Civic Center, located at 300 E. Chapman Orange, California 92866 Amount of unpaid balance and other charges: $1,896,770.66 The purported property address is: 25 HARBOR POINTE DRIVE, CORONA DEL MAR, CA 92625 Assessor’s Parcel No.: 458-631-18 NOTICE TO POTENTIAL BIDDERS: If you are considering bidding on this property lien, you should understand that there are risks involved in bidding at a trustee auction. You will be bidding on a lien, not on the property itself. Placing the highest bid at a trustee auction does not automatically entitle you to free and clear ownership of the property. You should also be aware that the lien being auctioned off may be a junior lien. If you are the highest bidder at the auction, you are or may be responsible for paying off all liens senior to the lien being auctioned off, before you can receive clear title to the property. You are encouraged to investigate the existence, priority, and size of outstanding liens that may exist on this property by contacting the county recorder’s office or a title insurance company, either of which may charge you a fee for this information. If you consult either of these resources, you should be aware that the same lender may

hold more than one mortgage or deed of trust on the property. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: The sale date shown on this notice of sale may be postponed one or more times by the mortgagee, beneficiary, trustee, or a court, pursuant to Section 2924g of the California Civil Code. The law requires that information about trustee sale postponements be made available to you and to the public, as a courtesy to those not present at the sale. If you wish to learn whether your sale date has been postponed, and, if applicable, the rescheduled time and date for the sale of this property, you may call 888-988-6736 for information regarding the trustee’s sale or visit this Internet Web site , using the file number assigned to this foreclosure by the Trustee: CA-13-593141-HL . Information about postponements that are very short in duration or that occur close in time to the scheduled sale may not immediately be reflected in the telephone information or on the Internet Web site. The best way to verify postponement information is to attend the scheduled sale. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the property address or other common designation, if any, shown herein. If no street address or other common designation is shown, directions to the location of the property may be obtained by sending a written request to the beneficiary within 10 days of the date of first publication of this Notice of Sale. If the Trustee is unable to convey title for any reason, the successful bidder’s sole and exclusive remedy shall be the return of monies paid to the Trustee, and the successful bidder shall have no further recourse. If the sale is set aside for any reason, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the deposit paid. The Purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Mortgagor, the Mortgagee, or the Mortgagee’s Attorney. If you have previously been discharged through bankruptcy, you may have been released of personal liability for this loan in which case this letter is intended to exercise the note holders right’s against the real property only. As required by law, you are hereby notified that a negative credit report reflecting on your credit record may be submitted to a credit report agency if you fail to fulfill the terms of your credit obligations. QUALITY MAY BE CONSIDERED A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Date: Quality Loan Service Corporation 411 Ivy Street San Diego, CA 92101 619-645-7711 For NON SALE information only Sale Line: 888-988-6736 Or Login to: Reinstatement Line: (866) 645-7711 Ext 5318 Quality Loan Service Corp. TS No.: CA-13-593141-HL IDSPub #0090216 9/4/2015 9/11/2015 9/18/2015


September 18, 2015

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23472 Vista del Verde, Suite 6, Coto de Caza, CA 92679

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A Greater Class of Coastal Prestige

2.5% Broker Referral Fee* y. n kw ow y p cr lle va

The Grand Monarch by William Lyon Signature Home.

Starting from the high $2 Millions. *Brokers must bring client on first visit to register for broker referral fee. Buyers cannot be registered online prior to first visit. Broker referral fee to be paid at the close of escrow. Plan, pricing and product information are subject to change without prior notice. Prices effective as of date of publication. Prices and availability of homes subject to change without notice. All homes subject to prior sale. Map is an artist’s conception and is not to scale. Photo shown is model photography. See sales counselors for details. Wendy Nelson, CalBRE License #01159335 and Clayton Wellbank, CalBRE License #01791539.

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Savor the incomparable luxury of a coastal lifestyle, exquisitely appointed attached designs with up to 3,996 square feet of interior space and the prestige of gated exclusivity. A limited edition of 37 magnificent new residences adjacent to the St. Regis Monarch Beach Resort in Dana Point, California, The Grand Monarch is indeed a coveted invitation to ascend to a greater class.

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September 18, 2015

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