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El Jardin adds zest to menu A-12

Agricultural burn hours extended B-5

Lady Warriors outshoot Bobcats B-12

Village News Fallbrook & Bonsall

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January 12, 2017

Cunningham to explore issues of Ocean Breeze Ranch offer to BUSD

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Volume 21, Issue 2

Kuran, Raymundo, Sasseen, and Tomas honored as Students of the Month

Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

The Bonsall Unified School District held a Jan. 4 workshop focusing on an offer from Ocean Breeze Ranch, LLC, to sell the district a portion of the Ocean Breeze Ranch property near Sullivan Middle School. The workshop did not include any voting items, but the school board requested that BUSD superintendent Justin Cunningham investigate issues related to the acquisition which could also include the sale of the district’s Gird Road property currently being considered for a high school. “What they wanted me to do is look at a couple of things,” Cunningham said. In September 2015, the Vessels family sold the 1,400-acre Vessels Ranch property which was renamed Ocean Breeze Ranch. The ownership of Ocean Breeze Ranch plans development of up to 400 single-family residences and some of the property will remain as an equestrian facility. The property is adjacent to the Bonsall Unified School District campus which currently includes both Sullivan Middle School and Bonsall High School. Prior to the sale of the Vessels property the school district had an agreement with the Vessels family to allow

see BUSD, page A-11


Village News

Announcements �������������������������A-2 Business ������������������������������������ B-10 Business Directory ���������������������B-6 Classifieds ��������������������������������� B-14 Dining & Food ��������������������������� A-12 Education ����������������������������������� B-11 Entertainment ��������������������������� A-14 Health & Fitness ����������������������� A-10 Home & Garden �������������������������B-2 Legals.......................................... B-15 Obituaries �������������������������������������B-4 Opinion �����������������������������������������A-5 Real Estate �����������������������������������B-2 Sheriff’s Log ������������������������������ A-15 Sports.......................................... B-12 Wine............................................. A-13

The Students of the Month for January are, left to right, Kirk Kuran, Maria Tomas, Alicia Sasseen, and Steve Raymundo. Tom Ferrall Staff Writer The January awards breakfast for the Students of the Month featured inspiring stories of young women and men overcoming adversity and self doubt to achieve success in high school and position themselves for more triumphs in the future. The Students of the Month for January – Maria Tomas of Ivy High School, and Kirk Kuran, Steve Raymundo and Alicia Sasseen of Fallbrook Union High

School – were honored Jan. 5 at the Fallbrook Community Center. Greg Coppock – in his usual upbeat and energetic style – emceed the ceremony, which began with the honorees receiving Lamp of Knowledge medals presented to them by active duty military representatives Cpl Jasmin L. Sever, LCpl Casey E. Reynolds and LCpl Matt R. Wunderlich. Ivy High School teacher Kelly Walker nominated Tomas and informed the audience about how her candidate ran away from home ­– and subsequently school – for a

few months in the fall of 2015 but rebounded to rejoin her family and ­– with encouragement from Ivy’s Melissa Marovich – eventually her school. “Maria is a wonderful example of perseverance and resilience and overcoming odds,” said Walker. “Maria was not intending to come back to school but she stopped by one day to return books, because that’s what responsible people do. Miss Marovich was on campus and pulled her into the office and convinced her to re-enroll, and she left with a schedule and showed

New Year’s Day gunfire results in bullet whizzing through apartments

Courtesy photo

up the next day. And I’m really proud of her.” “I’m so, so proud of her and the young woman that she’s become,” said Marovich of Tomas. Tomas, who will graduate in February, plans to attend college and has goals of becoming a wildlife biologist or a zoologist. “Ivy High School has been one of the best things that has ever happened to me,” said Tomas. “Beginning high school I had a lot of negativity, a lot of doubts,

see STUDENTS, page A-6

CWA requests extension on Campus Park West annexation Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

window and through a common wall in the apartment units. The bullet emerged from the wall in the kitchen/dining area in Hauxhurst’s unit and missed her television by a inch while going through the Étagère and into the window frame. Upon hearing the noise, Hauxhurst’s first thought was that the large Christmas tree she had near the window in the living

The San Diego County Water Authority (SDCWA) has requested an extension in the annexation process for the Campus Park West development. The SDCWA approved a request to the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California (MWD) for the extension at the Dec. 8 CWA board meeting. MWD’s conditional approval provided in December 2014 stipulated that all necessary documents for the annexation must be filed by Dec. 31, 2016, but the lack of state and federal permits led to the request to extend the completion prerequisites to Dec. 31, 2017. The Rainbow Municipal Water District had requested that the CWA seek the extension from MWD. “They just need an extension to finish up their permitting, which they expect to get done in the next couple of months,” said Rainbow general manager Tom Kennedy. “They’re asking for an extension of time to make their final payments until they get their full permits to build.” The San Diego County Board of Supervisors approved the 116.5acre Campus Park West project in June 2014. Campus Park West will consist of 283 multi-family dwelling units, 513,000 square feet

see GUNFIRE, page A-4

see CWA, page A-8

A bullet hole can be seen in this window at the De Luz Apartments, just above the hole in the blinds. Tom Ferrall Staff Writer Diane Hauxhurst’s 2017 got off to a scary start when a bullet – presumably fired by a not-so-smart New Year’s Eve/New Year’s Day reveler – zipped through her unit in the De Luz Apartments on the 400 block of Pico Avenue in Fallbrook shortly after 2 a.m. Jan. 1. “I was sleeping and what woke me was the noise coming through the wall,” said Hauxhurst, a nine-

year resident at the complex for people age 55 and older. “I didn’t know what it was. It (the bullet) hit my Étagère (a piece of furniture in which she has her television) and then hit the window frame, which shook the wall and I heard tinkling.” The tinkling was the sound of glass breaking from the force of the bullet hitting the window frame, which finally stopped the projectile that had traveled through Hauxhurst’s neighbor’s

Lucette Moramarco photo



The Fallbrook Village News | |

January 12, 2017

ANNOUNCEMENTS Computer training offered for seniors

Chamber Member Business Expo set for Jan. 18 at Pala Mesa of Commerce office at (760) 7285845. Members of the Fallbrook Chamber that wish to market their business without being an exhibitor can provide 200 coupons for attendees for only $10. Details for the expo can also be found at www.fallbrookchamber The event is free to the public and all are welcome. There will be free food, a no-host bar, giveaways and more.

FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce will hold its Chamber Member Business Expo on Wednesday, Jan. 18 at Pala Mesa Resort from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. The chamber encourages the public to “Discover Fallbrook” and all that the community has to offer. Exhibitor booths are for Fallbrook Chamber Business members only and can be reserved by calling the Fallbrook Chamber

Woman’s Club Mah Jongg Tournament set for Jan. 27





Spreadsheet. Two-hour classes are held once a week for four consecutive weeks. Classes start Monday, Jan. 23. Class size is limited to eight students and fill up quickly. For a description of classes, cost, or more information, call Elise Mack (760) 728-1720 or Russ Hatfield (760) 728-0855. Or check out the classes at http:// seniorcarecomputerlearningcenter. org. “Our goal is to assist seniors in the community in using technology to keep in touch with family, friends and share pictures,” said

Russ Hatfield, computer learning volunteer for 14 years. “It’s very rewarding to teach others to use apps such as Facebook, messenger, and many other chat/txt apps to stay in touch with those they love.” In addition to classes, the Foundation for Senior Care hosts a weekly open lab on Fridays called Fix it Friday where seniors can walk in for help with software or hardware problems. There is no charge for this service but donations are encouraged. Learn more about The Foundation for Senior Care at






Volunteer to tutor English as a second language SAN DIEGO – Anyone who can speak English can make a difference in someone’s life. Laubach Literacy Council of San Diego County provides tutors for learners of English as a Second Language with tutoring locations countywide including in Fallbrook. A t w o - d a y t u t o r- t r a i n i n g workshop will be conducted Saturdays, Jan. 28 and Feb. 4, in the community room at the Ray and Joan Kroc Community Center,



Jan. 19 – 1 p.m. – Local musician Bob Freaney and his friends play and discuss classical music. The event will be held at the Fallbrook Library, which is located at 124 S. Mission Rd. Jan. 19 – 7 p.m. – Friends Music Series. Added Attraction, a barbershop quartet, will perform. The event is sponsored by the Friends of the Fallbrook Library. The Fallbrook Library is located at 124 S. Mission Rd.

Jan. 22 – 3 p.m. – Music Society Series. Enjoy a quartet on the flute, violin, cello and piano playing music from across the globe, by composers including Haydn, Grieg, Gershwin and Piazzolla. Presented by the Fallbrook Music Society at the Fallbrook Library, which is located at 124 S. Mission Rd. Jan. 27 – 11:30 a.m. – The Fallbrook Woman’s Club’s Mah Jongg Tournament play will

begin at 12:15 p.m. A light lunch, beverages, raffle baskets, and prizes are included. A $20 donation is required to play. Proceeds go to charitable donations and scholarship funds. Participants, including men, are encourage to carpool to 238 W. Mission Road. For reservations call Lee Johnson, (760) 723-8286 or Araxy Moosa at (760) 723-2262.

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Andrea Verdin News Special to The Village High School The Fallbrook Unionhas offered District (FUHSD) superinte ndent the position of Ph.D. The to Hugo A. Pedroza, the contract with board approved Sept. 8 regular its Dr. Pedroza at assume the duties meeting; he will beginning Sept. of superintendent


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Volume 19, Issue




on SR76 project

North County At his State of the Tuesday, Feb. 10, r 2015 address on County Supervisoa Fifth District to special tribute Bill Horn paid organizer Joe Naiman ent well-known Fallbrook was held at the Village News Correspond at the event, whichation Center in ion at County Administr During her presentat nt of San Diego. of Californi a Departme a resident the media day event Vince Ross, Transportation 50 years, was s 5, Caltrans District 11 director Fallbroo k for the prestigiou Feb. noted that the presented with Water Award. Laurie Berman Route 76 from the of Guardian the of State is a State of widening between South “This award two lanes to four Interstate 15 and celebrates a County tradition Road and make who Mission Caltrans’ major those special people communities will be one of their difference in hip,” Horn projects for 2015. 76 East project Route through stewards audience. “Thank“The State under way,” Berman announced to the sm your volunteeri is just getting you, Vince, for said. py.” A-10 and philanthro attends CALTRANS, page Ross, who normallycaught offsee was the annual update, with the guard when presented

see JPA, page A-4

FPUD opens negotiations with employees

award. surprise; a great “It was a total “I feel that this honor,” he said. the recognition of award is also a the Fallbrook and community of sm that makes spirit of volunteeri place.” Fallbrook a specialvolunteers have goal is to make “Each year our Insisting many for previous year,” things happen the than positive better “I it made Firefighte r’s Ross insisted, 39-32 win on February said Fallbrook the community, on behalf of our defender in Fallbrook’s organizer Debbie Ramsey an Orange Glen accept this honor many devoted Associati on event engineer/ Editor her route around its Joe Naiman Ruvalcava plans ent community and John Choi, a six-year Managing North County Lady Warrior Jaycee on page A-12 a Village News Correspond volunteers.” paramedic with and a Warrior, always to Fallbrook more photos united thenOnce moved stood alum he an between 6. See “We After Fire. stand Ryan Promack, toWarrior. current agreement District of San Diego A-8The we should continue Utility s. High School Class Photo courtesy of County as American of the Fallbrook see AWARD, page the Fallbrook Public Public Utility Ross, that. together now Vince County nce, proven has resident North a remembra of 2001, and the Fallbrook s Association Fallbrook State of the This is not only (the who was actively Horn, left, presents on Feb. 10 at Horn’s 2015 that theyPromack, District Employeerepresentatives ROP TV County Supervisor Bill but a statement win.” of the Water Award in the FUHS June 30, so not engaged Guardian expires his did labor it the and with made tive terrorists) right, endlyProgram, has Tech from the administra at his This year’s family-fri work on a new address in San Diego. bigger to see that students to bemission ends have begun event is destined newer equipment contract. alma mater have FPUD board A-12 on. The Jan. 26 s see EVENT, pageto learn negotiations in omack] wa “ [ Ry a n P r meeting included the the which began in facilitatin g closed session instrumen tal engineer/ and ically where al set by now the time North County Fire of a profession showing geograph and left, process. “It is donation said Ashley - The Village the readers are coming from, negotiations,” paramedic Joel Hammer,climb the school,” said FALLBR OOK the place to start who is reading Ayers, CNN to the school’s theatre and manager Brian News is excited to announce demographically and Captain Eric FPUD general Skalsky, located newly-redesigned our stories online.” Monserate Mountain, launch of its Brady. of enhanced that while the A-9 corridor 15 Reeder said see FUHS, page A-4 website. With a new,ed menus, in the Interstate pleased with n of the see FPUD, page company was look and streamlin Fallbrook, in anticipatio now offers ease the performa nce of its former Memorial 9/11 newer fourth annual users. The launch upgrading to the for Sat., of access for all Village News, websites, use for Hill Climb scheduled offer ease of coincides with other newspaper sites will give advertisers new Sept. 13. its and Inc.’s launch of and readers to promote �������������������������A-2 websites, and exciting platforms �������������������������A-2 John Buchanan photo Announcements . 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Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor

signs JPA with Palomar

after the Ramsey Thirteen years attacks Debbie on Editor deadliest terroristU.S. Managing history, in American soil forget” February 11 meeting of At the the vow to “never remains District Fallbrook Healthcare a the lives sacrificednce, thelocal of directors , strong. In remembra (FHD) board the opportunity agreement was reached residents have settlement 9/11 Community annual Tennessee-based in regards to attend the fourth with event Climb (CHS) Memoria l Hill in theSystems ion of their 13,Health on Saturday, Sept. to of terminat Corporation areathe Hospital Interstate 15 corridorngFallbrook in the Hospital. At Fallbrook. Participati lease asof Fallbrooka Joint Powers is optional, actual hike itself other aspects. the same meeting,was agreed upon the event features Agreement (JPA) with Palomar Health.

FUHS receives new organizer io -- John Choi, event pro TV stud

Joe Naiman ent Village News Correspond e County Fir The North (NCFPD) board Protection District to approve a 26 voted 5-0 Aug. increase for all 2 percent salary s other than NCFPD employee and reserve fire chief Bill Metcalf firefighters. very grateful,” “They were “I think everyone Metcalf said. at least were we that was happy move in the right able to make a

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February 12,

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then “We stood united continue and we should now to stand together not This is as Americans. rance, only a rememb nt that but a stateme ts) they (terroris did not win.”

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see RAISE, page

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Two percent salary increase is first since 2008


More open space for Fallbrook D-1

Girls water polo wins league title C-1

Sullivan ratifies U.S. 50¢Constitution B-1

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31895 nicolas Road Temecula, ca 92591

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15. ly ho original Pedroza, w high school in graduated from r District, San Diego’s Sweetwate support of the stated that the teachers in the counselor s and him were what led school district education. to his career in graduation, school high After his


transfer of oil across native sacred lands. Carbone recently returned with a veterans group from Standing Rock, N.D. A Purdue graduate and published writer, Carbone is a Fallbrook resident and Bonsall business owner. Her talk is presented by the Fallbrook Climate Action Team.

FA L L B R O O K – A f r e e presentation on the Standing Rock protests will be held on Wednesday, Jan. 18 starting at 6:30 p.m. at the Fallbrook Library, 124 S Mission Rd. Kathi Carbone, will talk about the struggle and motivations to protect drinking water and the climate by stopping the pipeline

Village News deadline for all press releases, announcements, and let ters to the editor is Friday at noon for the following week’s paper. Obituaries are accepted until Monday, 4 p.m. for that week’s issue. Email them to editor@thevillagenews. com; call (760) 723-7319 with questions.

6825 University Avenue, San Diego, CA 92115. The sessions are from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. No prior experience as a tutor is required. Laubach Literacy Council has been providing free English tutors since 1961 throughout San Diego County, and is an all-volunteer non-profit organization. The deadline to register is Jan. 21. For information, contact Jeannette Moyer at jeannette.

Update to be given on Dakota Pipeline

d. Ken Seals photo in the backgroun C-1. color guard practices High School band stadium. See more photos on page Fallbrook Union Aug. 30 at FUHS the trumpet as the hon fundraiser on Freddy Haas plays Marching Warrior participating in the band’s March-a-T The students were

Regional view trend in San “The felony arrest of the most is one Diego County in the report,” striking findings 2009, felonies “In researchers said. percent of all adult represented 28 they represented arrests. [In 2013], 35 percent.” felony arrests 2013, to 2009 From (like offenses for dangerous drugs hetamine , relating to methamp hallucinogens) depressants, and “Over the increased 54 percent. drug offenses same period, other ion drug (includin g prescript 30 percent, and abuse) increased (which include narcotics offenses20 percent.” The heroin) increased that felonyreport also showed for burglary adults level arrests of theft were on and motor vehicle the rise.

see TRENDS, page


Village News

FALLBROOK – The Foundation for Senior Care will sponsor a series of computer classes at the Senior Care Computer Learning Center taught by volunteer computer technicians. Registration is Thursday, Jan. 19 from 1 to 3 p.m. and Friday, Jan. 20 from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. at 135 S. Mission Road (the corner of Mission and Fig). The six classes being offered are: Exploring the Internet, Buying & Selling on the Internet, iPad & iPhone, Genealogy/Family Tree Maker, Your Introduction to Windows 10, and How to Make a

at 238 W. Mission Road. Doors will open at 11:30 a.m. and play begins at 12:15 p.m. The event includes a light lunch, beverages, raffle baskets, prizes and lots of fun. Participants are encouraged to carpool. For reservations, contact Lee Johnson at (760) 723-8286 or Araxy Moosa at (760) 723-2262.

FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Woman’s Club will host its semiannual Mah Jongg Tournament on Friday, Jan. 27. The tournament is open to all players so men are invited too. A $20 donation is required to play. All donations are tax deductible as proceeds go to charitable donations and scholarship funds. The Woman’s Club is located

Joe Naiman ent Village News Correspond of Friday, On the afternoonof San Diego Jan. 30, the CountyCounty Fire provided North (NCFPD) with Protection District occupancy which a certificate of and visitors for allows habitationStation 5. the new NCFPD on the facility,” “They signed off fire chief Ed said NCFPD deputy our final Sprague. “We completed afternoon.” inspection on Fridayof occupancy The certificate t e r c o u n t y d af was grante all of the inspector s deemed nts to have been county requireme thing is to work met. “The next of accepting through the process the complete from the facility as “We’re said. builder,” Spraguepunch list right that going through Construction.” now with Keeton s t r u c t i o n o f Keeton Con awarded the Temecul a was

see FIRE, page


Bonsall is located new Station 5 in North County Fire’s Olive Hill Road. and State Route 76

n of

near the intersectio

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The Fallbrook Village News



LOCAL Fallbrook Propane presents the 12th Annual Art of the Avocado competition

FALLBROOK – The Art of the Avocado competition, part of Fallbrook’s annual Avocado Festival, is now calling for entries with the generous sponsorship of Fallbrook Propane Gas Company. This is the 12th year of the popular competition. Any artistic medium may be submitted – the only restriction is that an avocado must be very prevalent in all pieces. There are three categories: 2-Dimensional and 3-Dimensional cash prizes awarded in each: first place – $300, second place – $200, and third place – $100. The Photography category is limited to the first 10 registered entries – one

entry per artist – with a cash prize of $100. Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce will award a prize for their “Chamber Pick” and the winner of this award will be invited to design the 2018 Avocado Festival logo. Additional cash prize awards include the Honorary Mayor Award selected by Tami Donnelly, owner of Hair Lounge; Avocado Chairman Award selected by Gary Schimer and George Archibald; the Brandon Gallery Director’s Award selected by Noreen Ring; the Holy Guaca-Moly Award Gayle and George Bamber; the People’s Choice Award will be

Karen Langer Baker of Fallbrook accepts her first place award from Merrill Everett, president of Fallbrook Propane Gas Company and sponsor of the Art of the Avocado competition at the 2016 awards reception.

Ken Seals photos Collette Passini of Temecula accepts her third place award from Makenzie Gordon and Meredith Gordon from Fallbrook Propane Gas Company at the 2016 Art of the Avocado awards reception.

sponsored by La Caseta Fine Mexican Restaurant. Delivery of entries to Brandon Gallery will take place Friday, March 31 and Saturday, April 1. No entries will be accepted after April 1st. The entries in the Art of the Avocado competition will be on display at Brandon Gallery, 105 North Main Ave., from April 4 through 29, including the day of the Avocado Festival, April 23. “People’s Choice Award” can be voted on during the month of

Holdridge retires from NCFPD

April at Brandon Gallery and the day of the Avocado Festival until 4 p.m. Awards will be presented at a private reception. To register, contact Anita Kimzey, (714) 222-2462 (cell), 760-7310277(home) or email register@

Rules and entry form can be picked up at Fallbrook Propane Gas Company, the Chamber of Commerce office, La Caseta Fine Mexican Restaurant, Brandon Gallery, and can also be downloaded from www.fallbrookchamber

Makase Coming Soon!

Asian Blended Cuisine

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Gregg Holdridge poses for a photo with Fallbrook VFW’s Andrew Genninger, while picking-up Toys-for-Tots from Fallbrook Station #1. Genninger spoke at the retirement ceremony thanking Holderidge for all his help with Toys-for-Tots over the years. FALLBROOK – On Dec. 12, 2016, a retirement ceremony for firefighter Gregg Holdridge was held at North County Fire Protection District’s (NCFPD) Station 1 on Ivy Street. NCFPD celebrated Holdridge’s 29 years of dedicated service in the North County communities of Fallbrook, Bonsall, De Luz, Rainbow, and wherever else the Fallbrook-based fire crews were needed. Holdridge retired from his duties at the NCFPD facility on Main Avenue. A veteran of military service, with the US Army, he was a much beloved member of the fire department and the communities he served. Volunteering his own time for activities like the annual Marine Corps Reserves’ Toys-forTots toy collection with the Marine Corps League and the VFW’s Fallbrook Post 1924.


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FALLBROOK HOSPITAL Chief Stephen Abbott, left, awards a trophy of appreciation for dedicated service to Gregg Holdridge while Chief Kevin McReynolds stands by to add his comments.


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Gregg Holdridge, left, receives a hug from Fallbrook Firefighter Association President Eddie Jones.

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BMF, USA to honor Vern Rowley FALLBROOK – The local chapter of Business Men’s Fellowship (BMF), USA will remember Vernon J. Rowley, an originating member and president of more than 20 years, at a gathering on Friday, Jan. 13 at 11 a.m. at Living Waters Christian Fellowship Church, 2000 Reche Road. Rowley, who was 94, passed away on Dec. 30, 2016.

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A local building contractor since 1953, Rowley was also a sought after World War II speaker. A member of the squadron that dropped the Atomic Bomb on Hiroshima, Japan, he related the secretive mission to enthralled audiences which included Fallbrook’s Rotary Club. Bill Keith, national president of BMF, USA and the featured speaker

at the hour long commemoration, said Rowley introduced him to the fellowship 45 years ago and acted as his mentor until late in 2016, when Rowley became ill. “We served as deacons of our church together and I am still amazed at his servant-hood,” Keith went on to say. The program will feature other speakers and Rowley’s favorite Christian music.

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Don’t miss a beat on what is happening in Fallbrook, Bonsall, Pala, De Luz and Rainbow. Whether it is breaking news, local youth sports, or information on events and activities, you will find it quickly and easily at Check it out. Often.





The Fallbrook Village News | |

January 12, 2017


from page A-1

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On the right is the bullet hole in the Étagère ; on the left is where the bullet lodged in the window frame and broke the window.

The hole in the outside wall of the unit downstairs is where a bullet lodged in the stucco, one of three shots to hit the building.

This bullet hole is in the kitchen/dining room wall of Diane Hauxhurst’s apartment.

“We have some shell casings as well as some bullet fragments,” said Yates. “They’re in our crime lab right now and we’ll see if those lead to anything. We have no witnesses, no leads.” Yates said the department doesn’t believe the bullets were intended for a specific person. “We don’t think anybody was targeted,” said Yates. “We think it was just somebody being stupid. It was New Year’s Eve/early New Year’s Day and people firing guns, however stupid, is a common occurrence. But we’re going to use all of our investigative tools to try to come up with something, but right now, if we don’t get any DNA hits, then we’re not going to have anything.” Although this is the first time Hauxhurst has heard of the complex getting damaged by gunfire, hearing gunshots is not

bullet was stuck in the building’s exterior wall. Sgt. Patrick Yates of the Fallbrook Sheriff’s substation said “at least six” shots were fired as a car in the area was hit with three bullets. Yates said the ammunition was nine millimeter bullets fired from a nine millimeter handgun and that the department is investigating the incident.

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Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent Tory Walker and his wife have moved to Murrieta, which makes Walker ineligible to serve on the Rainbow Municipal Water District board. In October, Walker informed Rainbow board president Dennis Sanford of his resignation from the board effective Dec. 31, and the October notification allowed the Rainbow board to use part of its Dec. 6 meeting to begin the process of appointing a replacement for the Division 3 director. “We look forward to getting that seat filled,” said Rainbow general manager Tom Kennedy. Walker was elected in November 2014 for a seat whose term expires in December 2018. A vacancy may be filled by the remaining members of the governing body, although if the governing body does not fill the vacancy within 60

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in the central part of the Rainbow district and includes much of the Gird Valley and Pala Mesa. Walker defeated incumbent G e o rg e M c M a n i g l e i n t h e November 2014 election. In the November 2016 election Michael Mack defeated Sanford and Hayden Hamilton defeated appointed incumbent Rich Bigley, who had been appointed to the board in March 2016 to replace Jack Griffiths after Griffiths moved out of the district. William Stewart was appointed in March 2016 to replace Bob Lucy, who resigned due to his business commitment; Stewart did not face re-election opposition in November 2016. Helene Brazier was appointed to the Rainbow board in February 2012 after Gerald Walson passed away; Brazier was unopposed for re-election in November 2012 and in November 2016. Kennedy was selected as the district’s general manager in August 2014. “ T h e r e ’s o n l y o n e b o a r d member left from when I got hired,” Kennedy said.

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days (which is usually the result of a 2-2 deadlock), the county Board of Supervisors will make the appointment. The non-voting Dec. 6 discussion allowed for candidates to be considered at Rainbow’s Jan. 24 board meeting, and the Rainbow directors may also delay their decision until their February meeting, which may be moved from Feb. 28 (which is still within the 60-day period) to Feb. 21. “I hope to get a number of people,” said Kennedy. The deadline for applications is Jan. 15 at noon, although Jan. 15 is a Sunday and Jan. 16 is a government holiday. Applications submitted after the Jan. 15 deadline but by Jan. 17 may be considered, since submission by Jan. 17 would give the board members time to review the applications by Jan. 24. The new board member must be a resident of Division 3, which is

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unusual. “Every Fourth of July and New Year’s, and sometimes on Cinco de Mayo, we hear the guns going off, and I’ve always wanted to do something, but I don’t know who’s doing it,” said Hauxhurst. “I can’t believe that people would do such a thing. They just don’t care, apparently, but it’s so scary. It’s like an invasion of your privacy, and your safety. You want to feel safe in your home, and now you can’t. It’s just not good.” Hauxhurst wishes everyone would work together to get people to stop firing guns recklessly. “If you hear your somebody – your neighbor – shooting a gun, say something to somebody,” said Hauxhurst. “Get them to stop.” If anyone has information about this incident, contact the Fallbrook Sheriff’s substation at (760) 4513100.

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room had fallen. After seeing that the tree was stilling standing, Hauxhurst checked to see if there had been a car accident at the corner of Pico and Kalmia – “we have a lot of them,” she said – and didn’t see anything. “So I just started looking around to see if something had fallen off my wall,” said Hauxhurst. “I was looking toward the dining room and I saw the hole, and I went, ‘Oh my gosh, what is that?’ I went over and looked and I said, ‘It’s a bullet hole.’” Hauxhurst then spotted holes in her blinds and the broken glass. “I was looking around and I thought, ‘Oh my God, somebody shot through my window,’” said Hauxhurst. “I thought it had come from that direction (from the front of the unit). But I found it didn’t when I learned about my neighbor’s window.” Hauxhurst said the neighbor that had the bullet go through his window and wall said he “heard it, but didn’t get up.” Hauxhurst called the Sheriff’s department, which, as usual, had received numerous calls about gunfire on New Year’s Eve. A deputy came to the complex, took a report and checked on Hauxhurst’s neighbor, who was fine. Hauxhurst said friends in the area reported hearing three shots, and three bullets were found at the De Luz Apartments. The back of two lower level apartments were also hit. One bullet couldn’t penetrate the building and was found on the ground, and the other

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January 12, 2017 | |

The Fallbrook Village News

OPINION Serving the 75th Assembly District

Assemblymember Marie Waldron AD-75 (R) Assisting district residents with problems trying to navigate California’s massive bureaucracy is one of my primary responsibilities as your representative in Sacramento. Here’s a review of some of the ways my office has assisted residents

over the past year. While my Capitol Office deals largely with legislation and policy issues, my District Office (DO) assists constituents at the local level. Over the past year my DO staff was able to assist with problems that included professional licensing delays, a disabled veteran’s illegally garnished wages, a local 501 (c) (3) with complicated tax problems involving both the IRS and Franchise Tax Board, along with numerous DMV, unemployment, disability and many other issues. In total, we handled over 220 cases during 2016. Since I’m in Sacramento most of the year, it also falls to my DO staff to act as my eyes and ears while I’m away. This year my staff attended over 300 district events, including meetings at local chambers of commerce, health policy conferences, civic

clubs, veteran’s groups, sex trafficking prevention seminars, multiple charitable events, groundbreakings, ribbon cuttings and many more. M y D i s t r i c t O ff i c e a l s o processes and responds to most of the mail I receive from concerned citizens about important issues. This citizen input is a vital part of my decision-making process regarding proposed legislation and I have your letters with me when I am voting in committees and on the Assembly Floor. Last year we processed over 3,500 emails, faxes, and letters about legislation, California’s budget and other important state issues. My District Office is here to help. We can be reached at (760) 480-7570 or through my website at Don’t hesitate to call when you have a problem or concern involving a state agency.

Village News Dogs run lose on Fallbrook Golf Course Since the closing of the Fallbrook Golf Course, people have decided to let their dogs off the leash and the neighbors are complaining. The property is still private and many people are parking on Palo Vista to access the course which is not respecting that it is a private road and not designed nor permitted to have cars park along its shoulder. Loose dogs fighting and chasing people with dogs on leashes is also happening. One child was jumped upon by a “friendly” dog and knocked down but not hurt. Mr. Work is doing a great thing for the community but dog owners should understand that is why there is a dog park. Residents of Palo Vista and Valerie are meeting to address the trespassing issue. Also, dog walkers are making little effort to pick up after their dogs. Mike Mahoney

A limited number of previous issues of the Village News (more than one month old) are available for $1.50 each, plus $1.00 postage and handling ($2.50 total cost). Call 760-723-7319 to order.

Village News is adjudicated Village News has been granted by the courts of San Diego County the right of adjudication, legal No. GIN013243. We can accept legal notices for publication.

Julie Reeder, Publisher/Editor Lisa Hasler, Accounting Lili Nava, Front Office EDITORIAL Lucette Moramarco, Assistant Editor Tom Ferrall, Staff Writer Andrea Verdin, Staff Writer Tim O’Leary, Staff Writer Shane Gibson, Staff Photojournalist Joe Naiman, Correspondent (Ind.) Christine Rinaldi, Photojournalist (Ind.) Ken Seals, Photojournalist (Ind.) Tom Pfingsten, Writer (Ind.) ADVERTISING SALES Michele Howard Josephine MacKenzie Tim Deegan Anna Mullen Lauriana Brianna Tammy Birmingham Paul Bandong Shanda Wilson Atkins Cindy Davis DIGITAL SERVICES Lee Yates Tiffany Yang Andrew Reeder MULTIMEDIA J.P. Raineri PRODUCTION Karina Ramos Young, Art Director Forest Rhodes, Art Director Samantha Gorman, Graphic Artist Mylena Matheny, Graphic Artist

Gatorade/snack donating, shoulder pad checking, trash collecting parents. Parents are the backbone of this organization and we thank you. We also want to thank some of the local businesses who help us each year – Scoreboard Pizzeria, Happy Jug, Jersey Mike’s, Friendly Village Errands and Pet Sitting, Fallbrook Equipment

Rentals, Dr. Brandon Miller, and so many more! Each company listed has either donated necessary items/services for free, worked with us each season or has sponsored our league. We can’t express our gratitude that our home town supports us so much! You can see more of our football players and cheerleaders

on our Facebook page, or www. for upcoming events and important dates for the 2017 season. Thanks to everyone who made this season happen in our friendly little village! Erik Benitez President of Fallbrook Pop Warner Football

BWC supports Bonsall School House

Courtesy photo Taking part in the BWC check presentation are, from left, Robin Scheuer, BWC treasurer; Elaine Davis, BWC education chair; Jennifer Leung, director, Little Bonsall School House Restoration; and Diane Trappen, BWC president. The club’s formation first began there in 1980. Fourteen ladies attended the first meeting, each one taking a leadership position. The

club grew from that first meeting to its current 117 members. The school house’s restoration process, which began in 2011,

Copyright Village News, 2016 A Village News Inc. publication Julie Reeder, President

The opinions expressed in Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News do not necessarily reflect the opinions of Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News staff. Advertising Policy: Acceptance of an advertisement by Village News does not necessarily constitute an endorsement of its sponsors or the products offered. We will not knowingly publish advertisements that are fraudulent, libelous, misleading, or contrary to the policies of Village News. We reserve the right to reject any advertisement we find unsuitable. Please direct all advertising inquiries and correspondence to the address below. Subscriptions: Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News weekly edition is published by Village News, Inc. The price is $45.95 per year. We only accept cash, checks, money orders, visa, or mastercard.


BONSALL – The Little Bonsall School House, now a historical monument, is near and dear to the Bonsall Woman’s Club (BWC).


Pop Warner board says ‘Thank You’ The Fallbrook Pop Warner Football season has come to an end and the board would like to thank everyone for all the hard work that has gone into the 2016 season. We have so many volunteers who step up each year to make this happen: board members, team moms, coaches and all the wonderful shoe tying, patch sewing, picture taking, fruit/


continues; the exterior work is 75 percent complete. According to Jennifer Leung, “BWC’s support and sponsorship of the restoration is a true blessing and I’m more grateful than words can really express.” To date, with the last check given amounting to $20,500, BWC has donated $155,900. Donations to complete the Little Bonsall School House will be gratefully appreciated. Anyone wishing to donate, can go to, press enter and then go to the top and select Bonsall Schoolhouse. There will be a donation button at the bottom of that page below more information on the schoolhouse.

Letters to the Editor: Please submit all correspondence to our corporate office by e-mail,, or by fax, (760) 723-9606. All correspondence must be dated and signed and include the writer’s full address and phone number in order to be considered for publication. All letters are subject to editing to fit the the publication’s format. Word limit 250. Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News Published weekly Periodical postage paid at 1588 S. Mission Rd. # 200 Fallbrook, CA 92028 Phone (760) 723-7319 Fax (760) 723-9606 ISSN# 153-35-208 USPS# 019-456 Postmaster send postal change of address to 1588 S. Mission Rd. # 200 Fallbrook, CA 92028

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Editor’s Note: Opinions do not necessarily reflect the view of the Village News staff. We invite opinions on all sides of an issue. If you have an opinion, please send it as an email to editor@ or fax us at (760) 723-9606. Maximum word count is 250. All letters must be submitted with the author’s name, address, and phone number; no anonymous letters accepted. Letters from individual members of publicly-elected boards, discussing board business, are not accepted. The Village News reserves the right to decline any letter without reason and edit letters and change headlines as necessary to fit the publication’s format. It is understood that letter writers assume sole responsibility for their submissions.


Top baby names in San Diego County Boys Rank Name 1. Noah 2. Liam 3. Sebastian 4. Daniel 5. Ethan 5. Mateo 7. Alexander 8. Jacob 9. Benjamin 10. James

Total 236 228 216 194 193 193 189 186 184 173

Girls Rank Name 1. Emma 2. Mia 3. Isabella 4. Olivia 5. Sophia 6. Sofia 7. Victoria 8. Charlotte 9. Ava 10. Emily

Total 263 258 257 246 225 171 162 160 149 145

José A. Álvarez County of San Diego Communications Office Noah was the most popular male baby name in San Diego County for the second year in a row. Oliver and David toddled out of the top 10 boy names in 2016, being replaced by Mateo and James. On the girls’ side, the top names did not change last year from

2015, but the order did. Emma traded places with Mia for the top spot, while Victoria and Charlotte crawled ahead of Emily and Ava. The County Health and Human Services Agency records all births in the region, where about 45,000 babies are born every year. Here are the top 10 baby names parents chose in 2016. You can see how they ranked the previous year here.

Christmas Services! Christmas Eve Services 4 p.m., 6 p.m. and 11 p.m. Christmas Day Services will be one service at 10 a.m

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Grief Share will begin on Jan. 19th at 1 p.m. in the Fireside Room and at 7 p.m. in the Egge Library

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The Fallbrook Village News | |

January 12, 2017

Miss Fallbrook pageant starts with mandatory meetings FALLBROOK – The 2017 Miss Fallbrook Scholarship pageant is gearing up and organizers are excited to announce that the Fallbrook Village Rotary will be sponsoring the affair. This year promises to be another great event with the 80th pageant presented for Fallbrook taking place April 8 at the Bob Burton Center for the Performing Arts. The requirements for young women to participate in the pageant are: they must be 16 years of age by April 8, 2017 and no older then 24 years of age, and they must reside in Fallbrook, Camp Pendleton, De Luz, Rainbow, Bonsall and bordering areas of Vista and Oceanside. If in high school, they also must be enrolled in the Fallbrook or Bonsall districts or home school program within the required area. Recruiting has begun at Fallbrook and Bonsall high schools and will continue until Jan. 24. Two mandatory orientation and contestant/parent meetings are scheduled for Jan. 21 to be held at Heritage Hall (122 Ash Street, Fallbrook) from noon to 1:30 p.m. and Jan. 24 to be held at Fallbrook

Courtesy photo 2016 Miss Fallbrook Taryn Sehnert, making an appearance at the Remembering 9-11 art contest at Brandon Gallery on Sept. 11, is seen with Hanh DeMore. Union High School Cafeteria from 6 to 7:30 p.m. All interested young women that meet the requirements are encouraged to attend one of the orientation meetings; if under 18 years of age, a parent or guardian is required to also attend.

For additional information, c o n t a c t S h e r r i Tr o m b e t t a , director of the Miss Fallbrook Pageant at (951) 265-6428 or or visit miss fallbrook scholarship pageant on Facebook.

Fallbrook man killed when tree falls on his vehicle

FALLBROOK – An 84-year-old motorist was killed the morning of Jan. 9 when a large roadside tree toppled onto his minivan as he was driving northbound in the 2200 block of Willow Glen Road. An oak tree approximately

80-feet-tall crashed down on the 2007 Toyota Siena shortly before 8:30 a.m., according to the California Highway Patrol. The driver, George Bamber, died at the scene. CHP public information officer

Jim Bettencourt said it was unclear if the tree fell due to weather conditions or for some other reason. Crews had to use chainsaws to cut the tree so it could be removed from the crumpled vehicle.

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but now, being at Ivy has helped me a lot, helped me succeed, help me understand how life is. When I was a freshman I never thought of going to college. Now, I’m excited to start this August. Thank you to all my family for all the support, and also to Ivy High School for pushing me through to be here today to reach my goal.” Fallbrook High School teacher Estay Paulsen and Hopena Kahakui, youth pastor at North Coast Church Fallbrook, nominated Kuran. Paulsen was unable to attend the breakfast but did write down some comments about Kuran that were read to the audience by Fallbrook High School principal Larry Boone. Paulsen wrote of Kuran: “I nominated Kirk for student of the month because he has one of the best work ethics I’ve ever seen. He has an unquenchable thirst for knowledge and is very detail-oriented. He has a wonderful attitude about life and excels at everything he attempts. We need more people like Kirk in this world.” Kuran was lauded by his parents for his generosity towards others and his stick-to-itiveness, and Kahakui echoed those statements. “I have had the honor and privilege of having Kirk in my small group at church,” said Kahakui. “I got to watch him not only grow as a man of God, but grow as man in confidence in how he interacts with other people. He was always encouraging his fellow students and always trying to find information in how to help them. He’s always been so willing to do everything for his companions and friends. He’s just an amazing student and an amazing young man.” Kuran, who plans to attend the United States Naval Academy, drew a few laughs with the phrasing of his opening line. “To start, I’d love to thank my parents – they’ve been with me since the beginning,” said Kuran. “They have never stopped pushing me. It’s not just my drive, it’s their drive too. If I start something, mom won’t let me quit. I’d like to thank my teachers, and all my guides in my life – Hopena, you’re like an older brother to me. I love you. I’d like to thank Miss Paulsen and all the members of the community for being here to celebrate our achievements together and how well we represent Fallbrook and what that means.” Kuran said he plans to “major in physics or engineering and become either a nuclear engineer or pilot or wherever it’s going to take me.” Raymundo was nominated by Fallbrook High teacher Connie Fellios, who credited her nominee with overcoming a fear of public speaking and occasional ridicule from peers to become “a splendid example of a model AVID student” and a “very strong, open-minded and respected individual who hopes to be a positive influence in serving others throughout his life.” “Life has not been easy for Steve in a sense that he was painfully shy when he was younger, and he has had to learn to cope sometimes with ridicule of his strong morals and background as he grew up,” said Fellios. “However, during his latter years of high school, he has grown stronger with the love and support of a fabulous family, and realized as he wrote in one of his college personal statements: ‘I believe we were brought here for a reason and that God has given us obstacles which we can withstand and overcome.’”


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Classes are $40 per class and last 2 hours per week for 4 weeks. Class limit is 8 students for individual attention, first come basis. All classes are held at the Foundation for Senior Care offices located at 135 S. Mission Road, Fallbrook. ReGIsTRaTION is Thursday, Jan. 19th from 1-3pm & Friday, Jan. 20th from 9:30-11:30am. We will be here to talk to you about our classes and help you sign up. You can also drop by the office and speak to our receptionist. Or contact: Russ Hatfield 760-728-0855 Elise Mack 760-728-1720

Call 760-723-7570 | Administrative Office 135 S. Mission Rd., Fallbrook

Fellios added that Raymundo is a former KEY Club member who continues to volunteer to help others in the community as well as at school, where he successfully served as a peer mediator and “helped students in conflict learn to be more tolerant and kind to each other.” Raymundo congratulated his fellow students as well as their parents “for creating these students” before thanking his parents and family and singling out Fellios for her support. “I never thought I’d be in front of people because I thought I was just an average student with average grades,” said Raymundo. “I’d like to thank Miss Fellios, because without her motivation and her recommending me to so many clubs, I wouldn’t be here talking in front of people. I’d be freaking out.” Raymundo said he plans to attend California State University San Marcos and study either international communication or education and become either an interpreter or high school teacher. Fallbrook High teacher Heather Smith nominated Sasseen, who, according to Smith, continued to excel in school despite having “her world turned upside down” last spring. “A position that no one – no student – should be put in, is to not know where you’re going to live and who’s going to support you and how you’re going to continue,” said Smith. “That was really hard to see as a teacher who knows her really well. Alicia’s strength and resilience was to say, ‘these are things that I cannot change, and what can I work on, what can I do.’ And so she focused on school and focused on the things that she had control over, and maintained almost straight A’s.” Smith noted that Sasseen has been in choir for four years, is active in ASB, has been on the golf team, and is on the worship team at her church, where she also volunteers. “The first word that comes to mind for Alicia for me is resilience, followed by strength,” said Smith. “She’s just been wonderful. I know she’s going to do amazingly well when we finish here (high school). I’m so grateful to have had her in my class.” Sasseen attended the breakfast with her new guardians and new extended family. “A special thanks to my teacher (Smith) for nominating me,” said Sasseen. “She has been one of the greatest role models of my life. She has supported me in more ways than she might ever know. I also want to thank my new guardians, Sally and Danny, and the family that I have gotten with them. They have been the best support system that I’ve ever had in my whole life, and I am so appreciative and grateful for every opportunity that I have because they’ve allowed it and they’ve given it to me.” Sasseen said school and studying have been her salvation. “School has always been my outlet for me,” said Sasseen. “I couldn’t control any of my home circumstances but the only thing I could control was how much work I put in and the reward that I would get out of it, and that has always been important to me. I’m going to try out for girls varsity lacrosse this year. I’m excited for that.” Sasseen has applied to four colleges – San Diego State University, California State University San Marcos, California State University Channel Islands and Chico State – and plans to major in liberal studies for child development to be an elementary school teacher.

Adult Day Care Center 320 W. Alvarado St., Fallbrook

“Craig really knows massage and right where to fix problems. My neck and shoulders were almost locked, and with 1 hour with hot stones, and constant massage, I could get off the table with ease. Next morning I had motion in my neck and shoulders like normal. Thanks so much Craig!”

Craig Lozzi, HHP

- Jean Howard, Fallbrook

407 Potter Street, Ste. D, Fallbrook


January 12, 2017 | |

The Fallbrook Village News

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Capture the beauty of Fallbrook and surrounding areas from landscapes to popular events. Winning photos will be featured in the 2017 Sourcebook!

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1st Prize: $100 Plus photo credit in Sourcebook 2nd Prize: $50 Plus photo credit in Sourcebook Featured Photos: Receive two movie tickets

and Getting up close tic personal with exo animals pg 26

ers Local Chef-Own e Share Favorit Creations pg 80 Minga Stuntman Rich Facing danger

to a local theater plus photo credit in Sourcebook for every photo that is chosen to appear in the 2017 Sourcebook

on the Job pg 102

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serves ils, Parks & Pre ectories urants | local Tra bs | Chamber dir nts | Area Resta s & Service Clu ion zat Calendar of eve ani Org t Non-Profi al | Loc hes Area Churc

idered os will be cons ot ph t es nt co ll A for the cover!

Check out some of our 2016 photo contest winners Apostolic Assembly – The Faith

Community Baptist Church

135 E. Ivy St. Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-728-1717

731 S. Stage Coach Ln., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-728-2966

Baha’I Faith – Fallbrook PO Box 36, Fallbrook, CA 92088 760-723-1005 800-22-UNITE

Bonsall Community Church 31542 Old River Rd., Bonsall, CA 92003 PO Box 21, Fallbrook, CA 92088 760-945-1276

Calvary Chapel of Fallbrook 488 Industrial Way. A-1, Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-728-9138

Centro Cristiano de Victoria 405 W. Fig St., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-586-8144 or 760-453-1021

Christ Church Fallbrook 2000 Reche Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-728-2007

Christ the King Lutheran Church 1620 S. Stage Coach Ln., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-728-3256

Church of Christ 1588 S. Mission Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 PO Box 1821 Fallbrook, CA 92088 760-728-3900

Church of Jesus Christ of the Latter-Day Saints 621 S. Stage Coach Ln., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-728-4244

Cornerstone Baptist Church 131 E. Fig St., Ste #3, Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-613-7402

El Alfarero Located at Living Waters Christian Fellowship 2000 Reche Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92029 760-484-6858

Iglesia Cristiana Mas Que Vencedores

Pauma Valley Community Church

Seventh Day Adventist Spanish Church

Located at Zion Lutheran Church 1405 E Fallbrook St., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-518-2203

32077 Community Church Drive, Pauma Valley, CA 92061 PO Box 345, Pauma Valley, CA 92061 760-742-3551

439 Iowa St., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-728-1661

1636 E. Mission Rd. Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-728-6814

SonRise Christian Fellowship

The Potters House Christian Center

463 S. Stage Coach Ln., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-728-5804

504 E. Alvarado St., Ste. 107, Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-822-7151

Iglesia Pentecostes Casa de Adoracion 616 E. Alvarado St., Fallbrook, CA 92028 619-201-2680 760-645-3003

Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s Witnesses 512 S Stage Coach Ln., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-728-2274

Emmanuel Baptist Church

Life Pointe Church

911 E. Elder St., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-728-2667

221 N. Pico Avenue, Fallbrook, CA 92028 PO Box 2648, Fallbrook, CA, 92088 760-728-7771

Fallbrook United Methodist Church 1844 Winterhaven Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-728-1472

First Christian Church 318 W. Fig St., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-728-7649

First Church of Christ Scientist 1109 E. Fallbrook St., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-728-0242

Grace Presbyterian Church Fallbrook (PCA) 1978 Reche Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-689-2213

Hilltop Center 331 E. Elder St., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-723-8291

Pentecostals of Fallbrook 805 “C” E. Mission Rd. Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-451-0567 2560 Rainbow Valley Blvd, Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-728-2051

40055 Ross Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-703-0590

Riverview Church 4980 Sweetgrass Ln., Bonsall, CA 92003 760-941-1430 |

434 N. Iowa St., Fallbrook, CA 92028 PO Box 1576, Fallbrook, CA 92088 760-728-2908

Seventh Day Adventist English Church 1200 Rainbow Valley Blvd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-723-7733

450 S. Stage Coach Ln., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-689-6200

by Nathalie Taylor

3015 Pala Mission Rd., Pala, CA 92059 PO Box 70, Pala, CA 92059 760-742-3317

New Song Inland Hills Church 341 Heald Lane, Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-560-5000

North Coast Church 2400 S. Stage Coach Ln., Fallbrook, CA 92028 Ofc: 550 Industrial Way, Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-728-2888

Mike McCoy photo



Mike McCoy’s photo of the First Christian Church provided a beautiful background for the Church Guide.

The Bonsall Schoolhouse present day. The exterior has been restored except for the bell tower. The patina on the wood was left as is. Bryce Thayer photo


Cheryl Nurse photo


Live Oak Park 26 acres

Palomares House




2551 Olive Hill

St. and Corner of Beech Mission Ave.


Oak Park Corner of Live Rd. and Gird Rd.


Lane near S. Stagecoach Brook Street


1.5 acres



Hiking Distanc

River Loop Trail

5.8 miles, roundtrip

Hill Trail

1.29 miles, one way

1380 acres

1380 acres

Santa Margarita rve County Prese 173 acre

2.5 miles, one way


Tennis Courts

Volleyball Wheelchair Access

Barbecue(s) Picnic Tables

Ball Fields Basketball Court

Play Equipment

  snack bar 5 baseball fields,   2 soccer fields,  2 baseball fields, soccer arena;  snack bar, indoor No dogs allowed   and walking area play Nice grass loop    nd streams/ Oaks/Year-rou      n/Horseshoe pits/ Gazebo/ Pavillio Course Exercise


just south Sandia Creek Driveita River of Santa Margar Drive, 0.5 mile Rock Mountain ita River moderate north of Santa Margar south of Santa De Luz Road, Margarita River


sycamores, Shade of oaks, year-round river Mostly horses, must cross river river, Scenic views of area equestrian staging

tum, Walkways, Arbore res Wildlife Sculptu



Cheryl Nurse photo


 

  

Shirley Binn photo

.5 acre

2551 Olive Hill

trees and grass

    Thomas Rondeau photo

F.U.E.S.D. Park Baseball Fallbrook Youth 15 acres Ingold Fields unity Sports Ingold Comm Park 17 acres Park Jackie Heyneman

Nice shade


321 N. Iowa Street

        

Dogs Allowed*

1 acre


804 Alturas Rd.

.75 acre

und and Jr. Preschool playgro playground trails and 5 miles of hiking ; intermittent streamhouse school 1926 one-room ent Trees, play equipm

River/Stream tas Plateau/Summit/Vis

Don Dussault




128 acres


Fallbrook on 11 mi. north of Rd. DeLuz Murrieta


DeLuz Ecology

ok St and Corner of Fallbro Heald Lane


r Park

7 acres


Location / Address

Park & Size

Community Cente



Cheryl Nurse photo


Lee Ann Weise


     *Dogs must be on

leases at all times. 120








Our stories are local – your photo submissions may fit perfectly with a feature story such as Bryce Thayer’s photo above.


’s photo of Lee Ann Weise arted off Live Oak Park st g Guide in ik the H


1405 E. Fallbrook St., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-728-8288

St. Peter’s Catholic Community Church

2000 Reche Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 760-728-1685


Zion Lutheran Church

church Guide 112

I stand inside the white clapboard schoolhouse in Bonsall tryOver the years, the old schoolhouse gradually deteriorated, and, ing to imagine what the day was like on August 26, 1895. That was in the sixties, it was scheduled to be demolished. That is when Bonwhen the doors were opened at what was then called Mt. Fairview sall School District Superintendent Norm Sullivan, and other school School…and the bell rang out across the countryside summoning board members, decided to save it from destruction. students to class. “It was a historical building,” Sullivan noted, “there was no reaWhat defined that day? Maybe the students stood in the pristine son for it to be destroyed.” At Sullivan’s request, the Bonsall Lion’s Club took charge of the room, inhaling the scent of fresh wood flooring, listening to the subtle crack of new books, and feeling the soft, dusty chalk between project. The members, and a man named Jim Benson, were the heroes who saved Bonsall’s one-room schoolhouse. their fingers. Then, there was the foreboding “dunce cap” looming on the ho“There was nothing left but a shell of a building,” Sullivan reminisced, “even the floor was gone.” rizon for those who didn’t take this education venture seriously. (An old receipt from the school The floor was rebuilt with planks from the shows that the dunce or “fool’s caps” were not newer – but still vintage – Bonsall School. The purchased individually, but in reams!) planks were from the school’s cafeteria floor and In Virginia Funk’s book, The Little Old Bonhad been stored in a barn for many years. One of sall Schoolhouse, I read that the school clock was the workers commented on how thick the pieces purchased for $6.50; and the schoolroom was were in comparison to modern wood planking. equipped with eighteen new school desks which During the five-year restoration process the cost $6.50 each. bell tower was rebuilt, and the bell, which had Mrs. Elsie Averill, the first teacher, was hired also been stored in a barn, was set in the tower. at $60.00 per month; and Nettie Dusing was apThe building was also re-roofed, the structure pointed “janitoress” at a salary of $4.00 per month, An original window medallion. Nathalie Taylor photo was re-painted, and a kitchen was added. The according to Funk’s book. historical building then began its second life as a multi-purpose hall. It wasn’t until 1919 that the teacher’s salary was increased to The only remnants of its schoolhouse days were the chalk black$90.00 per month and the janitoress was able to earn a monthly sal- boards that lined the walls. ary of $10.00. In 2011, another restoration effort dubbed the “Bonsall SchoolA school bond election victory in 1920 made it possible to build house Restoration Project” commenced under the watchful eye of a new Bonsall School, so in 1922, when that school was dedicated, the Bonsall Education Foundation. Jennifer Leung serves as project the Bonsall Schoolhouse’s one-room schoolhouse days came to a director. The project is funded by the Bonsall Woman’s Club, and close. Gone were the sounds of chalk scraping slate tablets and the also by a grant from the San Diego County Neighborhood Reinvestmurmur of young voices echoing, “I pledge allegiance to the flag…” ment Program. The restoration is still in progress.

Other discoveries include two small This restoration effort is focused more marbles found in the window ledges. closely on historical accuracy. In fact, One is a clear bluish green and the other an architect that specializes in historical is clear with streaks of blue, orange and buildings was hired. “The goal is to restore it and to get it back yellow. Were children even allowed to to its original condition as much as we posbring marbles to school? Maybe a child sibly can,” Leung explained. “I am pleased hid them and then couldn’t retrieve them. at how the restoration has gone so far.” Another mystery. Old photographs have been invaluable Some of the original chalkboards to help clarify the restoration process. For remain undisturbed. Other historiexample, an old photograph brought to cal features that still exist are the intelight the fact that the front doors had, at rior wooden moldings and medallions undated vintage photograph of the one-room schoolhouse then some point, been installed upside down. An around the windows. One original black called Mt. Fairview. Courtesy photo One of the goals of the project, Leung comenamel doorknob is still in use. mented, will be to re-hang the doors. The scent of the schoolhouse interior differs from my first visit in From a vintage photograph it was easy to tell that the original 2004. On that day there was no trace of a vintage schoolhouse scent. bell tower differed from the one that was installed during the sixties Now because the lathe and plaster walls are exposed, there is a hint restoration. In 2011, before the school was re-roofed, the bell tower of the aged wood scent. that the Bonsall Lion’s Club constructed was removed. This tower Cobwebs that had been trapped inside the lathe and plaster walls was too tall and too narrow – it wasn’t built to the original specifica- for years are now exposed. The gossamer strands move in the slight tions. Now, there are plans to construct a third bell tower. Leung breeze. How long have they been inside the walls? Like the brittle explained that it will be a, “structurally engineered bell tower with book pages, we will never know. But, they are pieces of the Bonsall the dimensions of the original.” Schoolhouse history. A history that continues to be written. The exterior was restored in 2015. Because the paint used in previous years had been lead-based, lead paint abatement had to take *The Norm Sullivan and Zeda Fox quotes were taken from Nathalie Taylor interviews in 2004. place. When the paint on the window sashes was stripped off, they discovered that the original hue had been red. The window frames were originally green. Matching hues of contemporary paint were TH then chosen for both. The original glass – which is flawed and wavy – has a charm of its own, as well as historical value, so during the window restoration they tried to save as much of the original glass as possible. However, when that was impossible, a product that Leung called “restoration glass” was used. When the schoolhouse interior was tackled, one of the first projects was to remove owl and bird droppings from the attic. Leung went up there herself to help with the daunting task. Zeda Fox, who was involved with the initial restoration, rememSINCE 1984 bered that several owls had taken up residence in the attic for a while. “You could hear them tramp across the roof during meetings,” she related. However, the owls were finally “evicted” and the attic boarded up. In keeping with the historical bent of the project, the kitchen that the Bonsall Lions Club had built was removed. The sixties drywall in the interior was torn out, which exposed the original wood lathe and plaster walls. The walls held a few secrets: Four brittle, water-stained and mice-gnawed pages from “The California Teacher and Home JourStop by or contact us today for information, to schedule a nal” were found after the drywall was removed. The remnants of campus tour, or to enroll for the 2016-2017 academic year. the pages seem to point to the fact that this book was some kind of teacher’s manual, not a book to be read by students. The pages cover consumer education and science. One page is titled The Savings of Science; and offers information about the procuring and sale of animal products, such as rabbit fur. One of the dates referenced in LUTHERAN SCHOOL the article is 1857. But why these pages were hidden inside the walls 1405 E. FALLBROOK ST., FALLBROOK, CA 92028 will always remain a mystery. 760-723-3500 • WWW.ZLCS.ORG

Bonsall’s 120-year-old

The Waters Church

St. John’s Episcopal Church

Rainbow Community Church

Living Waters Christian Fellowship

Mission San Antonio de Pala

St. Stephen Lutheran Church


Every Sunday, 10am-3pm Sunday Farmers Market at the Valley Fort Located at 3757 S. Mission Road in Fallbrook. Vendors produce, plants and florals, vary weekly. Lots of local handmade quilts, gift items and much more! Fourth Sunday of Every Month Classical Sundays The Fallbrook Music Society presents concerts throughou mation visit: www.fallbrookmusics t the year. For more Sunday April 17, 9am-5pm 30th Annual Fallbrook Avocado Festival This yearly festival hits Main heritage. Come enjoy delicious Street in Fallbrook and celebrates its agricultura l food, live music, arts & much, much more! Shuttles crafts, farmers markets and available, no pets allowed. For more information, call Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce the at (760) 728-5845.

Saturday April 23, 6-11pm Masquerade Dinner and Auction Gala Benefit for Boys & Girls Clubs of North County. Including silent auction, dancing and entertainment. dinner, Located at Pala Casino Spa and Resort, 11154 Highway 76, Pala. Tickets on sale at For more information, call 728-5871 or email brianpa@b (760) This is a 21+ event. Sunday April 24, 11am-4pm Arts in the Park Bring the kids! A lovely day to take a stroll through the paths surrounded by Oak trees and smiling faces. Live Enjoy art-related activities, entertainment, music, magic such and puppet shows! Admission as hands-on crafts, live able for purchase. Parking is free and food is availis $3 (parking is limited free shuttle bus from Potter parking lot). Live Oak Park, school 2746 Reche Road, Fallbrook. For more information visit: Saturday April 30, 10am-4pm “A SOoo California Garden” Show The Fallbrook Garden Club presents its 82nd flower culture” show with an emphasis show, which is an “all hortisubject to a variety of temperatu on what works best in a Southern California garden res and water needs. There workshops and information booths. No admission charge. will also be a plant sale, Lutheran Church, 1620 S. Stage Coach Lane, Fallbrook. Located at Christ the King

Saturday April 30, 11 am REINS of Life Golf Tourname nt Tournament to benefit REINS therapeutic horsemanship pay honor to golfers of the 20s and 30s; golfers encourage therapy program; event to tage golf caps, knickers, d to wear argyle socks, etc. Registration 11 am; shotgun start at 12:30; cocktail vin5:30 to 6 pm; dinner 6 pm. hour Located at Vista Valley Country or to register, call REINS Club. For more information at (760) 731-9168. Saturday May 14 Letter Carriers’ Stamp Out Hunger Food Drive Leave your non-perishable food donation outside by your mailbox in a bag or box collection, and the USPS will donate it! for

The Calendar of Events ne eds your event submissions!



I-15 and H


Still in Pro




Several proj ects which by Joe Nai of Intersta will be man te movement 15 have been app built near State Hig rove hway 76 east this year. process. Here is an d but don’t look center com for too muc overview mercial h In May of all the 2011 the projects in square feet of prof area totaling 61,2 approved San Dieg essio 00 square park, six o neighborhoo nal office space, feet, 157, Amendmen the General Plan County Board of an 8.5-a 000 d park Supervisors trails, and 197 Amend tentative t, zone reclassifi acres of biol s, a community cre active sports D.R cation, vest ment, Specific map, and Plan com . Horton subs ogical open spac center, 5 miles of Campus e. Park proj environmental finding site plan, vest equently ponent, ect. The whi family dwe purchase ed ings ch one perc for sup d the lling unit ent base is now called resid s, 230 cond ervisors approve Passerelle’s coun d 521 sing ty, San Dieg property tax will Horse Creek Ridg ential ominium le- Prot dwelling e. The not be suffi units, a tow ection Dist o Flood Control cien Dist t rict services to n Supervi rict, , and in Febr or North County fund sors Fire Creek Ridg approved a Com uary 2014 mun the Board family hom e which assesses an ity Facilities Dist rict for Hor of undevelopede, $852 per multi-fa initial levy of $1,1 se 23 mily unit property cover the , and $7,4 per singlewith an incr 00 board app eased cost of serv annual two percent per acre of roved a prop ice. In Octo increase to ber 2013 erty tax tran the NCFPD sfer agre ement to transfer

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of commercial use, 120,000 square feet of limited industrial use, and 31 acres of biological open space. Some of the land is already within the Rainbow, CWA, and MWD boundaries, so only 99.94 acres will be annexed into Rainbow, the CWA, and MWD. The annexation also includes 141.3 acres of California Department of Transportation rightof-way, although the Caltrans area will not be subject to the annexation fees and property tax assessments. The first step for an annexation into MWD is for the CWA to receive a resolution from the member agency requesting concurrent annexation. Rainbow’s board approved such a resolution, including a request for formal terms and conditions, in September 2013. The CWA board then approves a resolution establishing preliminary informal terms and conditions and requesting that MWD grant conditional approval for annexation. CWA staff members review the documents for compliance with the CWA annexation policies which were adopted in 2006. The only policies which were not satisfied were the payment of the annexation fee, which is part of the final conditions, and documentation of conservation measures and environmental compliance. The estimated annual potable water demand for the area to be annexed is 270 acre-feet. The CWA board approved a preliminary resolution and request to MWD in May 2014. MWD approved the resolution of conditional approval in December 2014 while also approving the CWA’s statement of compliance with MWD’s current water use efficiency guidelines. The informal terms and conditions included an annexation fee of $454,520.12 based on MWD’s 2014 annexation fee rate of $4,498 per acre and a $5,000 processing fee, although the final terms and conditions will reflect MWD’s 2017 annexation rate of $5,536 per acre. The property will also be subject to MWD’s standby charge of $11.51 per acre or per parcel of less than one acre and to MWD’s property tax of 0.0035 percent of the property’s assessed value. MWD’s proposed annexation fee reflects the annexation of 99.94 acres of the development but not the Caltrans land, whose annexation would eliminate an unannexed area surrounded entirely by annexed territory. The 99.94 acres includes 20.95 acres of biological open space p r e s e r v e , a n d t h e C WA recommends that the open space preserve area be excluded from the annexation fee and that only the 78.99 acres for residential, commercial, office, and industrial use be subject to the annexation charges. The CWA’s annexation fee is $2,929 per acre, so the total CWA annexation fee for 78.99 acres would be $231,361.71 along with a $3,000 processing fee. The exemption of the 20.95-acre biological open space preserve area would include a condition prohibiting the use of water supplied by the CWA on any part of the preserve. The CWA’s next step was to adopt

a resolution accepting MWD’s conditional approval and requesting that MWD set formal terms and conditions. The CWA approved that resolution and request in January 2015. MWD’s next step is to adopt a resolution along with consent for the annexation while fixing terms and conditions. The CWA follows by adopting the resolution to approve, conditionally approve, or deny the annexation and accepting MWD’s terms and conditions for any approval. San Diego County’s Local Agency Formation Commission (LAFCO), which is responsible for jurisdictional boundary changes, then files a notice of completion after the terms and conditions of the water agencies are satisfied. In February 2015, the LAFCO board voted to annex Campus Park West into Rainbow, the CWA, and MWD while detaching that area from the San Luis Rey Municipal Water District. That action left final approval from the CWA and MWD as well as the final paperwork and fee payments. A reorganization also requires a sphere of influence update, although during the April 2014 LAFCO proceedings which transferred the planned Meadowood development from the San Luis Rey Municipal Water District into the Valley Center Municipal Water District and from the San Diego County Regional Fire Authority into the North County Fire Protection District, the LAFCO board updated the sphere of influence, along with a municipal service review study which determines boundaries best served by a particular agency, for a larger area including the Campus Park West land. The notice of completion will require approval from the various permitting agencies as well as the satisfaction of other conditions. Campus Park West is currently addressing cultural resources issues. “They’re working down in the wetlands area,” Kennedy said. “Getting federal permits is sometimes a challenge.” The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers is the federal agency whose permit is pending. Permits must also be obtained from the California Department of Fish and Wildlife and from the Regional Water Quality Control Board. “The land use process is really outside of our purview,” Kennedy said. “We’re just kind of a conduit for the developer to move the process along.” Kennedy asked the CWA to request an extension in November. “It was administrative on our part, but it had to be sent to the Water Authority board,” he said. “It’s really a Water Authority board and a Metropolitan board thing at this point,” Kennedy said. “It’s a fairly ministerial process here.” MWD’s general manager can grant a one-year extension upon findings that no significant circumstances have changed. Rainbow will be responsible for an additional $1,500 processing fee to cover MWD staff time, although Campus Park West will cover that cost. The CWA did not assess an additional fee to process the extension request. To comment on this story online, visit

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photo contest!


We’re looking for photos that represent Fallbrook! Capture the beauty of Fallbrook - from landscapes to popular events. Winning photos will be featured in the 2017 Sourcebook! 1st Prize: $100 Plus photo credit in Sourcebook 2nd Prize: $50 Plus photo credit in Sourcebook Featured Photos: Receive two movie tickets to a local

theater plus photo credit in Sourcebook for every photo that is chosen to appear in the 2017 Sourcebook

Email your photo submissions by 2/1/17 to

Enter as many times as you like!

Please include your name and phone number. Photos must be high resolution to be considered for print. No limit on number of times you can enter. All winners will be notified by email prior to Sourcebook publication.

St. Vincent De Paul of Fallbrook will help those in need in the Fallbrook, Bonsall and Rainbow communities.

We will help anyone regardless of race, religion, creed or nationality. • Since our origination year, 2000, we have helped thousands of needy persons and families. • Major supporters of Fallbrook Food Pantry. • Soup kitchen serves 45 meals daily. • Major donations to REINS Therapeutic Horseman Program, Fallbrook Adult Day Care Center, Fallbrook Senior Center and more.

WE ACCEPT VEHICLE DONATIONS If you would like to be a part of this worthwhile organization, please contact St. Vincent De Paul at 760-728-7012. We accept donations at the Thrift Shop, located at 520 S. Main Ave., from 10am to 2pm Monday through Friday. Furniture pick-up is available. Please call 760-728-7012.

January 12, 2017 | |

The Fallbrook Village News



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First time on the market! Rolling Hills Estate Home enjoys quiet and private location. The formal entry sets the stage for the elegance inside. Every room is spacious and has soaring ceilings with spectacular views to the distant hills. The lush landscaping and serene pool and waterfall wall make this a must buy opportunity. Tastefully updated with granite, marble and travertine. This home is as graceful as it is comfortable.

One of a kind estate with your own lake, island, boat house and well. Check out how green everything is! Room for horses, workshop or car barn. The “log home” shows like something out of Architectural Digest. Light & bright with architectural details in every room. The inside boasts white washed logs with engineered Australian Cypress floors. The master bedroom is exquisite and boasts an ensuite bathroom with glass enclosed shower with multiple shower heads, a large soaking tub with adjacent fireplace.

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This wonderful Adobe style home is located within the highly sought after area of Pala Mesa Village. With a large open concept kitchen, dining, and living room you can feel the space this home provides. Well maintained wood beamed vaulted ceilings for that touch of rustic in a home with many upgrades. Granite counter tops throughout. Take a trip to the club house for the pool and spa or walk your dog around this pet friendly neighborhood. This home is also conveniently located to the 15 and 76 freeways.

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The Fallbrook Village News | |

January 12, 2017

HEALTH Flu cases elevated in San Diego

José A. Álvarez County of San Diego Communications Office

Is getting a flu shot one of your New Year’s resolutions? It should be. Influenza continues to sicken more people across the region and the number of labconfirmed influenza cases reported last week is elevated. “It is not too late to get a flu shot. The flu vaccine is well matched to the viruses that are circulating,” said Wilma Wooten, M.D., M.P.H., County public health officer. “Influenza season may last as late as April or May.” For the week ending December 31, 2016, the Health and Human Services Agency Influenza Watch

report shows the following: Emergency department visits for influenza-like illness: 4 percent of all visits (compared to 4 percent the previous week) Lab-confirmed influenza cases for the week: 292 (up from 149 the previous week) • Total influenza deaths to date: 5 (compared to 3 at this time last season) • Total lab-confirmed influenza cases to date: 881 (compared to 313 at this time last season) How to Prevent the Flu The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends that everyone 6 months and older get a flu shot every year. The vaccine is safe and effective. It takes two

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Help us fill their backpack with more than books. Please give generously to the Fallbrook Food Pantry.

Courtesy photo It is not illegal to leave a pet in a vehicle as long as they aren’t in danger from the heat, the cold, lack of adequate ventilation, lack of food or water, or any other circumstances that could put them at risk. weeks for immunity to develop. Vaccination is especially important for people who are at high risk of developing serious complications from influenza. They include: • People with chronic medical conditions like asthma, diabetes and lung disease, even if symptoms are under control • Pregnant women • People 65 years and older


Mon-Fri 9:30am-12:30pm

In addition to getting vaccinated, people should also do the following to avoid getting sick: • Wash hands thoroughly and often • Use hand sanitizers • Stay away from sick people • Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth

Lori Eng, a 62-year-old office manager who works in western Nebraska, sent an email not long ago telling me she was terrified she might lose her Obamacare health insurance. The many horror stories passed along in the media had frightened her, and she wanted me to hear from someone who had benefited from the law. No wonder Eng is scared. Ever since the Affordable Care Act passed almost seven years ago, opponents, mostly Republicans, have vowed to repeal the law and replace it with a different plan. The November election results now make that a possibility.

Eng didn’t have health insurance before the Affordable Care Act came along. Her four-day-a-week job did not provide it, and her salary − less than $20,000 a year − was too low for her to swing an insurance premium. She bought her first Obamacare policy from one of the insurance co-ops that operated in Iowa and Nebraska that was supposed to offer cheaper coverage. It did − until it collapsed. With her government subsidy, she was able to buy a plan for only $50. She also qualified for an extra subsidy to help pay her deductible and coinsurance. When the co-op failed, as most eventually did, she got a similar plan the next year from another company. Because her subsidy had increased, she paid only $34 each month. That year Eng was diagnosed with breast cancer, and her treatment, which included chemotherapy and a double mastectomy, cost around $200,000. She paid just $1,450 out of pocket. T h i s y e a r, m a r k e t p l a c e realities hit home. Premiums and deductibles were going up a lot. She found a plan with a relatively small deductible; but still must pay 20 percent coinsurance on everything until she reaches $2,250, the policy’s out-of-pocket limit. Other plans had much higher out-of-pocket limits, a risk she couldn’t take considering her health. “I’m hanging on by my toenails until I get Medicare if it’s still there when I’m able to get it,” Eng told me. Because of people like Eng, it’s unlikely Congress will simply repeal the existing law without creating a new plan to help out people with Obamacare policies. What it will be is anyone’s guess. But if it follows the thinking laid out by Georgia Rep. Tom Price, the incoming Secretary of Health and Human Services, it might well mean people will pay more.  Price proposes scrapping the individual mandate that requires nearly everyone to carry health insurance and eliminating the federal subsidies that make insurance premiums affordable for people like Eng. Instead, policyholders would be given tax credits to help buy insurance. Whether the credits would be adequate, given how high premiums are now, is an open

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• Clean commonly touched surfaces • If you are sick, stay home and avoid contact with others The flu vaccine is available at doctors’ offices and retail pharmacies. If you don’t have medical insurance, you can go to a County public health center to get vaccinated. For a list of locations, visit or call 211.

Changing Obamacare likely to mean higher costs, less coverage – or both Trudy Lieberman Rural Health News Service

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question. More insurance policies would be offered with health savings accounts; a tax-advantaged arrangement consumers would use to pay most of their bills. It would be combined with high-deductible insurance for catastrophic medical bills. A new plan would continue to let people with pre-existing health conditions obtain coverage, but there might be strings attached. They might need to have been covered for a certain period, like 18 months, before obtaining new coverage. Insurers want to stop people from signing up when they get sick. The minimum benefits now required for Obamacare policies might become a thing of the past. That means insurers could offer cheaper coverage without maternity or psychiatric care or other services that will make policies cheaper and possibly more attractive to younger people. Older people could end up paying a lot more. Currently the law prohibits insurers from charging older policyholders more than three times what they charge younger ones who are presumably in better health. Under a new version of Obamacare older people could pay five times more. Keep in mind no health system is perfect. Every system has the same stresses and strains resulting from increasing drug prices, highpriced technology and physician demands for more money. How countries address those cost pressures involves trade-offs. All countries, including ours, limit medical services, a point to remember when the spin takes over in the Obamacare war. Other countries may have a fixed number of very expensive imaging machines available in a particular hospital or community, so queues form for some kinds of treatments. In the U.S., the cost of care limits who receives it. If you can’t afford some high-priced scan or have no insurance, chances are you won’t get the service. I’m not a betting person, but if I had to wager on an Obamacare replacement, I would bet it would almost certainly mean Eng and millions of others will assume more of the financial burden for their care. How do you think Obamacare should change? Write to Trudy at

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Don’t miss a beat on what is happening in Fallbrook, Bonsall, Pala, De Luz and Rainbow. Whether it is breaking news, local youth sports, or information on events and activities, you will find it quickly and easily at Check it out. Often.



January 12, 2017 | |

The Fallbrook Village News



New law regarding pets Parkinson’s support group meeting at risk inside vehicles will feature Rock Steady Boxing

By Tracy DeFore County of San Diego Communications Office A new law went into effect Jan. 1 that protects good Samaritans from being held criminally liable if they break into a locked vehicle to rescue an animal in distress. County Animal Services says there are certain things to keep in mind before anyone breaks into a vehicle to free a pet. First, it is not illegal to leave a pet in a vehicle. Animals can stay inside as long as they aren’t in danger from the heat, the cold, lack of adequate ventilation, lack of food or water, or any other circumstances that could put them at risk. If the animal is alert and active, then it is not in immediate danger. In those instances, County animal control officers would not break into a vehicle. The officer would post a notice on the vehicle and return to check on the pet later depending on the weather conditions, the temperature inside

the vehicle, whether the windows are cracked open and if the pet has water. If the animal does need help, officers have tools to rapidly break into the vehicle and free the animal. A member of the public must follow these steps before breaking into a vehicle: • Determine the vehicle is locked and there is no other way to remove the animal • Have a good faith belief that forcible entry into the vehicle is necessary because the animal is in imminent danger if it is not immediately removed • Contact local law enforcement, the fire department, animal control or call 911 before forcibly entering the vehicle • U s e n o m o r e f o r c e t h a n necessary to remove the animal Once the animal is out, the rescuer must stay with the pet in a safe location near the vehicle until it can be turned over to a peace officer, humane officer, animal control officer or another emergency responder.

Red Cross issues an emergency call for blood and platelet donations during severe winter blood shortage Blood donations needed now to prevent delays in care for patients like freshman Payton Kannarr POMONA — The American Red Cross has a severe winter blood shortage and is issuing an emergency call for blood and platelet donors to make a donation appointment now and help save patient lives. Hectic holiday schedules for many regular blood donors contributed to about 37,000 fewer donations in November and

1-800-RED CROSS (1-800-7332767). The Red Cross is extending hours at many donation sites for more donors to give blood or platelets. Overall, the Red Cross has added nearly 200 hours to blood donation centers and community blood drives across the country over the next few weeks. Donation appointments and completion of a RapidPass online health history questionnaire are encouraged to help speed up the donation process. “In about an hour, you can help

Upcoming blood donation opportunities Fallbrook 1/17/2017: 9:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m., Fallbrook Library, 124 South Mission Rd. December than what was needed. Snowstorms and severe weather have also impacted donations. Nearly 100 blood drives were forced to cancel in December, resulting in more than 3,100 blood donations going uncollected. “Blood and platelet donations are critically needed in the coming days so that patients can continue to receive the lifesaving treatments they are counting on,” said Jay Winkenbach, Donor Recruitment director of the local Red Cross Blood Services Region. “We encourage donors to invite a family member or friend to donate with them to help meet patient needs. Right now, blood and platelet donations are being distributed to hospitals faster than they are coming in.” How to help Find a blood donation opportunity and schedule an appointment to donate by using the free Blood Donor App, visiting or calling

save someone’s life. This simple act can have a profound impact on another human being,” said Winkenbach. Who blood donations help Every two seconds, someone in the US needs blood. Accident and burn victims, heart surgery and organ transplant patients, and patients receiving treatment for leukemia, cancer or sickle cell disease may all require blood to save their lives. The treatments high school freshman Payton Kannarr receives to fight leukemia cause her blood counts to drop. She currently receives platelet transfusions weekly and red blood cells about every two weeks. “We have seen firsthand the incredible need for blood products as we have been on this four-year roller coaster journey,” said Amy Kannarr, Payton’s mom. “Through the care and compassion of donors, Payton has been able to enjoy life as a teenager.”

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FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Parkinson’s Support group will hold their next meeting, Friday, Jan. 27 from 10 a.m. to noon in the Fellowship Hall of Christ the King Lutheran Church, 1620 S. Stage Coach Lane. The featured speakers at the meeting will be Robin Gilliland and Amanda Sandoval, a motherdaughter team of coaches dedicated to improving the quality of life for those with Parkinson’s disease. When a family member was diagnosed with the possibility of having Parkinson’s, Gilliland and Sandoval went to work to find everything they could about the disease and how to manage it. Their research led them to Rock Steady Boxing in Indianapolis, Ind., where last May they became certified Rock Steady coaches. Gilliland, a longtime City of Temecula employee, spends her lunch hours teaching Rock Steady. Sandoval, owner of West Coast

Fitness, has been a personal trainer for years. Together, they provide a family oriented environment with lots of fun, love, support and best of all, improved quality of life for those stricken with this disease.


more regulation playing fields there,” said Cunningham. One of the caveats of that is that the school and recreational areas might not be directly accessible from each other. “It’s sort of a horseshoe around Sullivan,” said Cunningham of the land. “It would have been difficult to put the high school there because of that.” The current plan is for the district to open the Gird Road site for the 2019-20 school year, although if environmental studies result in delays related to an Environmental Impact Report the school might not open until the 2020-21 school year. On Dec. 8, the BUSD board approved a contract with Hernandez Environmental Services to provide focused biological surveys at the Gird Road property. Detailed plans and studies for a high school on the Ocean Breeze Ranch site would not start until the property is acquired, so the ownership transition period needs to be considered. “Timing was a big part of it,” Cunningham said. “We have to seriously think about what’s going to happen to the student enrollment. We really had to look at the timing.” The Ocean Breeze Ranch homes will add to the BUSD student population, as will other planned development projects within the district boundaries. “When the development really starts going on around here, you’re going to see the population at Sullivan close to double,” Cunningham said. Although the Sycamore Ranch residents do not favor having the high school traffic on Gird

from page A-1 access through the Vessels Ranch property west of the school for construction purposes, and after the ownership was transferred, Ocean Breeze Ranch agreed to provide a construction access easement in October 2015. The Bonsall Unified School District currently plans to build a high school on a 50-acre site off of Gird Road. The Fallbrook Union High School District acquired that property in 1967 but never built a high school there, and when the K-8 Bonsall Union School District transitioned to the K-12 Bonsall Unified School District in 2014 the property was transferred to the Bonsall district. Proposition DD, which would have authorized a $58 million general obligation bond for the Bonsall Unified School District and would have funded the new high school, failed to receive the necessary 55 percent of the vote for passage in the November 2016 election, although the school district currently still plans to build the new high school on the Gird Road site. The opposition to Proposition DD focused not only on taxation but also on the impacts to the Sycamore Ranch neighborhood if a high school was added to the area uses. Members of the Sycamore Ranch community approached Ocean Breeze Ranch management and inquired whether Ocean Breeze Ranch would be willing to provide a portion of the property for a potential high school site. Ocean Breeze Ranch co-owner Zillah Reddam signed a Dec. 6  letter to Cunningham offering to discuss a mutually agreeable transaction in which the district might acquire land for a potential high school. Reddam wasn’t present at the Jan. 4 workshop at which Ocean Breeze Ranch representative Pete Fagrell addressed the school board and staff. “Most of the time was spent in listening to Mr. Pete Fagrell,” Cunningham said. Cunningham will provide a response to Reddam’s letter noting that the school district is interested in pursuing a potential acquisition of the property, and he will also explore issues regarding the potential sale of the land off Gird Road. “There’s a lot that has to be worked out,” Cunningham said. Reddam’s letter noted that the portion which surrounds Sullivan Middle School is currently slated for 15 residential lots with minimum lot sizes of five acres. “It’s several five-acre lots that they have that sort of surround Sullivan,” said Cunningham. The total area of that portion is approximately 92 acres. “In some ways it appeared to be a good situation for a school,” said Cunningham. “There are a couple of things that we like it a lot for.” The site could improve traffic circulation for Sullivan Middle School as well as for the potential high school. “There’s a serious problem for drop off and pick up at the Sullivan site,” said Cunningham. The 92-acre area would also allow for more recreational amenities than the 50-acre Gird Road site would. “It would be nice to get some

Why Boxing? Several medical studies on exercise and Parkinson’s have concluded that forced intense exercise can slow the progression of Parkinson’s. In other words, when exercise is done at a volunteer rate, there is less benefit than when exercise is done at a rate that pushes or forces someone out of their comfort zone. Boxers undergo a diverse training regimen to achieve the optimal body control it takes to be a good fighter. Boxers train to improve: balance, hand-eye coordination, speed of movement, agility and muscle power, mental focus, and rhythm. All of these things happen

to be issues for people with Parkinson’s. So, Rock Steady affords people the opportunity to learn a new skill that is fun and a good stress reliever while addressing many of the symptoms of Parkinson’s. For more information about Rock Steady, please email: or call Robin at (951)265-1225. The Rock Steady presentation will be followed by a time of sharing coffee and refreshments. Fallbrook Parkinson’s Support group meetings are held the fourth Friday of each month and are presented in support of people with Parkinson’s, caregivers and people interested in improving the world of those affected by Parkinson’s. For more information call Irene at (760) 731-0171 or Rodger at (760)4709133 or Linda at (760) 728-4604 .

Road, a high school near Sullivan would add high school traffic to the existing Sullivan and Bonsall Elementary School traffic. “They’re already bad,” Cunningham said. “We’ve already got some serious traffic that is right here at Bonsall Elementary. It would be compounded if we put the high school there.” The district could possibly acquire some of the Ocean Breeze Ranch land for vehicular activity and recreational fields while still building the high school off of Gird Road. “The district would be in a good position, I think, to help improve the Sullivan site,” Cunningham said. The county’s general plan currently designates the Gird Road property for public use while that land has agricultural zoning. If the district plans to sell the Gird Road site for potential development, a buyer might insist on an option which would make the purchase of the property conditional upon county approval of a rezone and a general plan amendment. “It’s not an easy thing to get that property into a marketable situation,” Cunningham said. The final decision on a high school site will also incorporate transportation issues for students and parents who live closer to the outer area of the district. “We have to make sure that we do the best thing for the district, the whole district,” Cunningham said. “We do have to take into consideration the entire 88 square mile district.” To comment on this story online, visit


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The Fallbrook Village News | |

January 12, 2017


Viva El Jardin and its enticing menu items! Nathalie Taylor Special to the Village News

El Jardin is a cheerful setting bathed in lilting music. El Jardin is aromatic scents. This Mexican restaurant couldn’t be more welcoming. However, the warm and congenial setting is not the only facet that makes this establishment a success. Jon Large, proprietor, is constantly looking at ways to improve upon the menu while, at the same time, leaving the successful, tried-and-true dishes alone. It is a balancing act. The creative energy that emerges from Jon, and spills over to the staff, is the inspiration for new menu specials that are debuting in 2017. Prepare for a zesty journey peppered with spices, sauces, and a mélange of marvelous tastes. When I dine out I usually order entrées that have such convoluted recipes that I would never attempt to make them at home. But, sometimes I get stuck and order the same dishes – over and over. Like the chimichangas at El Jardin, which I adore, especially when smothered in their award-winning guacamole. It is the stuff dreams are made of. But, stop right there – El Jardin’s menu is so much more than chimis! So, I decided to spice up my life by trying other zesty El Jardin menu items, such as “Achiote Salmon,” “Steak Rancheros,” and “Shrimp Fajitas.” I love salmon – prepared in any manner – smoked, baked, broiled, fried, as sushi… I had better stop before I start sounding like that guy in the “Forest Gump” shrimp scene. I have to say that El Jardin’s “Achiote Salmon” ranks among the best salmon I have tasted – and I have tasted a lot of salmon – and in places where it really shines –

Norway, Sweden, Scotland and Alaska. What makes El Jardin’s “Achiote Salmon” so amazing? It all starts with fresh, wild-caught salmon. Then, the salmon (8-oz.) is marinated for 18-24 hours in a house-made achiote marinade. Achiote is a flavoring made from the seed of the annatto tree, which is grown in the Yucatan area of Mexico. The red-hued seed is ground into a paste, mixed with other spices and thinned a bit with water. The achiote lends an intense, slightly sweet, peppery flavor. After marinating the salmon, it is grilled, then served with grilled vegetables, rice, and a verde cheese enchilada. Perfecto! The “Steak Ranchero,” a new menu item, was an idea a long time in the making. Jon searched for a certified “USDA Prime” flat iron steak that was affordable. He not only found one, but was able to offer it at a price lower than diners might find elsewhere. The steak, of course, is cooked to order. When I asked Jon what he recommended, he said “The longer you cook a steak, the more flavor you are going to cook out of it.” The well-marbled flat iron steak is bathed in a house-made – skillfully blended – light ranchero sauce, and then topped with sautéed mushrooms. The ranchero sauce not only enhances the beef, but gives it a zesty flavor. The dish is served with rice and beans and a choice of flour or corn tortillas. The “Sizzling Shrimp Fajitas” start with medium to large shrimp, which are cooked to perfection. “The key to good shrimp is cooking it right,” Jon explained, “You want it to be crisp, not chewy or too hard.”

Steam rises from the enticing shrimp fajita mix. The shrimp are drenched in a secret, house-made sauce, then grilled, which lends a slightly smoky flavor. The shrimp are served sizzling – with steam rising – from a cast-iron pan. I wrapped my shrimp, grilled bell peppers, onions, and mushrooms in a warm flour tortilla. I could hardly wait to eat it – the aroma was so enticing! The flavor was even better than the aroma – all the preparation and attention to detail made for a succulent and savory shrimp fajita. Jon’s family has owned the restaurant for five years, and in those five years they have enhanced the community in various ways,

including hosting fundraisers. Jon even promotes the other local restaurants and eats at their establishments. El Jardin also provides a service to the town by offering a family-friendly environment in which to dine. El Jardin was chosen the 2016 Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce Business of the Year. With over 500 business members from which to choose, this was quite a distinguished honor. Be on the lookout for the new “3 – 4 – 5 – Saturdays,” when the restaurant will be offering threedollar beer, four-dollar tacos and five-dollar Cadillac margaritas. The

tacos are terrific – including some exotic choices. “Indian Tacos” are made with shredded pork and chipotle aioli sauce layered on Indian “naan bread” with cabbage. The “Langostino Lobster Tacos,” are made with grilled langostino infused with lobster cream sauce. Sounds great to me! See you there! El Jardin Mexican Restaurant is located at 1581 South Mission Road in Fallbrook, Calif. The telephone number is (760) 7284556. Find them on the web at: and also on Facebook. To comment on this story online, visit

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New cHIcKeN SHareS Choose your bucket!


10 Each

Tax and substitutions extra. Not to be combined with other coupons. Offer expires 2/15/17. Limit one coupon per person per visit. Valid only at KFC Fallbrook location.

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M.A.D. Event

Wild-caught salmon is featured in the zesty “Achiote Salmon” entree.

Music Art Dinner 

Saturday, January 14th Seating starts at 5:30pm

Call 760-728-3350 For Reservations 760-728-3350 ~ 103 S. Main Ave. Fallbrook ~

Buy 1 Lunch Get 1 FREE!* Celebrating our 8th Anniversary in Bonsall

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945 S. Main Ave, Fallbrook (760) 728-0200

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Valid at Trupiano’s Italian Bistro • Plus tax & gratuity • Lunch specials excluded • Dine in only. One coupon per table. Must purchase two drinks. Cannot be combined with any other offer or promotion. Free lunch of equal or lesser value, maximum discount $10. Expires 1/31/17.

• date night Every Tuesday • Happy Hour 7 Days a Week 4-6pm • Catering • Sunday Brunch Buffet Complimentary Champagne 11am-2:30pm - $22.00, Kids under 7 half price $11.00 Available for Rehearsals, Weddings and Private parties.


5256 S. MiSSion RoAd, BonSAll ( Rivervillage Center )

the·village·beat Don’t miss a beat on what is happening in Fallbrook, Bonsall, Pala, De Luz and Rainbow. Whether it is breaking news, local youth sports, or information on events and activities, you will find it quickly and easily at Check it out. Often.



Wine CountryTemecula

January 13, 2017 • • Valley News

January 12, 2017 | |

The Fallbrook Village News VILLAGE NEWS


A-13 A-13

JANUARY 12, 2017

South Coast Winery’s annual Bridal Showcase offers inspiration for future brides Kim Harris VALLEYEDITOR@REEDERMEDIA.COM

With breathtaking views and amazing sunsets, South Coast Winery Resort & Spa is a wedding site like no other in Temecula Valley Wine Country. Future brides and their grooms are invited to tour the winery and all it offers during the annual Bridal Showcase Feb. 26. Leah Marie photo

Attendees of South Coast Winery Resort & Spa’s annual Bridal Showcase will see winery locations, such as the Courtyard reimagined with specific themes limited only by the designer’s own inventiveness. Leah Marie photo

Future Brides in attendance at South Coast Winery Resort & Spa will be able to sip awardwinning wines while touring the venue at the winery’s annual Bridal Showcase Feb. 26.

Award-winning wines and mouthwatering appetizers await those in attendance at South Coast Winery Resort & Spa’s annual Bridal Showcase Feb. 26. Justin Hulse photo

Leah Marie photo

The Ballroom at South Coast Winery Resort & Spa is always a popular Justin Hulse photo wedding reception site.

Wine Country map courtesy of Temecula Valley Winegrowers

When it comes to planning a wedding, many brides find themselves overwhelmed with the number of decisions that need to be made. From finding the perfect wedding dress designed to make her feel like a princess, to cakes, caterers, photographers and choosing a venue, future brides and their families are faced with a variety of arrangements that are needed to create the wedding of their dreams. So what’s a girl to do to avoid all the stress that seems to go hand-inhand with planning a wedding? The answer is easy, visit South Coast Winery, Resort & Spa during their Bridal Showcase. With a variety of vendors from florists to photographers, the annual event has everything a future bride needs to plan her happily ever after. “The South Coast Bridal Showcase gives engaged couples the opportunity to visit the property and envision what the wedding of their dreams might look like here at the winery,” the winery’s Senior Catering Manager Stacey Chrisman said. In one breathtaking location designed to make wedding planning a breeze, the Bridal Showcase at South Coast Winery Resort & Spa will offer future brides, their friends and family the opportunity to visit a variety of vendors from throughout the Temecula Valley. “This year’s Bridal Showcase will be the best yet,” Chrisman said, adding that after taking a year off from the event, this year’s showcase will be, “Bigger, better and more creative.” “We are partnering with Temecula’s best wedding vendors to reimagine our favorite fairytales in each space featuring a different theme,” she said. “Each vendor is unleashing their imagination to create some of the most beautiful of wedding themes for the event.” According to Chrisman, visitors will have the opportunity to tour the winery’s stunningly beautiful wedding venues, villas and hotel while enjoying a sampling of some of South Coast’s award-winning wines and delicious appetizers. The Tasting Room, Vineyard Rose Restaurant and Grapeseed Spa will be open all day if visitors want to experience everything South Coast has to offer. Now in its 10th year, the Bridal Showcase will feature photographers, DJ’s, florists, wedding planners and designers, cakes and desserts, rental companies, attire and hair and makeup and “of course representatives from our resort and spa,” Chrisman said. The winery’s exclusive vendors will meet with those in attendance and offer complimentary, expert wedding advice and ideas as well as wedding specials and promotions that are only offered during the Bridal Showcase. “Happily ever after begins here, so for couples booking the day of the showcase, South Coast will be offering a discount off our wedding packages,” Chrisman said. “Those attending can expect to see some incredible offers from our vendors for booking as well.” To take advantage of the discounts offered by South Coast Winery Resort & Spa, brides should be prepared to submit their contract and a nonrefundable deposit. Space is limited at the winery so booking early is always a superb idea. Admission is free for the one-day

Bridal Showcase, which is scheduled for Sunday, Feb. 26, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. South Coast Winery Resort & Spa is located in the heart of Temecula Valley Wine Country at 34843 Rancho California Road. Those wishing

to attend can RSVP by calling (951) 587-9463, ext. 7275. To learn more about the winery, visit For bridal updates, decor ideas and tips, follow @SouthCoastWineryWeddings on Instagram.

Wine Country Events Calendar Friday, January 13 6-7 a.m., 10-11 a.m.

Bootcamp, Passion4Ftiness, Cougar Vineyard & Winery

2-4 p.m.

Gourmet Cheese Artisanal Tour & Wine Tasting, Avensole Winery

5-8 p.m.

Live Music, Lilah Vener, Avensole Winery Restaurant

5-7 p.m.

Live Music, Sebastian Sidi, Meritage at Callaway Winery

5-8 p.m.

Live Music, Raye Zaragoza, Cougar Vineyard and Winery

5-8 p.m.

Live Music, Kim Horn, Leoness Cellars

5:30-8 p.m.

Live Music, Brian Stodart, Restaurant at Ponte Winery

6-9 p.m.

Karaoke Night, Bel Vino Winery

6-9 p.m.

Live Music, Alaina Blair, Lorimar Winery

6-10 p.m.

Live Music, Gaby Aparicio, Fazeli Cellars

7-9:30 p.m.

Legends of the West Dinner Theatre & Variety Show, Longshadow Ranch

7-10 p.m.

Live Music, Ruben V, Miramonte Winery

10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Craft Faire, Maurice Car’rie Winery

1-4 p.m.

Live Music, Lindsey Carrier, Avensole Tasting Room Patio

5-8 p.m.

Live Music, Joel Reese, Avensole Winery

Courtesy photos

Saturday, January 14

11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.

Bailey Estate Club Tasting

12-4 p.m.

Live Music, VIB, Bel Vino Winery

12-4 p.m.

Live Music, Travis Miller, Wilson Creek Winery

1-2:30 p.m.

Friuli-Venezia Giulia Region Cooking Class, Europa Village

1-3 p.m.

Paint Nite, Mount Palomar

1-4 p.m.

Live Music, Michael Dwyer, Robert Renzoni Vineyards & Winery

1-5 p.m.

Live Music, Callaway Courtyard

1-5 p.m.

Live Music, Nathan Rivera, Danza Del Sol Winery

1-5 p.m.

Live Music, Naomi Balcombe, Fazeli Cellars

1-5 p.m.

Live Music, Pavilion at Oak Mountain Winery

3 p.m.

Gulp With Goats, Lemon Ranch Animal Sanctuary

5:30-8 p.m.

Live Music, Joe Baldino, Ponte Restauramt

6-9 p.m.

Live Music, Old School, Lorimar Winery

6:30-8:30 p.m.

Wine Bingo Night, Monte de Oro Winery

7-9 p.m.

Salsa Night, Fazeli Cellars

6:30-8:30 p.m.

Wine Bingo Night, Monte de Oro Winery

7-10 p.m.

Live Music, Bluefish, Miramonte Winery

10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Craft Faire, Maurice Car’rie Winery

1-4 p.m.

Live Music, Izon Eden, Avensole Winery

2-4 p.m.

Gourmet Cheese Artisanal Tour & Wine Tasting, Avensole Winery

11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.

Dog Day Sundays, Carol’s Restaurant at Baily’s Winery

12-4 p.m.

Live Music, Jeff Brinkman, Bel Vino Winery

12-4 p.m.

Live Music, Tim Cash, Wilson Creek Winery

1-3 p.m.

Paint Nite, Mount Palomar Winery

1-4 p.m.

Live Music, Danielle Taylor, Europa Village

1-4 p.m.

Live Music, Anna & Aris, Leoness Cellars

1-4 p.m.

Live Music, Dustin Jake, Lorimar Vineyards & Winery

1-4 p.m.

Live Music, Robert Renzoni Vineyards

1-5 p.m.

Live Music, Vivien gaines, Danza Del Sol Winery

1-5 p.m.

Live Music, Tony Suraci, Fazeli Cellars

1-5 p.m.

“Sounds of Sunday”, Monte De Oro Winery

1-5 p.m.

Live Music, Pavilion at Oak Mountain Winery

2-5 p.m.

Live Music, Kylie Jordan, Cougar Vineyard & Winery

Sunday, January 15

UPCOMING EVENTS Jan. 14, Salsa Night, Fazeli Cellars Winery Jan. 14, Winter Wine Bingo, Monte De Oro Winery Jan. 20, Aloha Series, Nathan Aweau/Benny Chiong, Leoness Cellars Jan. 21, Copa Cabana Night, Monte De Oro Winery Jan. 25-26, 2nd Annual Cougar Meets Italy, Cougar Vineyards & Winery Jan. 26, Sip N Paint "Springtime in Paris", Falkner Winery Jan 28-9, Temecula Valley Winegrowers Association Barrel Tasting Jan 29, Epicurean Lunch, Monte De Oro Winery

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The Fallbrook Village News | |

January 12, 2017


New art exhibits open at Fallbrook Library FALLBROOK – “Women Who Print” and “Totems” art exhibitions will open at the Fallbrook Library on Jan. 15 and run through March 3. On Friday, Jan. 20, there will be a reception for the artists from 6 to 8 p.m. at the library. Live music and refreshments will be served and all are welcome to attend this free event. In the community room, “Women Who Print” will feature women printmakers and on the reading patio, ”Totems” will display towering glass sculptures. Denise Kraemer, curator of the print show, is a printmaking instructor at Riverside Community College and at Cal State San Bernardino. Her credentials include lecturing, curating, and solo exhibiting. She has invited accomplished women printmakers, saying, “Part of the enchantment of printmaking has to do with the notion of magic.

The phenomenon encompasses curiosity, wonder and discovery and you don’t know what you will end up with until you pull the paper away from the matrix. I believe the work in this collection will influence many generations, using symbols, characters and textures linked with change: life, death, new directions, health, and stability, lack of comfort and the passage of time.” These printmakers are Leslie Brown, Tammy Greenwood, Donna Morin, Nancy Macko, Jan Harvey, Karen Kauffman, Karen Karlsson, Ann BinghamFreeman, Lizabeth Marin, Froukje Schaafsma-Smith and Kraemer. Monoprints, chine colle, woodcuts, dry point etching, lithography and encaustic printmaking will be on display. Merrill Everett will exhibit several fantastic “Totems” on the reading patio. These blown glass structures are colorful and

extremely imaginative. They are perhaps the most creative sculptural pieces that have been shown here. Everett cut his teeth on ceramics but gravitated toward glass because the gratification was immediate and there was a true sense of cooperation and community among glass blowers. After graduating from Cal State Fullerton with a business and arts

degree and earning a master’s of fine art from Claremont Graduate School, Everett taught glassblowing at Orange Coast College. He built the glass studios at Scripps Claremont, and the Orange County Fairgrounds and founded the Fallbrook School of the Arts Ceramics and Glass programs. The library is located at 124

S. Mission Road. For more information, call (760) 731-7470.

Connections by Karen Kauffman

Cajun Burial of the Viking King by Tammy Greenwood

the · village · beat

Courtesy photos

Don’t miss a beat on what is happening in Fallbrook, Bonsall, Pala, De Luz and Rainbow. Whether it is breaking news, local youth sports, or information on events and activities, you will find it quickly and easily at Check it out. Often.



Still the Same by Leslie Brown

Totem by Merrill Everett

VALLEY FORT ViLLAgE A place you are never a Stranger, just a friend we haven't met.

3757 South MiSSion Road • FallbRook

Come and take a stroll around our beautiful and peaceful grounds. Enjoy mature trees, rustic old mining town and original buildings. You are sure to find some treasures in our shops, which are filled with Antique and Vintage pieces. Beautiful Collectibles, Gifts, Honey, Fudge and so much more.

Presented By



FEB 10TH @ 7:30PM FEB 11TH @ 7:30PM FEB 12TH @ 2:00PM General Admission $15 Seniors (65+) $12 | Student (w/ID) $12 Juniors (12 and under) $10 For Tickets Go To:


CAST Office located at 222 N. Main St, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 731-2278 | Open: Mon-Thurs 2:00pm-6:00pm


"Not Your Average Garden"

Beautiful Airplants that come in a variety of shapes and incredible colors. Open Air Market will reopen January 8th from 10-3


Valley Fort Country Store - Wed-Sun 10-4 The Red Geranium - Wed-Sun 10-4 P.J.'s Apple Crate - Fri-Sun 10-4 Lovables - Fri-Sun 10-3 The Social Flower - Wed-Sun 10-5:30 VALLEY FORT

SUNDAY OPEN AIR MARKET Open Every Sunday 10am-3pm Our Sunday Market is filled with a wide variety of Handmade treasures done by local artists, Farm Fresh Produce, Sweets and Treats, Fresh Flowers and a whole lot more. Make sure to stop by, we truly appreciate you shopping local and small. For Vendor Information please contact: Paula Little 951-695-0045 or Melinda Johnson 951-764-1812 or

January 12, 2017 | |

The Fallbrook Village News



Pala’s Winter Dance Party to pay tribute to Holly, Evans, The Big Bopper PALA – Three super legends of rock and roll – Buddy Holly, Ritchie Valens and The Big Bopper – will be honored Saturday, March 18 when Pala Casino Spa & Resort hosts John Mueller’s Winter Dance Party. Mueller, the critically acclaimed former star of the U.S. touring version of the London/Broadway hit musical, “Buddy, The Buddy Holly Story,” performs as Buddy Holly. Ray Anthony, a renowned star of the Legends of Rock and Roll show in Las Vegas, performs as Ritchie Valens. Linwood Sasser fills the legendary footsteps of The

Pala’s Winter Dance Party will pay tribute to rock and roll legends Buddy Holly, Ritchie Valens and The Big Bopper.

Big Bopper. The party begins at 7 p.m. and the acts will perform on the Events Center stage. The three artists will perform all of their major hits in solo sets before a grand finale song with all three performing together. After the show, the artists will be available to meet and greet and take photos with all guests. Tickets, all reserved, go on sale at 10 a.m. Friday, Jan. 13 with no service charge at the Pala box office, and at (877) 946-7252. Tickets also will be available at www.startickets. com and (800) 585-3737.

Courtesy photo

Manchester by the Sea needs a new compass Ian Murdock Special to The Village News Manchester by the Sea was among a few films that peaked my interest as 2016 came to a close. While I’m a tremendous fan of Casey Affleck, I am still trying to reconcile how the story of Manchester was completely mangled. With more family loss than anyone could fathom or seemingly endure, this film ought to have been one of the most emotional and moving stories in recent years. Instead, it seems the writer felt that scene after scene of Affleck’s blank stares, little or no conversation, and highly repetitive and poorly taken shots of scenic New England water − all with a bad musical score in the

background − would constitute a deeply emotional drama. As highly expressive and talented as Affleck almost always is, this film did him no justice. Early on, Affleck is thrown into an extremely complicated family situation with his brother and nephew, that he clearly doesn’t want to handle, nor is prepared for − on many levels. While he navigates, or one could say fumbles, through all the practicalities, it is almost impossible to embrace the magnitude and gravity of his suffering, because the character interactions are so superficial and strained − virtually non-existent. Making matters worse, when there was conversation, particularly in the first part of the film, it was

filled with four letter language − think Scarface. I have yet to see an epic film where graphic violence or bad language enhanced, or enriched, the story. With just a few snip-its of quality drama from Affleck and his nephew − in an otherwise painfully long film − somehow, periodic fisticuffs appeared to be the core gut wrenching “tool” the writer used to express the paralyzing heartache and sorrow that Affleck kept buried. As powerful and heart breaking as this film’s content was, the true agony was having to sit through it. ** 1/2* stars (2 1/2 stars out of five) To comment on this story online, visit

SHERIFF’S LOG January 1 3400 block S. Old Hwy 395 @ Park Possess controlled substance paraphernalia and Ride 500 block Ammunition Rd. Arrest: Felony, obstruct/resist peace officer with minor injury 1100 block Alturas Rd. Obstruct/resist peace officer/EMT January 2 1000 block E. Mission Rd. Shoplifting 200 block W. Kalmia St. Shoot at unoccupied dwelling/vehicle 1100 block E. Alvarado St. Vandalism January 3 3900 block Reche Rd. Petty theft 1200 block E. Fallbrook St. Arrest: Felony, other agency’s warrant 32000 block Del Cielo Oeste Spousal/cohabitant abuse with serious injury 4800 block Lake Shore Pl. Lost article 900 block Alturas Rd. Petty theft 2100 block Green Canyon Rd. Residential burglary 100 block W. Aviation Rd. Petty theft 200 block S. Main Ave. Forgery: False checks/records/certificates January 4 EVERY FRIDAY IN JANUARY, 1600 block Macadamia Dr. Found property WE ARE GIVING AWAY A 300 block E. Alvarado Found narcotic, narcotic seizure 800 block E. Alvarado (1) Arrest: Felony, willful cruelty to child without injury or death . 800 block E. Alvarado (2) Arrest: Felony, willful cruelty to child without injury or death; possess narcotic controlled substance; possess controlled substance; commit Plus 10 guests will share $10,000 every Friday! felony on bail Earn free entries daily at the Win A Car Every Friday kiosk. 800 block E. Alvarado (3) Dependent child protective custody Earn additional entries by using your Privileges Card 800 block E. Alvarado (4) Dependent child protective custody every time you play. Drawings begin at 6:00 pm. 1700 block Via De Lago Vandalism For a complete drawing schedule, visit 700 block Alturas Rd. Spousal/cohabitant abuse with minor injury Must be present to win. January 5 1100 block Alturas Rd. Child abuse incident 31400 block Lake Vista Circle Arrest: Battery 3500 block Canonita Dr. Get credit/etc. other’s ID January 6 2400 block S. Stage Coach Ln. Miscellaneous incidents 1100 block Alturas Rd. (1) Arrest: Felony, misdemeanor bench warrant 1100 block Alturas Rd. (2) Arrest: Felony, misdemeanor bench warrant 00 block Via Casitas Get credit/etc. other’s ID For a complete drawing schedule, visit Must be present to win. 3100 block S. Old Hwy 395 Arrest: Felony bench warrant 0 block Via Casitas Arrest: Felony, assault with deadly weapon: not firearm January 7 1600 block S. Mission Rd. Arrest: Felony, fugitive from justice: warrant arrest 1500 block S. Hill Ave. Petty theft 500 block Ammunition Rd. Stolen vehicle 300 block S. Main Ave. Highway 76 @ E. Vista Way Exhibit/draw firearm in presence of motor vehicle occupant; 1-877-WIN-PALA (1- 877-946-7252) | manufacture/sale/possess etc. leaded cane/billy/etc.; alter/change etc. Located in Northern San Diego County imitation firearm to look like firearm From San Diego & Riverside County: Take I-15 to Hwy 76, go east 5 miles From Orange County & Los Angeles County: Take I-5 South to Hwy 76, go east 23 miles 5500 block Mission Rd. Arrest: Drunk in public Please Gamble Responsibly. Gambling Helpline 1- 800- 522- 4700 500 block Ammunition Rd. Vandalism 31500 block Cottontail Rd. Death (Coroner’s case) 700 block W. Fallbrook St. (1) Arrest: Obstruct/resist peace officer/EMT Don’t miss a beat on what is happening in Fallbrook, Bonsall, Pala, De Luz and Rainbow. Whether it is breaking news, local youth sports, or 700 block W. Fallbrook St. (2) Arrest: Simple battery information on events and activities, you will find it quickly and easily at January 8 202442_Pala_VillageNews_Jan12_v2 Check it out. Often. 5200 block S. Mission Rd. Petty theft Bleed: – Insert Date: JAN 12, 2017 Publication: Village News760 723-7319 200 block W. Clemmens Ln. Stolen vehicle


Trim: –

Live: 2 col (3.9”) x 13” Color: 4c

the · village · beat Page Size: 1/4 pg # Proofs: XXXX

Headline: Win a car every Friday

Release: PDFx1a emailed to Date: December 20, 2016 1:37 PM



The Fallbrook Village News | |

January 12, 2017


ALL IN STOCK Model #2546

951-292-7779 350 Carriage Cr, Hemet





*On approved above average Toyota Tier 1 + credit, not all applicants will qualify. $2999 cash or trade equity due from customer + $1000 Toyota lease cash= $3999 total due at signing. Includes $80 doc fee and 12,000 miles/year, 20 cents/mile thereafter, Zero security deposit.





*On approved above average Toyota Tier 1 + credit, not all applicants will qualify. $2999 cash or trade equity due from customer + $1250 Toyota lease cash= $4249 total due at signing. Includes $80 doc fee and 12,000 miles/year, 20 cents/mile thereafter, Zero security deposit.




$15,990 NET COST

400 Carriage Cr, Hemet


MSRP .............................................................$20,755 GOSCH DISCOUNT FROM MSRP..................$2,265 SALE PRICE ..................................................$18,490 DOWNPAYMENT ASSISTANCE ......................$1,000 (Must finance through GM Financial)

SUPER BONUS TAG SAVINGS.......................$1,000 CUSTOMER CASH .............................................$500



951-813-2140 150 Carriage Cr, Hemet





*On approved above average credit through Ford Credit, not all applicants will qualify. $1995 cash or trade equity due from customer + $2500 Ford RCL Cash= $4495 total due at signing. Includes 10,500 miles/year, 20 cents/mile thereafter, Zero security deposit.


$29,995 1 AT THIS OFFER #b40134


MSRP ....................................... $34,720 GOSCH DISCOUNT FROM MSRP............................... $2,725 SALE PRICE ............................ $31,995 FORD CREDIT REBATE ............. $2,000 (Must finance through Ford Credit)



951-972-8032 28695 Ynez Rd, Temecula



GOSCH DISCOUNT FROM MSRP............................... $4,000 RETAIL BONUS CASH................ $1,500 FORD CREDIT RETAIL BONUS CASH ............................. $3,500 (Must finance through Ford Credit)



GOSCH DISCOUNT FROM MSRP............................... $3,000 RETAIL BONUS CASH................ $1,500 FORD CREDIT RETAIL BONUS CASH ............................. $1,500 (Must finance through Ford Credit)



951-691-1576 100 Carriage Cr, Hemet


$10,995 ALL IN STOCK

MSRP ..................................... $15,7800 GOSCH DISCOUNT FROM MSRP............................... $2,785 SALE PRICE ............................ $12,995 MANUFACTURER REBATE ....... $2,000


$13,995 1 AT THIS OFFER #135898

MSRP ....................................... $18,260 GOSCH DISCOUNT FROM MSRP............................. $2,0155 SALE PRICE ............................ $16,245 MANUFACTURER REBATE ....... $1,500 HMF REBATE................................. $750 (Must finance through HMF)

*All advertised prices exclude government fees and taxes, any finance charges, any dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge, and any emission testing charge. Vehicle will only be sold at advertised dealer. Offers expire 1/18/17 unless otherwise shown.

Village News Fallbrook & Bonsall

a l s o se rv i n g t h e c o m m u n i t i e s o f

What a roller coaster ride we’ve been having. Although daytime highs have ranged from 50’s to 60’s, they’ve still been as much as 10 degrees below normal. Night temps at or below 32 degrees – some nights with hard freezes – have certainly put some non-rose plants at risk. And the recent rains are certainly promising but aren’t anywhere close to what is needed to solve our years-long drought. The cold temps and rain result in colder than usual ground which further delays root activity and plant growth. There is no specific timeline for winter rose care, but there are general time frames. For our area, spring pruning should be completed around mid-February. I will provide details on that in my February column. This will be a major pruning that removes canes and branches that are dead or diseased, are in contact with other branches, and/or that pass through the interior of the plant. It also brings the plant down to three to five major canes, each about 18” tall, (I prefer knee high, 24”) and redirects growth to new “basal” canes and outward-facing buds on strong existing canes. When done properly, this major pruning produces a strong, wellformed plant that optimizes flower production. Many gardeners mistakenly think that doing their “spring” pruning in December or early January will give them a head start on flower production, but this is a delusion. First, consider that even if January brings us exceptionally warm air temperatures, the soil will still be quite cold, so the roots (and stems) will not be “revved up” for much active growth – your head start won’t amount to much. And more importantly, if early pruning is followed by a hard frost you will probably lose the tender young growth and have to prune again. Will the remaining canes be long enough and have enough stored energy for vigorous spring growth? Will you have enough outward-facing buds? Probably not. Simply stated, pruning too early will set back stem growth and flower production, and can ruin your chances of a strong, well-formed plants. So before you pick up those pruners and launch out into the chilly January air, contemplate the odds of another frost or freeze. The frost dates for the Temecula Valley are mid-November through late March, but we can get damaging frost as late as April. Time your pruning more closely to when the soil begins to warm, temperatures moderate, and the threat of frost is likely past. Pruning in mid-January (at the earliest) to mid-February usually strikes a balance between potential frost damage and time to get two or three good bloom cycles in before the brutal summer. New growth will usually appear two to three weeks after your spring pruning, and new blooms eight to 12 weeks from pruning – if a cold spell doesn’t interrupt. For now, just “chill.” January and February are excellent months for planting new roses in the Temecula Valley and environs; let’s be optimistic that the weather for the next few weeks will be relatively dry and warm so planting will be easier. Still, one can usually wait until March to plant and still expect the roots to form relationships with beneficial soil fungi and become showstoppers as early as May, well ahead of the heat of summer. Potted rose bushes will be optimal for late plantings. For now, be thinking about adding one or two new roses to your garden in spring. Roses offered for sale are rated by quality. You want only #1 roses – they are the surest guarantee of success, with all horticultural methods employed to provide satisfaction – don’t waste your time and money on anything lower. Higher quality plants have a higher chance of success, require less effort, and acclimate faster. Also, the cost of any rose is a very small fraction of what you will eventually invest in that plant over the years in water, fertilizer, pest control, and effort, so why not start with a first-quality plant?

a nd

Pau m a

January 12, 2017 Frank Brines Consulting Rosarian Special to the Village News

D e L u z , R a i n b ow , C a m p P e ndl e t o n , Pa l a ,

Section B

Volume 21, Issue 2

Time to plant new roses in your garden It’s still too early to prune

...even if January brings us exceptionally warm air temperatures, the soil will still be quite cold, so the roots (and stems) will not be “revved up” for much active growth... Roses may come to you as “bare root,” potted, or packaged. Bare root plants are just that, usually packed in wood chips to keep the roots damp and viable. They are the slowest to thrive and it is best to get them early and planted immediately so they have the maximum amount of time to become established. Potted roses make the quickest and most successful transition to the garden, but they also tend to be more expensive and not as plentiful in selection, but as I said, the initial cost will pale against what you put into the plant in the years to come.

There are many sources: local nurseries and reputable online retailers who specialize in roses. New stock will begin appearing in nurseries this month, and online suppliers usually ship in mid-January. (Does that tell you anything?) But be sure to shop early for the best selection – and if you have access to it, be sure to consult your American Rose Society Buyer’s Guide (which you will receive with your annual ARS membership or renewal). I received my ARS 2016 Rose Annual 100th Anniversary edition

Pruning in mid-January (at the earliest) to mid- redstallion/Thinkstock photo February usually strikes a balance between potential frost damage and time to get two or three good bloom cycles in before summer.

Y-Image/Thinkstock image a month or two ago, and in my opinion it is one of the best (if not the best) issues published. It is full of rose info and tips and new varieties one might desire to secure. One needs to inquire at www. (American Rose Society website) to determine if the 2016 ARS Rose Annual is available for purchase. I will provide more guidance on that all-important annual pruning in the February column. Also, at 9:30 a.m. Saturday Jan. 14, Virginia Boos will give a hands-on pruning class at the TVRS Rose Haven

Heritage Garden, located at 30592 Jedediah Smith Road in Temecula (just a few blocks north off of Temecula Parkway). Please bring clean, sharp, by-pass pruners in good working condition, and be prepared to learn and to lend a hand pruning under my direction; this will be a great opportunity to get your questions answered, hone your skills, and boost your confidence. U n t i l t h e n , v i s i t w w w. for information on future programs and events in the garden.

gretanrk/Thinkstock photo Time your pruning more closely to when the soil begins to warm, temperatures moderate, and the threat of frost is likely past.



The Fallbrook Village News | |

January 12, 2017

REAL ESTATE AND HOME & GARDEN North San Diego County real estate ends year with solid price appreciation FALLBROOK – Real estate activity in two prime North San Diego County markets closed the year on several high notes as prices and volume showed expected strength, Jerry Kalman, a Realtor® with HomeSmart Legends, reported Jan. 6. “December home sales in Fallbrook and Bonsall, paced by the closing of several high-end properties, came in 16 percent better than December 2015 and eight percent above the prior month. Volume also showed strength though it lagged last year by 16 percent,” he reported. Looking at homes coming off the market, an indicator of future activity, the average price and number of properties going into escrow declined in December, but less than typical. The average price of those coming off the market dipped six percent from November to $563,000, while the total number of escrows at 71 properties dropped 14 percent.

Time on the market for those entering escrow stretched out again, coming in at roughly two months. Kalman reported that the inventory dropped below 200 units as realtors pulled many listings from the market in the final month of the year. A series of prematurely expired listings were engineered by agents and their sellers to freshen the appearance with new listings at the beginning of 2017. “By the end of January the inventory will approach 220 units, almost 20 percent more than at the moment,” he said. Cash buyers represented 17 percent of the December transactions while VA/FHA transactions accounted for an astounding 35 percent of the activity as it appeared lenders worked to clear their books of these transactions. “Some 19 percent of the sales in December were at or above the original asking price, and



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Data provided by Sandicor and 10K InfoSparks most were VA/FHA transactions,” Kalman said. “Almost all of those that sold at or above the original asking price came off the market within a month of when they were listed.” He noted that the average selling price per square foot in the two communities, an important metric used here to price homes, increased to $260, with Bonsall rising 21 percent to $281 based on strength in high-end homes. Fallbrook had an average selling price per square foot of $239, a nominal dip from the prior month. At the high end, six homes, three in each community, sold. Half of those homes above a million

dollars averaged less than two months on the market. Approximately one fourth of the 50 active homes on the market priced above a million are in Bonsall. Four million-dollarplus homes, all in Fallbrook, entered escrow in December after averaging four months on the market. Condo activity was mixed in the month as five units sold, all in Fallbrook, and they were below the original asking price. With one exception, the average market time for those condos declined to less than a month. Ten more condos were in escrow, six in Fallbrook. Of the

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seven condos that came off the market in December, four were in Fallbrook. Eleven condos were on the market entering January, eight of them in Fallbrook. The average market time for those condos in the active inventory was almost four months. Comparing 2016 with 2015 Overall, 2016 was a better year for local real estate than even a strong 2015 was. For 2016, average prices were four percent better than 2015, while volume was up seven percent. Time on the market was significantly improved, showing a 27 percent drop to under two months. Ironically, volume among condos and high end homes came in less in 2016 than in 2015. Prices were up nine percent for condos and marginally lower for high end homes. These results at the two extremes indicated much of the strength for 2016 was in the mid-range of the market, a healthy indicator for Fallbrook and Bonsall real estate. Kalman’s data for the reporting periods ending December 31, 2016, came from Sandicor, Inc., the area’s multiple listing service for realtors. It represents properties listed or sold by various brokers in the region. He uses this information as a community service to analyze market trends and provide professional insight into real estate activity. HomeSmart Legends is located at 701 S. Main, Fallbrook.

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The Fallbrook Village News



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The Fallbrook Village News | |

January 12, 2017

Rainbow approves scope expansion of Pump Station #1 upgrades Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

The Rainbow Municipal Water District has opted to expand the scope of its professional services contract with Infrastructure Engineering Corporation for design services to upgrade Pump Station No. 1. Rainbow’s board voted 4-0 Dec. 6, with Rich Bigley absent, to expand the scope of the district’s contract with IEC for the additional work. The expanded scope of work increases the contract amount by $61,296 for a total amount of $168,789. “It’s one of our largest pump stations,” said Rainbow general manager Tom Kennedy. “We need to make sure it’s kept in good working condition.” Pump Station #1 conveys water from the North Zone to the Rainbow Heights Tank which is at 1,967 feet above sea level and has a capacity of 4 million gallons. The Rainbow Heights zone extends north to Pump Station #7 and the

Magee Zone and is the sole supply to the Magee Zone. The Rainbow Heights Zone is separated from the Gomez Zone to the east and south by closed valves, although the Rainbow Heights Zone can be used for emergency supply to the Gomez Zone as well as to theVallecitos Zone and the North Zone. Pump Station No. 1 includes two 250-horsepower pumps, one 290-horsepower pump, and one 300-horsepower pumps. The four pumps create a total flow capacity of 3,509 gallons per minute. On Aug. 23, the Rainbow board voted 3-0 with Bigley and Tory Walker absent to approve a design services contract with Infrastructure Engineering Corporation for up to $107,493 to replace the motors on Pump Station No. 1. IEC, which has an Oceanside office, will prepare a full set of plans and specifications including multiple options for upgrades to the pump station. The upgrades will include replacing the natural gas engines

with electric motors and soft start motor control centers on the 290-horsepower and 300-horsepower pumps, which will meet current Air Pollution Control District standards and will also reduce the district’s maintenance and electricity consumption costs. The motor control centers for the two existing electric motors will also be replaced with soft start control panels, the pump station’s main incoming electrical panel will be replaced, and an emergency backup gas powered generator with an automatic transfer switch

Gregg Huxford Wright, 87, a longtime resident of Fallbrook, Calif., passed away on June 6, 2016, surrounded by his family. He died of injuries from an automobile accident on Memorial Day. Gregg was born in Sioux City, Iowa, on June 20, 1928, the only son of Corwin and Helen Wright. After living in many towns and cities because of his father’s work, the family settled in Akron, Ohio. Gregg graduated from Akron Central High School and attended the University of Akron until he left to proudly serve in the U.S. Navy. Gregg moved to Los Angeles, where he met and wed Marjorie Tew on December 29, 1950. Married 65 years, Gregg and Marge raised four children in Glendale, Calif., their home for more than 40 years. They later moved to Fallbrook, and Gregg retired as an assistant supervisor in the

Chemistry Department of Kaiser Regional Reference Laboratory in Panorama City. In Glendale, Gregg was a Boy Scout leader for many years and editor of the newsletter for the Lotus West Car Club. Gregg served on the board of the Friends of the Fallbrook Library, and held several offices and taught for the Fallbrook Computer Club. He also served as a poll worker and inspector on election days. Active, curious, compassionate, and fair, Gregg generously lent a helping hand without being asked. A good athlete, Gregg was a Dodger fan from his youth and also followed ice hockey and football. Gregg was a voracious reader and especially enjoyed mysteries, history, and biographies. He always loved music, particularly jazz and big band. Gregg is survived by his wife, Marge; their children, Laurie Wright of San Diego, Ginny Wright and son-in-law Rick Blamey of Burlingame, Dave Wright of Lake Havasu, Ariz., Don Wright and daughter-in-law Karen Reid-Wright of Acton; and their granddaughters Laura Blamey, Taylor Wright and husband Alex Copeland, Anna Blamey, and Emma Wright. He is deeply missed by all. Gregg encouraged others to know the joy of reading and music. Donations in Gregg’s name to the Friends of the Fallbrook Library or the Coastal Communities Band Foundation in Carlsbad, Calif., would be greatly appreciated.

It is with great sadness that the family of Margaret Sacks of Fallbrook announce the peaceful passing of her sister-in-law, Betty Ritchie, in Barrie, Ontario, Canada, on Friday, December 30. Betty was born in Dartmouth, South Devon, England, on March 6, 1926. She married Canadian

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want to replace that building.” Two of the four pumps are in the building, so a new building would also allow all four pumps to be enclosed. The expanded scope of work will include the replacement of the existing building with one which can enclose and secure all four of the pumps and the relocation of all electrical panels to within the new building. “That’s just for the design contract,” Kennedy said of the Dec. 6 board action. “Then we’ll be out to bid on this hopefully by the middle of this year.”



will also be part of the design. The initial site visit determined that additional work would likely be required. The existing building could have structural issues necessitating rehabilitation if not replacement. Most of the electrical equipment at the station is outside of the building and secured only by a chain-link fence, and the Rainbow district has previously experienced the theft of copper wires from electrical panels at the Huntley pump station. “We asked the board for a change order to expand the scope of design,” Kennedy said. “We


Allen G. Mobley died December 26, 2016 after six-and-a-half years in a nursing home following brain tumor surgery in 2010. Allen was born October 1, 1951, in Lynwood, Calif. to Aaron and Nell Mobley. He graduated from Lynwood High and Compton College. He was a painting contractor until his illness. He is survived by his wife Rena, mother Nell Heard, nephew Jason Mobley, niece Dawnyel Smith, and her children Chloe Rose and Trinton Smith, and many cousins. The family wants to thank former pastor Rev. Tim Zemanek, and current pastor Rev. Steve Slator, the congregation of the Living Waters Christian Fellowship, and the ladies of the Fallbrook Women’s Connection for their many prayers and help during Allen’s illness. Memorial services will be scheduled at a later date. Dan Sacks; and Alex and Del Ritchie. Betty and Tom had three children, Brian (deceased 2003) and Wendy; Bob and Linda Ritchie; Susan and Frank (deceased 2016) Romanelli, along with five grandchildren and five great-grandchildren.

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Agricultural burn hours extended in San Diego and Imperial counties

EL CAJON – On Jan. 4, agricultural and residential burn hours in San Diego and Imperial Counties were extended. Cal Fire San Diego Unit Chief Tony Mecham formally extended the burn hours from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Agriculture burns must be inspected by Cal Fire prior to burning and inspections may be required for burns other than agriculture burns as well. This can be verified by contacting the local Air Quality Management District (AQMD). While cooler temperatures and recent rains have helped to diminish the threat of wildfire, California is still in its fifth year of drought. Property owners and residents are asked to use caution while conducting debris or agriculture burns. Always use caution when burning, follow all guidelines provided, and maintain control of the fire at all times. Individuals can be held civilly and/or criminally liable for allowing a fire to escape their control and/ or burn onto neighboring property. Residents wishing to burn must verify it is a permissive burn day prior to burning by calling their local Cal Fire station or AQMD at (858) 586-2600. Pile burning requirements: • Only dry, natural vegetative material such as leaves, pine needles and tree trimmings may be burned. • The burning of trash, painted wood or other debris is not allowed. • Do not burn on windy days. • Piles should be no larger than four feet in diameter and in height. The pile can be added to as it burns down. • Clear a 10 foot diameter down to bare soil around the piles. • Have a shovel and a water source nearby. • An adult is required to be in attendance of the fire at all times. • Safe residential pile burning of forest residue by landowners is a crucial tool in reducing fire hazards. State, federal and local land management and fire agencies will also be utilizing this same window of opportunity to conduct prescribed burns aimed at improving forest health on private and public lands. For more information on burning, visit the Cal Fire website at

FPUD purchases five air-vacuum valves Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

The Fallbrook Public Utility District (FPUD) has purchased five replacement air-vacuum valves for sewage service. A 5-0 FPUD board vote Dec. 12 approved the purchase of five valves from Pacific Pipeline for $25,082.78 including taxes. “That was just some additional equipment purchases for the collection system,” said FPUD general manager Brian Brady. “Those are just valves for our force main and outfall to make sure we don’t get air pockets which cause leaks and spills,” said FPUD assistant general manager Jack Bebee. When FPUD staff determined that five combination air-vacuum valves on the force mains and outfall were in poor condition, a bid package was prepared. Five companies submitted bids for fourinch combination air valves. Pacific Pipeline, which is located in San Marcos, submitted the low bid of $4,644.96 per valve, which including tax totaled $25,082.78. The other four companies submitted bids between $26,271.00 and $26,402.76. All five companies offered D-020 model valves manufactured by A.R.I. Flow Control Accessories. |

The Fallbrook Village News



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January 12, 2017







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The Fallbrook Village News





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Well maintained home going through the final stages of remodeling before coming on the market soon. With 1769 sqft, 2bD, 2ba, fplc and a 2 car garage on a 1/3 ac fence& gated lot w/family fruit trees. Recent upgrades include new carpet, interior paint, cabinets and more.


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Overlooking the Gird Valley. Wonderful custom home on 1.03 view acres. 3bD/2.5ba, Remodeled gourmet island kitchen with granite counters and stainless appliances. the great room welcomes with large picture windows and cathedral ceilings. fully enclosed gazebo on view deck.

spectacular views in all directions! build your dream home on this 6.9 ac parcel. Ready to build, 1" water meter, 2 building pads (home & guest hs), one for barn, addit'l grg/ wrkshop. electric to property, approved 6bD septic layout. Irrigation, sprinklers in slopes. legal access from Deluz Rd.


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beautiful acre lot with gorgeous views of the fallbrook hills. lot is tucked in off the street, providing quiet solitude and privacy. Rough pad and 4 bd septic. this is the site for your dream home!

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The Fallbrook Village News | |

January 12, 2017

Simple ways to make your appliances last longer around the nine-year mark. There are many factors that contribute to a particular machine’s lifespan. However, regular maintainance could help ensure your appliance’s longevity, let you avoid expensive service calls and lead to lower utility bills.

Being careful Jack F/Thinkstock photo to not overload a washing machine will help it last longer. Nathaniel Sillin Special to the Village News The recent holidays may have resulted in overflowing refrigerators and never-ending loads of laundry as a result of visiting family. Many people ask their appliances to work a little harder than normal during the holidays. Reward appliances with proper maintenance throughout the year and it might be the key to avoiding breakdowns. Here are a few maintenance tips for refrigerators, dishwashers, laundry machines and dryers. Each of these major appliances has an average lifespan of 10 to 13 years and you might want to start budgeting for your next purchase

Clean the coils to keep the fridge efficient and cool We mostly expect refrigerators to keep working. But when they fail repairs cost $220 to $270 on average, a new fridge anywhere from $350 to over $2,500, and you might be making an expensive trip to the store to replace all the spoiled food. The most important part of refrigerator maintenance is keeping the condenser coils clean. A dirty coil won’t release heat as well, causing the compressor to work harder, which in turn shortens its life and can cost you money in higher utility bills. Luckily, the process takes about 15 minutes and only needs to be done once or twice a year. Start by unplugging your refrigerator. Units that have coils underneath them will likely have a cover that needs to be removed and a condenser fan that should be cleaned. Other units have uncovered coils on the back. Using a brush or vacuum, carefully clean off the dirt and dust. If you use a vacuum, check for and empty or dry out the drip pan, which is common on units with a built-in defroster.


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Clean the inside of the dishwasher Your dishwasher might not be a necessity, but it sure is nice to spend time with visiting family and friends rather than washing dishes by hand. In fact, during one recent family visit, we ran our dishwasher multiple times per day. It’s important to clean the inside of the dishwasher as mineral deposits and leftover food scraps can build up, leading to clogged or leaky components and noseturning smells. Running an unloaded dishwasher on a cleaning cycle with white vinegar could do the trick. You may also need to scrub the walls by hand and clean out the filter, which is often found at the bottom of the machine. Next, gently wipe down and inspect the plastic gasket around the door as a break or leak could lead to an expensive mess. While gaskets cost about $10, labor costs can be between $75 and $150 an hour and damage from the water could be significantly more.

Respect the load limits of your washer and dryer I’m always shocked by the piles of laundry that build up. While a huge pile of towels, sheets and clothes might make it tempting, don’t overload your machines. Too much weight can cause parts to wear out and break prematurely. Plus, you could wind up with detergent residue on clothes and need to rerun the cycle (a waste of time, water and energy), or damp clothes that still need to be dried. Also, gently close washer and dryer doors. Too much force could break the switch – the small part that signals to the machine the door is closed. The average cost to fix common washing machine problems is $50 to $150, while dryers’ more expensive parts push repairs costs to about $100 to $400. Consider DIY repairs if something breaks Even with proper maintenance, appliances can break. Unless you have a repairman in the family, you will likely spend $75-plus an hour

FALLBROOK – Many people feel the dawn of a new year provides an opportunity to clean the slate and begin anew. That notion can be applied in various ways, including around the house. Cleaning the slate at home may involve reducing clutter around the house. Clutter can gradually overtake a home’s interior, turning a once pristine home into one overwhelmed with nonessential items. Clearing a home of clutter can seem like a monumental task, but the following tips can help homeowners and apartment dwellers make the year ahead clutter-free. Scan important documents and save them on a computer. Some documents cannot be discarded, but that does not mean they have to be stored in bulky file cabinets or desk drawers. Scan important documents such as medical receipts or tax returns and save them on your computer where they won’t take up any physical space. Purchase an external hard drive as a safety net where you can store backups of important documents in case a computer crashes and cannot be rebooted. Thin out DVD and CD libraries. Thanks to streaming services and digital music players, DVDs

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and compact discs have become somewhat obsolete. Discard or donate DVDs that you can just as easily stream through your television and convert compact discs to digital files that you can play on your computer and MP3 players, ultimately donating the discs and clearing space. Purchase furniture that doubles as storage. Storage ottomans and benches can help clear common areas and bedrooms of clutter such as blankets and bed linens that can make rooms feel more claustrophobic. Storage furniture might not get excess items out of the house, but such furnishings can create a more comfortable, welcoming environment. Switch to e-statements for bank documents and utility bills. Paper is a big contributor to household clutter. That’s still the case even though many adults now pay most of their bills online. When given the chance to choose between paper or e-statements, opt for the latter so bills and bank statements don’t pile up on your desk or throughout your home office. If you still want to keep important bills and bank statements, download them to your computer and keep them in a designated folder on your desktop. Adopt an “out with the old, in

dorian2013 image with the new mantra.” Resolve to discard old items after purchasing new ones or receiving birthday or holiday gifts. Hanging on to old items because they can still function and serve some utility is a recipe for a cluttered home. Anytime you or a family member brings a new item into your home, make sure the item it’s replacing finds its way out the door. Clearing clutter is a goal for many people at the dawn of a new year. As intimidating as clutter can seem, discarding it is easier than it may appear.

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Bottom line While every appliance will eventually need to be replaced, keeping the components clean and handling machines with care can help extend their lifespan. Make it a regular habit and you’ll set yourself up for fewer repair calls and less frequent appliance purchases as well as a better chance to spend time with loved ones, uninterrupted by inconvenient and expensive appliance issues.

Make the year ahead clutter-free

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to hire one. You might consider trying to save a little money by doing the repairs yourself. The job in question, your comfort level, experience and access to tools will influence which repairs you should attempt, but you won’t necessarily be completely on your own. Appliance manufacturers, appliance parts dealers and independent handymen post helpful video guides with stepby-step instructions that you can follow.




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January 12, 2017 | |

The Fallbrook Village News



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Custom-designed Mission style gated home overlooking the majestic Santa Margarita River valley & panoramic views beyond. Located in a quiet, peaceful setting. Formal living room w/ vaulted tongue & groove ceilings. Lower level boasts an artists studio w/work table, .5 bath & storage rooms. Wrap around veranda & low water mature landscaping.

Gated Peppertree Park home in Fallbrook! Spacious, retreat back yard. Relax in the dining pavilion or by the pool w/electric cover. Separate fenced doggy area complete w/trees & a doggie cottage! Convenient floor plan includes a downstairs master retreat, office, kitchen w/pull out shelves adjoining the family room and fireplace for those cozy family gatherings.

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Absolutely gorgeous equestrian property located in the gated Equestrian Community of Saratoga Estates with miles of trails. Beautifully designed and elegantly appointed estate home featuring exquisite craftsmanship. Remodeled! Entertainer’s dream kitchen, lg windows perfectly placed for the views, wine room. Two lg pastures, much more.

Welcome to your inviting Fallbrook Home close to downtown. Drought tolerant landscape in front and back frame your freshly painted home. Lovingly cared for and meticulously maintained. Bathrooms have been re-done incl new master vanity and tile surround. All windows except 2 have been replaced. Tankless water heater. Newer heat & A/C system.


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The Fallbrook Village News | |

January 12, 2017

BUSINESS Double AA Concrete still laying it down in Fallbrook Tom Ferrall Staff Writer

Art Baeza and his brother, Arthur, have been smoothing things out in Fallbrook for more than 25 years as the men behind Double AA Concrete. Second generation masons, the Baezas have been successful for so long for one simple reason. “We’re 100 percent hands-on,” said Art. “No job too big, no job too small. We’re on the job, we do the job.” As for inheriting some of their father’s masonry talent, Art said,

“It doesn’t matter what you do in life, you’ve still got to work at it.” There always seems to be some work for Double AA Concrete in Fallbrook, which is home to many houses with long and expansive driveways. “New driveways R&R – remove and replace,” responded Art quickly when asked what was the most-frequently requested job. “Ninety-five percent of the work we do is residential.” Art, who has been “working concrete for 43 years,” said a driveway for a home on Alta Vista Drive stands out in terms of

Double AA Concrete recently completed this entryway at a Fallbrook home.

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interesting jobs. “It was one heck of a slope – about 27 degrees,” said Art. “And it was probably about 900-feet long and 20-feet wide.” Of course, Double AA Concrete does much more than just driveways. “Anything to do with flatwork and concrete,” said Art. “Stamp, regular, gray, or color. Patio, sidewalks, steppingstones – all done by hand and all pretty much custom. “If it’s concrete, we can provide any service,” continued Art. “We have the equipment to cut grade, excavate or demo. Whether it’s grading or just rough excavation, it’s not a problem. One call usually takes care of it – you get all the excavation and all the concrete work, whether it’s excavating a foot or excavating two inches, it doesn’t matter.” Art said Double AA Concrete excels in stamp work. “It’s some of the best looking stuff,” said Art. “You can do a lot with concrete now. In the old days it was just a broom or color, now you can put all kinds of textures. Whether you go Old English, or random stone, or all the slates, it can be done with concrete.” Stamped concrete can require some careful prep work. “You pour it, you texture it – sometimes you have to do some meticulous prep – and then it gets

Brothers Arthur, left, and Art Baeza of Double AA Concrete. a 28-day cure,” said Art. “In 28 days you come back and seal it. You can actually put a shine to it or you can have a flattening agent and have it just dull. Almost like a flat look. It’s still the sheen, but flat without the real mirror shine on the surface.” Art said a exceptional stamped concrete job can really enhance the value of a property. “Absolutely, it adds a lot,” said Art. “It’s not the run of the mill concrete.”

Pala Spa named third best in N. America, first in California PALA – The Spa at Pala Casino Spa & Resort has been named the third best spa in North America and the number one spa in the State of California and the national casino industry for 2016. The honor was announced Jan. 6 by Spas of America in its annual rating of the Top 100 Spas in North America. The ranking is the highest ever achieved in all three categories, and marks the eleventh consecutive year that Pala Spa has been ranked in the Top 100 in North America and in the Top 10 in California and the casino industry. Spas of America is the leading travel and wellness website, showcasing the best resort, hotel and destination spa and wellness experiences in North America to consumers around the world. “Pala Spa continues to be a favorite resort spa in Southern California and one of the most popular casino spas in the United States,”  said Craig Oliver,

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president of Spas of America. “It offers a central Southern California location, a beautiful backdrop of the Palomar Mountains and combines fun, entertainment and relaxation to create an environment that promotes health and rejuvenation.” The 2016 International Spa Association US Spa Industry study was commissioned by the ISPA Foundation and conducted the PWC International Survey Unit. The Top 100 spas consisted of 66 in the United States, 17 of those in California; 28 in Canada, three in Mexico, two in Brazil and one in Turkey. “To achieve these high rankings across the board on international, state and industry levels is a tremendous tribute to not only our team at Pala Spa but also to all our team members who continue to provide the best guest service in the industry, “ said Bill Bembenek, Pala’s chief executive officer.

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FALLBROOK – Brian Schrock and Faith A. Much, financial advisors with the investment firm Edward Jones, will host “Securing Your Retirement, a special seminar on Social Security” on Wednesday, Jan. 25 from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at their Edward Jones office located at 1434 South Mission Road, Suite B. Lunch will be provided Ti m M i l l e r, I n v e s t m e n t Management Associate with BlackRock, will be the guest speaker. Miller will discuss why it is more important than ever to understand the role that Social Security benefits can and should play in one’s overall retirement income plan. Miller will present an overview of how Social Security benefits work for individuals and their spouses, when and how to start receiving benefits, and opportunities to increase benefits throughout retirement. BlackRock does not provide tax advice. Please consult a qualified professional for this advice. Those interested in attending the seminar should RSVP by Monday, Jan. 23. Call (760) 731-3234 and ask for Tanya.

FALLBROOK – the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce is holding the following events: • Thursday, Jan. 12 – SunUpper at Pala Mesa Resort, hosted by Bonsall Rotary Club; 8 to 9 a.m., a free networking event • Wednesday, Jan. 18 – Chamber Business Member Expo at Pala Mesa Resort; 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. – Free for the public to attend • Friday, Jan. 27 – Lunch Mob at El Jardin Mexican Restaurant at noon. Separate checks for lunch; bring business cards

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Double AA Concrete has also gained the trust of contractors for being reliable and for completing jobs on time. “If we’re scheduled for the first, we’ll be there on the first,” said Art. “If it’s a 10-day project, it will be done in 10 days. Schedule is everything.” For more information about Double AA Concrete, or a free estimate, call Art at (619) 8517181.

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The Fallbrook Village News



EDUCATION Senator Anderson announces availability of Senate Fellowships EL CAJON – Senator Joel Anderson has announced the availability of applications for the 2017-2018 California Senate Fellows program. The program provides college graduates an opportunity to become full-time Senate staff members at the state Capitol in Sacramento for 11 months beginning in October 2017. Fellows are assigned to the personal or committee staff of a Senator and also participate in academic seminars with Senators, senior staff, journalists, lobbyists, and state government officials. The fellowship program is jointly operated by the California Senate and the Center for California Studies at Sacramento State University. Fellows are paid a stipend of $2,627 per month plus health, vision, and dental benefits. They earn six units of graduate credit from Sacramento State for the academic portion of the program. “Being a Fellow provides an excellent opportunity to gain firsthand knowledge of the legislative process,” said Anderson. “Whether your career goals are in the public or private sector, the Senate Fellows program provides valuable training.” Former Senate Fellows include current members of Congress and the California Legislature, judges,

and numerous other elected officials and community leaders. Anderson said Fellows experience the broad range of activities conducted in busy Senate offices. Responsibilities include researching public policy issues, helping develop legislative proposals, analyzing and staffing legislation, assisting with constituent inquiries and casework, participating in meetings as the Senator’s representative, writing press releases and speeches, and performing other delegated tasks. A five-week orientation at the beginning of the program provides background on state government, the legislative process, and major policy issues. Anyone who will be at least 20 years of age and a graduate of a four-year college or university by Sept. 1, 2017, is eligible to apply. There is no preferred major. Individuals with advanced degrees and those in mid-career are encouraged to apply. Brochures can be requested online. For more information, or to apply, visit the Senate Fellows web site: The deadline for submitting application is Feb. 13, 2017. Eighteen Fellows will be selected in May after an initial screening of applications and a subsequent panel interview of finalists.

Sen. Joel Anderson

Miles Rogondino named to Dean’s List at Army and Navy Academy

CARLSBAD − Army and Navy Academy is pleased to announce that Miles Rogondino of Fallbrook has been named to the Dean’s List for the second grading period of the 2016-2017 school year. Students with a grade point

average of 3.80 or higher are named to the Dean’s List. This is an impressive accomplishment, especially given the unique curriculum at Army and Navy Academy which includes leadership training in addition to

the core subjects. “I am incredibly proud of the students who made the Dean’s List,” said Dr. Lisa Basista, Dean of Academics, “They have worked hard, and it shows.”

California tax season is officially open SACRAMENTO –The Franchise Tax Board (FTB) recently began accepting 2016 state tax returns for a filing season that extends through April 18, three days beyond the traditional deadline because of a federal holiday. The FTB encourages taxpayers to take advantage of the agency’s online services and take extra steps to protect themselves and their refunds. Free filing help is available for many taxpayers with limited incomes, and is often available on military bases for service members. For a list of Volunteer Income Tax Assistance Program locations throughout California, go to and click on “free filing assistance.”

Second year of state earned income tax credit Last year, California began offering its own Earned Income Tax Credit (CalEITC) to many people who make use of the federal EITC. The CalEITC is refundable, meaning that taxpayers will receive money if the credit is greater than taxes owed. The state credit is available to California households with adjusted gross incomes of $6,717 or less if there are no qualifying children; $10,087 or less with one qualifying child; or $14,161 or less with two or more qualifying children. Unlike the federal EITC, the CalEITC is based only on income that was reported on a W-2 form (such as wages, salaries, and tips) and was subject to California withholding. Income from selfemployment cannot be used to qualify for the CalEITC. More details about the credit are at Better FTB online services The Franchise Tax Board has enhanced the MyFTB website

the · village · beat

site at for safety tips and information on data breaches.

where users can find their tax documents, check balances due, access tax calculators, send secure messages to FTB staff, and more. Since its launch, more than 450,000 taxpayers have registered with MyFTB. FTB offers free electronic filing for state tax returns through CalFile, an easy-to-use tool available to more than 6.4 million taxpayers. CalFile allows taxpayers to file directly with FTB and provides instant confirmation. Taxpayers can also find a list of other free and fee-based filing options at

Increased standard deductions and exemption credits For the 2016 tax year, the standard deduction for single or filing separately tax statuses increased to $4,129. For joint, surviving spouse, or head of household filers, the deduction grew to $8,258. The dependent exemption credit increased to $344 per dependent. The personal exemption amount for single, filing separately, and head of household filers increased to $111. For joint or surviving spouses, the exemption grew to $222. Walk-in service is still available at six regional FTB field offices weekdays between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. The field offices are in Los Angeles, Oakland, Sacramento, San Diego, San Francisco, and Santa Ana. Taxpayers may pay using MasterCard, Visa, American Express, Discover, debit card, check, cashier’s check, or money order. A service fee of 2.5 percent is charged for credit card transactions. FTB administers two of California’s major tax programs: Personal Income Tax and the Corporation Tax. FTB also administers other non-tax programs and delinquent debt collection functions, including delinquent vehicle registration debt collections on behalf of the Department of Motor Vehicles, and court-ordered debt. Annually, FTB’s tax programs collect more than 65 percent of the state’s general fund. For more information on other taxes and fees in California, visit www.taxes.

Prevent identity theft and refund theft In 2015, more than 1.2 million fraudulent tax returns were filed with the IRS, each an attempt to steal a taxpayer’s federal refund. The Better Business Bureau also reported that tax-related scams in 2016 were the largest and mostoften reported scams used against businesses and consumers. To combat this growing crime, FTB has joined an IRS-led partnership of public agencies and software companies brought together to identify and stop false returns at the time of filing. Tax professionals and taxpayers should also stay alert by: • Avoiding email when discussing confidential tax matters. Instead, use secure online services such as MyFTB. • Wa t c h i n g f o r p h i s h i n g schemes. For example, be wary of any caller threatening jail for nonpayment. Report any potential scams to FTB. • Filing early if possible. The sooner FTB has your tax return, the sooner FTB staff can verify it and process a refund. • Using online resources like the California Attorney General’s

Don’t miss a beat on what is happening in Fallbrook, Bonsall, Pala, De Luz and Rainbow. Whether it is breaking news, local youth sports, or information on events and activities, you will find it quickly and easily at Check it out. Often.



Shane Gibson photo

Board of Supervisors proclamation honors Fallbrook teacher Schwenke

Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

The proclamations session of the Dec. 13 San Diego County Board of Supervisors meeting honored Fallbrook Street School k i n d e rg a r t e n t e a c h e r A m y Schwenke for her 2016 San Diego County Teacher of the Year recognition. “It’s just awesome,” said Schwenke. “It’s very special to be recognized for all the amazing work that the San Diego County teachers do. I’m honored to represent Fallbrook and the hard work of my colleagues and my students who may be giving proclamations themselves one day.” The proclamation for Schwenke was presented by supervisor Bill Horn. “Amy is an outstanding kindergarten teacher,” said Horn. “She encourages her students to act as leaders by making choices that model good citizenship and scholarly behavior. She connects with her students academically and emotionally by creating a sense of belonging.” Schwenke attended Lucerne

Valley Elementary School, and Mrs. Stanfield was her kindergarten teacher. “I definitely remember my kindergarten year,” said Schwenke. The cleft palate Schwenke had as a child was corrected when she was in second grade. Her secondgrade teacher, Mrs. McBride, visited Schwenke in the hospital. Schwenke credits Mrs. McBride as her inspiration to become a teacher. “I just can’t think of any other job as fulfilling as teaching,” said Schwenke. “I love watching my children grow by leaps and bounds.” Her teaching objectives include providing her students with selfconfidence and self-esteem. “They know that I’m going to support them throughout their lifetime,” said Schwenke. “I’m their biggest fan.” Schwenke attended Apple Valley High School following her elementary school years. Her parents still live in the Lucerne Valley. Schwenke has taught at Fallbrook Street School for 13 years and moved from Oceanside to Bonsall in September.

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The Fallbrook Village News | |

January 12, 2017


Lady Warriors earn 41-37 win over Bobcats

Lady Warrior Iman Sadaat contends for the rebound attempt against a Shane Gibson photos Bobcat player, during Fallbrook’s home match.

Lady Warrior Jessica Wilbert takes a 3-point shot attempt against the Sage Creek Bobcats, Jan. 3. Fallbrook won the game 41-37.

Lady Warriors, from left, Riley Sullivan, Cali Southwell, Sonsi Jarvis, Grace Wade and Iman Sadaat rise from their seats to cheer on their Fallbrook teammates gaining momentum for a win over Sage Creek, Jan. 3.

Fallbrook’s Sara Ahmadpour races the ball into Fallbrook’s offensive half of the court.

Fallbrook’s Janay Segura takes a shot attempt against Sage Creek, Jan. 3.

Lady Warrior Madison Williams makes her way to the net for a lay up attempt.

Lady Warriors Sonsi Jarvis, left, and Jessica Wilbert race to defend the Bobcats’ half of the court, Jan. 3.

Fallbrook’s Jay Boston leaps at the net in a shot attempt against Sage Creek.

Lady Warrior Kate Calhoun passes the ball away from Sage Creek’s double teaming defense during the varsity girls basketball game.

January 12, 2017 |

Warriors win SoCal Classic boys soccer tournament Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

Fallbrook High School’s boys soccer team won the Dec. 27-29 Nike Southern California Classic tournament, and the Warriors outscored their opposition by a 17-1 margin during those five games. “It was phenomenal to see the boys outperform in pool play but most impressive to see them reach the final and impose their game plan for most of the game,” said Fallbrook coach Jorge Rojas. In addition to the tournament championship, the five SoCal Classic wins gave Fallbrook a 6-2-3 record for the first month of the season. “I think the boys are learning quickly,” said Rojas. “The system of play is not as traditional as it has been. They’re more than flexible. They’re more than eager to learn.” This year’s squad has 21 players, including 13 seniors and seven returning starters. Fallbrook began 2016-17 play with the Francis Parker Cup tournament, and the Warriors tied all three of their pool play games. Fallbrook had a 3-3 draw Dec. 1 against Bishop’s at Francis Parker, a 2-2 tie Dec. 2 against University City at Patrick Henry, and a 1-1 draw Dec. 3 against Bonita at Francis Parker. “We took the three ties as room for improvement,” said Rojas. Patrick Henry was both the site and the opponent for Fallbrook’s Dec. 5 tournament semifinal. The Warriors and Patriots had last played each other March 8, 2014, in the CIF Division III championship game which ended as a 2-1 Fallbrook victory. “It was a nice little rematch to the last time we saw them at the CIF final three years ago,” said Rojas. Patrick Henry won the December 2016 rematch by a 2-0 score. “It’s really early in the season,” said Rojas. “It’s truly difficult to know how the team will develop.” Fallbrook and Patrick Henry are both in Division II for CIF playoff purposes this season, so the tournament game may have seeding implications for the Warriors and Patriots. The Warriors’ next game was Dec. 14, which was also Fallbrook’s 2016-17 home opener. The Warriors hosted Vista, and the final score was 3-1 in Fallbrook’s favor to constitute the Warriors’

first victory of the season. Fallbrook traveled to Oceanside High School for a Dec. 16 match and the Pirates were on the winning end of a 1-0 decision. The Warriors had no games during the week prior to Christmas. “We took it as a strength and reconditioning week,” said Rojas. “It had productive results. We went on a five-game winning streak.” Fallbrook began Nike Southern California Classic play with two Dec. 27 matches at Fallbrook High School. The Warriors recorded a 5-0 victory over Santana and a 6-0 triumph against Calvary Chapel Murrieta. Pool play continued with a Dec. 28 game against St. Margaret’s of San Juan Capistrano at the Southern California Soccer Complex in Oceanside, and the Warriors prevailed by a 3-0 margin in that contest. First place in pool play gave Fallbrook a Dec. 28 semifinal match against Yorba Linda High School at the Southern California Soccer Complex. A 3-1 victory advanced Fallbrook to the Dec. 29 final against Crawford at El Camino High School. The game between Fallbrook and Crawford was scoreless in regulation, and neither team scored during two 10-minute field overtimes. The championship was thus decided by a penalty kick shootout, and the Warriors placed three of those shots into the net while the Colts scored twice in the shootout. All four shutouts were recorded by sophomore goalkeeper Craig Alex Person, who is a first-year varsity player. The four starting defenders who assisted Person – outside left back Wyatt Rollins, inside left back Ulises Morales, inside right back Karlos Rubio, and outside right back Timothy Foster – are all seniors. Starting center-midfielder Francisco Mariscal is a junior and is also a first-year varsity player. Carlos Chavez is also a starting midfielder, and Fernando Molina is an attacking midfielder. Fallbrook’s starting forwards are Juan Castro, Yerry Mendez, and Manuel Pantoja. If weather permits the Warriors will begin Valley League play with home games Jan. 17 against Escondido and Jan. 19 against Valley Center. Because the Valley League has only five teams this year, the Warriors plan to use a Jan. 26 bye date for an alumni match. |

The Fallbrook Village News



Lady Warriors kick in a win

FHS sophomore Hannah DiVerde is ready to score a goal in a game against Escondido Charter on Jan. 4. DiVerde scored two of Fallbrook’s goals in their 4-2 win.

Courtesy photo

It’s time to register for Girls Softball FALLBROOK – Fallbrook Girls Softball welcomes new and returning FGS players and families to its spring softball season. Registration is now open with divisions for 6U-14U and the

new “Lil’ Rookies” introductory division for 3 and 4 year old players. Walk-up registration is Saturday, Jan. 14 from 10 a.m. to noon at Ingold Sports Park. For more about

the program or to register online, visit www.FallbrookGirlsSoftball. com. Note: new FGS players must provide a copy of their birth certificate to register.

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The Fallbrook Village News | |

January 12, 2017 Local Classifieds

Animals (Boarding Sitting)

Employment Jobs

For Sale

Real Estate

Real Estate

PET SITTING IN MY HOME Cage free, social environment, day care + long term. Large rooms for exercise and play. References. Call for details. 760-723-6675

SENIORS HELPING SENIORS Would you love to help someone else? Flexible hours. . .you set your schedule! Prior experience working with senior citizens helpful. We’re looking for loving, caring people! Call 760-884-4111 today!

MEDICAL ITEMS FOR SALE Tons of medical equipment for sale. Crutches, walker/scooter, assistance for restroom, and so much more at the Fallbrook Senior Center Thrift Store located at 399 Heald Lane Fallbrook, CA 92028. 760-723-4602.

BRUBAKER-CULTON REAL ESTATE (26117 Truelson Ave. Hemet) (Tyler) Fine Country Living!!! Spacious Fully Rehabbed 4br 2ba 1600sqft+ Home on a Large Lot! New Flooring! Fresh Paint Inside and Out! Brand New Bathrooms! All New Fixtures! Huge Bedrooms! RV Access! 2 Car Garage! Private and Secluded! Call Today! $209,900. (951492-4756)

BRUBAKER-CULTON REAL ESTATE (40670 Johnston. Hemet, CA) (Tyler) Clean, Clean, Clean!! Fully rehabbed 2br, 1ba optional huge 3rd bedroom or great room. Has new everything, new stucco, new exterior and interior paint throughout. New garage door, new electrical throughout and new electrical panel, a/c, new fixtures, new hardware, new wood laminate, new carpet, new appliances to be installed at COE. Windows are dual pane with new window coverings. Large yard. Don’t miss out, this is a must see!! $179,900. (951-492-4756)

Apartments for Rent BEAUTIFUL- ONE BEDROOM APARTMENT with stove/refrigerator included. Freshly painted. Ready for occupancy. $925/month. Located 401 W. Clemmens Ln. Fallbrook.Please call Amber 760-458-5906 or Jose at 626-255-3414.

Caregivers LETICIA AUMEND Mature female looking to care for an elderly person alzheimers, dementia. experienced, references. Clean DMV, no criminal record. No drugs, smoke or drink. More information upon request. Independent,not associated with IHSS. 951-442-6020

Commercial/Industrial For Rent SHOP SPACE 800 sq. ft. to 1,800 sq. ft. in Fallbrook. 760-728-2807 or 760212-0584.

Electrical Services MIKES ELECTRIC 24/7 Emergency calls welcome. If it’s electrical, I can do it. Lowest prices and quality work guaranteed. 951-973-9120.

Employment Jobs EXPERIENCED COOKS & SERVERS and Host/Hostess. 2 years minimum experience in family style restaurant. Apply in person. 739 E. Mission Rd. Se buscan cocineros con experiencia de 2 anos en restaurante de estilo familiar. Solicite en persona. 739 E. Mission Rd. EXPERIENCED KITCHEN HELP Line Cook/Prep needed for fast paced Mexican restaurant in Fallbrook. Bilingual a plus. Call Jon 760-728-4556

SENIORS HELPING SENIORS Sun City: Seniors Helping Seniors is looking for a loving care giver to do light house cleaning and small meal preparation 4-5 days a week for 4 hours each day. Need to be trustworthy, have a caring heart and pass a background check. Please call 760.884.4111 SENIORS HELPING SENIORS Wildomar: Seniors Helping Seniors is looking for a loving care giver to provide assistance 3 days a week for 2 hours a day for a female in Wildomar. Duties require light meal preparation, minor mobility assistance. Care giver must have a caring heart and pass a background check. Experience with Parkinson’s a plus.Please call 760.884.4111. GROUNDS WORKER Looking for a full time grounds worker at the Temecula Cemetery. Must be able to operate industrial mowers, speak and write English and work well with others. Must have a valid California ID, clean DMV printout, background check.Must pass a drug test and physical prior to employment. Monday through Friday. Send resume to rctpcd@verizon. net.951-699-1633 fax. Absolutely no walk ins or phone calls will be accepted.

Estate Sales SENIORS HELPING SENIORS Fallbrook: Seniors Helping Seniors is looking for a part time caregiver for short weekend shifts and evening shifts for light meal preparation and minor house keeping. Candidate needs to have compassion to serve others and be willing to work flexible hours. Please call 760.884.4111

Health Wellness PRACTICAL MASSAGE WORKSHOP For beginners. Learn how to heal with your hands. Food and beverage included. Sat. Jan. 14th. 5-9pm. $50 per person. Call to reserve your seat. 760-723-6950. www.houseofwellbeing. org. 3634 Luneta Ln. Fallbrook, CA 92028.

Land for Sale MORE THAN 5 ACRES with picturesque view. Palomar observatory. Property located at Los Altos and Cedar Glen, Hemet. Asking $599, all offers considered. Call Phil 951-970-3114. Agent Century 21 Wright. LIC00934146

Miscellaneous Wanted MISCELLANEOUS WANTED IN OCEANSIDE I buy old military uniforms, medals, knives, helmets, etc. Even stinky stuff you think is trash. Bob (760) 450-8498

Personal Ads LOOKING FOR COMPANION Senior female retired wishes to meet senior male retired. 70-74yrs old. Active female, loves people, great personality. Enjoys life. Have many interests. In Sun City/Menifee area. 951-733-6699.

Real Estate Gorgeous View Lot Want privacy, and a Tuscany view - Your dream home, casita and sparkling pool can be built right here in Fallbrook tucked in off the street for solitude and privacy. 4 bedroom septic layout. Did we mention the view!?! $171,000. Rudy Sandy Gallegos. Remax United (760) 985-9600

BRUBAKER-CULTON REAL ESTATE (44166 Palm Ave. Hemet, CA) (Tyler) Contractor! Farmer! Grower! Hauler! Heavy equipment! Developer! Investor! Storage! Unbelievable value! Home + 2 acres located in the lovely Valley Vista area. 3br, 2ba home with detached two car garage + 10 X 30 metal storage , priced today only for $249,900. (951492-4756) B R U B A K E R - C U LT O N R E A L ESTATE (620 Boston. Hemet, CA) ( P M ) L O C AT I O N , L O C AT I O N ! Great neighborhood close to good schools and shopping. Rent this 3 bedroom, 2 bath home with an open floorplan, fireplace and a large bay window. Attached two car garage and fenced yard. New flooring, new paint throughout, new oven/range. Master suite with walk in closet and in suite bath with soaker tub. Large glass door off master to outside patio. Rent today for $1395 per month. For more info or to apply please visit our website at: www. (951-492-4756)

Real Estate BRUBAKER-CULTON REAL ESTATE (6393 Center St, Joshua Tree 92252) (GJ) This is where the $$ is. Live in one rent the other or rent them both for more income. Both units are 2 bed, 1 bath, both have a 1 car garage. Each unit is fenced separate front and back. The units share a laundry room. Easy to show. Call for more information. $135,000. (951-492-4756) Real Estate

Roommate Wanted SEE TO BELIEVE-Sun City/Menifee area. Large bedroom, private bath, 2 car garage. Shared utilities. Near shopping. $475/month. No pets, no smoking/drinking/drugs. Call 951-7336699.

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Wanted FRENCH LESSONS at my home. 760-728-2750

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January 12, 2017 | |

The Fallbrook Village News



LEGALS Fictitious Business Name

Fictitious Business Name

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-031810 Name of Business AMERICAN SMOKE SHOP 1551 W. Mission Rd #A, San Marcos CA 92069 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: R & S Saco Inc., 1551 W. Mission Rd #A, San Marcos CA 92069 This business is conducted by Corporation This Corporation is located in the state of California THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 12/15/16 LEGAL: 4336 PUBLISHED: December 29, 2016, January 5, 12, 19, 2017

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-031670 Name of Business HUEFTLE FARMS VINEYARD 4582 Valle Del Sol, Bonsall CA 92003 County: San Diego Mailing address: 1106 Second Street #863, Encinitas CA 92024 This business is registered by the following: Hueftle Inc., 4582 Valle Del Sol, Bonsall CA 92003 This business is conducted by Corporation This Corporation is located in the state of California The first day of business was 1/31/2016 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 12/13/16 LEGAL: 4331 PUBLISHED: December 22, 29, 2016, January 5, 12, 2017

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-032143 Name of Business BIG GREEN PACKING 2327 Culver Rd, Fallbrook CA 92028 County: San Diego Mailing address: PO Box 544, Fallbrook CA 92028-0544 This business is registered by the following: Everardo Guerra, 631 Elbrook Dr, Fallbrook CA 92028 This business is conducted by Individual The first day of business was 4/1/2001 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 12/20/16 LEGAL: 4337 PUBLISHED: December 29, 2016, January 5, 12, 19, 2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-031334 Name of Business DOS GRINGOS 3260 Corporate View Dr, Vista CA 92081 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Gringo Ventures LLC, 3260 Corporate Vire Dr, Vista CA 92091 This business is conducted by Limited Liability Company This LLC is located in the state of California The first day of business was 6/1/1988 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 12/9/16 LEGAL: 4339 PUBLISHED: December 29, 2016, January 5, 12, 19, 2017

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-030978 Name of Business CK REALTY SERVICES 960 W. Hawthorne St., Ontario CA 91762 County: San Bernardino This business is registered by the following: 1. Kenneth J. Smith, 960 W. Hawthorne St., Ontario CA 91762 2. Caroline Smith, 960 W. Hawthorne St., Ontario CA 91762 This business is conducted by a Married Couple THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 12/5/16 LEGAL: 4332 PUBLISHED: December 22, 29, 2016, January 5, 12, 2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-031198 Name of Business VISTA R.V. PARK 129 Pala Vista, Vista CA 92083 County: San Diego Mailing address: 4348 Los Vecinos, Fallbrook CA 92028 This business is registered by the following: Audrey Guilietti, 4348 Los Vecinos, Fallbrook CA 92028 This business is conducted by Individual The first day of business was 1/25/1979 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 12/7/16 LEGAL: 4333 PUBLISHED: December 22, 29, 2016, January 5, 12, 2017

ORDER FOR PUBLICATION OF SUMMONS/CITATION Judge: Robert P. Dahlquist Department: N-29 Case number: 37-2014-00024606-CU-PA-NC Plaintiff/Petitioner Zharid Giovanni Cornejo, aka Z. Giovanni Cornejo Defendant/Respondent/Citee Curt Suess, Et al., Upon considering the evidence, consisting of an application and declaration as provided in Code Civ. Proc. 415.50 by the plaintiff/petitioner, and it satisfactorily, appearing therefore that the defendant/respondent/citee, Curt Suess, Individually and dba Curt’s Auto Repair Service, cannot be served with reasonable diligence in any other manner specified in the Code of Civil Procedure, and it also appearing from the petition/complaint that a cause of action exists in this case in favor of the petitioner/plaintiff therein and against the defendant/respondent/citee and that the said defendant/respondent/citee is a necessary or proper party to the action, or that the party to be served has or claims an interest in real or personal property in this state that is subject to the jurisdiction of the court, or the relief demanded in the action consists wholly or in part in excluding such party from an interest in such property: NOW, on application of ZHARID GIOVANNI CORNEJO, aka Z. GIOVANNI CORNEJO plaintiff/petitioner, IT IS ORDERED that service of said summons/citation in this case be made upon said defendant/respondent/citee by publication thereof in The Village News, a newspaper of general circulation published at Fallbrook, California, designated as the newspaper most likely to give notice to said defendant/respondent/citee; that said publication be made at least once a week for four successive weeks in the manner prescribed in Gov. Code 6064. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that a copy of said summons/citation, of said complaint/petition, and of the order for publication in this case be forthwith deposited with the United States Postal Service, postage-paid, directed to said defendant/respondent/citee if the address is ascertained before expiration of the time prescribed for the publication of this summons/citation and, a declaration of this mailing or of the fact that the address was not ascertained to be filed at the expiration of the time prescribed for publication. Date: March 3, 2016 Judge/Commissioner of the Superior Court: Robert P Dahlquist STATEMENT OF DAMAGES Case number: 37-2014-00024606-CU-PA-NC ZHARID GIOVANNI CORNEJO, aka Z. GIOVANNI CORNEJO Plaintiff, vs. CURT SUESS, Individually and dba CURT’S AUTO REPAIR SERVICE, ELIZABETH MULLHOLAN, and DOES 1 THROUGH 100 Inclusive, Defendants. Plaintiff ZHARID GIOVANNI CORNEJO, aka Z. GIOVANNI CORNEJO, seeks the following damages from the Defendants, and each of them: 1. Non-economic damages in the sum of $400,000.00, or according to proof; 2. Economic damages in the sum of $200,000.00, or according to proof 3. Pre-judgment interest at the legal rate; 4. Costs of suit incurred herein; and, 5. For such other and further relief as the Court may deem just and proper. STATEMENT OF DAMAGES 1 As to Defendant CURT SUESS, Individually and dba CURT’S AUTO REPAIR SERVICE, and DOES 1 TO 100 only: 6. Non-economic damages in the sum of $400,000.00, or according to proof; 7. Economic damages in the sum of $200,000.00, or according to proof; 8. Exemplary and punitive damages in the sum of $400,000.00, or according to proof; 9. Pre-judgment interest at the legal rate; 10. Costs of suit incurred herein; and, 11. For such other and further relief as the Court may deem just and proper. DATED: December 3, 2014 Clay R. Sides Attorney for Plaintiff Zharid Giovanni Cornejo, aka Z. Giovanni Cornejo SUMMONS FILED JULY 24, 2014 CASE NUMBER: 37-2014-00024606-CU-PA-NC NOTICE TO DEFENDANT: CURT SUESS, Individually and dba CURT’S AUTO REPAIR SERVICE, ELIZABETH MULLHOLAN, and DOES 1 TO 100 YOU ARE BEING SUED BY PLAINTIFF: ZHARID GIOVANNI CORNEJO, aka Z. GIOVANNI CORNEJO NOTICE! You have been sued. The court may decide against you without your being heard unless you respond within 30 days. Read the information below. You have 30 CALENDAR DAYS after this summons and legal papers are served on you to file a written response at this court and have a copy served on the plaintiff. A letter or phone call will not protect you. Your written response must be in proper legal form if you want the court to hear your case. There may be a court form that you can use for your response. You can find these court forms and more information at the California Courts Online Self-Help Center (www.courtinfo., your county law library, or the courthouse nearest you. If you cannot pay the filing fee, ask the court clerk for a fee waiver form. If you do not file your response on time, you may lose the case by default, and your wages, money, and property may be taken without further warning from the court. There are other legal requirements. You may want to call an attorney right away. If you do not know an attorney, you may want to call an attorney referral service. If you cannot afford an attorney, you may be eligible for free legal services from a nonprofit legal service program. You can locate these nonprofit groups at the California Legal Services Web site (www.lawhelpcalifornia. org). the California Courts Online Self-Help Center (, or by contacting your local court or county bar association. NOTE: The court has a statutory lien for waived fees and costs on any settlement or arbitration award of $10,000 or more in a civil case. The court’s lien must be paid before the court will dismiss the case. The name and address of the court: SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO NORTH COUNTY DIVISION 325 SOUTH MELROSE DRIVE VISTA, CA 92081-6643 The name, address and telephone number of plaintiff’s attorney, or plaintiff without an attorney is: LAW OFFICES OF CLAY R. SIDES 120 S. MAIN ST. FALLBROOK, CA 92028 760-723-2275 S.B.N. 126361 LEGAL: 4335 DATE: JUL 24, 2014 CLERK, BY: L. MOYNOUR, DEPUTY

Fictitious Business Name FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2017-000251 Name of Business AMERICUTZ SALON 9300 Hwy 79, Descanso CA 91916 County: San Diego Mailing address: PO Box 223, Descanso CA 91916 This business is registered by the following: Melanie Schlumpberger, 9532 Oak Grove Dr, Descanso CA 91916 This business is conducted by Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 1/4/2017 LEGAL: 4342 PUBLISHED: January 12, 19, 26, February 2, 2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2017-000046 Name of Business a. SQUEEGEE WINDOW CLEANING b. SQUEEGEE c. FALLBROOK WINDOW CLEANING 1672 Willow Glen, Fallbrook CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Fritz Pfnur, 1672 Willow Glen, Fallbrook CA 92028 This business is conducted by Individual The first day of business was 10/10/16 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 1/3/2017 LEGAL: 4343 PUBLISHED: January 12, 19, 26, February 2, 2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-032261 Name of Business LA JOLLA SPA 7448 Girard Ave, La Jolla CA 92037 County: San Diego Mailing address: 6340 Sycamore Lane, San Diego CA 92130 This business is registered by the following: a. Jianping Yang, 6340 Sycamore Lane, San Diego CA 92130 b. Carol Li, 4378 Philbrook Square, San Diego CA 92130 This business is conducted by Joint Venture THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 12/21/16 LEGAL: 4338 PUBLISHED: December 29, 2016, January 5, 12, 19, 2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-031982 Name of Business a. B.W. XCEL b. WWW.BWXCEL.COM 4057 Ladera Vista Rd., Fallbrook CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Eugene Ora Burggren, 4057 Ladera Vista Rd., Fallbrook CA 92028 This business is conducted by Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 12/16/16 LEGAL: 4341 PUBLISHED: January 5, 12, 19, 26, 2017

Summons FILED 03/17/2016 CASE NUMBER: 37-2016-00008986-CU-FR-NC NOTICE TO DEFENDANT: REYNALDO MACIAS; ESMERALDA MACIAS; ATHAR KAHAN INAMDAR individually and dba WISE TAX, INC.; EMMANUEL GO; ALEJANDRO RAMIREZ; PROBOSCIS, LLC, a California Limited Liability Company, and DOES 1 through 20, inclusive YOU ARE BEING SUED BY PLAINTIFF: SYLVIA MARIA DeSANTOS NOTICE! You have been sued. The court may decide against you without your being heard unless you respond within 30 days. Read the information below. You have 30 CALENDAR DAYS after this summons and legal papers are served on you to file a written response at this court and have a copy served on the plaintiff. A letter or phone call will not protect you. Your written response must be in proper legal form if you want the court to hear your case. There may be a court form that you can use for your response. You can find these court forms and more information at the California Courts Online Self-Help Center (, your county law library, or the courthouse nearest you. If you cannot pay the filing fee, ask the court clerk for a fee waiver form. If you do not file your response on time, you may lose the case by default, and your wages, money, and property may be taken without further warning from the court. There are other legal requirements. You may want to call an attorney right away. If you do not know an attorney, you may want to call an attorney referral service. If you cannot afford an attorney, you may be eligible for free legal services from a nonprofit legal service program. You can locate these nonprofit groups at the California Legal Services Web site ( the California Courts Online Self-Help Center (, or by contacting your local court or county bar association. NOTE: The court has a statutory lien for waived fees and costs on any settlement or arbitration award of $10,000 or more in a civil case. The court’s lien must be paid before the court will dismiss the case. The name and address of the court: SAN DIEGO SUPERIOR COURT 325 South Melrose Drive San Diego, CA 92081 The name, address and telephone number of plaintiff’s attorney, or plaintiff without an attorney is: Armand D. Thruston, Esq. KENNEDY & ASSOCIATES, INC. 2378 University Avenue (951) 784-8920 Riverside, CA 92507 DATE: March 17, 2016 CLERK, BY: V. Navarro LEGAL: 4340 PUBLISHED: JANUARY 5, 12, 19, 26, 2017

Notice of Lien NOTICE OF LIEN PLACEMENT Aprx. 1983 5th Wheel RV Contact: E. Doyle 27413-C, Hwy 76 #2 Santa Ysabel 92070 Legal : 4346 Published: 1/12/17

the · village · beat

Change of Name

Change of Name

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number: 37-2017-00000024-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS Petitioner: RICHARD ALLEN PICKETT III filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: RICHARD ALLEN PICKETT III Proposed Name: TIGRE PICKETT 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: Feb 14, 2017 Time: 8:30 a.m. Dept: 26 The address of the court is 325 South Melrose Dr, Vista CA 92081 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: Village News Date: Jan 3, 2017 Signed: William S. Dato, Judge of the Superior Court. LEGAL: 4345 PUBLISHED: January 12, 19, 26, February 2, 2017

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number: 37-2017-00000025-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS Petitioner: EMELIE ARCHER PICKETT filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: EMELIE ARCHER PICKETT Proposed Name: LOLA ARCHER PICKETT 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: Feb 14, 2017 Time: 8:30 a.m. Dept: 26 The address of the court is 325 South Melrose Dr, Vista CA 92081 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: Village News Date: Jan 3, 2017 Signed: William S. Dato, Judge of the Superior Court. LEGAL: 4344 PUBLISHED: January 12, 19, 26, February 2, 2017

FALLBROOK COMMUNITY PLANNING GROUP PRELIMINARY AGENDAS FOR SUB-COMMITTEE MEETINGS COMMUNITY PLANNING GROUP will meet at Live Oak School, 1978 Reche Road, Fallbrook 7 PM, Monday, January 16, 2017 Jim Russell, Chair 760-728-8081 ________________________________________________________________________ Land Use Committee will not meet Tuesday, January 10, 2017 Jack Wood, Chair 760-731-3193 Circulation Committee will meet Tuesday, January 10, 2017 at the Palomares House. There will be no site tours this month. 1. Open Forum. Opportunity for members of the public to speak to the Circulation Committee on any subject matter within the committee’s jurisdiction but not on today’s agenda. Three minute limitation. Non-voting item, no discussion. 2. Approval of the minutes for the meeting of November 15, 2016 3. Presentation by Ann and Bill Wade, on their proposed redesign of the intersection of Reche Road and Stage Coach Lane. County staff Nael Areigat, DPW Project Manager, (858) 694-2815, Circulation Committee. Community input. Voting item. (12/17) Anne Burdick, Chair 760-728-7828 Design Review Committee will meet at the Fallbrook Sheriff’s Station, 388 East Alvarado Street, 9:30 AM, Wednesday, January 11, 2017. There will be no site tours this month. 1. Open Forum. Opportunity for members of the public to speak to the Design Review Committee on any subject matter within the committee’s jurisdiction but not on today’s agenda. Three minute limitation. Non-voting item, no discussion. 2. Approval of the minutes for the meeting of December 14, 2016. 3. STP94-009W1 Request for a modification to an existing Site Plan on the property at 1205 South Main Avenue (APN 104-342-1400 and 1500) to remove the central gas canopy, mini market, carwash equipment room, and trash enclosure then add a new 1,170sf mini-market adjacent to car wash structure, new dual dumpster trash enclosure, new 88sf storage room, new 88sf public restroom and additional parking stalls totaling 8 (3 also serve as vacuum stations.) Owner Wisam Salem, 519-244-5726, Contact person Michael Carlola, 858-578-2950 x 2, Continued at the 15 August and 19 December 2016 FCPG meeting. Design Review Committee. Community input. Voting item. (7/21) 4. Code enforcement case PDS2016-ENFGEN-001062 request for a waiver of the B Designator Design Review requirement for a Site Plan for the sign for Ray White Cement at 3108 Pala Road. Owner Ray and Diane White, (760)-728-0170, diane@raywhitecement. com. Continued at the 19 December 2016 FCPG meeting. Design Review Committee. Community input. Voting item. (12/2) 5. Request for a waiver of the B Designator Design Review requirement for a Site Plan to paint the exterior and add new signage for Grocery Outlet, Inc. located at 1101 South Main Avenue (location of the former Fresh and Easy) APN 104-341-05. Owner Grocery Outlet, Inc., 510704-6579, Contact person Chad Eturedge, 503-889-0604, chad@ County planner Michael Johnson, 858-694-3429, Michael.johnson1@sdcounty. Design Review Committee. Community input. Voting item. (12/29) Eileen Delaney, Chair 760-518-8888 Parks and Recreation Committee will not meet Wednesday, January 11, 2017. Donna Gebhart, Chair, 760-731-9441 Public Facilities Committee will not meet Wednesday, January 11, 2017. Roy Moosa, Chair 760-723-1181 PUBLISHED: 1/12/17

FALLBROOK COMMUNITY PLANNING GROUP And DESIGN REVIEW BOARD Regular Meeting Monday 16 January 2017, 7:00 P.M., Live Oak School, 1978 Reche Road, Fallbrook AGENDA 1. Oath of Office for the nine members recently seated; Roy Moosa, Lee De Meo, Donna Gebhart, William Leach, William O’Connor, Jack Wood, James Loge, Karel Hanson, and Richard Billburg. 2. Open Forum. Opportunity for members of the public to speak to the Planning Group on any subject matter within the Group’s jurisdiction but not on today’s agenda. Three minute limitation. Non-discussion, & Non-voting item. 3. Approval of the minutes for the meetings of 19 December 2016. Voting Item. 4. STP94-009W1 Request for a modification to an existing Site Plan on the property at 1205 South Main Avenue (APN 104-342-1400 and 1500) to remove the central gas canopy, mini market, carwash equipment room, and trash enclosure then add a new 1,170sf mini-market adjacent to car wash structure, new dual dumpster trash enclosure, new 88sf storage room, new 88sf public restroom and additional parking stalls totaling 8 (3 also serve as vacuum stations.) Owner Wisam Salem, 519-244-5726, Contact person Michael Cariola, 858-578-2950 x 2, Continued at the 15 August and 19 December 2016 FCPG meeting. Design Review Committee. Community input. Voting item. (7/21) 5. Request for a waiver of the B Designator Design Review requirement for a Site Plan to combine 4 suites into Wellness Resources Facility for Fallbrook Pregnancy Resource Center. New windows & doors. Demo store front and add new doors, new ADA parking. Location, 129 Hawthorn Street, APN 103-264-19 and 18. Owner Fallbrook Pregnancy Center Inc. Contact person Michael Robinson, 760-728-5380, County planner Michael Johnson, 858-694-3429, Continued at the 19 December FCPG meeting. Design Review Committee. Community input. Voting item. (11/7). 6. Code enforcement case PDS2016-ENFGEN-001062 request for a waiver of the B Designator Design Review requirement for a Site Plan for the sign for Ray White Cement at 3108 Pala Road. Owner Ray and Diane White, (760)-728-0170, diane@raywhitecement. com . Continued at the 19 December 2016 FCPG meeting. Design Review Committee. Community input. Voting item. (12/2) 7. Presentation by Ann and Bill Wade, on their proposed redesign of the intersection of Reche Road and Stage Coach Lane. County staff Nael Areigat, DPW Project Manager, (858) 694-2815, Circulation Committee. Community input. Voting item. (12/17) 8. Request for a waiver of the B Designator Design Review requirement for a Site Plan to paint the exterior and add new signage for Grocery Outlet, Inc. located at 1101 South Main Avenue (location of the former Fresh and Easy) APN 104-341-05. Owner Grocery Outlet, Inc., 510704-6579, Contact person Chad Eturedge, 503-889-0604, chad@ County planner Michael Johnson, 858-694-3429, Michael.johnson1@sdcounty. Design Review Committee. Community input. Voting item. (12/29) 9. Election of officers; chair, 1st vice chair, 2nd vice chair, secretary. Voting item. 10. Committee appointments. Community input. Voting item. NOTE: The Planning Group occasionally has openings on its Land Use (Jack Wood 760-7313193), Circulation (Anne Burdick 760-728-7828), Parks & Recreation (Donna Gebhart 760731-9441), Public Facilities (Roy Moosa 760-723-1181) and Design Review (Eileen Delaney 760-518-8888) Committees for non-elected citizens. Interested persons please contact the Chairman. This is a preliminary agenda. If any changes are made, a final agenda will be posted at the North County Fire District, 315 E. Ivy Street, Fallbrook, at least 72 hours prior to the meeting. Jim Russell, Chairman, 205 Calle Linda, Fallbrook, California 92028, (760) 728-8081, PUBLISHED: 1/12/17

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The Fallbrook Village News | |

January 12, 2017

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Fallbrook Village News  

January 12, 2017

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