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Village News Fallbrook & Bonsall

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February 13, 2014

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Volume 18, Issue 7

Village News has a new format

Shane Gibson photo

New look, same awardwinning local coverage

A golfer tees off at San Luis Rey Golf Course on Feb. 7. A complete shutdown of the golf course is currently pending approval in order to make the property wetlands mitigation for the final phase of the State Route 76 widening/improvement project. Public input on the matter is being sought until March 9 by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers.

FATE

of San Luis Rey Downs to be determined

Discussion about turning golf course into riparian habitat to be discussed at public meeting Feb. 24 Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent The fate of the San Luis Rey Downs golf course, which has been the subject of rumors that it will be sold to a mitigation bank management company and turned into riparian habitat, is uncertain. What is known is that a public meeting will be held February 24 at the San Luis Rey Downs clubhouse. What is also known is that the public comment period for the proposed Moosa Creek mitigation bank has been extended to March 9. The comment period was to have closed February 13, but

the Army Corps of Engineers Greg Suderer. determined that insufficient notice Conservation Land Group, Inc., to neighboring properties had been (CLG) has filed an application provided and the proposal was re- with the Army Corps of Engineers released for public comment on for the Moosa Creek mitigation February 7. bank. The mitigation “At this point it’s bank proposal for “As of right approximately 185 very preliminary,” said Army Corps now, there are a c r e s , i n c l u d i n g of Engineers senior approximately 38 no plans in project manager acres of wetlands Shanti Santulli. and 5.75 acres of concrete” “We don’t know non-wetland waters, - Colt Vessels would rehabilitate what the outcome is. No decision’s been and re-establish made at this time. We just want r i v e r l i n e a n d d e p r e s s i o n a l to make sure that we have all the wetlands and restore wetland and pertinent information,” said Army non-wetland riparian habitat. Corps of Engineers spokesman “It is the restoration of flood

plain, riparian, and wetland habitat along Moosa Creek and the San Luis Rey River,” said WRA, Inc., biologist Amanda McCarthy. WRA, Inc., is working with CLG on specific restoration and mitigation plans. Approval of the land as a mitigation bank would allow developers of property elsewhere to purchase mitigation credits from the mitigation bank which could be used to fulfill offsite mitigation requirements for those projects. The decision whether to authorize the land as a mitigation bank will be based on an

see FATE page B-15

Homicide under investigation in Fallbrook A man was found dead inside a Fallbrook home Tuesday morning, Feb. 11 and authorities have launched an homicide investigation as a result. At approximately 8 a.m. that morning neighbors heard multiple gunshots ring out in the 500 block of Braemar Terrace inside the Peppertree Park housing development, located off South Mission Road, near Fallbrook High School. “We received lots of phone calls from neighbors and our deputies

responded right away,” said Jan Caldwell, public information officer for the San Diego County Sheriff’s Dept. Area residents also saw the ASTREA helicopter arrive to the area and circle for over an hour above the crime scene. “Our deputies were able to see a male inside the home,” said Caldwell. “They made entry, with the intentions of it being a recovery (injury), but once they were inside they realized the victim had already passed away from his injuries.”

A heavily armed Sheriff’s deputy walks down Braemar Terrace, the

Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor

Bruce Jenkins photo

Students of the Month McCaw, Espinosa, Montiano and Regotti honored Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor Natalie McCaw of Oasis High School and Johnathan Espinosa, Lucia Montiano, and Emily Regotti of Fallbrook Union High School were honored as Fallbrook Community Students of the Month at a celebratory breakfast held Feb. 6 at the Fallbrook Community Center.

see STUDENTS page B-3

Jacobs gives State of the County address

North County Fire (NCF) responded to a home fire the evening of Sunday, Feb. 9 in the 4500 block of Palomar Drive (near La Canada and South Mission Road). According to NCF public information officer John Buchanan, the blaze broke out at approximately 7:30 p.m. and completely destroyed a 3,000 square foot split-level home, which was valued at $750,000. “All four people inside the home got our safely with no injuries,” said Buchanan, who also stated

In her State of the County address Jan. 29 at the County Operations Center, San Diego County Board of Supervisors chair Dianne Jacob emphasized public safety, capital projects, parks, business, and public health. “The state of your county

see JACOBS page B-13

thisweek

Home destroyed by fire on Palomar Drive

Fire completely destroyed this split-level home in the 4500 block of Palomar Drive on Feb. 9. The loss is estimated at $750,000.

Education

Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

see HOMICIDE page A-6 street where a homicide occurred Tuesday morning, Feb. 11.

Loss of split-level home estimated at $750,000

see FORMAT page A-3

Emphasizes public safety & Health

Village News photo

Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor

FALLBROOK - The Village News, founded in 1997, has a new format starting this week. The tall tab, which used to be 11 inches wide by 16 inches tall, is now 11 in. wide by 22 inches tall. “While I have always been a fan of the tall, tabloid size we’ve had since 1997, it just made sense to jump to broadsheet,” said publisher Julie Reeder. “In addition to immediate economic advantages, it allows us greater creativity with layout, the use of standard advertising sizes for the agencies we work with, and the

that no firefighters were injured battling the blaze. Neighbor Jon Monday, whose property adjoins the one that caught fire, said, “A big – no huge – thank you to the fire department. The house was surrounded by trees and could have lit up the whole neighborhood. Also, thank God, the air was still – a big wind would have been a disaster.” The cause of the fire remained under investigation at the time of this printing. Oceanside Fire assisted North County Fire at the scene.

Announcements ������������������������A-2 Business ����������������������������������� A-11 Classifieds �������������������������������� B-11 Coupons ����������������������������������� A-14 Dining �������������������������������������������A-8 Education �������������������������������������B-2 Entertainment �������������������������� B-14 Health & Fitness ��������������������� A-12 Home & Garden ��������������������� B-12 Legals ......................................... A-15 Obituaries ��������������������������������� A-12 Opinion ����������������������������������������A-5 Real Estate ����������������������������������B-6 Sports �������������������������������������������B-4

To comment on this story online, visit www.thevillagenews.com.

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Page A-2

FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

Announcements Sutliff – Armes to wed

Seniors to learn stroke awareness FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Hospital Senior Circle will be hosting a talk “Stroke Awareness – Risk Factors, Prevention and Treatment” on Thursday, Feb. 20 at 2 p.m. A family medicine physician new to Fallbrook, Christopher Toupin, M.D., of Fallbrook Healthcare Partners, will provide the presentation. The event, open to the public, will be held at Silvergate, 420 Elbrook Drive and will include refreshments and a prize drawing. Seating is limited. Call (760) 7318433to RSVP.

Public survey offered regarding FUHSD

VFW to hold Valentine’s Dinner Dance Feb. 14

FALLBROOK – Fallbrook Union High School District is in the process of conducting a survey in order to develop a Local Control and Accountability Plan (LCAP). An LCAP is now required under newly implemented state funding for public education. The survey is available in both English and Spanish and can be found on the FUHSD website at www.fuhsd.net by clicking on survey under “FUHSD Stakeholder Survey.”

FALLBROOK – As its first fundraiser of the year, Fallbrook Veteran of Foreign Wars Post 1924, located at 1175 Old Stage Rd., will host a Valentine’s Dinner Dance on Friday, Feb. 14. The evening will begin at 5:30 p.m. with a dinner of medallions of beef served with a savory wine sauce, potatoes, vegetables, salad and dessert. Enjoy dinner and dancing with DJ Cory. Suggested donation: $15 per person. For more information, call (760) 728-8784.

Learn about grafted vegetables on Feb. 25 FALLBROOK – At its Feb. 25 meeting, the Fallbrook Garden Club will feature guest speaker John Bagnasco on the topic of the benefit of grafted vegetables. The discussion will include disease

resistance, acquired tolerance to abiotic stress such as cold and salt stress, as well as increased vigor and yields. The meeting begins at 12:30 p.m. with a social time, followed by a

business meeting, and the program. New members are welcome. For more information, visit www.fallbrookgardenclub.org.

How to keep a heart healthy Eric Armes and Ashley Sutliff

Kelly Wilson Photography photo

FALLBROOK – Tara Sutliff and Bud and Patty Sutliff are pleased to announce the engagement of her daughter and their granddaughter Ashley Sutliff to Eric Armes. Eric is the son of John and Cammy Armes of Rainbow and David and Kerry Doney of Fallbrook. Ashley and Eric met in the fourth grade class of Celeste Chaffin. In

sixth grade, they were in the class of Jan Scott. Eric and Ashley are both graduates of Fallbrook High School and went on to study at Palomar College. Eric received his welding certificate in 2012. Ashley is studying art. A late May wedding is planned at the home of Ashley’s grandparents.

Spaghetti dinner to raise funds for Potter students FALLBROOK – All are invited to Potter Junior High School’s third annual Spaghetti Dinner & Silent Auction on Thursday, Feb. 27. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. with the dinner starting at 6 p.m. in Bower’s Auditorium, 1743 Reche Rd. Dinner tickets are only $5 per person; children 5 and under are free. Dinner includes spaghetti, salad, and garlic bread catered by Vince’s Pizza, plus a beverage and dessert. A free raffle ticket will be given at the door with every paid dinner. Dinner tickets can be purchased from Mrs. Monthei in Potter’s front office or at Major Market.

Seating is limited, so tickets should be purchased as soon as possible. The master of ceremonies for the evening will be Morey Sherman, stand up comic, and former Potter teacher. Potter’s teachers and staff will be there, too. There will also be a great selection of silent auction items available, as well as lots of fun raffle items, too. All of the funds raised will go towards assemblies and other activities for the students. Questions? Co ntact Terese Gillcrist at (760) 450-6776 or email teresegillcrist@aol.com.

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FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Hospital Diabetes Support Group will be hosting a talk “Keeping Your Heart Healthy” on Thursday, Feb.27 from 10 to 11 a.m. Mary Beth Ingram, RN, and

exercise physiologist of Fallbrook Hospital will present this timely topic for National Heart Health Awareness Month. The event will be facilitated by Fallbrook Hospital’s Maggie Walters, MS,

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EventsCalendar Feb. 14 - 5:30 p.m. - VFW Post 1924 to host Valentine’s Dinner Dance as its first fundraiser of the year at 1175 Old Stage Rd. Ticket donation of $15/person includes dinner of medallions of beef with savory wine sauce, potatoes, vegetables, salad and dessert; music by DJ Cory for dancing. For more information, call (760) 728-8784. Feb. 20 – 7 p.m. – Free concert featuring dazzling piano duo 4handsLA (Steven Vanhauwaert and Danny Holt) at Fallbrook Library, 124 S. Mission Rd. Feb. 22 – 5:30 p.m. – The Fallbrook Pregnancy Resource Center is holding its annual gala fundraising banquet with an exciting speaker, Kirk Walden, at Zion Lutheran Church Fellowship Center. A tri-tip dinner will be provided by the Knights of Columbus. Free tickets available from the Fallbrook Pregnancy Resource Center at (760) 7284105 by Feb. 17. Mar. 2 – 4:30 p.m. – Kiwanis Club of Fallbrook to hold its fifth annual “A Night to Shine” fundraiser at The Grand Tradition Estate’s Beverly Mansion with Oscar night theme celebrating the 75th anniversary of “The Wizard of Oz.” Event supports multiple charitable endeavors. Ticket ($90) includes appetizers, champagne toast, dinner, and wine. Call (760) 805-1930 by Feb. 17. Event is not sponsored by or affiliated with the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Science. Mar. 8 – 5:30 p.m. – Potluck and guest speaker hosted by Reche Community Club at Reche Schoolhouse, 1319 S. Live Oak Park Rd. Guest speaker will be Dotty Metcalf, executive director of Foundation for Senior Care,

RD, CDE, clinical dietician and diabetes educator. It is open to the public and will be held in Conference Room B at Fallbrook Hospital. Seating is limited. Call (760) 731-8105 to RSVP.

February

explaining services and programs available for local seniors. Open to the public. For more information, call Araxy Moosa at (760) 723-2262. Mar. 13 – 12:30 to 5:30 p.m. – San Diego Blood Bank and Fallbrook Hospital Auxiliary will hold a blood drive at the Fallbrook Community Center. Appointments can be made at (800) 469-7322. Mar. 14 – 9 a.m. to noon – A free Senior Concerns Educational Seminar on understanding dementia, disaster preparedness for earthquake and fire, and caregiver solutions, at Riverview Church, 4980 Sweetgrass Ln, Bonsall. Free refreshments and handouts. All ages welcome to learn more about the aging in place process. For more information or to RSVP, contact Dotty Metcalf, Foundation for Senior Care, (760) 723-7570. Mar. 16 – 4 to 7 p.m. – Third annual ‘Growing Public Art’ party at Fallbrook School of the Arts, 310 E. Alvarado St. to benefit Fallbrook Art in Public Places. Event includes Irish food, music, artist demonstrations, and much more. Tickets ($20/advance can be purchased at the Fallbrook Art Center (corner of Main and Alvarado) and the Chamber of Commerce office, 111 S. Main Ave. Tickets at door $25. Mar. 21 – 6 p.m. –Fallbrook Hold’em or Fold’em Poker Tourney & Casino Night Fundraiser benefiting the Foundation for Senior Care, at Regency Fallbrook, 609 E. Elder St. Tickets $45 each include $2,500 in chips and food. Seating limited to 90. For more information or to purchase tickets, contact Dotty Metcalf, Foundation for Senior Care, (760) 723-7570. Mar. 27 – 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. – Free Disaster Preparedness for

Older Adults Comprehensive Conference at Christ the King Church, 1620 S. Stagecoach Lane. Free refreshments and handouts. For more information or to RSVP, contact Dotty Metcalf, Foundation for Senior Care, (760) 723-7570. April 5 – 1 to 5 p.m. – Fallbrook Garden Club annual show at Fallbrook Community Center, 341 Heald Ln. Event also includes a plant sale and raffle. April 5 – 6:30 p.m. – Miss Fallbrook Ambassador ‘Live Your Dream’ grand finale event at Potter Junior High School’s multipurpose facility. Tickets (advance $15/each) go on sale Feb. 9 at www.SoroptimistFallbrookCA. com or at Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce office, 111 S. Main Ave. Tickets at door $20/each. April 13 – 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. – The 28th annual Avocado Festival will be held in downtown Fallbrook. The event includes arts and crafts, a farmer’s market, food courts, beer garden, live entertainment, guacamole contest, children’s activities and much more. For more information, see w w w. f a l l b r o o k c h a m b e r ofcommerce.org. April 25 – 8 a.m. to noon – Free Caregiver Coalition – Understanding the Warning Signs with Dr. Jeff Petersen; Veterans Affairs Support Services & Programs; Responding to Caregivers Needs; and Legal & Financial Options in Aging – Special Focus 2014 with Richard Stewart Scott, Elder Law Attorney, at Fallbrook United Methodist. Free refreshments and handouts. For more information or to RSVP, contact Dotty Metcalf, Foundation for Senior Care, (760) 723-7570.

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Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

Page A-3

Local Words for Thirds come to Vallecitos School

Lucette Moramarco photos The third graders at Vallecitos School display their new dictionaries, donated by Rainbow Valley Grange on Jan. 31. This is the eighth third grade class at the school to benefit from the Dictionary Project’s Words for Thirds program.

Vallecitos students Lisandro Orozco, left, and Billy Cable use guide words to try to find “grange” in their new dictionaries. (While the word had been in an earlier edition, they found out it has been taken out of dictionary.)

Looking for the word “community” are, from left, front row, Estevan Aguirre, Isabel Zamudio; middle row, Ailiene Cruz, Kelsey Rossi; back row, Gabriella Leon and Leo Hernandez. The money to buy the dictionaries was raised by Grange members with a bake sale at the annual community picnic.

Ray Hanbeck’s third graders, from left, Pablo Trejo, Amy Cruz (face not shown), Miguel Maldonado, and Jennifer Diaz practice using the guide words at the top of the page to find words in the dictionary. The dictionaries are theirs to keep to use throughout their education.

FORMAT

from page A-1

ability to accept inserts that didn’t fit into our tab format. We also now have the ability to do more sections, which makes it nice.” “The reader experience should continue to improve with the new format,” said Reeder. “As for content, we will continue to produce awardwinning stories and photos each week, it will just be in a larger format, like the San Diego and Riverside daily papers.” The Village News has garnered over 120 Society of Professional Journalists (SPJ) awards over the years. “We are continuing to strengthen the product as far as content,” said Reeder. “This redesign will take on more changes graphically over the next few weeks, but content will be the same comprehensive, local coverage our readers expect.” All Village News, Inc. newspapers have the new format, including the Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News, Valley News, andAnza Valley Outlook. Also starting this week, Village News has taken over operations of Verican Inc. products in Valley Center and Hemet, which include the Valley Center Roadrunner weekly newspaper, Boulevard Magazine, Valley Center Magazine, Hemet Valley Chronicle newspaper, and the Home Shopper Magazine in San Jacinto. “We are excited to join forces with Verican’s independent papers in our surrounding region,” said Reeder. “We are stronger together and the pool of resources we have between us is really incredible. We expect to do even greater coverage of our areas as partners, rather than competitors.” Eric Buskirk, owner of Verican Inc. will serve as finance manager for all the papers and magazines in addition to offering newspaper technology services. Verican Inc. has been in business since 2001 offering websites, computer applications, classified advertising programs, e-newsletters, and business services to over 100 newspapers around the world, in addition to local businesses. Buskirk and his team are enthusiastic about the future with their Village and Valley News partners. “Our Hemet and Valley Center teams are excited about the opportunity to join up with Julie and her team,” said Buskirk. “We are strong believers in community journalism.”

Page A-4

FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

Sanchez, Ramirez, and Arias win honors in Speech Trek Contest

Stephanie Sanchez took first place in the AAUW’s 2014 Speech Trek contest Jan. 31 and will go on to the state semi-final competition. FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook branch of the American Association of University Women (AAUW) held its third annual Speech Trek Contest on Jan. 31 in the community room of the Fallbrook library. The topic for this contest was, “Women at the Top...

Claudia Ramirez was awarded second place in the AAUW’s Speech Trek contest.

Why Not?” The top three winners in the contest were Stephanie Sanchez, first place; Claudia Ramirez, second place; and Amy Arias, third place. AAUW Speech Trek is open to all California high school students.

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semi-final competition. The top three contestants in the state will be invited to compete at AAUW’s annual state meeting/convention in April. In addition, Sanchez has been invited to give her speech to the Fallbrook Union High School District Board of Trustees

AAUW’s AVID program at FUHS, participated in the competition after many coaching sessions with AAUW AVID mentor Rosemary West and director Karen Langer Baker. Sanchez will have a DVD of her speech submitted to the state

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Three judges, AAUW members Adrienne Armstrong Adler, Laurenn Barker, and Carole Hodges, scored the speeches independently, focusing on specifics in three categories: content, organization and delivery. Six girls, all members of

Amy Arias took third place honors in the Speech Trek contest, sponsored by AAUW.

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FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

Page A-5

Opinion Thank you to Fallbrook residents

VFW supports their members

I’m writing to thank Fallbrook residents for their generosity in helping thousands of suffering children worldwide this Christmas. Through their efforts, we were able to collect more than 770 shoeboxes – filled with toys, school supplies and hygiene items – for Operation Christmas Child, the world’s largest Christmas project of its kind. These simple gift-filled shoeboxes communicate to needy children that they are loved and not forgotten. Although drop-off locations in Fallbrook are closed until November, shoebox gifts can be packed any time. Gifts are received year-round at Samaritan’s Purse, 801 Bamboo Road, Boone, N.C., 28607 or by using the project’s online tool, where donors can virtually build a box. To get involved, visit samaritanspurse. org or call (714) 432-7030. hanks again to everyone who participated in this project. A simple gift, packed with love, can communicate hope and transform the lives of children worldwide.

My husband and I would like to thank the VFW Post 1924 and Ladies Auxiliary for all of their efforts to help with a fundraiser for our 7-year-old grandson, Mason. Mason was diagnosed with aplastic anemia in December and immediately the Ladies Auxiliary stepped up to do a fund raiser/ raffle for Mason’s medical bills. The post also has been generous in their endeavors to help. Many people do not realize the importance of community support until they deal with a life threatening situation like the one that has afflicted our family. It is most welcome to know that the VFW supports their members and their families. Visit sometime. Meals are Mon/ Wed/Fri. and open to the public! We have found that they don’t call this the “Friendly Village” for nothing. We thank the VFW/Ladies Auxiliary for all they have done for our family. We are humbled by it, admire it, and will be eternally thankful for it. Mason will be back picking winning tickets as soon as he can!

Jennifer Trevithick West Coast Regional Director Operation Christmas Child

Gail and Ron Vasinda

Exquisite photos on display Congratulations are in order for the Fallbrook Camera Club’s beautiful exhibit at the Fallbrook Library community room! There are exquisite photographs of local landscapes like the Oceanside pier and the La Jolla tide pools, and ocean view at sunset to the wind-eroded monument hills of Arizona. There are close-up shots of gorgeous flowers reminiscent of Georgia O’Keefe and fantastic portraits of wild animals. Some

of the photographs are artistic portrayals of local architecture in black and white and some are whimsical impressionistic figures created with motion and color. This is a show worth seeing, created by talented Fallbrook residents. Be sure to stop by before it ends on March 7. You won’t be disappointed!

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@ thevillagenews.com 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 publiclyelected 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.

CEOs you site in your piece work that much harder and deserve their pay. They work harder than you and are more productive to their business, they worked hard in school to get a good education, they worked their butt off to get to the top sacrificing their free time and working 60 hour weeks. They do all that for a reason: the desire for success and the ability to take care of their family. This is the American dream, work hard and you can succeed beyond your wildest dreams. What you are suggesting is communist and income redistribution and these tenets were proven failures just as Reaganomics was pulling our economy out of liberal malaise.

Farm stand is a benefit At last, a real farm stand with outstanding, locally-grown produce, right here in Fallbrook. Eli’s Farm Stand on E. Mission has the epitome of fresh vegetables every day. And honesty! I left my wallet there one day last week and they

not only found it and held it for me, but delivered it to my front door. Thank you, Eli’s, for your integrity as well as wonderful, healthful, fresh daily produce. Marianne Doty

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Re: ‘Who fights for the people?’ [Letter, Village News, 1/30/14] Raises in the minimum wage do nothing to combat poverty, they hurt the people that they purport to help. A minimum wage job is one that is designed for teens and first time workers. It is a job that is for someone with no experience where if they work hard they can either move up in the company or gain experience and move on to a higher paying position. When we raise the minimum businesses refuse to hire low productivity workers with no experience for high wages, not to mention health care costs. Income inequality is a good thing Sir. It’s what makes America great. Equal opportunities but not equal outcomes. What you fail to recognize is the fact that those

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Page A-6

FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

Local BUSD votes on transfer Approves asset/liabilit y transfer agreement Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent On Jan. 9, the Bonsall Unified School District board voted 5-0 to approve an agreement with the Fallbrook Union High School District which will transfer a share of FUHSD assets and liabilities to the Bonsall district. “It was a lot of hard work and a lot of collaboration in the best interests of the entire community,” said BUSD superintendent Justin Cunningham. In the event of a school district reorganization, a transfer of assets and liabilities is negotiated. In November 2012, the voters of both the Fallbrook Union High School District (FUHSD) and the Bonsall Union School District approved Proposition BB, which will transform the Bonsall district from a K-8 feeder district to a K-12 unified district while removing that area from the FUHSD boundaries. The actual reorganization will take effect on July 1, 2014, although in February 2013 a transitional Bonsall Unified School District including a board identical to the elementary school board was created to handle transitional matters.

FALLBROOK – The Friends of the Fallbrook Library invite all Fallbrook residents who would like to support the Fallbrook branch of the San Diego County Library, to consider a volunteer position with the Friends organization. Organized and incorporated in 1963, it is one of the largest and most active Friends groups in San Diego County. Managed by a governing board of directors, it operates the Bottom Shelf Bookstore, provides volunteers to assist the library staff and supports multiple library programs including the monthly Music Series, art Cunningham, FUHSD superintendent Dale Mitchell, BUSD assistant superintendent for business services Tom Krzmarzick, FUHSD chief business officer Wil Hatcher, San Diego County Office of Education staff, and legal counsel worked on the distribution of assets and liabilities. “It was a good working group,” Cunningham said. “It went smoothly.” The high school district’s total assets were calculated at $38.3 million with liabilities of $5.8 million, creating a $32.5 million net value of the Fallbrook

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district prior to the transfer. The percentage of assets and liabilities to be transferred to the Bonsall district was based on the share of Bonsall students currently attending FUHSD schools (in addition to Fallbrook High School, the high school district also operates the Ivy High School continuation program and the Oasis High School independent study program), and the school districts agreed that 18 percent of FUHSD assets and liabilities should be transferred. The $32.5 million and 18 percent figures led to a transfer of $5.86 million of FUHSD assets for the Bonsall district, although not all of that will be in cash. “A big portion of it is special education services credits,” Cunningham said. The transfer will include $2 million in cash, special education service credits for Bonsall residents currently enrolled in FUHSD special education programs, transfer of all developer fees FUHSD collected during the 201314 school year for development within BUSD boundaries, and the transfer of title of the 50-acre Gird Road property the Fallbrook district acquired in 1967 with the intent of building a second high school in the district once enrollment at Fallbrook High School reached 1,800 students. The Bonsall Unified School District property owners will also be responsible for their share of repaying the general obligation bonds approved by FUHSD voters in the June 1994 election. Bonsall Union School District voters approved their own general obligation bond in the November 2005 election. “I really want to applaud Dale and his team,” Cunningham said. “It could have been a tough situation, unifications can be, but I think Dr. Mitchell handled it really well.” To comment on this story online, visit www.thevillagenews.com.

Suicide prevention training of fered FALLBROOK – Statistics of suicide in San Diego County are alarming. In 2012, the County recorded a record number of suicides (413) and a suicide rate (13.1 per 100,000 people) that rose for the sixth year in a row. In the United States, one person dies by suicide every 16 minutes. In San Diego County, one person dies by suicide every day. In 2012, 270 deaths were attributed to motor-vehicle incidents and there were 122 homicides. There were 269 deaths related to prescription drugs. Suicide and its growing frequency is a serious concern. Fallbrook Healthcare District is hosting free training for persons interested in suicide prevention. On Tuesday, Feb. 25, the Community Health Improvement Partners (CHIP) in affiliation with the County Health and Human Services Agency will present

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FALLBROOK – The next Senior Challenge Cribbage Match will be at 12:15 p.m. on Feb. 27, at the Vista Elks Lodge, 1947 E. Vista Way. Lunch begins at 11 a.m. For more information, email Obie Weeks at nccribbage@aol.com or call (760) 695-2977 for more information. The Oceanside Senior Center Cribbage team romped and stomped in the Jan. 23 match. Oceanside won 75 games to the Fallbrook team’s 58 wins. Taking first place in the 37-player tournament was Oceanside’s Linda Blevins with six wins. The next four players in order each had five

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HOMICIDE

from page A-1

Deputies immediately began to clear the house and property in search of any other individuals, but no one else was found at the scene. Sheriff’s Homicide Division will continue the investigation into the homicide. Area residents were reeling in shock from the sudden arrival of multiple law enforcement vehicles and personnel, and saddened at the news in this quiet neighborhood. “We live on the same street [as the house where the homicide occurred] and my daughter, Jennifer, called me and said ‘Mom, there are helicopters flying over our house and the police are outside with guns pointed at the house next door,’” said Diane Walkley. “The people that live there are such a nice family, they really are, we have such nice neighbors and this is a peaceful and quiet area.” The San Diego County Medical Examiner’s Office has not released the identity of the victim at the time of this printing. To comment on this story online, visit www.thevillagenews.com.

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

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a one hour course called QPR. (Question, Persuade and Refer). QPR trains people to recognize warning signs, what questions to ask and how to offer hope and help to someone in a suicide crisis. This training is free; it is funded by the County of San Diego and offered on behalf of the San Diego County Suicide prevention Council. Training will be Tuesday, Feb. 25, 9 to 10:30 a.m. at FPUD (Fallbrook Public Utility District ) 990 East Mission Road, Fallbrook. The Healthcare District invites persons interested and concerned to learn this emergency intervention that can save the life of a friend, colleague, family member or neighbor. Call or e-mail to register by Friday, Feb. 21, (760) 731-9187 or fallbrookhealthcare@earthlink. net. Registration is necessary to be sure to receive print materials for the training.

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program, annual Community Read, special collections, reading programs, and much more. There are many opportunities within the organization that offer individuals who have an interest in community service a chance to put their particular skills to good use. Currently there are positions available as board members, but anyone with an interest in service to our community library is encouraged to inquire. Please call either Tom Mintun at (760) 723-8475 or Nan Cebulski at (760) 451-3441 for additional information.

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FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

Page A-7

Sherif f’s Dept. conducts parole and probation sweep “Operation Guacamole VIII” results in three arrests in Fallbrook

Three people were arrested in ���Operation Guacamole VIII,” a parole and probation sweep on Feb. 6.

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Deputies using canines assisted in the parole and probation sweep on Feb. 6. Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor Authorities with the San Diego County Sheriff’s Dept. reported that three people were arrested on Thursday, Feb. 6 during a zero tolerance parole and probation sweep in Fallbrook dubbed “Operation Guacamole VIII.” Sweeps are conducted to verify if parolees and probationers are following the conditions of their release. “The goal is to catch repeat offenders and protect community members from becoming victims of crime,” said Melissa Aquino of the Sheriff’s Dept. Public Affairs Office. “The sweep targeted members and associates of the Varrio Fallbrook Locos (VFL) criminal street gang.” Those arrested in the operation were: *Carlos Mejia, age 21 of Lake Elsinore: arrested on a violation of probation (gang paraphernalia). *Miguel De La Rosa, age 19 of Fallbrook: arrested for weapons and probation violations. *Edgar Rodriguez, age 24 of Fallbrook: arrested for possession of drug paraphernalia. Various law enforcement agencies and offices participated in “Operation Guacamole VIII” including the Fallbrook Sheriff’s substation, San Marcos Sheriff’s Station Gang Task Force & COPPS, Vista Sheriff’s Station Gang Task Force & COPPS, Encinitas Sheriff ’s Station COPPS, Escondido Police, Oceanside Police, San Diego District Attorney’s Office, Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives, San Diego County Probation Dept., FBI, and the California Dept. of Corrections and Rehabilitation. The Sheriff’s Dept. urges the public to report any gang or other suspicious activity. Remain anonymous by calling the Crime Stoppers tip line at (888) 5808477. To comment on this story online, visit www.thevillagenews.com.

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Page A-8

FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

Dining Tacos – a Fallbrook favorite in plentiful st yles Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor I have always considered tacos to be a perfect food since their composition includes most of the major food groups – tortilla, meat, and vegetables – featured together in an easy-to-eat and tasty form. The truth of their popularity, in fact, is in the numbers. Reportedly, in 2012, people in the United States consumed 4.5 billion tacos. However, tacos are not an American invention.

Historians seem to feel that tacos originated in the silver mining areas of Mexico in the 18th century and gained their name from little pieces of paper wrapped around gunpowder and inserted (detonated) into rock areas to excavate ore. The miners called the little explosives “tacos.” In Fallbrook, great tacos are plentiful, but for the sake of discussion, I am limiting this week’s choice to three different varieties that stand out in their field.

Fish taco Fish tacos originated in Baja California (Mexico) and Lenora Vazquez, owner of Rosa’s Mexican Food restaurant in Fallbrook (1075 S. Mission Rd., Suite A) confirmed that hers are made in the original style with Sonoran influence. Delicious and fresh, at Rosa’s a fish taco begins with two warm and fragrant corn tortillas (for better handling), inside which a nice piece of lightly breaded, deepfried white fish fillet is placed. The tender fish is topped with freshly shredded cabbage and zesty homemade pico de gallo. A luscious, white (tartar) sauce is drizzled inside to provide moisture and a creamy, delicate flavor. Accompanied by a wedge or two of fresh lime, a quick spritz of citrus makes it a real taste treat! Seafood lovers also have the option of fresh shrimp tacos at Rosas. “The shrimp tacos are very popular also,” said Vazquez.

A fish taco at Rosa’s Mexican Food in Fallbrook includes a warm corn tortilla with a piece of lightly battered, deep-fried white fish topped with shredded cabbage, fresh pico de gallo, and a white (tartar) sauce.

Crispy chicken taco Presenting a perfectly crisp, wellbalanced chicken taco is a form of art, in my opinion. At El Jardin Mexican Restaurant in Fallbrook (1581 S. Mission Rd.), one can count on a premium experience at any time. On Wednesdays, tacos are an especially great deal! “Every Wednesday, our tacos and our house margaritas are only $3 each,” explained owner/ manager Jon Large. One of the best things about the crispy tacos (and other menu items) at El Jardin is that this restaurant does not use lard in its cooking. The delicate and crisp shell is fried in high quality, unsaturated vegetable oil. Once the tortilla shell is ready, it is filled with freshly cooked and nicely seasoned chicken breast meat that has been shredded. A colorful assortment of fresh toppings, including shredded lettuce, diced tomatoes, chopped green onion, shredded cheddar and jack cheese, and sliced black olives fill the shell to plump capacity.

A carne asada taco at Tekila Cocina Mexicana in Bonsall’s River Village features a fresh, hand-made corn tortilla generously filled with marinated sirloin and topped with marinated red onions. Accompaniments are many and can be selected.

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A crispy chicken taco at El Jardin Mexican Restaurant Village News photos in Fallbrook is generously filled with shredded and seasoned chicken breast and stuffed with shredded lettuce, a blend of cheddar and jack cheese, diced tomatoes, green onions, and slices of black olive.

Valentine’s Day is Friday Feb. 14

Carne asada taco Bonsall’s little gem, Tekila Cocina Mexicana (5256 S. Mission Rd., Suite 907, River Village) is a delight in cuisine, including its carne asada tacos. When the order goes into the kitchen, the process starts, truly from the beginning, with a corn tortilla made the old-fashioned way – by hand. “Our tortillas are as fresh as they can be,” said manager Manny Enriquez. The chef then takes a portion of sirloin beef that he has already trimmed and marinated (for at least 24 hours) and cooks it to a mediumwell status (degree of doneness is optional). When done, he chops it into small squares and places a large portion in the tortilla and the options go from there, depending on the diner’s taste. Marinated red onions, shredded lettuce or cabbage, cheese, guacamole, salsa fresco, and spicy sauces stand ready as accompaniments. For those who can’t decide what kind of meat they want in their tacos, Enriquez said, “We do a three-taco combination plate that can include one shredded beef taco, one pork carnitas taco, and one chicken or carne asada taco!”

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To comment on this story online, visit www.thevillagenews.com.

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FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

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Page A-9

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Page A-10

FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

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Business

Count y Supervisors adopt parks naming policy Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent Naming rights for amenities and trails within County of San Diego parks will soon be an occurrence. A 4-1 San Diego County Board of Supervisors vote Jan. 29, with Bill Horn opposed, adopted a new policy covering the naming of county parks and recreation amenities while amending the Board of Supervisors policy which addresses the authority to name county buildings and facilities to reference the new policy. In keeping with the county’s policy of using one-time funding for one-time purposes, all revenue from naming rights will be used for capital or major maintenance projects rather than for operations or routine maintenance. S t a ff f r o m t h e c o u n t y ’s Department of Parks and Recreation (DPR) had provided multiple suggestions regarding the revenue derived from naming rights. DPR staff recommended a single trust fund, which would allow the account to build quicker and allow for more significant capital projects. Community feedback indicated a desire to use the revenues in the area for which they are received. DPR staff also offered a “donor’s choice” option in which the sponsor of the naming rights could choose between a single fund, a fund for a specific park, or a fund for a specific park planning area (the county has 24 such areas). The Board of Supervisors gave its support to the donor’s choice distribution. “In tough times, parks are critical assets to the citizens, and I think anything we can do to bring in other sources of revenue is a good thing,” said Supervisor Dave Roberts. The naming rights policy has the potential to generate $1.5 million for a five-year period or $6.0 million for a 20-year period. Five years is the minimum term for a

naming rights agreement while 20 years is the maximum term. Tenyear and 15-year terms could also be negotiated. “We’re trying to find money to do things that we could otherwise not do, and this is one way we think we can,” said Paul Davis of the San Diego County Parks Advisory Committee. “I was happy to hear that they’d move it along,” Ramona Trails Association founder John Degenfelder said of the policy’s passage. The county has traditionally based the names of parks, preserves, and facilities on geographic location, natural features, or historical context of the area. “We think that the approach to naming actual parks should remain the same,” said DPR director Brian Albright. “Today’s item does not propose a change to this approach to naming parks or regional trails.” The naming rights would be for amenities within parks including trails or staging areas, conference or meeting rooms, playgrounds or ball fields, gazebos or pavilions, gardens, pools, and basketball, tennis, or volleyball courts. Only amenities not already named would be eligible. “Anything that has been officially named by the County Board of Supervisors would not be eligible,” said DPR deputy director Amy Harbert. An exception to that would be if a naming rights agreement approved by the Board of Supervisors expires. The new policy allows the DPR director to approve naming rights for terms of five years or less which involve no more than $15,000 in total revenue. Agreements for a longer period or a higher amount must be approved by the Board of Supervisors. In all case,s DPR will ensure that naming rights will not conflict or counter DPR’s mission and goals including the promotion of healthy lifestyles and civic responsibility,

Lucette Moramarco photo Opportunities will become available shortly for naming rights of the playground and individual rooms inside the Fallbrook Community Center. (Naming of the center as a whole will not be available) promotion of environmental awareness and responsibility, preservation and enhancement of significant natural or historical and cultural resources, resource sustainability and environmental stewardship, promotion of volunteerism and community ownership, promotion of governmental agency partnerships, accessible facilities, enhancement of park safety, and affordable recreation options. Naming rights proposals which promote drugs, alcohol, tobacco, gambling, or adult entertainment will not be considered, nor will proposals which include religious references or political statements. Although the prohibition against the promotion of gambling would preclude a park amenity from having an Indian casino as part of its name, an Indian reservation itself is eligible. “Many of the Indian nations are spending a lot of money to get their messages out,” Dave Roberts said. “I just would hate to disenfranchise a group of people who are really trying to invest in San Diego.” If a naming rights proposal includes signage, a detailed proposal of the signage shall be

NCFPD declares 1990 ex trication system as surplus Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent The North County Fire Protection District declared a 1990 auto extrication system to be surplus equipment. The 5-0 NCFPD board vote Jan. 28 allows the 1990 Amkus auto extrication system of a pump, a spreader, a cutter, and three rams to be auctioned or otherwise sold using approved methods. The district used the Amkus systems after purchasing them. “Since then the technology has improved,” said NCFPD deputy fire chief Ed Sprague. “We have new extrication tools on our apparatus.” A significant factor in the need to upgrade extrication equipment was a Federal motor vehicle standard in the 1990s which

called for increased side impact protection. The use of a stronger steel alloy made extrication more difficult, if not impossible, using the older extrication equipment, and the extrication equipment manufacturers responded with their own upgrades. The old cutters had a strength of 40,000 pounds with a maximum strength of 70,000 pounds at the notch while the new cutters have a strength of 57,000 pounds with a maximum of 200,000 pounds at the notch. In 2008, the North County Fire Protection District purchased Holmatro extrication systems. All six NCFPD stations have ram extrication apparatus. Stations 1, 4, and 5 also have cutters and spreaders while Stations 2 and 3 have a combination cutter/spreader system. Stations 1 and 4 also have tension buttresses.

San Diego County’s Local Agency Formation Commission (LAFCO) accepted the disadvantaged unincorporated community statements of determination for seven municipal water districts, including the Rainbow Municipal Water District. LAFCO’s 8-0 vote Feb. 3 accepted the determinations for the water districts for use in subsequent municipal service review (MSR) and sphere of influence (SOI) studies. The action did not update any district’s MSR or SOI. LAFCO made the determinations to comply with recent state legislation which requires county LAFCO agencies to collect information and make determinations about disadvantaged unincorporated communities when updating or establishing spheres of influence for local agencies which provide fire protection, sewer, and water services. “It’s state law. We have to

uphold what the requirements are,” said LAFCO executive officer Mike Ott. A disadvantaged community is defined as one where the median household income is at or below 80 percent of the statewide median income. The law applies for areas of 12 or more residents. In March 2013, LAFCO staff identified the San Diego County agencies with potentially qualifying disadvantaged communities within or contiguous to an agency’s existing sphere of influence. Twelve cities and 28 special districts were identified as having qualifying disadvantaged unincorporated communities located within or contiguous to their existing sphere. LAFCO reviewed the county’s sanitation districts Nov. 4. The agency’s Dec. 2 meeting reviewed half of the 30 districts in San Diego County which provide primarily water service, including the Fallbrook Public Utility District. LAFCO’s March 3 meeting will review fire protection districts for

estimate per mile is $1,000 to $2,000 for five years or $4,000 to $8,000 for 20 years. Category 2 is a moderate-use trail with a local/ regional mixed draw in a suburban community and has a per-mile estimate of $2,000 to $4,000 for five years or $8,000 to $16,000 for 20 years. Category 3 is for high-use trails in urban communities which have a regional draw; the estimate is $4,000 to $10,000 per mile for five years or $16,000 to $40,000 per mile for 20 years. Although the fee is per mile, a trail or loop would not have separate names and the naming rights would cover the entire length of the trail or loop. The eligible trails include one mile in Live Oak Park, two miles in the Santa Margarita Preserve, and four miles in Wilderness Gardens Preserve. Naming rights for new park amenities or trails could be negotiated at the time the new facilities are being built. “I think it’s a great policy,” said Supervisor Greg Cox. Horn’s opposition was based on the fact that the entity with the naming rights did not fund the entire project. “They didn’t pay to put that in. We put that in,” he said. “I like the idea,” said Supervisor Ron Roberts. “It’s going to make a difference.” To comment on this story online, visit www.thevillagenews.com.

The Amkus system which was declared surplus was pulled from service in 2012 but maintained as a backup. The district has other backup equipment to augment the primary extrication systems. “It’s time for this to go find a life with another apparatus,” Sprague said. The auction may send the 1990 system directly to a volunteer fire department or a Mexican fire department, and it could also be purchased by a resaler who would sell the equipment to a willing fire department. The sale is expected to bring NCFPD approximately $2,000, and the proceeds would be deposited into the fire district’s general fund. To comment on this story online, visit www.thevillagenews.com.

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provided to DPR for review and approval. DPR can specify the sign size, type, and font of any signage or displays. Supervisor Dianne Jacob noted that if the money was raised by a community organization, the park could be named after a homeowners’ association, a community group, or a distinguished citizen as well as a business. “It could be an organization or something else,” she said. Fallbrook and Lakeside have community centers within a park; the community center itself would not be eligible for the naming policy but the rooms within the community center would be. DPR estimates that the auditorium, north room, Eucalyptus room, and computer room at the Fallbrook Community Center could each bring $2,000 to $16,000 per five-year period, which would equate to $8,000 to $64,000 for a 20-year period. The naming rights for playgrounds, including the one at Fallbrook Community Park, could bring $2,000 to $10,000 per five years or $8,000 to $40,000 for 20 years. Tennis courts including the one at Fallbrook Community Park are expected to bring $2,500 to $10,000 for five years or $10,000 to $40,000 for 20 years. The pricing system has three categories of trails. Category 1 is a low-use trail with a local draw in a rural community; the

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FEBRUARY 13, 2014

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Health

Congenital Heart Defect Awareness Week Feb. 7-14

Fallbrook’s Stephen Russell, who was born with a congenital heart defect, is now 22 months old. FALLBROOK – Congenital Heart Defect Awareness Week is Feb. 7 – Feb. 14. It serves as an annual awareness effort to help educate the public about congenital

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heart defects. Most people are unaware that congenital heart defects (CHD’s) are America’s and every other countries number one birth defect.

Nearly one of every 100 babies are born with a CHD. Each year nearly 40,000 babies are born in the United States with a CHD and thousands of them will not reach their first birthday and thousands more die before they reach adulthood. Kim Russell of Fallbrook explained that her son, Stephen, was born with a “very rare and serious congenital heart defect.” “Congenital heart defects occur in the early stages of pregnancy, when the heart is forming,” said Russell. “In Stephen’s case the right side of his heart never grew leaving him with only a single ventricle. While his condition is not curable, a serious of three open heart surgeries (two of which he has had) are needed to survive.” Russell said, “[Stephen] underwent his first open heart surgery at just nine days old and his second at four months. Despite all he has been through in his 22 months, he is a bright-eyed, beautiful boy with a smile that can light up a room.” The Russells have been very pleased with the expert help they have received from Rady Children’s Hospital. “We love Rady Children’s Hospital and all they and the Ronald McDonald House has done for our family,” said Russell. “If I had been born with this defect, I would not be alive. Currently the oldest survivors are in their late twenties!” Russell said it is important to her that CHD awareness is brought to the community. “In the U.S., twice as many children die from congenital heart defects each year than from all forms of childhood cancer combined, yet

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funding for pediatric cancer research is five times higher than funding for CHD,” she explained. “Research is so important and funding is so essential to it. It is amazing to read how far treatment and care has come for children like Stephen. Thirty years ago, most babies died and now with multiple heart surgeries, these “Heart Heroes” like Stephen are reaching adulthood.” “In 2012, California became the ninth state to pass a heart defect screening law that benefits thousands of newborn babies,” said Russell. “Starting in July of 2013, all newborns delivered in a birthing facility in California are given

Parkinson’s group starting in Fallbrook FALLBROOK – The North County Parkinson’s Support Group (NCPSG), a program of the Parkinson’s Association ™ announced the formation of a social group for both Persons with Parkinson’s (PWP’s) and their caregivers in the Fallbrook area. “This small group provides opportunity for folks in the Parkinson’s community to socialize with others in a similar situation. Well-meaning family and friends try to understand what we are going through, but other people in the Parkinson’s community aren’t trying to understand – we do understand,” said social chair Sam Cooper. Fallbrook organizers Bob and Shirley Fender encourage anyone who is interested to contact them. “We socialize in a warm and caring setting. Our common thread (Parkinson’s) bonds us in many ways,” Shirley noted. The social group meets on the fourth

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Maria “Nonni” Mellano of Oceanside, Calif., passed away peacefully on February 3, 2014 at the age of 98. Maria was born on January 8, 1916 in the tiny village of Entracque, in the Italian Alps. She was the youngest of five children. At the age of 11 years old, Maria went to France to work as a servant to help support her family. When she was 18 years old, she returned to her Italian village, met, and married Giovanni Mellano. They immigrated to Artesia, Calif., where they started the flower growing operation which is today known as Mellano & Company. After the death of Giovanni in 1972, Maria moved to Oceanside, Calif., to be closer to her family, who had relocated the flower

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Friday of each month at 10 a.m. in different locations. Call the Fender’s at (760) 723-8887 for location and more information. The NCPSG also offers a monthly meeting in Vista, at the Gloria McClellan Senior Center, on the second Wednesday of each month from 10 a.m. to noon. There is a monthly featured speaker followed by breakout groups to support one another as PWP’s or as caregivers. In addition, social opportunities abound, including area small groups and annual events such as the Parkinson’s Association’s Fight Parkinson’s Step by Step 5K event, a July picnic, and a holiday luncheon. Interested persons should call Vista chair Paul Dawson at (760) 497-1200. As Barbara Kirstein, NCPSG board president said, “No one has to be alone. Our group motto is ‘Hope and Cure.’ Come join us!”

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the pulse oximetry test to identify critical congenital heart defects. Pulse oximetry is a non-invasive test that checks blood oxygen levels and low levels indicate a potential lifethreatening heart defect that might otherwise go undetected. This law passed because fellow heart moms and dedicated advocates for CHD’s made it happen.” To support research into congenital heart defect research, visit the Rady Children’s Hospital website at www.rchsd.org (click on “Donate Now” and use drop-down menu to select “Heart Institute”) or see the Children’s Heart Foundation site at www.childrensheartfoundation.org.

Marguerite (Margie) Ellen Wright, born in San Pedro, Calif., to James and Ruth McKerlie, passed away peacefully on January 20, 2014, at the age of 88. Marguerite worked for Northrup and was part of a large team of fellow workers at TRW in putting the first man on the moon. Marguerite’s husband John preceded her in death as did her parents, two brothers and two sisters. She is survived by a

growing operation to the South Morro Hills area. Maria enjoyed many activities such as ceramic painting, knitting, crocheting, and volunteering in the kitchen at the Mission San Luis Rey. She so loved being with people and her greatest joy was spending time with, and caring for, her ever-growing family. She was a very special lady with a beautiful smile and was loved by everyone that knew her. She will be missed dearly but we know that she is in Heaven cooking and baking, singing and dancing with everyone who has been waiting for her arrival. Maria is survived by her son, Michael Mellano Sr. (wife Sharon), daughter RoseMarie Castellano (husband Battista), and daughter-in-law-Diane (son Johnny predeceased Maria in 2012). She is also survived by 10 grandchildren and their spouses, 19 great-grandchildren, and several nieces and nephews in the United States, Italy, and France. A viewing will take place Friday evening, February 14 at Eternal Hills Mortuary in Oceanside, from 4 to 8 p.m. with the recitation of the rosary beginning at 7 p.m. A Mass will be celebrated at 10 a.m. on Saturday, February 15 at Mission San Luis Rey in Oceanside, followed by burial at Eternal Hills Cemetery. blended family of five children, Gerald Wright, Richard Wright, Sandra Colgan, James Wright, Linda Morgan, and their spouses; 18 grandchildren; 39 greatgrandchildren and 19 great-greatgrandchildren. Marguerite was a truly beautiful, loving person who loved her family very much. She enjoyed her many friends, her church, traveling, creating gorgeous stainglass projects, gardening, telling stories of her past and present and going to Fallbrook Senior Care. We will all miss her beautiful smile. Marguerite’s last wishes were simple: “Please love your family and friends, as they are a gift from God.” In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in Marguerite’s name to the Foundation for Senior Care, c/o Teddie Borges, 320 W. Alvarado, Fallbrook, Calif. 92028. Services will be Saturday, February 22, 2014, 9 a.m., North Coast Church, 2405 N. Santa Fe Ave., Vista.

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CAMP PENDLETON – A ribbon-cutting ceremony marked the official opening of the newest Navy Medicine West facility, Naval Hospital Camp Pendleton, on Jan. 31. The 500,000 squarefoot, four story building was delivered six months early and more than $100 million under budget. NHCP Commanding Officer Capt. Mark A. Kobelja welcomed everyone to the 1 p.m. ceremony and recognized all the personnel responsible for the new facility. “Everyone who made this project a reality was outstanding. The facility is going to be well used,” said Kobelja. “Since completing the move Dec. 14, we have delivered 170 babies, conducted 458 surgeries including 39 emergency cases, have seen 5,700 patients in the ER, processed over 100,000 lab tests, conducted 7,000 imaging studies including 900 CT and 250 MRI exams, transfused 30 units of blood, casted 350 limbs, dispensed 75,000 prescriptions including 50,000 new prescriptions plus an additional 15,000 inpatient medication fills and completed nearly 30,000 outpatient appointments. The ICU has had more patients in the last seven weeks than in the previous seven months. The average daily census of our wards and the ER are up over 25 percent. County EMS is now bringing patients to us from outside the fence – at the patient’s request. The patients and their families love this new hospital and her crew and the proof is in the numbers.” The official ribbon-cutting party consisted of Principal Deputy

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Under Secretary  of Defense Comptroller, the Honorable Mike McCord, Assistant Secretary of Defense (Health Affairs) the Honorable Jonathan Woodson, Commanding General I Marine Expeditionary Force Lt. Gen. John Toolan, Deputy Surgeon General of the Navy, Deputy Chief of the Navy’s Bureau of Medicine and Surgery Rear Adm. C. Forrest Faison III, Richard Heim, president and CEO western region, Clark Construction Group, CA, Commander, Navy Medicine West, Naval Medical Center San Diego Rear Adm. Bruce L. Gillingham and Commander, Naval Facilities Engineering Command Atlantic Rear Adm. Douglas G. Morton. McCord emphasized that this project was more than only the second largest project from the American Improvement Act as it means so much to care for the men and women who put their lives in harms way every day. Toolan acknowledged all those who made this hospital possible and in such a short period of time. “This facility now serves as a symbolic landmark to the entire Southern California community. Reflecting the care and commitment our nation has for those who serve and their families,” said Toolan. “You all didn’t just build a building -- you created a standard of excellence.” Situated on a 70-acre site near the main gate of Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, the new Naval Hospital will employ a staff of around 2,400 physicians, nurses, and support personnel who will serve around 157,000 military healthcare beneficiaries.

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-000366—Name of Business THE BROKEN CHAIR 119 N. Main St., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: 1. Connie Follstad, 31893 Ritson Rd., Escondido, CA 92025 2. Diana Maddock, 4257 Sterling View Dr., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by Co-Partners The first day of business was 1/6/14 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JANUARY 6, 2014 LEGAL: 3508 PUBLISHED: January 30, February 6, 13, 20, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-001042—Name of Business THE HIDDEN KITCHEN 1434 N. Willowspring Dr., Encinitas, CA 92024 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: 1. Tori Williams De Micheli 2. Debra Williams Both residing at: 1434 N. Willowspring Dr., Encinitas, CA 92024 This business is conducted by a General Partnership THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JANUARY 13, 2014 LEGAL: 3501 PUBLISHED: January 23, 30, February 6, 13, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-002955—Name of Business a. MALLARD H2O TRUCKS b. MALLARD WATER TRUCKS 521 Verde Ave., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Sonia Devolder Fernandez, 521 Verde Ave., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON FEBRUARY 3, 2014 LEGAL: 3523 PUBLISHED: February 13, 20, 27, March 6, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-003293—Name of Business ZEN DETAILING 1533 Todos Santos Pl., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: 1. Michael Switzer 2. Chad Zimmerman Both residing at: 1533 Todos Santos, Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by a Co-Partners The first day of business was 9-1-2013 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON FEBRUARY 5, 2014 LEGAL: 3525 PUBLISHED: February 13, 20, 27, March 6, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-000323—Name of Business PLANT EXPRESSIONS 333 Via Soplador, Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego Mailing Address: P.O. Box 2378, Fallbrook, CA 92088 This business is hereby registered by the following: 1. Patricia Eib 2. Randal Eib Both residing at: 831 Crow Rd., Merlin, OR 97532 This business is conducted by a Married Couple The first day of business was 9/1/76 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JANUARY 6, 2014 LEGAL: 3509 PUBLISHED: January 30, February 6, 13, 20, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-000771—Name of Business JRG DESIGNS 1452 Ram Ln., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: Judi R. Groth, 1452 Ram Ln., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 1/13/1967 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JANUARY 9, 2014 LEGAL: 3503 PUBLISHED: January 23, 30, February 6, 13, 2014

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number: 37-2014-00084816-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS Petitioner: LAVONNE E. KISER filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: AUSTEN JAMES MCNEELY Proposed Name: AUSTEN JAMES KISER-MCNEELY 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: March 18, 2014 Time: 8:30 a.m. Dept: 26 The address of the court is 325 South Melrose, #100, 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. 24, 2014 Signed: K. Michael Kirkman, Judge of the Superior Court. LEGAL: 3516 PUBLISHED: FEBRUARY 6, 13, 20, 27, 2014 AMENDED ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number: 37-2014-00084805-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS Petitioner: LISABET JOHNSON FOR MINOR MATEO JAY JOHNSON filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: MATEO JAY JOHNSON Proposed Name: JAY STEVEN JOHNSON 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: March 18, 2014 Time: 8:30 a.m. Dept: 26 The address of the court is 325 South Melrose, 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. 24, 2014 Signed: K. Michael Kirkman, Judge of the Superior Court. LEGAL: 3517 PUBLISHED: FEBRUARY 6, 13, 20, 27, 2014

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Fictitious Business Name

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-001801—Name of Business a. CAMP PENDLETON PLAYLAND b. CP PLAYLAND c. PLAYLAND 1700T1 Vandegrift Blvd., Camp Pendleton, CA 92055 County: San Diego Mailing Address: 2872 S. Santa Fe Avenue, San Marcos, CA 92069 This business is hereby registered by the following: Events by EMS, Inc., 2872 S. Santa Fe Avenue, San Marcos, CA 92069 This Corporation is located in the state of California This business is conducted by a Corporation THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JANUARY 22, 2014 LEGAL: 3510 PUBLISHED: January 30, February 6, 13, 20, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-001802—Name of Business a. CAMP PENDLETON PLAYLAND b. CP PLAYLAND c. PLAYLAND 1700T1 Vandegrift Blvd., Camp Pendleton, CA 92055 County: San Diego Mailing Address: 2872 S. Santa Fe Avenue, San Marcos, CA 92069 This business is hereby registered by the following: Event Management Solutions, Inc., 2872 S. Santa Fe Avenue, San Marcos, CA 92069 This Corporation is located in the state of California This business is conducted by a Corporation THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JANUARY 22, 2014 LEGAL: 3511 PUBLISHED: January 30, February 6, 13, 20, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-002144—Name of Business J.J. MILLER & ASSOC. 410 S. Santa Fe Ave., Ste 103, Vista, CA 92084 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Jacob J. Miller, 48 Via Larga Vista, Bonsall, CA 92003 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 1/15/65 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JANUARY 24, 2014 LEGAL: 3513 PUBLISHED: February 6, 13, 20, 27, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-002045—Name of Business RAD VAPOR 2205 Faraday Ave., Suite K, Carlsbad, CA 92008 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Peacebird Enterprises LLC, 2205 Faraday Ave., Suite K, Carlsbad, CA 92008 This LLC is located in the state of California This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company The first day of business was 1/2/2013 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JANUARY 23, 2014 LEGAL: 3514 PUBLISHED: February 6, 13, 20, 27, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-002351—Name of Business GLASS AND MIRROR SHOPPE 3095 State St., #G, Carlsbad, CA 92008 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Penny W. Kachuck, 920 Sunset Dr., Vista, CA 92081 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JANUARY 27, 2014 LEGAL: 3518 PUBLISHED: February 6, 13, 20, 27, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-001642—Name of Business DINO’S DRYWALL 1228 Palomar Place, Unit C, Vista, CA 92084 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Dino Berg, 1228 Palomar Place, Unit C, Vista, CA 92084 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 1/17/14 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JANUARY 21, 2014 LEGAL: 3519 PUBLISHED: February 6, 13, 20, 27, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-001485—Name of Business a. NORTH COUNTY CONCRETE & MASONRY b. NORTH COUNTY CONCRETE AND MASONRY 588 Palomino Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1472, Bonsall, CA 92003 This business is hereby registered by the following: Joshua Camilli, 588 Palomino Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JANUARY 17, 2014 LEGAL: 3507 PUBLISHED: January 23, 30, February 6, 13, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-001263—Name of Business IBB ICE 825 College Blvd., #102, Oceanside, CA 92057 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: International Business Bridge, Inc., 825 College Blvd., #102, Oceanside, CA 92057 This Corporation is located in the state of California This business is conducted by a Corporation The first day of business was 1/2/2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JANUARY 15, 2014 LEGAL: 3502 PUBLISHED: January 23, 30, February 6, 13, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-001111—Name of Business BUILDING INSPECTION CENTER 1056 Inverlochy Dr., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: 1. Arthur Wallace Watson 2. Linda Jean Watson Both residing at: 1056 Inverlochy Dr., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by a Married Couple The first day of business was 1/14/2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JANUARY 14, 2014 LEGAL: 3504 PUBLISHED: January 23, 30, February 6, 13, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-000724—Name of Business RUDE BAITS 2431 Aqua Hill Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: Anthony Rude, 2431 Aqua Hill Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 1/1/2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JANUARY 9, 2014 LEGAL: 3505 PUBLISHED: January 23, 30, February 6, 13, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-000007—Name of Business a. LA JOLLA HAIR RESTORATION MEDICAL CENTER b. LA JOLLA HAIR RESTORATION c. LJHR d. SAN DIEGO HAIR RESTORATION MEDICAL CENTER e. SAN DIEGO INSTITUTE OF HAIR RESTORATION 6515 La Jolla Blvd., La Jolla, CA 92037 County: San Diego Mailing Address: 6515 La Jolla Blvd., Suite C, La Jolla, CA 92037 This business is hereby registered by the following: Timothy P. Carman, MD, Inc./La Jolla Hair Restoration, 6365 Castejon Drive, La Jolla, CA 92037 This Corporation is located in the state of California This business is conducted by a Corporation The first day of business was 8/1/1993 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JANUARY 2, 2014 LEGAL: 3506 PUBLISHED: January 23, 30, February 6, 13, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-002346—Name of Business MCLAUGHLIN ENTERPRISES 30159 Disney Ln., Vista, CA 92084 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: McLaughlin Enterprises LLC., 30159 Disney Ln., Vista, CA 92084 This LLC is located in the state of California This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JANUARY 27, 2014 LEGAL: 3520 PUBLISHED: February 6, 13, 20, 27, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-002094—Name of Business HENDRICKS PLUMBING 2637 Summitview Ln., Spring Valley, CA 91977 County: San Diego Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1012, Spring Valley, CA 91979 This business is registered by the following: Ronald R. Hendricks II, 2637 Summitview Ln., Spring Valley, CA 91977 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was Sep. 4, 2008 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JANUARY 24, 2014 LEGAL: 3515 PUBLISHED: February 6, 13, 20, 27, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-002829—Name of Business IMAGE HORIZONS 2570 Seascape Glen, Escondido, CA 92026 County: San Diego Mailing Address: 2570 Seascape Glen, Escondido, CA 92026 This business is registered by the following: 1. Larry Nuzum 2. Mary Nuzum Both residing at: 2570 Seascape Glen, Escondido, CA 92026 This business is conducted by a Married Couple The first day of business was April 1, 2013 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JANUARY 31, 2014 LEGAL: 3521 PUBLISHED: February 6, 13, 20, 27, 2014

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number: 37-2014-00001330-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS Petitioner: CRYSTAL STEPHANIE BONILLA filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: CRYSTAL STEPHANIE BONILLA Proposed Name: CRYSTAL STEPHANIE MARTINEZ 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: March 25, 2014 Time: 8:30 a.m. Dept: 26 The address of the court is 325 South Melrose, 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: Feb. 4, 2014 Signed: K. Michael Kirkman, Judge of the Superior Court. LEGAL: 3528 PUBLISHED: FEBRUARY 13, 20, 27, March 6, 2014

Amended Change of Name AMENDED ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number: 37-2014-00083951-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS Petitioner: LINDSAY LAYTON BERKOWITZ filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: LINDSAY LAYTON BERKOWITZ Proposed Name: LINZI LAYTON BERKOWITZ 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: March 11, 2014 Time: 8:30 a.m. Dept: 26 The address of the court is 325 South Melrose, #100, 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. 21, 2014 Signed: K. Michael Kirkman, Judge of the Superior Court. LEGAL: 3512 PUBLISHED: JANUARY 30, FEBRUARY 6, 13, 20, 2014

Fictitious Business Name FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-002961—Name of Business PALM SOUTH NURSERY 1826 S. Alturas, Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: 1. Jerry A. Loomis, 1608 Yucatan Way, Fallbrook, CA 92028 2. Wayne A. Loomis, 403 Ali Way, Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by a General Partnership The first day of business was 7/9/02 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON FEBRUARY 3, 2014 LEGAL: 3522 PUBLISHED: February 13, 20, 27, March 6, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-002839—Name of Business VILLAGE PHARMACY 587 East Elder St., Ste C., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Gokul Corporation, 587 East Elder St., Ste C., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by a Corporation This Corporation is located in the state of California THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JANUARY 31, 2014 LEGAL: 3524 PUBLISHED: February 13, 20, 27, March 6, 2014

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-003290—Name of Business THE BEADINGZ’S 1533 Todos Santos Pl., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Cathleen Zimmerman, 1533 Todos Santos Pl., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was January 1, 2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON FEBRUARY 5, 2014 LEGAL: 3526 PUBLISHED: February 13, 20, 27, March 6, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-003169—Name of Business NUDEQUIP 6343 Lake Shore Dr., San Diego, CA 92119 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Mitchell J. Nishimura, 6343 Lake Shore Dr., San Diego, CA 92119 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON FEBRUARY 4, 2014 LEGAL: 3527 PUBLISHED: February 13, 20, 27, March 6, 2014

723-7319

760

Sherif f’s Log January 28 3300 block El Vecino Dr.

Residential burglary

February 1 1000 block S. Main Ave.

Arrest: Driving without valid driver’s license

February 2 300 block E. Mission Rd.

Arrest (Juvenile): Curfew – minor in public area

February 3 40400 block De Luz Rd.

Violate domestic relations court order

1000 block Hillcrest View Ln.

Miscellaneous incidents

700 block Rainbow Hills Rd.

Arrest: Felony bench warrant

1100 block S. Main Ave.

Arrest: Drunk in public

1200 block S. Main Ave.

Possess/etc. counterfeit money/etc.

February 4 500 block W. Beech St.

Arrest: Drunk in public

2800 block S. Mission Rd.

Commercial burglary

1100 block Rice Canyon Rd.

Missing juvenile/runaway

2700 block Los Alisos Dr.

Arrest: Assault with a deadly weapon, not a firearm

300 block N. Pico Ave.

Arrest: Violate domestic relations court order

2300 block Rainbow Glen Rd.

Missing juvenile/runaway

500 block Ammunition Rd.

Arrest: Use/under influence of controlled substance; obstruct/resist peace officer/EMT

1400 block Alturas Rd.

Domestic violence incident

February 5 Fig @ Wisconsin

Discharge of a firearm

1400 block S. Mission Rd.

Fraud: use of phone/telegraph service over $400

200 block W. Clemmens Ln.

Simple battery

2100 block Castlebay

Petty theft

1100 block E. Mission Rd.

Arrest: Use/under influence of controlled substance

3000 block Lakemont Dr.

Arrest: Spousal/cohabitant abuse with minor injury

9100 block Huntley Rd.

Petty theft from vehicle

700 block W. Fallbrook St.

Petty theft

February 6 5300 block Triple Crown Dr.

Residential burglary

300 block E. Alvarado St.

Violate domestic relations court order

700 block Burma Rd.

5150/Mental disorder

100 block S. Mission Rd.

Petty theft

3000 block S. Mission Rd.

Residential burglary

800 block E. Alvarado St.

Arrest: Probation violation: rearrest/revoke

1400 block S. Mission Rd.

Arrest: Spousal/cohabitant abuse w/serious injury; violate court order to prevent domestic violence with physical injury

February 7 300 block W. Clemmens Ln.

Robbery

4700 block Pala Rd.

Petty theft

31900 block Del Cielo Este

Violate domestic relations court order

900 block Tanya Ln.

5150/Mental disorder

February 8 3400 block S. Old Highway 395 (#1)

Miscellaneous reports

3400 block S. Old Highway 395 (#2)

Recovery of stolen vehicle

3000 block Skycrest Dr.

Residential burglary

2900 block Amber Vista

Missing adult

Ash St. @ S. Mission Rd. (#1)

Arrest: Drunk in public

Ash St. @ S. Mission Rd. (#2)

Arrest: Drunk in public

31900 block Del Cielo Este

Violate domestic relations court order

900 block Alturas Rd.

Vehicle registration expired over 6 months

3700 block Lake Park Rd.

Take vehicle without owner’s consent/ vehicle theft

1700 block Green Canyon Rd.

Death

30600 block North River Rd.

Arrest: Drunk in public

1100 block S. Mission Rd.

Arrest: Drunk in public

February 9 500 block Alturas Rd.

Arrest: Use/under influence of controlled substance

2000 block Wilt Rd.

Arrest: Felony bench warrant

2800 block Sumac Rd.

Vandalism: $400 or less damage

W. Clemmens Ln. @ Alturas Rd.

Robbery

3700 block Foxglove Ln.

Burglary from vehicle

2000 block Tecalote Dr.

Vandalism: $400 or less damage

2000 block S. Old Highway 395 (#1)

Burglary from vehicle

2000 block S. Old Highway 395 (#2)

Burglary from vehicle; vandalism: $400 or more damage

2700 block Sumac Rd.

Petty theft from vehicle

Morningstar Ln. @ W. Clemmens

Arrest: Possession of up to an ounce of marijuana

Page A-16

FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

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February 13, 2014

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a nd

Section B

Pau m a

Volume 18, Issue 7

Fallbrook Chamber presents annual awards Involved, local residents receive honors for outstanding service

Anne Klentz shows a plaque she was presented for being named Ambassador of the Year at the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce awards and installation luncheon on Feb. 7 at the Grand Tradition Estate.

At the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce annual awards and installation luncheon on Ken Seals photos Feb. 7 at the Grand Tradition Estate, the honor of Chamber Business of the Year went to Cyan Insurance Solutions, owned and operated by Ken and April Finster, above.

Bob Hillery receives the Member of the Year award from the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce during its annual awards luncheon on Feb. 7.

Don Luallin, second from left, receives the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce Citizen of the Year Award at the annual awards luncheon, Feb. 7. Helping with the presentation are Martin Quiroz, left, Fallbrook Honorary Mayor; Lila MacDonald, Interim Chamber CEO; and Miss Fallbrook, Shavonne Donoghue.

Brenda Montiel was posthumously awarded the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce Ingold Community Builder Award on Feb. 7 at the Grand Tradition Estate. In support of Montiel are, front left to right, Carol Kettela, sister; Roland Jackson, husband; Judy Siodmak, colleague at Fallbrook Music Society; back row from left, Mary Montiel, sister; Mark Polarek, Legacy Endowment; and Jane Lorenz, Fallbrook Musical Society president.

How can your business be seen by every homeowner? Advertise in the 2014

Call (760) 723-7319 to learn more or email advertising@thevillagenews.com

18,000 copies of the Sourcebook are distributed throughout the year. • Direct-mailed to every homeowner in Fallbrook, Bonsall, Rainbow, and De Luz • Available in local business, medical, restaurant, and hotel lobbies • Also available at the Chamber of Commerce & local real estate offices • Sourcebook has a keep-rate of 74%

Page B-2

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Education Math mentoring program at Boys & Girls Club gives students a boost

Valerie Rios works with tutor Diana Lucas in the Math 2gether program.

Now Accepting

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SIMMONS TUTORING

Tutor Xitlali Maldonado assists Alendra Anthony with math fundamentals in the Math 2gether program. FA L L B R O O K – B o y s & Girls Clubs of North County, in partnership with the Fallbrook Union Elementary School District, has launched the innovative math enrichment program Math 2gether. Math 2gether is being implemented at several Boys & Girls Clubs after school programs located in Fallbrook elementary schools, including the William H. Frazier Extension, the Fallbrook Street Extension and the Live Oak Extension.

Math 2gether utilizes peer mentoring methods to reinforce important math fundamentals. Students in fifth and sixth grades mentor younger students in third or fourth grade to help improve their math and reading skills, as well as boost their confidence. The program is reported to be a huge benefit to both the tutor and the tutee. Boys & Girls Clubs Fallbrook Street site supervisor Emily Kenner is enthusiastic about the program’s

results, “Since the program has started, I’ve noticed remarkable growth in our members’ leadership skills, their willingness to help others, and their self-esteem.” Brianna Vega, site supervisor for William H. Frazier, said, “I’m happy to see our older club members forming supportive relationships with their tutees. Not only are they building a sense of competence, they’re also reinforcing math skills.” The Boys & Girls Clubs of North County and the Fallbrook Elementary School District aim to sharpen the focus on academic enrichment during after school hours. Math 2gether is a first step toward achieving this goal. “None of this would be possible without the hard work and dedication of Martha Garcia and Bill Billingsley at the Fallbrook Elementary School District and the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County staff,” said Lisa Ware, director of operations for the Boys & Girls Club. “We have been so happy with the results we are seeing from the students participating in the program.” For more information, visit www.bgcnorthcounty.org.

Fallbrook Street students hold sock drive

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Courtesy photos FALLBROOK – Fallbrook Street School students held a Sock Drive during the month of January in order to serve the needs of the underprivileged or homeless who cannot afford new socks. The students and their families collected over 200 pairs of new socks. Aligning their efforts with the leadership training they have been receiving, students practiced being proactive by collectively reaching out to those in need through the Sock Drive. “We thought it would be an appropriate benefit during the cold winter nights,” said Fallbrook Street School teacher Lilly Ellefsen who, along with other fourth grade teachers, organized the event. Despite the temperate nights, students brought in new socks by the dozens while they held sock rallies, painted signs promoting the event, and competed with one another to see which classroom would bring in the most socks. The winning class was to receive a popcorn party. The socks will be donated to Brother Benno’s in Oceanside.

[left] Fallbrook Street teacher Teresa Karl, center, keeps her first graders on track in the sock relay with Frankie Galvan Perez pulling on the team’s pair of socks. Each team ran in the same pair of socks. [right] First grader Matthew Skorupski sprints in his team’s socks, towards a cone. After running around the cone, the students ran back to their team’s chair where they took off the socks for the next teammate to put on and run.

Martinez named to Dean’s List SPRINGFIELD, MASS. – Springfield College has named Leticia Martinez of Fallbrook to the dean’s list for academic excellence for the fall 2013 term. Martinez is studying Human Services.

FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

Homeschool Academy holds Career Day FALLBROOK – Fallbrook Homeschool Academy celebrated College Week and Career Day in January. Throughout the week, teachers showcased colleges, and the students wrote about their goals and desires for future.  On Career Day, several guests from multiple careers came to the school to present information to the students. The students listened and learned from a Safari Park animal trainer, a beekeeper, a CHP officer, firefighters and EMTs.  Marco Preciado, the animal trainer, brought a beautiful Kestrel falcon animal ambassador.  He stressed how important it is for the students to stay focused on their education and goals as well as to get lots of hands-on experience in a job they are passionate about. 

Page B-3

Garden club opens scholarship application period

Safari Park animal trainer Marco Preciado shows students Courtesy photo a Kestrel falcon during Fallbrook Homeschool Academy’s Career Day.

FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Garden Club Scholarship Committee is seeking applicants again this year for scholarships up to $1,500 depending on number of qualified applicants. Applicants must be planning a career in one of the following fields: agriculture, botany, c o n s e r v a t i o n , e n t o m o l o g y, environmental studies, floriculture, forestry, horticulture, landscape architecture, plant biology, plant genetics, urban planning or a related field. They may select the college or university of their choice, provided there is a recognized department in one of these fields. Any graduating senior or

college student who is planning to study in one of the above fields should contact scholarship committee chair Eloine Waltrip by emailing eloinew@aol.com for an application. Applications are also available at www. fallbrookgardenclub.org. The selection(s) of winners shall be based on character, scholarship, aptitude, ability to succeed, and financial need. Scholarship funds come from Garden Club activities and a bequest from Ken Carter and will be sent directly to the selected institution. Deadline for submission of completed applications is March 31.

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From left, Emily Regotti, Johnathan Espinosa, Lucia Montiano, and Natalie McCaw are the Fallbrook Students of the Month for February.

STUDENTS

from page A-1

“These four students are outstanding examples and we are happy to honor them this morning,” said emcee Greg Coppock. The students selected for the honor must possess certain qualities: outstanding achievements in academics, community involvement and/or volunteerism, and earning the respect of both adults and their peers. Karl Fekete of American Legion Post 365 presented the first award to each student – a personalized Lamp of Knowledge medal. Natalie McCaw was recommended for the Student of the Month honor by Oasis High teacher Dave Major. “Natalie thrives in the independent study program; she is a very talented graphic artist, a gifted writer, and an articulate speaker,” said Majors. “She also assists younger art students.” Described as “exemplary,” “diligent,” and “bright,” Majors said McCaw “will graduate this year and holds a 3.7 grade point average.” McCaw, when asked to address the crowd, said, “Nothing that I’ve accomplished could have been done without my wonderfully incredible family and teacher, Mr. Majors.” She said her future plans are to attend Mira Costa College to secure her associate’s degree and then go on to a four-year university. “I hope to go to the California Institute of the Arts and study animation.” Jonathan Espinosa was nominated for the Student of the Month honor by Fallbrook High teacher Kate Paragone. Fellow teacher Connie Fellios presented Espinosa and talked about his accomplishments “Jonathan is an Advanced Placement (AP) student; incredibly respectful and thoughtful; a dedicated athlete; he is a bright spot in our AVID program,” said Fellios. “He kindly agreed to spend one or two of his lunch hours per week in the school’s Aspberger’s center in order to help the students there. They require patience and understanding and he has taken a sincere interest in them. The teachers admire him.” Espinosa has been a starting defensive lineman for four years on the Fallbrook Warriors football team and also plays rugby. His community service work has included duties at the Avocado Festival, Christmas Parade, as an assistant coach for Pop Warner football and more. “He is a Boy Scout and always one of the first people to offer his help,” said Fellios. “He is humble and grateful.”

“You’ve heard how it takes a village to raise a kid... I know I wouldn’t be the person I am if I hadn’t grown up in Fallbrook,” said Espinosa. “I want to thank my parents for moving our family here from New York.” Espinosa explained that his father has been through two battles with cancer and he considers him to be his role model. “My Dad has taught me how to overcome adversity,” said Espinosa. “I aspire to be a doctor and help others as people have helped me.” Lucia Montiano was selected for the Student of the Month honor based on the recommendation of Fallbrook High band director Victor Torres. “Lucia has a quality that draws people to her – a natural charisma,” said Torres. “In my two-and-a-half years knowing Lucia, and her twin Olivia, I am incredibly impressed. Lucia is one of those students that teachers dream about.” Torres said Montiano serves as head drum major for the Warriors Marching Band. “She is the ultimate leader for the band this year,” he said. A multi-talented musician and vocalist, she also is in the Madrigals choir at the school. Montiano assists younger high school age students by giving them private lessons on the flute and also provides lessons to Potter Junior High School students. She also volunteers her time to assist with duties at concerts sponsored by the Fallbrook Music Society. In addressing attendees of the breakfast, Montiano said, “I am blown away by this honor; this is really great.” She went on to explain that she has applied to both private universities as well as some in the U.C. system. “I plan to go into nursing.” “I’d love to thank my wonderful family because without them I wouldn’t be the person I am today,” said Montiano. “My twin, Olivia, has gone through everything with

A Church that is small enough to care and big enough to matter

Lynne Grantham photo

me; she is my inspiration and a healthy competitor. She is my best friend at home and at school. And Mr. Torres has really inspired me with music.” Emily Regotti was honored as a Student of the Month at the recommendation of Fallbrook High teacher Connie Fellios. “Emily is a lovely, young lady with a strong social conscience,” said Fellios. “She is an Advanced Placement (AP) student, a four year member of CSF, and on the varsity swim team. She does a tremendous amount of volunteer service; is kind and caring. She has done over 300 hours of volunteer work for philanthropic causes.” In addition, Fellios said Regotti is a ballet dancer of 15 years and pianist of 10 years. “She is wellrounded; an inspirational role model; and someone who gains personal satisfaction from her volunteer work.” “It has been an extreme pleasure to be Mrs. Fellios’ student,” said Regotti. “I want to thank the community and the sponsors for this event and honor. I also want to thank my family.” Regotti said she plans on attending a four-year university on the West Coast to further her education. “I want to study epidemiology and be involved in research on vaccines.” The four students received many certificates of recognition and gifts for their accomplishments. The Fallbrook Student of the Month breakfast is funded by generous local businesses and organizations, including Major Market, Pedro’s Tacos, Robert P. Mohr D.D.S./M.S., Fallbrook PTSA, Law Offices of Faunce, Singer & Oatman, Fallbrook Vintage Car Club, and Sheri’s Flowers. To nominate an FUHSD high school student for this honor, email lyngrantham@aol.com. To comment on this story online, visit www.thevillagenews.com.

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Page B-4

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Sports Fallbrook Girls Rugby Club continues its winning ways FALLBROOK – Fallbrook Girls Rugby Club returned from the Las Vegas Invitational victorious after four games. The tournament was held at Heritage Park over the weekend of Jan. 23-25. The Fallbrook under 18 team (U18) won games against Snow Canyon (Utah), Bishop O Dowd (NorCal), and Lashburn Lucky (Saskatchewan, Canada) twice. Playing 15-a-side rugby, Fallbrook ended the weekend with a 266-5 points difference. The tournament allowed Fallbrook to begin its season by successfully introducing the new, younger players into the U18 division with the experience of the returning players. A rewarding weekend was had by all. The Durbin sisters, Johni and Lilly, had a fruitful weekend scoring 11 tries each. The new leadership team, led by Captain Taylor Duncan, created a positive and unifying environment in which all players were able to feel comfortable and thrive. Fallbrook players Rachel Bell, Kayla Canett, and Michel Navarro played in the sevens division for an elite team, the Serevi select side, made up of players from across the country. Fallbrook Girls Rugby Club appreciated all its supporters who traveled to Las Vegas and coordinated behind the scenes events to ensure their success. If anyone is interested in the team’s upcoming schedule or in sponsorship, they can contact the coaches at fallbrookgirlsrugby@ gmail.com.

Lady Warrior Lilly Durbin avoids Snow Canyon defenders in the Las Vegas rugby tournament.

Fallbrook’s Alexi Eich soars in a line out; lifted by Brittney Eldridge and Taylor Duncan during the game against the Bishop O Dowd (NorCal) team.

Fallbrook’s Richelle Stephens makes a tackle on a Canadian Lashburn Lucky ball carrier.

Tina Bell photos

Warrior boys soccer falls to Rancho Buena Vista, 4-1

Warrior Luis Velasquez kicks the ball to score the only goal for Fallbrook during a 4-1 loss to the Rancho Buena Vista Longhorns on Feb. 7.

Shane Gibson photos

Warrior Rolando Jesus brings the ball down field against the Longhorns on Feb. 7.

Fallbrook’s Rolando Jesus heads the ball away from the Rancho Buena Vista’s defense during the Feb. 7 game.

Warrior Parker Roberson, center, keeps a Longhorn defender away while another approaches on Feb. 7.

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Fallbrook’s Dagoberto Dominguez performs an indirect free kick following a foul committed by Rancho Buena Vista during the Feb. 7 game.

FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

Page B-5

Warriors round up the Longhorns, 50-44

Fallbrook’s Jason Tuch dribbles around the Longhorn defense on Feb. 7 to make a basket. 

Malary Greenwood photos Warrior Austin Berryman leaps to block a Longhorn shot during the Feb. 7 game, while the crowd cheers. Fallbrook beat Rancho Buena Vista, 50-44.

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Eight Fallbrook girls play in National Field Hockey Festival Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent Eight Fallbrook High School girls participated in the National Field Hockey Festival which was played November 28-30 in West Palm Beach, Florida. “They had a phenomenal showing at Festival,” said Kathy Waite, who co-coached the team known as the San Diego Hot Stix. “The kids played strong and hard.” The Fallbrook team is known as the Guac Girls for the winter indoor league and for tournaments which do not take place during the CIF field hockey season. This year Waite and Vista High School coach Gail Petty, whose off-season teams are known as the Vista Hot Stix, co-coached a team consisting of three Vista players, three San Pasqual girls, two Rancho Buena Vista sticksters, and the eight

Fallbrook High School members. “It was a good grouping,” Waite said. The 2013 National Field Hockey Festival included 126 under-19 girls teams along with 70 under-16 teams, 42 under-14 teams, and 16 adult squads. “It’s really a quality tournament,” Waite said. “It’s all about exposure. It’s all about playing people from around the entire nation and doing your best within that mix,” Waite said. Fallbrook senior Joy Kumagai w a s c o n t a c t e d b y Wi l s o n College, a Division III school in Pennsylvania. “She got an offer, which was great, out of playing at the tournament,” Waite said. The youth division pools consisted of seven teams apiece. Fallbrook was 0-5-1 in Pool E play. “We didn’t do real well in the pool. It was pretty competitive,” Waite said.

The San Diego Hot Stix opened the tournament November 28 with a 4-0 loss to the Pennsylvaniabased X-Calibur Gryphons. Later that day the Hot Stix obtained a 1-1 tie against FH Life Festival, whose parent organization is in Ohio. “That was probably our most equal in terms of competition,” Waite said. The November 29 losses were a 2-1 defeat to Carolina AllStars Field Hockey Club (based in Chapel Hill) and a 1-0 defeat against CNY (which stands for Central New York and is based in Afton, which is about 22 miles from Binghamton). On November 30 the Hot Stix were shut out 2-0 by State College (Pennsylvania) Blue Lions and 2-0 by Team Gateway St. Louis White.

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Page B-6

FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

Real Estate RE/MA X United honors top agents

Janine Hall

Courtesy photos

The Taylor Team - Mike and Christine

featured

HomeS

Private Custom Hillside Retreat

In prestigious Hialeah Estates with wonderful views on 4.4 acs. Soaring ceilings, French sliding door to patios welcoming the outside in. Lush tropical landscaping, walkways & patio. Turnkey. $1,369,000

To view call Jan Erik Callne 760-415-8538

Close to Town Cutie

2000 sq.ft. single story with pool and spa. 3BR, 2BA, large living room and large family room. Clean as can be. Must see to appreciate and going to go fast at this price! $379,500

To view call Terry Williams 760-505-5342

FALLBROOK – RE/MAX United of Fallbrook has announced its top agents for the month of November 2013. Earning the dual honor of top

listing agent and top producing agent was Janine Hall. Top sales producer was The Taylor Team (Mike and Christine). RE/MAX United said it was

Fallbrook and Bonsall home sale inventory drops FALLBROOK – As we enter the spring buying season in the next few months, local real estate analysts are reporting fewer homes for sale in North County San Diego than a year ago. Inventory is lower across San Diego County and it remains low in markets like Fallbrook and Bonsall where local inventory has dropped 40 percent in the past 36 months. “It’s a wholesale shift in the market from just a few years ago,” said Marla Cruickshank, a local Re/Max Realtor based in Fallbrook. “We’re at a 28 month low point in inventory region wide,” which she said includes all types of sales listings including traditional sales, short sales and foreclosures.  For buyers, tight markets

mean fewer homes to consider and limited supply means prices usually rise. Unfortunately for sellers, lower inventories in recent months haven’t translated into higher sales prices. According to the North County Association of Realtors January 2014 HomeDex™ Market Report, the average listing price per square foot peaked in North County in the late summer. “Since the end of summer, prices have stabilized or even dropped slightly,” said Cruickshank. “I know that sellers have been disappointed at the stall in prices, but after a good year and a half of solid price appreciation,

Rolling Hills Estates

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Turnkey Single Story Custom

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2 bedroom, 1581 sq.ft. East Ridge home with fireplace and 2 car garage. $395,000.

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the market needed a break. Last year’s rate of price appreciation was unsustainable in the long run.” Tight inventories have been vexing to buyers who are challenged with fewer homes to preview. Cruickshank said, “We definitely have a shortage of homes on the market today in Fallbrook and Bonsall. But what is encouraging is that distressed market activity is off sharply from a few years ago.” Cruickshank noted that there has been a 78 percent decrease in the number of short sale and foreclosed/bank owned properties for sale in the combined Fallbrook and Bonsall market over the past three years. In February of 2011, there were 83 short-sale or foreclosure properties on the market in the 92028 and 92003 zip codes. Today that number has plummeted to just 18 homes. “The lack of distressed properties is good news for sellers,” said Cruickshank. “It’s no coincidence that prices rose substantially as foreclosure activity weakened.”  Market analysts are pondering what the current trends mean and why price appreciation has slowed. Cruickshank says its a combination of seasonly lower demand and higher interest rates that is influencing pricing today. “I’m looking forward to seeing what develops as the spring listing season begins. Buyers are asking for more inventory.”   Marla Cruickshank is a Realtor and a listing specialist for the Fallbrook/Bonsall region. For more information about current market conditions for sale in Fallbrook, Bonsall and surrounding areas, visit Marla Cruickshank’s NorthCountyHomesAndEstates. com or call Cruickshank direct at (760) 521-2787.

Rentals & Sales Property Management We have a demand for rentals and very little inventory! Call us if you need professional management for your rental property. AVAILABLE RENTALS: n COMMERCIAL OFFICE SPACE – 500 s.f. remodeled building with bath, A/C, shared utilities. ................................................. $600 n 2 BR, 2 BA HOME in Fallbrook Village HOA. Largest model--1367 s.f., A/C, refrig., washer/dryer, 1 car garage. Oriental landscaped back yard w/pond. Lushly landscaped complex with pool & spa.. ....................................................................................... $1,450 n 2 BR, 1.5 BA APARTMENT Refrigerator, A/C unit, Gar. + 2 parking spaces. Comm. laundry. Next to gate to Camp Pendleton. No smk/pets. Incl. water/sewer/trash .................................................................................................................................... $950

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FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

Page B-7

Open House Saturday 2/15 • 12-5pm 3876 Paseo de Olivos, Fallbrook

Immaculate Home Ready for You!

This immaculate 4BR/3BA, 2510 sq.ft. home is on a no outlet street. The home features a private pool/spa. There is wonderful space in the front of the parcel for horses, or room to build an RV barn, car barn or workshop. Vaulted ceilings are featured in the living room, dining area, family room and kitchen. A two sided fireplace is shared between the living and family rooms. The pool and spa are embraced by quartzite flagstone and lush landscaping. Add your personal influence to the neutral pallet.

Offered at $699,000-$775,000

1845 VIsta dEL LaGO, faLLbrOOk

Great 5.25 ac property, situated with a 270° unobstructed view of the Santa Margarita River valley, and Rock Mountain. Perfect to build on this moderately slopping lot. Located in a great neighborhood, with the right amount of seclusion.

Offered at $280,000

Doug Brickell 760.419.4176 CA. BRE #01931920

RETIRED

N t k OrkE c ba Ma E th

2118 GrEEN brIar dr, faLLbrOOk

Hacienda style home complete with wide arched front porch that looks out to the mature corral tree. 4BR, 4BA, generously sized living room features oversized wood burning fireplace, vaulted ceilings & French doors.

Offered at $499,000-$559,000

2441 VErN drIVE, faLLbrOOk

Privately gated 4 acre Italian Villa Estate with pool and panoramic views. 3,035 sf, 3BD, 3BA single story home with gourmet kitchen, spa style ensuite master bath, hardwood floors, 2 fireplaces, vaulted ceilings.

Offered at $799,000-$859,000

W NE tING s LI

P

3369 GOLfErs dr, OcEaNsIdE

Offered at $539,000-$569,000

P

Offered at $399,000-$465,000

1442 rOycE LaNE, faLLbrOOk

1.15 acre parcel has approved, compacted pad, electric transformer, water meter and approved septic (needs updating). Local builder Mike Amos has multiple county approved plans with various levels of upgrades.

Offered at $175,000

G

IN

SOLD! 762 GrEy haWk ct, OcEaNsIdE

This unique property is located on an elevated .4 acre culde-sac lot with sweeping easterly views of Sleeping Indian mountain and Guajome Lake. A major remodel 10 years ago supersized the kitchen. 5BR, 3BA, 2 half baths.

Offered at $630,000

648 MOrrO hILLs rd, faLLbrOOk

One of a kind estate with your own pond and well. Room for horses, workshop or car barn. The home looks like a model home. 4BR, 3BA, light & bright inside with architectural details in every room. Two staircases.

Sold for $768,250

G

IN

d EN

Rare 1/2 acre view property in highly desired Pacific Views. 4BR, 3BA, 2019 sf, roll up garage doors, new carpet, fresh paint & lots of room to entertain. 1BR/BA downstairs. French doors to large backyard with views!

d EN

2100 WEEPING WILLOW, faLLbrOOk

Rare 3BR, 2BA, 2 car garage w/workshop & carport. This turn of the 1800’s original Fallbrook homestead is totally updated w/new windows, new roof, solar, irrigation well, fireplace, central air, electrical, plumbing, views & more.

4708 aGOra Way, OcEaNsIdE

Move in ready! 2BR, 2BA, upgraded vinyl patio cover that wraps around two sides of the home. Updated cabinetry, counters, flooring, light fixtures & garage door. Re-piped. This community has it all the amenities!

Offered at $325,000-$365,000

SOLD! 2860 VIa raNchErOs, faLLbrOOk

Stunning one story home located in a quaint, quiet, charming cul-de-sac. Enter through your private gates to this upscale beauty. 4200 sf with 4 full bdrms, 3.5 full baths. Gorgeous custom tile work. Approx. 1.6 acres.

Sold for $945,000

We’re here to sell your home! Thank you Fallbrook for a prosperous 2013:

We’re here to help you realize your real estate needs and dreams in 2014. Whether you’re buying or selling, please give us an opportunity to show you the quality service that Chris and Kim Murphy are known for. We provide outstanding service and stellar results with a smile.

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130 N Main Ave, Fallbrook Corner of Hawthorne & Main CA. BRE #01918026

Page B-8

FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

Market Share

100 90 80 70

96

Total Number of Units Fallbrook, CA

65

60 50

January 1, 2013 through June 30, 2013*

40 30

United

10

Outstanding Agents. Outstanding Results. 1667 S. Mission Road, Fallbrook, CA 92028

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IN

25

20

(760) 731-2900

W RO C S

0

United

SPANISH STYLE $469,000

E

Remodeled 3BR/2BA w/great floor plan w/Spanish tiles thruout. Great for pets or allergies as there is no carpet! Kit has new cabs, applcs & granite. Baths remodeled. Lots of family fruit trees. Completely fenced and gated. Call for a private showing.

PETE hAGEN 760-731-2900 EXT 413 BRAND NEW HOME $479,900 Built by Leucadia Development. Second of eight to come. Granite kitchen with dining, separate formal dining great room with vaulted ceiling and 2-way fireplace. Good-sized bedrooms, separate laundry room. Central heat & air, natural gas, cable all underground, plumbed for solar, skylights and more! Front yard landscaping.

NE

W

ED

RE

TANGLEWOOD ESTATES $599,900

760-801-1926

V

Elegant country estate 5+ acres with forever views planted to avocado grove! Custom 4BR, 3.5BA, gourmet kitchen, granite counters, high end appliances, foyer, library/study.

TEAM BARTLETT

SYCAMORE RANCH $1,139,000

760-801-1926

ED

RE

3BR, 3BA, 2662 sf on 1.63 acres. Home is fenced and gated and has a small lime grove. Newer windows and tile throughout. Large bedrooms, fireplace in living rm & family rm. Be the first to view this property!

TEAM GALLEGoS

N

EW

AL, vIckY & BRETT

fALLBROOk CHARMER $495,000

C DU

Single story open floor plan (5BR/5BA) with charming courtyard. Home features large rooms, wood floors, multiple French doors & rockwall - all creating a casual elegance. Very private lush gardens with views.

Magnificent views from this 4BR/4BA, 3800 esf custom home with infinity edge pool. 1200sf Ag building suitable for RV prkg. Double layer tiled roof, solid oak doors & cabs, coffered ceilings & arched doorways. 3.6 acres with avos.

AL, vIckY & BRETT

UNCOMPARABLE QUALITY $949,000

S IEW

Custom 2859 sf on .7 gentle fenced view acres. 4BR, 3+BA. Great room with cathedral ceilings & stacked rock fireplace. Formal dining room, enclosed sun room, office, spa room.

ELEGANT ESTATE $1,195,000

W RO C S

E

vIRGINIA GISSING

Beautiful home with sparkling pool and spa. 4BR, large kitchen opens to family room with fireplace. Formal entry, living & dining rooms. Large fenced yard with play court, room to park RV. 3 car garage.

TEAM BARTLETT

CUSTOM HOME $589,000

T LIS

Real Living Lifestyles

949-292-2850

ME

C DU

On1.05 spectacular view acres. Whole house solar system. Gourmet kitchen with granite, stainless appliances, scraped oak wood floors. Large bonus room. Large patio with outdoor kitchen. Avocado grove.

RuDY, SANDY & chRIS

Sunshine Properties

LYNN STADILLE-JAMES

RECENTLY REMODELED $675,000

AL, vIckY & BRETT

IN

Keller Williams Realty

15

HO

LISA WILLET & LYNN

AL, vIckY & BRETT

Coldwell Banker Village Properties

20

760-985-9600

ING

ALLEN ShALLAhAMER 760-802-6740

RuDY, SANDY & chRIS

BRAND NEW $529,000

760-845-3056 ING

NE

W

T LIS

TEAM BARTLETT

760-801-1926

ING

NE

W

T LIS

TEAM BARTLETT CR 3A

760-801-1926

ES

1.6

TEAM GALLEGoS

760-985-9600

OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 2/16 • 1-4PM 491 Ocean View, Vista

Brand new custom home. Beautiful high roof lines accent the stucco & stone exterior. Spacious and light filled great rm. Kit is designed for entertaining w/carefully chosen granite accenting the custom cabs. 4BR, 2.5BA, 3 car grg.

RIch hEIMBAck

760-805-6822

Visit our website at www.FallbrookHomes.com *NOTE: This bar graph combines the “sold” residential listings of all office locations and independent offices of each multi-office or franchise organization identified, which listings were sold by such organization itself, or with the aid of a cooperating broker, according to data maintained by the Local Board or SANDICOR Multiple Listing Service for the geographic area indicated. The bar graph compares all those residential listings that were “sold” by each organization during the period 01/01/2013-06/30/2013. This representation is based in whole or in part on data supplied by the California Association of REALTORS or its Multiple Listing Service. Neither the Associations nor its MLS guarantee or are in any way responsible for its accuracy. Data maintained by the Associations may not reflect all real estate activity in a market. ©2013, RE/MAX California & Hawaii Region. Each RE/MAX® office is independently owned and operated.

FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

Page B-9

KIM CARLSON & KEN FOLLIS

“The Experience you Need with the Service and Results you Deserve” REAL ESTATE

760.434.6873

760.803.6235

KimCarlsonHomes.com

KenFollis.com

kim@kimcarlsonhomes.com

kenfollisrealtor@gmail.com

EXCELLENCE

Your Area Experts at Work! Call us Today! F

S 00 0 3 E AM RAg E DR gA

E E uS ROV O H g TH WI

Escondido $989,000

Truly a display of master craftsmanship and detail! Authentic Adobe Hacienda created by Weir Bros. Construction and adobe blocks were made on site. Spacious rooms, magical views to the east and west.

IC TY ST pER A NT O FA E pR RS HO

Fallbrook $1,298,747

Picture yourself gazing across the mountains to the beautiful sunrise as the morning light embraces your 5400 sf one level estate home on 5 acres. Meticulously maintained, 3000sf detached garage.

INg z A S AMVIEW

TO ROM O F TW SE OO CH

Oceanside $150,000

Fabulous view lot in Oceanside on 4.21 acres. Only your imagination to limit you! Utilities are in the street. Absolutely beautiful area!

Fallbrook $209,000 Ea.

Fabulous building lots still available on cul-de-sac with views! All will have underground utilities, incl natural gas & sewer. This quiet & convenient location is close to schools, shopping, hospital & comm services.

W E ROSAL C ES g IN NDIN pE

D SEOW O CLSCR E

Bonsal $249,000

Dream location behind the gates for Aquacate Ranch. Water meter, excellent grove, existing septic system and a building pad. Wonderful views.

O AD LOT C O E AV OV gR

Valley Center $329,000

Currently used solely as a grove with 1600 avocado trees. Several estates in nearby neighborhood. Perfect for dream estate.

W E ROSAL C ES g IN NDIN pE

Fallbrook $329,000

Ready to build! Fabulous Morro Hills location w/wonderful mtn views. Lg building pad is in, slopes planted & irrigation in place. Private drive landscaped w/gorgeous trees, entire property fenced! Zoned for horses.

f E AT u R E p R o p E R T Y

Trusted Confidant!

“My wife and I were interested in moving to Fallbrook and wanted to buy a lot. I introduced myself to Ken and Kim and they immediately sought to understand our needs and wants. Within a day they had shown me the perfect lot but alas it was not yet listed. Ken and Kim worked tirelessly over many weeks to negotiate an agreement between us and the seller. As we lived 500 miles away it was critical that they kept us in the loop, and they did We successfully closed the transaction. Very hard and diligent workers with high integrity.” – R.B.

Escondido $329,000

Excellent producing professionally managed avocado grove. Property has superior views, gentle terrain & multiple choices to place your building pad. In a gated community of many high end estate properties.

Aguanga $899,000

Unbelievably majestic! 157+ acres of picturesque panoramic mountain views, 3BR home, 5000sf barn, out buildings, well, water dam for irrigation, 4 ponds.

Supreme Negotiator!

S INgATE L L T ROS ES L HIL

Fallbrook $979,000

Serene country living awaits! Nestled in the affluent community of Rolling Hills Estates with the security of 24 hour guards at the gate, tennis courts, club house & duck ponds. 4BR, 3.5BA, 3751 esf. all on 2.85 acres.

“The home we wanted was a short sale listing and added to that difficult situation was already under contract with another buyer, but Kim and Ken were successful in getting the seller and their lender to consider a second offer, which was ours. In the end, the offer was approved in relatively short time and we haven’t looked back since. If we ever decide to buy another home, Kim and Ken are definitely the Realtors we would choose.” – D.S.

Your home is one of the biggest commitments of your life WE TREAT IT THAT WAY Kim and Ken would welcome the opportunity to sit down with you and discuss your real estate buying and selling needs.

As your local personal Realtors, Kim and Ken are here for you and ready to help you achive your real estate goals.

OFFICES IN CARLSBAD, CARMEL VALLEY, DEL MAR, ESCONDIDO, FALLBROOK, LA COSTA/ENCINITAS, RANCHO BERNARDO, RANCHO SANTA FE

Page B-10

FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

Real Living Lifest yles welcomes Spadafore FALLBROOK – Joe Spadafore joined Real Living Lifestyles because he believes that Steve Rodgers, CEO/President is “the best boss in the business.” The staff at Real Living all agree that Rodgers is a big part of why they are with the company. Spadafore worked with Rodgers for 11 years in Orange County before joining forces with him again, and couldn’t be happier about reuniting.

S p a d a f o r e ’s r e a l e s t a t e experience dates back to 1984, when he helped out with his family’s business of buying and selling real estate. He then took on the position of negotiator for a large, metropolitan city for 15 years. As his real estate career progressed, Spadafore became a luxury home specialist and an investment property specialist. Wanting to keep stay on top of

For Local Experience & Smooth Transactions Choose HomeSmart! REAL ESTATE

760-451-1600

701 South Main Ave, Fallbrook, CA - Corner of S. Main & Fallbrook St.

Property Management Rentals & Real Estate Professional & Personal Service at Reasonable Rates Homes & Apartment Communities

Thompson and Associates Millie & Kelley Thompson/Realtor Call for a rental survey at no obligation.

760-723-1708

thompson_remgmt@msn.com www.thompsonproperties4you.com REALTOR

1120 S. Main St., Fallbrook

Village Locksmith S AY

7D

89

$

TOTAL COST Rekey Any Home 8 locks max

Don Cokeley

(760) 277-0880 Serving Fallbrook to Riverside & Corona to San Jacinto & Everywhere In Between! License #LCO3127 – Bonded –

s t s i l y t S anted! W

Join us at our new location on Main Avenue in Fallbrook! Call today to learn about this exciting opportunity!

760.728.7400 | 128 N. Main Ave, Fallbrook email: info@maryjanesalon.com

Joe Spadafore

Courtesy photo

his game, he was trained in land acquisitions for new, luxury home projects and family dwellings. Receiving the Prudential Legend Award, which consists of the top half one percent of all agents nationwide, was a big accomplishment in Spadafore’s real estate career. With over 20 years of real estate experience, Real Living Lifestyles is proud to have Spadafore join the Fallbrook team. L i n d a S c a r b e r r y, b r a n c h manager of the Fallbrook office, said, “Joe is a welcome addition

to our Fallbrook/Bonsall team. His expertise in all aspects of real estate is a great fit for the varied type of real estate transactions in this marketplace. He’s a great complement to our team!” When Spadafore isn’t helping clients make their dreams come true, he enjoys riding his horse, Harley, and driving his Jeep. Spadafore says he thinks the best part of San Diego for him is the country feel of the open areas. To connect with Joe Spadafore, call (949) 280-1557.

Ahrend Studios kicks of f their annual Cute Kids Contest year’s “People’s Choice.” This year ’s returning sponsors are Ahrend Studios (211 E. Alvarado St), Sweet ‘n Sassy Children’s Boutique (1229 S. Mission), One Shop Beauty S u p p l i e s ( 11 3 S. Vine), Yogurt Palace (130 S. Main) and La Caseta Restaurant ( 111 N . Vi n e ) . More information Ahrend Studios photo about the contest can be picked up at any of the sponsor Nadeli Jesus won the 2013 People’s Choice award locations or on the in Ahrend Studios’ Cute Kids Contest. Ahrend Studio’s Photography Facebook page. print, 20 percent off on additional The entry includes a portrait prints, a Jr. Cone at Yogurt Palace, session with each child, a 5x7 and a certificate to use for a family portrait too. To enter children under 10 years old, contact Ahrend Studios, (760) 728-7613, to make a portrait session appointment. Portrait sessions are open from NorthCountyHomesAndEstates.com now until May 3.

FA L L B R O O K – A h r e n d Studios, celebrating 60 years of doing business in Fallbrook, starts off the year with its 25th Annual Cute Kids Contest. The Cute Kids Contest began as a spring discount for children’s portraits and has grown with community involvement and with the help from local Fallbrook businesses and sponsors. There are four age groups for children ages 1 month to 10 years old. There will be prizes awarded in each age group as well as two special awards. People can cast their votes for the “People’s Choice Award” at the sponsor locations and a “Facebook Favorite Award” by visiting Ahrend Studios Photography Facebook page. Winners will be announced here in the Village News. Voting will take place May 12 to 16 and the community is encouraged to participate in helping choose this

Marla Cruickshank

760-521-2787 Re/Max United

Online Marketing & Selling Specialists Fallbrook•Bonsall•Rainbow•De Luz

BRE #01887567

Jerry Burke Jr. REALTOR® – 21 Year Navy Retired

Committed to serve for YOU now! Looking to sell your home? Paying too much for rent? Is now the time to buy? Contact me today for a FREE market analysis. 619-302-5471 • JerryBurkeJr.com CalBRE #01443445 ®

Copyright 2014 Keller Williams Realty, Inc. If you have a brokerage relationship with another agency, this is not intended as a solicitation. All information deemed reliable but not guaranteed. Equal Opportunity Housing Provider. Each office is independently owned and operated.

Fallbrook Commercial Space Available

Sun Realt y

INTEGRATED REAL ESTATE SERVICES 746 S. Main Ave., Fallbrook, CA 92028

NEW LISTING

760-723-1181

SOLD

From 200 to 1500 sq.ft. Downtown Location

Oceanfront

Timeshare Condo for Sale! 2BR/1.5BA - Sleeps 6 Full Kitchen Balcony off Living Room Fully Furnished

Choose beach front in Oceanside, CA or one of many beautiful locations throughout the country and world!

$8500 includes Lifetime Privileges Call today for complete details!

760-468-1662

Fallbrook $378,000

Fallbrook $459,000

Isn’t it romantic? Cozy wood-burning fireplace, hardwood flooring, claw foot tub, & lovely patio for pvt dining. Premium creek-side lot, professionally landscaped w/pond & spa. There is so much to love here! 3BR/2BA. Must See!

Immaculate Cap Cod cottage on lushly landscaped .95 acres w/meandering brick pathways. Private country lane yet close to town. Numerous upgrades incl roof, fixtures, applcs, windows, enclosed porch & many more.

Deborah Danko 760.271.4760

www.HomesInNorthCounty.com | CalBRE #01355757

OPEN HOUSE SUN 2/16 12-3PM 126 Palmas Norte, Fallbrook

Fallbrook $575,000 Enjoy spectacular sunset views from this Fallbrook country home, single level, like new recent remodel on 1.22 gentle acres. Private, yet close to town. 4 car tandem garage and workshop plus RV parking. Remodel incls roof.

JoAnn Rapaszky 760.212.5461 www.JoAnnRapaszky.com | CalBRE #00672280

Johnny Faubel 760.845.7572 www.JohnnyFaubel.com | CalBRE #01927730

NEW LISTING

Bonsall $1,150,000 Extraordinary view home on the quiet and private high side of Saratoga Estates. Fully improved horse property w/pasture & round pen tack room, feed rm & 2 or 4 stalls. Great rm w/open floor plan for entertaining. 3BR + den, 3.5BA.

Debbie Sorensen 760.822.4289 www.DebbieSorensen.com | CalBRE #01496577

Your Local Fallbrook & Bonsall Experts

OFFICES IN CARLSBAD, CARMEL VALLEY, DEL MAR, ESCONDIDO, FALLBROOK, LA COSTA/ENCINITAS, RANCHO BERNARDO, RANCHO SANTA FE

FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

Classifieds

Animal/Boarding & Sitting

Houses/Condos/ Cottages for Rent

PET SITTING IN MY HOME. Great sleeping area in house, heat/air. Huge fenced area, reasonable rates/references. For reservations, call (760) 723-6675.

2BR, 2BA HOME in Fallbrook Village HOA. Largest model 1367 s.f., A/C, refrig., washer/ dryer, 1 car garage. Large backyard w/pond. Lushly landscaped complex with pool & spa. $1,450. 2BR, 1.5BA APT. Refrig., A/C unit, Garage +2 parking spaces. Comm. laundry. Water, sewer, trash paid. No smoking/ pets. $950. MISSION REALTY 337 E. Mission, Fallbrook. (760) 7288410. Visit our website for details & pictures. www. Missionrealtyproperties.com We Rent/Lease Apartments, Condos, Homes & Estate Homes from $850-$3,500. THOMPSON AND ASSOCIATES 1120 S. Main St. Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 7231708 Please visit our website: www.thompsonproperties4you. com

Business Services AFFORDABLE SOLAR! We’ll beat anybody’s price on solar installations or your system is free! 100% financing & Hero program available. Free Estimate. (877) 770-4474 ext. 800

Health & Fitness WELLSPRING HERBS & VITAMINS offers a wide selection of herbs, vitamins, essential oils, homeopathics, teas, flower essences and other lotions and potions. Iridology and LiveCell appointments are available. Come in for your FREE Bio-Scan! Bio-Scan will scan your body and tell you where your deficiencies are. We are located at 1223 S. Mission Rd. (Behind Pizza-Hut) 760 7281244 www.nutrastar.ne (760) 728-1244

Announcements THIRD SATURDAY MARKET Outdoor market over 40 crafters/ vendors. 9am-1pm 29825 Santiago Rd, Temecula, Ca. 2/15, 3/15, 4/19, 5/17, 6/21, 7/19. Contact Kim at mark. kim7@verizon.net

Homes for Sale FALLBROOK MORROW HILLS HOME Large adobe on 4+ acres, hilltop. $859K. Call for info. (760) 723-9161

Apts/Duplexes/Studios $500 MOVE IN SPECIAL on approved credit, 1 and 2 bdrm, 1ba apts, appliances, nice complex, pool, laundry room, 760-728-4600 or 760-5866817 (626) 918-7251 LARGE 2BR 1BA APT. renovated, private patio. $950/ mo. Apartment manager, rate reduction possible. Call (760) 277-7488

Commercial/Industrial SHOP SPACE W/OFFICES. 1,000 sq. ft. to 1,800 sq. ft. in Fallbrook. (760) 728-2807 or (760) 212-0584. www.fallbrookindustrialspace.com.

Mobile Home/RV RENOVATED 55’ SINGLEWIDE 2 BDR on large Anza ranch; good credit, job, references. $ 775 (utilities included). send to seventhart@earthlink.net

Office Space/Retail EXECUTIVE SUITES in Bonsall/Fallbrook area. Services include reception, utilities, janitorial, phone answering and more. For information call (760) 631-1030 PROFESSIONAL SUITE1593 S. Mission Rd 756 sq. ft, 2 offices, reception area, conference/kitchen area, BA w/ storage (760) 728-0185

Estate Sale EVERYTHING MUST GO! Furniture, household goods, crafts and sewing. 949 Quail Knoll Rd 2/15 & 2/16 8 am-3pm

Miscellaneous for Sale NAIL SALON CLOSED FALLBROOK Selling all furniture & supplies. Spa Pedicure Chair with Massage, Manicure Trays, Pipeless with pump, Hot Water Heater, Matching Stool & Side Table. $1800.00 Manicure Table & Chair. $200. Shellac Light & 26 Bottles of Shellac Color. $285. Two Nail Polish Racks with 175 Bottles of Polish. $250. Call for more items and prices. Call Darlena (760) 731-2714

AUTOS WANTED

REAL ESTATE/LOAN

DONATE YOUR CAR – Fast Free Towing 24 hr. Response - Tax Deduction. UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION. Providing Free Mammograms & Breast Cancer Info. 888792-1675

STRUGGLING WITH YOUR MORTGAGE AND WORRIED ABOUT FORECLOSURE? Reduce Your Mortgage & Save Money. Legal Loan Modification Services. Free Consultation. Call Preferred Law 1-800-5871350

CABLE/SATELLITE TV DirectTV 2 Year Savings Event! Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month. Only DirecTV gives you 2 YEARS of savings and a FREE Genie upgrade! Call 1-800-291-0350

SERVICES/HANDYMAN One call, does it all! Fast and Reliable Handyman Services. Call ServiceLive and get referred to a pro today: Call 800-958-8267

DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/ month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 1-800-357-0810

ANNOUNCEMENTS

REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL! Get a whole-home Satellite system installed at NO COST and programming starting at $19.99/mo. FREE HD/DVR Upgrade to new callers, SO CALL NOW 1-866-982-9562

AT&T U-Verse for just $29/mo! BUNDLE & SAVE with AT&T Internet+Phone+TV and get a FREE pre-paid Visa Card! (select plans). HURRY, CALL NOW! 800-319-3280

FINANCIAL SERVICES Guaranteed Income For Your Retirement. Avoid market risk & get guaranteed income in retirement! CALL for FREE copy of our SAFE MONEY GUIDE Plus Annuity Quotes from ARated companies! 800-748-3013

Medical Guardian - Top-rated medical alarm and 24/7 medical alert monitoring. For a limited time, get free equipment, no activation fees, no commitment, a 2nd waterproof alert button for free and more - only $29.95 per month. 800-761-2855 MEDICAL/HEALTH Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 75 percent on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800273-0209 for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. PERSONALS MEET SINGLES RIGHT NOW! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now 1-800-945-3392.

I BUY OLD MILITARY uniforms, medals, knives, helmets, etc. Even stinky stuff you think is trash. Bob MilitaryPickers.com (760) 450-8498

Services Available

Garage/Yard/Moving Sale

AUTISM PROGRAM ETAS is pleased to announce the opening of its latest Child Development Program for special children with Autism Spectrum Disorders. ETAS is an IRC and insurance provider for ABA treatment. Visit us on the web at www.etasprogram.com. (909) 795-4255

GARAGE SALE Sat. 2/15 9am-3pm. Scroll saw, garden tools, shelves, wine racks, & misc. 1352 Tierra Roja dr, FB 92028

CAREER TRAINING/EDUCATION YOU CAN BECOME an expert in HVAC installation and repair. Pinnacle Career Institute Online HVAC education in as little as 12 months. Call us today: 1-877-651-3961 or go online: www.HVAC-Online-Education.com

HEALTH/MEDICAL Liberation by American Standard Walk-In Bath - Don’t Struggle Getting Out Of A Normal Bathtub. Stay in your home longer, safely, independently. Liberation Walk-In Baths Commended by the Arthritis Foundation. Best Lifetime Warranty in the industry. Hydrotherapy, Chromatherapy, Aromatherapy no extra cost. Installation Included! Get $1,000 Off Call Toll-Free Today 1-866-599-2186. HELP WANTED 7/11 Materials is hiring for an equipment/rock plant operator. Potential work during all seasons. Health ins., retirement and competitive wages. Experience is required. E mail resume to brian.rose@711materials. com

AVOCADO MANAGEMENT

PROFESSIONAL AVOCADO GROVE MANAGEMENT Professional Avocado Grove Management 10 years experience Free Estimates Call Bob

760-728-7066 robtlpowell@aol.com BARBER~HAIR STYLIST

SHERYL SCHRAGERAQUILAR Has Relocated!

951-570-4321 Call for an appointment Professional Hair Stylist CATERING

BROTHERS BISTRO

3BR, 2.5BA, Island kitchen with granite counter tops, stainless refrig, 5 burner range, double ovens, dual pane windows, arched doorways, double door entry, 3 car garage, two rear patios, MUCH More. Must see! Priced to sell $569,000 CA BRE#01398753

Call Tony & Jo 760-505-3924 Olde Fashion Personalized Service!

CONSTRUCTION

LLERA CONSTRUCTION AND CONSULTING For all your residential construction needs. Over 30 years experience as contractor, consultant, and expert. Lic# B474174

(951) 52 Llera (525-5372) NAIR CONSTRUCTION Remodel Experts

CURTIS METHENY REALTY INC.

Termite/Dry Rot Repair Remodels & Restorations Room by Room Renovations Escrow Repairs Lic#B928620 Insured & Bonded Call Jose 760-978-2641

Serving Buyers & Sellers

INSURANCE

ALLSTATE Ross E. Curtis Auto, Home, Life, Business 305 W. Aviation Rd., FBK Lic.# 0710671

ANGUIANO’S LANDSCAPING

PRO GATES

brothersbistro.net

Specializing in Custom Gates~Telephone Entry Systems~All Keypads ~ Maintenance ~ Service Calls FREE ESTIMATES! Insured/Bonded Lic#978182

An endowment care cemetery open to the public

REASONABLE PRICES

Len Nair (760) 723-9822 cell: (760) 315-3550 Lic# 295372

(760) 731-9761

FALLBROOK MASONIC CEMETERY

REAL ESTATE

(760) 723-1331

GATES

CEMETERY

HOME IMPROVEMENT

Need more room? Outdated kitchen or bath? We design and build.

Take and go or full professional catering

760-815-4688

LANDSCAPING

Irrigation installation & repair, Pruning fruit trees, roses, avocado trees, landscape maintenance, grove care, over 30 years experience.

(760) 723-1282 LANDSCAPING

\ESCOBEDO’S LANDSCAPE

(760) 723-0492

pro_gates_roger@yahoo. com

Masonry, Flagstone, Retaining Walls, Irrigation, Installation, Repairs, Maintentance, etc.

COMPUTERS

HANDYMAN

BRAD LIERMANN

20% off any work

FALLBROOK COMPUTER REPAIR Repairs, Upgrades, virus removal. Laptops & Desktops 100% mobile business Free pick-up/delivery www.fallbrookcomputer.com Low local rates CONCRETE

Specializing In: Foundations, Driveways, Patios, Stamped & Colored Concrete Bob Cat Work

(760) 497-4738 LIC.# 865841 CONCRETE

RB&S CONCRETE CONST., INC Foundations-FlatworkStamp-Walls Home AdditionsDetached Garages Demolition-Hauling Lic#936062 www.rbsconcrete.com

760-497-7590 CONSTRUCTION

HELLING CONSTRUCTION Small & Big Jobs to fit your needs! Lic.# 397422

(760) 723-2831 (760) 723-5932 cell (760) 518-3002

HELP WANTED/DRIVERS

KCS RESTORATION

DRIVERS: Top 1% Pay & CSA Friendly Equip. $$$ Up to 50 cpm $$$. Full Benefits + Pet & Rider. CDL-A Req. Call 877-258-8782 www. ad-drivers.com

Stone Restoration & Care Floors · Granite Countertops · Showers Jeremy Kahle

DRIVERS: Owner Operators DEDICATED HOME WEEKLY! Solos up to $175,000/year, $2500 Sign-on Bonus! Teams up to $350,000 year, $5000 Sign-on Bonus! Forward Air 888-652-5611

Brand New Custom Home with Views!

Business Directory

DAVID PRICE CONCRETE

FINANCIAL SERVICES

MEDICAL SUPPLIES/EQUIPMENT

FEMALE CAREGIVER - ELDERLY More than 10 years experience Bonded & Insured (liability), cpr certified. References available upon request (714) 421-1154

CABLE/INTERNET SERVICES

15 year fixed mortgage 3.125% APR. No lender fees. Call for details (888) 681-6088. Mortgage Capital Associates CA License #4130479 DOC NMLS #3294

Auto Accident Attorney INJURED IN AN AUTO ACCIDENT? Call InjuryFone for a free case evaluation. Never a cost to you. Don`t wait, call now, 1-800-958-5341

Miscellaneous Wanted

760-468-1319

HEALTH/MEDICAL

LEGAL SERVICES

Senior Services

Place these house ads sporadically throughout your classified sections to promote the network:

Do you take Cialis? or Viagra?? Save $500! Get 40 pills for only $99.00! Buy The Blue Pill! Call 888-547-7975 Satisfaction Guaranteed Safe Step Walk-In Tub Alert for Seniors. Bathroom falls can be fatal. Approved by Arthritis Foundation. Therapeutic Jets. Less Than 4 Inch Step-In. Wide Door. Anti-Slip Floors. American Made. Installation Included. Call 800-799-4811 for $750 Off.

Page B-11

760-672-1300 Lic#967700 JeremyKahle@gmail.com

Will Fix It All 35 yrs. experience Most facets of home repair

(760) 594-6902 HANDYMAN

HOME REPAIR

(760) 419-1507 VASQUEZ LANDSCAPING Maintenance, Clean-up, Masonry, Tile, Irrigation, Sod Installation, Repairs, etc.

Licensed father-son team trusted by our Fallbrook neighbors for 24 years.

(760) 731-2495 (760) 420-1786 Cell

Mark Nair 760-3153552 Lic#295372

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FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

Home & Garden February is month to prune roses for spring blooms Frank Brines Consulting Rosarian Special to the Village News With the late frost in this region, we have until the end of February to prune rose bushes in order to reset the plants’ biological clock. It’s like a wake-up call to begin a new life cycle, like restarting a factory. To do the job right, one needs to have a range of pruner sizes handy. Each size has a limit to the diameter thickness for which it is most efficiently used; using too small a pruner on too large a cane can damage both. At minimum, have a pair of loppers and a standard-sized pair of hand pruners. If you have some older plants with large canes that may need to be removed, a saw is a handy tool to have. All pruners should be kept clean, sharp, and in good repair. Rubbing alcohol is ideal for cleaning pruners – before and during the job. It also helps prevent transmitting diseases from plant to

plant, and you can use it as first aid for punctures and scratches to your skin. A good pair of leather gloves are necessary with long sleeves or separate pair of sleeves to protect our arms. Before starting the job, lubricate the moving parts with a little light oil (such as 3-in-1 oil), and make sure they operate without resistance. Sharpen each blade with a small diamond file (available at garden centers), trying as much as possible to match the original bevel of the blade. Every 100 cuts or so, swipe the file over the blade a few times to keep it sharp. If you notice that the pruners are crushing the stems and/or leaving a tail, it’s

past time to sharpen! Now, decide what style of pruning you feel comfortable with (Figure 1). I find this works well with the way buds are distributed along the cane. Buds are found in the “axel” where a leaf meets the cane; leaves spiral around the cane at about 1.5” intervals. This places outward-facing buds about 4” apart. If I prune lightly to moderately, and if frost damages the tender young growth, then I know I can still re-prune to the next bud down.

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In Southern California, rose bushes can grow quite large, so I start with some gross pruning to bring the project down to size. I use loppers to cut every bush down to about 3 feet high. This lets me examine the structure of the bush, and to use my hand pruners to more easily remove canes that are twiggy, dead, crossing other canes, or passing through the center of the plant. I also remove old leaves as I go along so I can easily see the structure of the plant. After removing all that stuff from the interior of the bush you can do the final pruning. Attempt to leave a domed top to the degree possible so the plant will bush out in a pleasing, balanced manner. There are two kinds of cuts you will make. Some cuts remove the entire branch; these cuts are made flush with the surface of the parent cane. Other cuts simply shorten a cane. It is important to position your pruners so you minimize damage to the plant. Take a look at your pruners and notice that they have a sharp cutting blade (which slices through the cane), and a dull curved non-cutting blade (which holds the cane in place during the cut). These are called bypass pruners, only type recommended.

Position your pruners so the non-cutting blade is in contact with the portion of the cane that will be removed, and the cutting blade is on the side of the cut that will remain on the plant. (See Figure 2.) This will make more sense when you are actually holding the pruners and getting ready to cut! Also, always prune above an outward facing bud with an angled cut. (See Figure 3). A word of caution when pruning: Look for the small nests of hummingbirds, as this is the nesting period for two varieties in our area. Also, if you discover praying mantis egg cases on any branches you remove, find a place to put them where they will be undisturbed and hatch out so you can benefit from the offspring! Be sure to dispose of all cut off material into your green waste bin and put it on the street. Clean the ground thoroughly of all rose debris. Apply a dormant spray to the plants and the soil surface to ward off diseases. Then add 2 to 4 inches of composted mulch to cover the entire garden area. Spread the joy of roses! To comment on this story online, visit www.thevillagenews.com.

FEBRUARY 13, 2014

JACOBS

from page A-1

government is good. But I don’t want to settle for good. We have so much to do on so many fronts,” Jacob said. Jacob noted that one of the challenges facing the county is the state’s transfer of nonviolent inmates from state prisons and parole programs into county custody and supervision. “The state calls this process ‘realignment’. I call it a mess. It crowds our jails. It makes it tougher to keep the peace. It means some criminals get out before they should,” Jacob said. “The state is dumping a big part of its law-and-order duties.” The county’s plans including expanding detention centers and adding 400 jail beds while opening Sheriff’s stations in Rancho San Diego, Lakeside, and Pine Valley and improving rehabilitation programs to help released inmates return to society. However, Jacob cited a statewide study which found a strong relationship between realignment and the recent rise in property crimes. Jacob added that 10 years ago one-fourth of the county’s budget was spent on public safety while the current budget allocates onethird of the county’s revenue to public safety. “This money also helps fight our biggest natural threat, which is wildfire. Those deadly firestorms that rocked our region in 2003 and 2007 shook us all, but they also spurred radical improvements,” she said. “Through our county fire authority we continue to beef up rural protection. We’re improving our Regional Communications System and building partnerships with other fire agencies, and next year we plan to wrap up the last phase in our efforts to consolidate many rural fire departments,” Jacob said. “We’ve seen some brutal fire seasons in our county. We’ll see others. When they strike, we need to make sure we’ve done all we can to protect people and property. We no longer just hope for the best during a wildfire. We aim for the best. “Keeping the public safe takes more than dollars, though. It takes a top-notch team,” Jacob said of law enforcement and fire and emergency medical services personnel. “I think we appreciate your service, your commitment to our community, and your vigilance. “The county needs to also remain vigilant on another front - our budget. Taxpayers expect it. They demand it,” Jacob said. “Running a county government is a very complex business. We have a nearly $5 billion budget. Yet the principles that guide our spending are straightforward, common sense. We don’t spend more than we take in.” The Board of Supervisors tries to pay for capital projects in cash, which over the past decade has saved taxpayers $1.3 billion in interest and has contributed to the county’s AAA credit rating. In the past dozen years the county’s capital and major maintenance projects have created more than 20,000 private-sector jobs. “Our region has a brighter economy and job market because of it,” Jacob said. Jacob noted that a new program in Reno, Nev., may help the County of San Diego trim workers’ compensation claims. The Reno program offers specialized health services to police officers and other first responders who may be at high risk for heart attacks. In addition to a physical exam, the program uses advanced lipid testing to determine the true threat of cardiovascular disease and treats specific types of cholesterol. Reno public officials indicate not only that their law enforcement officers and firefighters are healthier since the program was enacted but also that the program can save the city more than $1 billion in medical claims and related costs over the next 30 years. Jacob noted that the San Diego County Deputy Sheriffs’ Association has agreed to work with the county on a similar volunteer program. “This is more than a smart financial move. It’s about helping those who risk their lives each day to keep us safe,” Jacob said. “Another common-sense step the county is taking: we’re investing money now on initiatives that will pay off for taxpayers in the long haul,” Jacob said. “Lowering energy costs is a perfect example. Solar panels sit on top of this meeting chamber, and they are part of a plan to cut the county’s

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com monthly power bills.” The new County Operations Center was constructed in phases, and retrofits of existing buildings along with other energy-saving measures have reduced the county’s electricity use by nearly 10 percent since 2008. The county also utilizes the bulk energy market and purchases nearly 90 percent of its electricity from sources other than San Diego Gas & Electric, which combined with lower consumption saves the county nearly $2 million annually. “The problem is consumers don’t have the same right. You can’t shop around like the county can, but if it’s good enough for government it should be good enough for you,” Jacob said. “That’s why I believe the time is ripe to take a hard look at community choice aggregation. That’s a fancy term for a simple goal – to free up consumers and provide them with energy options. “Community choice aggregation programs allow communities to band together to buy and sell electricity on behalf of ratepayers. The power would be delivered through the existing grid, but it could come from an energy company other than SDG&E. Imagine that. You’d have real options. You’d have the power of choice, and that would spur competition and, we expect, drive down rates.” Sonoma County and Marin County already have consumer choice programs, and the City of San Diego is considering a study of such a concept. “Soon it will be San Diego County’s turn to weigh in,” Jacob said. In September, the county supervisors directed county staff to begin the research phase of a comprehensive renewable energy strategy for the county. “We could then analyze what it would take to bring community choice here. It deserves a serious look, and I think consumers will welcome it, and it would finally bring our consumer energy market out of the dark ages,” Jacob said. “Since I’m talking about a fresh approach, I’ve got three words for you: bees, beer, and burgundy,” Jacob said. “Most of our county is rural. A lot of farmers and backcountry entrepreneurs are looking to grow their business. So the county’s giving them a hand. In recent years we’ve made it easier to open farmers’ markets. We’ve cut red tape for horse stable owners. We’ve done the same for winemakers and today many new boutique wineries with tasting rooms are open for business.” Prior to the adoption of the county’s tiered winery ordinance in 2010, Schwaesdall Winery in Ramona was unincorporated San Diego County’s only winery with a tasting room. The number has since grown to 20. “That’s where the burgundy comes in. Now for the bees and the beer,” Jacob said. In October, the Board of Supervisors began the process of relaxing beekeeping regulations in the unincorporated county by directing county staff and stakeholders to work on options for a less restrictive ordinance. “This would help honey production and farmers who need bees to work their crops,” Jacob said.

“I also want to bring the craft beer boom to the backcountry. The San Diego area has become one of the great beer capitals of the world, and the county is looking at ways to make it easier to open a microbrewery and other farmrelated businesses in our outback with the aim of creating jobs and tourism,” Jacob said. “The way

need more eyes and ears in the field. We need more professionals like Lyn Devereaux,” she said. Jacob is working with District Attorney Bonnie Dumanis to create a special prosecution unit which would target assisted living homes which do not comply with legal requirements and is also working with the Better Business Bureau on a standards system to reward compliant care facilities. “These steps will put more weight - Diane Jacob into protecting our oldest and our most vulnerable citizens,” Jacob said. “Most have already traveled a long, tough road. They made it through the Great Depression. They fought in Europe, the Pacific, Korea, and Vietnam. But for a growing number of our elderly and their families, the toughest trial lies ahead. I’m talking about Alzheimer’s disease,” Jacob said. “Alzheimer’s isn’t just about losing your memory. It’s a killer. The death rate from Alzheimer’s in San Diego County is one of the highest in California.” In the San Diego region, Alzheimer’s disease is now the third leading cause of death. More than 60,000 county residents are afflicted, and that number is expected to double during the next 15 years. “No one survives it. There’s no way to prevent or cure it. Not yet, anyway,” Jacob said. “Families carry the greatest burden. Watching your father or mother, a grandparent or a spouse, lose their memory and judgment, it’s heartbreaking.” On June 12, Jacob and supervisor Greg Cox will co-chair a San Diego County Aging Summit which will emphasize Alzheimer’s patients and their caregivers. Jacob

“On many key issues, the course of county government this year is clear” Julian is known for its apple pie, the backcountry can be known for its brews.” Jacob noted that economic growth would not be at the expense of recreational amenities. “Let’s remember what makes San Diego County special and build on that, too. It’s our parks and our hiking paths, it’s our backcountry and beaches,” she said. Jacob noted that the county’s plans during 2014 include expanding the county’s trail system, acquiring an additional 300 acres of open space, working to develop the new equestrian center in Lakeside, and opening the Waterfront Park south of the County Administration Center. “On many key issues, the course of county government this year is clear,” Jacob said. “On public safety and the county budget, we remain vigilant. On energy issues, it’s time to take a hard look at community choice. On the economy, we continue to help it grow. On our quality of life, we have new parks and recreation taking root.” Jacob then addressed the county’s aging population. “We’ve got a big challenge in front of us. A seismic shift is under way. The number of San Diego County residents living long into their 70s and 80s and older is surging, and by 2030 the number of people who are at least 75 years old is expected to triple, rapidly outpacing the growth in the rest of the population. This huge shift will test our communities and county government, our homes and hospitals, our public policies and our personal lives. I’d like to say we’re prepared – we are not.” The State of California is responsible for licensing and regulating assisted living homes and other long-term care facilities, but the County of San Diego has an ombudsman program which investigates complaints and allegations of abuse. Jacob recently accompanied full-time patient advocate Lyn Devereaux who made two unannounced visits to East County nursing homes. “I was impressed with Lyn’s eagle-eyed focus. However, it’s also clear to me that our advocacy program is overwhelmed,” Jacob said. “Just as the need for oversight is growing and will continue to rise, the program has been shrinking.” The ombudsman program was stripped of state funding in 2009, reducing the county’s full-time advocates from eight to four. “No question about it; we’re going in the wrong direction,” Jacob said. Jacob will be seeking Board of Supervisors approval for full restoration of the program. “We

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Page B-13 invited the public to attend, and she also called for public participation in clinical studies involving the University of California, San Diego, the Scripps Institute, the Salk Institute for Biological Studies, and the Sanford-Burnham Medical Research Institute. “They need the public’s help. Clinical trials often require thousands of volunteers,” she said. Dr. Paul Aisen of UCSD is directing the clinical study and is seeking as many as 6,000 volunteers age 65 or older. “It’s not unusual for folks to donate blood. Some will even donate an organ. But convincing them to take part in a clinical trial is not easy, so I encourage San Diego County residents to step forward and volunteer. Lives depend on it. The simple act of helping out could bring us one step closer to a cure,” Jacob said. Citizens willing to take part in the study can express their interest by e-mail to brainlink@ ucsd.edu and information can also be found on the supervisor’s www.diannejacob.com website. Jacob hopes to bring researchers, caregivers, and other Alzheimer’s experts into a single room to craft a regional plan and hopes that the task force will provide recommendations by the end of 2014. “This group will look at issues of both cure and care. Time is not on our side, but hope is,” Jacob said. “We have faced great tests before, and we have met those tests. San Diego County is a place of pioneers. It was here that the polio vaccine was created. Researchers here are tapping into that same pioneer spirit in their bid to conquer Alzheimer’s. Our region needs to join with them in facing the disease head-on.” To comment on this story online, visit www.thevillagenews.com.

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Page B-14

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Entertainment Cabaret at The Merc to present The Music of Alan Menken on Feb. 23.

Kristen Lamoureun

Courtesy photos TEMECULA – On Sunday, Feb. 23, Cabaret at The Merc will present an evening celebrating “The Music of Alan Menken!” The night will feature songs from his earlier projects like King David and Little Shop of Horrors, his current Broadway hits Newsies and Aladdin, and of course such Disney classics as Beauty & The Beast, The Little Mermaid and The Hunchback of Notre Dame. Menken has written some of the most memorable melodies. Don’t miss this very special cabaret – a salute to one of

Jonathan Arana Broadway and Hollywood’s greatest composers! The evening will feature performances by Jonathan Arana, Kristen Lamoureun, Lisa Livesay,

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Morgan Reynolds and Kirklyn Robinson with musical director Leigh Byrket Sutherlin on the keys. This presentation is being produced by Jordan Beck and J. Scott Lapp. Tickets are on sale now for the 6:30 p.m. performance. Once that is sold out, tickets will be offered for an 8 p.m. show. For ticket information, visit www.CabaretAtTheMerc.com.

New York watercolorist Barbara Fox in Fallbrook for art demo

Courtesy photo This painting is the work of watercolorist Barbara Fox, a representational painter who uses bold colors and dramatic lighting. FALLBROOK – Watercolorist Barbara Fox presents a demo Monday, Feb. 17 at 5:30 p.m. in the community room of the Fallbrook Library, sponsored by the Fallbrook Art Association. The public is welcome to attend. Fox has a following on a national and international scale as a representational watercolorist using bold colors and dramatic lighting. Her paintings have been featured in solo and group exhibitions in museums and galleries throughout the United States. She is a signature member of the National Watercolor Society and the International Guild of Realism, among others. Fox’s work has been published in “Splash: the Best of Watercolor Painting.” She has been featured in “American Artist” and “Watercolor Magic.” She leads watercolor workshops around the country teaching her method of layering washes and painting details. Fox also works as an illustrator and is a master designer for the United States Mint. Fourteen of her designs have been minted as coins, commemorative coins, and Congressional Gold Medals.

FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

FATE

from page A-1 evaluation of the probable impact, including cumulative impacts, to the public interest, and the reasonably-expected benefits must be balanced against reasonablyforeseen detriments. The factors which will be considered include conservation, economic, aesthetic, general environmental, wetlands, cultural value, fish and wildlife value, flood hazard, flood plain, land use, navigation, shoreline erosion, recreation, water supply and conservation, water quality, energy needs, safety, and food production impacts as well as the general needs and welfare of the public. The proposal was originally released for a 30-day public comment period on January 14. Some of the comments received involved the lack of notice, so the Army Corps of Engineers made the decision to recirculate the proposal for public comment. “We want to make sure it’s distributed to everybody,” Santulli said. “I’ve never received an official notice from the EPA (U.S. Environmental Protection Agency) or the Corps of Engineers,” said Jeff Johnson, who lives next to the land being considered. “There may have been some official notice to somebody, but I don’t know where it went. It wasn’t to me.” Johnson indicated that most of the neighbors learned of the proposal through word of mouth, often from golf course users. “The people living around it haven’t been notified as they should be,” said Jon Frandell, who has golfed at San Luis Rey Downs for more than 20 years. When Frandell moved to Fallbrook as a 12-year-old in 1963, San Luis Rey Downs and the Fallbrook Golf Club were the area’s golf courses. “They’ve both been very beneficial to the community,” he said. “I hope the community comes together and tries to save a very viable economic option that’s part of our community and part of our culture.” Although Frandell is the current president of the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce, he emphasized that

the chamber had not taken an official position as of February 7 and that his comments were his personal opinions. “The highest and best use is as a golf course,” he said. “There’s better land use of that area by keeping it a golf course than by turning it back to wetlands.” McCarthy remarked that restoration to natural habitat was the preferable option. “This is the best use of the land,” she said. McCarthy and Frandell both agreed that the land is in a flood plain and that homes could not be built on it. Frandell noted that banks were built on the golf course to protect it from flooding and that such protection would not exist in the land’s natural habitat. “It would be flooding in,” he said. “The golf course as it is today is a wildlife preserve. We see large numbers of species out there enjoying the golf course,” Johnson said. Johnson noted that the restoration would be a multi-year construction process. “I’m not sure what good that does for the wildlife,” he said. “It is open space,” Frandell said. “As a golf course it could be used as a land bank anyway.” Most mitigation plans for the area involve acquisition of land for the future San Luis Rey River Park which is planned to have active recreation, passive recreation, and biological open space within the park. The river park and the existing golf course could coexist; the Morley Field golf course in San Diego is part of Balboa Park and the Riverwalk golf course in San Diego is adjacent to the San Diego River trail. “It’s an excellent complement to the future park and to the river. I sure hope somebody listens to us,” Frandell said. Colt Vessels, whose family owns the golf course, hopes that the public understands that the family has not made a decision to sell the golf course or to close it. “As of right now there are a lot of questions people are asking,” he said. “We are entertaining different ideas,” Vessels said. “As of right now there are no plans in concrete.” That includes the land remaining as a golf course. “We could keep it as a golf course, we could sell it as a

golf course,” Vessels said. “We don’t know exactly.” Vessels also acknowledged that a sale is a potential option. “Anything’s possible,” he said. “We aren’t leaning towards anything in particular.” Vessels refuted claims that the golf course is not economically viable. “If the golf course wasn’t viable it wouldn’t be open right now,” he said. “We see many golfers come every day and play the course,” Johnson said. “The golf course is being used.” Johnson lives above the tennis courts. “I think both of these athletic facilities are being used,” Johnson said. “We’re not actually tied to the golf course or the ownership,” McCarthy said. “We have to arrange access to the site when we go to do our biological studies,” McCarthy said. “We really aren’t associated with the golf course at all.” “I think clearly the neighborhood is concerned about losing a very pleasant view of the golf course,” Johnson said. Johnson noted that the golf course would be replaced by brush. “It will probably become overgrown in a few years,” Johnson said. “These areas that go to wetlands also become fire danger hazards,” Frandell said. “The biggest concern I personally have is why is this happening,” Johnson said. “We have a big government program that’s coming into our community and forcing a particular transaction to go in a particular direction.” Johnson explained that EPA regulations make mitigation banks desirable for developers. “The Federal regulations have made it an option for wildlife preserves to outbid recreation,” Johnson said. “The Federal government is making this thing happen and it’s not to the benefit of the community of Bonsall.” Frandell noted that the San Luis Rey Downs golf course is used by high school and college teams for practices and matches and is also the site of numerous tournaments whose proceeds are donated to local

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Page B-15

Shane Gibson photo Golfers practice their swing at San Luis Rey Golf Course on Feb. 7, while American Coot birds hang around the green. If approval is granted by governmental authorities, the course will be shutdown and become wetlands mitigation for the final phase of the State Route 76 widening/improvement program. Public input on the matter is being sought until March 9 by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. charitable organizations. “The loss in use is just quite mind-boggling,” he said. The mitigation plans also include taking a portion of Golf Club Drive, which Johnson uses to access part of his property. “It kind of creates an easement question,” he said. The February 24 public hearing will allow CLG to provide additional details about the proposal’s intentions. “CLG will go ahead and present what their tentative plan and intention is,” Suderer said. “Hopefully the public meeting

will be helpful and help the people understand what’s going on,” McCarthy said. The hearing will also allow for public questions and comments. “We’re looking for any sort of input that they may have, what their concerns are, if they have any historical knowledge of the area,” Suderer said. “Hopefully any and all questions will be answered then,” Vessels said. To comment on this story online, visit www.thevillagenews.com.

Digiplex River Village Showtimes 5256 Mission Road, Bonsall, CA

Friday Feb. 14th-Thursday Feb. 20th The Lego Movie (PG) Discounted on Tuesday & Thursday | Fri & Sat: (11:00 AM), 1:30, 3:00, 4:00, 7:00, 8:00, 9:30 | Sun & Mon: (11:00 AM), 1:30, 3:00, 4:00, Winter’s Tale (PG-13) Discounted on Tuesday & 7:00, 8:00 | Tue & Wed: (4:00), 5:00, 7:00 Thursday | Fri & Sat: (11:15 AM), 2:00, 4:45, 7:30, 10:15 Thu: (4:00), 4:45, 7:00 Sun & Mon: (11:15 AM), 2:00, 4:45, 7:30 The Monuments Men (PG-13) Special Engagement; Tue - Thu: (4:30), 7:30 No Passes Allowed | Fri & Sat: (11:45 AM), 2:30, 5:15, Romeo and Juliet (Broadway HD) (NR) 8:00, 10:45 | Sun & Mon: (11:45 AM), 2:30, 5:15, 8:00 Fri: 4:30 PM | Sun: 2:30 PM Tue - Thu: (4:15), 7:15 ROYAL BALLET: Swan Lake (NR) [BALLET]

Thu: 7:00 PM

RoboCop (PG-13) Special Engagement; No Passes Allowed | Fri & Sat: (11:30 AM), 2:15, 5:00, 7:45, 10:30 Sun & Mon: (11:30 AM), 2:15, 5:00, 7:45 Tue - Thu: (4:30), 7:45 The Lego Movie in 3D (PG) Discounted on Tuesday & Thursday 3D pricing applies Fri & Sat: 12:00, 5:30, 10:30 Sun & Mon: 12:00, 5:30 Tue & Wed: 8:00 PM

Vampire Academy (PG-13) Discounted on Tuesday

& Thursday | Fri: (2:00), 11:00 | Sat: (4:00), 11:00 Sun: 8:00 PM | Mon: (2:00), 11:00 | Tue - Thu: (4:00 PM)

Barbie: The Pearl Princess (G)

Sat & Sun: 11:00 AM

August: Osage County (R) Discounted on Tuesday & Thursday | Fri: (11:00 AM), 7:15 | Sat: (1:00), 7:15 Sun: 5:15 PM | Mon: (11:00 AM), 7:15 Tue - Thu: 7:30 PM

Willy Wonka - The Musical Starring Adults (yes even adults as kids)

April 4-13

PLUS 5 casts of local talented kids! Over 225 children from Fallbrook grade 3-6 with no participation fees! CAST believes theatre benefits our children and should be experienced by everyone. Join the fun by attending a performance with your loved ones! Tickets $8.00 each Want to be a part of the "Mission" on Main Street? CAST is a non-profit 501c3. Make a Donation today!

• Frazier Students Feb 21-22 • Live Oak Students Feb 28-Mar 1 • Gold Cast-Bonsall, Private & Home School Students Mar 14-15 • La Paloma Students March 21-22 • Fallbrook Street Students March 28-29 All Performances at the Mission Theatre! Fridays 7:30pm, Saturdays 2:00pm and 7:30pm. Sorry no Sundays.

 Valley Fort Steakhouse  OPEN Sundays for lunch at 11:00 a.m. | OPEN Wednesday –3757 Saturday at 3:30Rd., p.m.Fallbrook S. Mission  HOURS  760.728.3200 OPEN Wednesday -Sunday until 8pm | Closed Mondays and Tuesdays

Sweetheart deal for Valentine's Day This week we have: • Steak and Lobster dinners • Left Coast Willie performing Live starting at 7pm • Free dessert being offered with every full entree dinner on Feb 14 only!

Page B-16

FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News TheVillageNews.com

COLDWELL BANKER VILLAGE PROPERTIES

5256 So. Mission Road, Suite 310, Bonsall (River Village) • 1615 So. Mission Road, Suite C, Fallbrook

760-728-8000 • www.CBVillageProperties.com

This is a Great Time to Buy or Sell! Call us Today to Learn More! Yearly Average List/Sold Price

Fallbrook Median Sale Price

800,000

Fallbrook Monthly Sales

$800,000

90

700,000

80

$700,000

600,000

70

$600,000

2007 500,000

60

Avg. List Price Avg. Sold Price

300,000

2007

closed Sales

400,000

Median Price

$500,000

2008 2009

$400,000

2010

2008 2009

50

2010 2011

40

2012 2013

2011

$300,000

30

2012 2013

200,000

$200,000

100,000

$100,000

20 10 0

0

Jan

$0

1998

1999

2000

2001

2002

2003

2004

2005

2006

2007

2008

2009

2010

2011

2012

Jan

2013

Feb

March

april

May

June

July

aug

Sep

oct

Nov

Feb

March

april

May

dec

June

July Month

aug

Sep

oct

Nov

dec

Month

Avg. List Price 263,293 294,530 328,582 372,640 408,772 478,720 622,941 693,035 718,284 685,684 496,417 393,593 392,920 408,740 410,847 496,567 Avg. Sold Price 254,295 283,804 318,716 362,751 397,239 466,099 603,966 669,688 686,172 651,655 471,120 381,164 382,183 394,569 398,457 484,325

Information obtained from Sandicor, San Diego County MLS. Yearly average price reflects the average list price and sold price of all SFD homes closed in the 92028 zip code for all companies. Neither Sandicor nor its MLS guarantees or is in any way responsible for its accuracy. Data maintained by Sandicor or its MLS may not reflect all real estate activity in the market. Information obtained from Sandicor, San Diego County MLS. Yearly average price reflects the average list price and sold price of all SFD homes closed in the 92028 zip code for all companies. Neither Sandicor nor its MLS guarantees or is in any way responsible for its accuracy. Data maintained by Sandicor or its MLS may not reflect all real estate activity in the market.

NEW LISTINGS

HOME BUYS

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preview homes

COLDWELL BANKER VILLAGE PROPERTIES agent

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Very clean move-in ready 2 bd 2 ba upgraded unit on the beautiful Pala Mesa Golf Course. Recently renovated master bath with marble, granite, and custom rainfall shower. 140005450 $269,000

Information obtained from Sandicor, San Diego County MLS. Monthly sales figures reflect the total number of SFD homes closed in the 92028 zip code for all companies. Neither Sandicor nor its MLS guarantees or is in any way responsible for its accuracy. Data maintained by Sandicor or its MLS may not reflect all real estate activity in the market.

List or Buy your home from a

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Information obtained from Sandicor, San Diego County MLS. Monthly median price reflects the median price of all SF homes closed in the Information obtained from Sandicor, San Diego County MLS. Monthly median price reflects the median price of all SF homes closed in the 92028 zip code for all companies. Neither Sandicor not companies. its MLS guarantees or is in Sandicor any way responsible its accuracy. Data maintained Sandicor its MLS may notfor reflect real estate activity in the market. by 92028 zip code for all Neither not itsforMLS guarantees or is inbyany wayorresponsible its allaccuracy. Data maintained Sandicor or its MLS may not reflect all real estate activity in the market.

Pala Lake condo on 17th green. Golf Course view. 1 bedroom, 1 bath 729 square feet. New carpet, kitchen cabinets. Desirable lower unit; detached garage. 130061931 $165,990

WWW.COLDWELLBANKERPREVIEWS.COM FOR VIRTUAL TOURS AND MORE!

.com operties r p e g a l l vi 0 www.cb 8-800

Field of Dreams! Outstanding all useable 25 acre ranch with 5306 sf, 3 BR home, private irrigated baseball field, 13 stall horse barn, 6 pastures w/well irrigation, huge car collector’s barn, pool, original farm barn & much more. 14000569 $3,900,000

2 760-7

LD

Our Team of Professionals Get The Job Done

SO

land/building sites Beautiful custom Michael Pierce built home that is full of warmth, style & charm. One acre of park grounds surrounded by quality homes. Nice views, wonderful floor-plan. 140000780 $620,000

Here’s your chance! Lovely home located in Santa Fe Hills is clean as a whistle w/loads of custom features. Upgraded Armstrong flooring, downstairs carpet & stairs new within last year. Lg bkyd w/Easy Turf. 140007491 $556,900

• North Western views from the pad

of this inactive avocado grove. Only neighbor at the end of access drive to the pad, A paved road to this parcel that sets back off of Daily Road. Come see and envision your rural De Luz home on the large pad site. 130049732 $124,000

Gated one story on 4.5 view acres. Well for irrigation, sport court, putting green, paver driveway. Water feature off breakfast room. 130055314 $799,000

• Beautiful 1.54 acre lot. Partially fenced,

water meter, lovely views. Gentle topography. 130012850 $179,500

• 1.31 acre lot with views to west with A classy contemporary home featuring 3700+ sf, 4BD, 3BA, beautiful vistas & colorful meadows. 2 acres.

Lovely Calmin Knolls home with views on usable acreage with guest quarters and lots of fruit trees and garden areas.

140002013

130063426

$699,000

$556,000

AGENTS: VILLAGE PROPERTIES

breezes. 3BD septic approved; needs updating. No HOA or CC&R’s. Utilities available at street. 130050886 $199,000

Frank Cerda Kristin Deile Abby Elston Susie Emory Jane Felton

Don Bennetts Judy Bresnahan Pat Bresnahan Melissa Camilli

Jerry Gordon Linda Gordon Bob Hansford Tess Hansford Eddie Harrison

Chris Hasvold Cynthia Hauff Jessica Huber Lorene Johnson Ruth Kavanaugh

Susie’s Home Collection... Professionalism with a Personal Touch.

2 acres with panoramic views - 2980 sq. ft, 4BD, 2.5BA, 3-car garage PLUS detached guest living quarters w/1BD, 1BA, kitchen, 768 sq.ft., additional 200 sq.ft. finished storage area + 2-car garage w/ private driveway. 140004838 $785,000

Cathy Kudroshoff Cheryl Pizzo Vicki Robertson Jordan Rochlis Nancy Schrimpf

Donna Shanahan Janice Shannon Geri Sides Tom Van Wie Jennifer Youngren

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MOVE RIGHT IN!

6BR, 4BA, updated! Open floor plan, new paint, carpet. Central vacuum system, 3 car garage.

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760-525-9744

s u s i e @ cbvillage. c o m

VILLAGE PROPERTIES

BRE# 01079037

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$429,500

NE

TESS HANSFORD 1st in Customer Service Awards

VILLAGE PROPERTIES

BRE# 01130589

760.803.8377 800.372.0008 G

IN

CusTOM HOME ON 2.44 ACREs with stunning panoramic views to the ocean & nice breezes. Recent updating, custom paint, carpet, wood & tile flrg. Kit has Italian granite tile counters. 3BD, 3BA, 3235 sf. $825,000

My MEthODS ARE wORkIng, put them to work for you! “We were with our previous realtor for 5 months with our house unsold (in a hot market!). We decided to work with Nancy at that point, who had our home sold in two months with multiple offers! I am so thanksful we found her.”

BEAuTIFuL uPGRADED sINGLE sTORY on cul-de-sac in desirable Pepper Tree Park. Views of nature preserve and sunsets. 4BR/3BA, 2670 sf. 3 car garage, spacious floor plan. $599,000

760.717.2307 NancySchrimpf@gmail.com www.NancySchrimpf.com Follow me on VILLAGE PROPERTIES

BRE #01916190

NE

LORENE JOHNSON

Cheryl Pizzo

Specializing in Fallbrook For 30 yearS 760-468-2218 CherylPizzo@gmail.com bre# 00815495

VILLAGE PROPERTIES

Personal Dedicated Service

Marketing Fallbrook for 35 years

760.522.2588 SPACIOUS 3BR/2BA with great room, cozy fireplace, patio looking LoreneRealtor@aol.com BRE# over the manicured grounds. East Ridge offers clubhouse, pool, tennis, 00612840 walking trails, RV parking and great social life. $420,000 VILLAGE PROPERTIES

1.16 Acre Horse Property!

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– A.F. (seller)

Call Nancy Schrimpf

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3BR, 1BA single story, 1800 sf. Family room with fireplace. Deck to view horses. Circular driveway, RV parking, 3 car garage, tack room.

oldie ~ but what a cutie!

Don’t miss this little corner shangri-la. This darling vintage 50’s home has been updated and lovingly maintained. Beautiful updated kitchen which overlooks the garden-paradise. Near community services, yet lots of privacy. Rich hardwood floors, cozy nooks and corners, wood burning brick fireplace in living room with raised hearth. A Gardeners Delight. Lots of room for hobby’s, or relax by the pool and enjoy the serenity. offered at $389,000

Offered at $435,000

GERI SIDES, GRI, BROKER ASSOCIATE

1st in Customer serviCe AwArds

2012 Outstanding Performance Recipient

Call Today 760.207.8497

VILLAGE PROPERTIES

BRE#00414751


Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News