Page 1

Lawrence wins Professional Bull Riders competition, A-3

Anza Events Calendar, A-2

How to recognize if your dog has diabetes, B-12




Sales tax included at news stand


May 23–29, 2014



Section Volume 14, Issue 21

Minor Park to host 3rd Annual “Anza Film Fest” M-Cor’s looking for local talent

Thomas Sampson, 3, was one of the youngest riders at the event. He rode a mule led by his grandfather Danny Sullivan.

Allison Renck photo

Cowboy Days creates Opportunities for Local School Children By Allison Renck Community volunteerism was evident all around Chris Thompson’s Twin Creek Ranch on Saturday May 10. From the front gate admission person to the chefs cooking hamburgers, it appeared those that live in Anza and Aguanga were out in full-force supporting area children. The proceeds from the event went to benefit the Art Program at

Cottonwood School, which is run by three women who wanted to keep art in schools when funding became scarce. The three women became good friends and nicknamed themselves “The Three S’s” three years ago. They said they had an interest in sustaining arts in the school, which could no longer afford to offer such programs as a result of budgetary cuts. These three friends: Sacha Hope,

Stephanie Rae Braune and Susan Blankfeld did just that by stepping up as volunteers and finding a way to continue the program. Hope explained that weekly these ladies come into the school and spend approximately an hour and a half teaching art activities to students from first through fifth grades using themes that are part of the Common Core Curriculum. These include such things Native American Art and other cultural art.

The Three S’s spend approximately an hour and a half preparing these lessons and receive no financial compensation for their work. It is purely a labor of love. These ladies alone, without other volunteers to help with the fundraising, provide at least 500 hours of volunteer time which would have a high price tag if assigned a monetary value.

By Allison Renck The history of Turkey shoots dates back to the early 1900’s. There are two types of Turkey Shoots; one shoot consisted of a stationary target, much like a bullseye, that a marksman would shoot at and the person that gets closets to the center won and the other Turkey Shoot is a where a marksmen shoots at a moving target, originally a live turkey. Here in Anza the Lions club continues the tradition of rewarding the best marksmen in a monthly Turkey Shoot. Jeff Hawthorn of Anza Lions explained that he believes the 1st Anza Turkey shoot was held in the 1970’s . Jeff reported the Turkey shoot in Anza is a Trap Shoot that they like to call a fun shoot. This Trap style shoot is where a round disc, called a clay pigeon is launched in the air and the shooter using his shotgun attempts to hit the moving target. Jeff reports he has been involved with the Turkey shoot for approximately 6 years. Allison Renck photo

see SHOOT, page A-7

Redshank Riders unit host horse packing clinic By Allison Renck

Home & Garden

Palms provide feel of the tropics to the Valley

INLAND EMPIRE – Palm trees survive well in the Valley and can be found lining majestic driveways as well as providing a tropical, ornamental touch to a front or back yard landscape.

see page B-12

Arraignment postponed for Pinyon Pines triple murder suspect PINYON PINES – Arraignment for the ex-boyfriend of a young woman killed in a 2006 triple murder in Pinyon Pines was postponed until June 13. Robert Lars Pape was arrested in March, along with co-defendant Cristin Conrad Smith, and charged with the Sept. 17, 2006, killings of Vicki Friedli, 53, her boyfriend Jon

see ARRAIGNMENT, page A-4


Business Directory ������������������������A-5 Business ��������������������������������������B-2 Anza Calendar ����������������������������A-2 Classifieds �������������������������������� B-13 Dining Guide �������������������������������B-8 Education ���������������������������������� B-11 Entertainment �������������������������� A-12 Health ........................................ B-10 Home & Garden ��������������������� B-12 Local ..............................................A-3 Pets ............................................. B-12 Real Estate ������������������������������� A-10 Sports �������������������������������������������B-3

On Sunday May 4, Mike Lewis the Vice President of the local Backcountry Horsemen of California (BCHC), Redshank Riders Unit hosted a horse packing clinic at his residence in Aguanga. One of the purposes of BCHC is to instruct and train people on the proper use of pack stock in the backcountry. On this beautiful Sunday morning, Mike Lewis, Ladd Stokes and Tom Firth instructed and demonstrated the safe ways to pack and work with stock. Some of the equipment used when packing stock includes a sawbuck packing saddle or a decker packing saddle.

see PACKING, page A-7

see FILM, page A-5

see COWBOY, page A-6

Good Competitive Fun at Anza Lion’s Turkey Shoot

Carmen Paz enjoys shooting. She reports it’s a great hobby.

Mountain Communities of Resilience (M-COR) will be hosting the 3rd Annual Anza Film Fest (AFF) on behalf of the Anza Civic Improvement League (ACIL).   This will happen on Friday July, 4, the night before the famous Anza Days Parade. This free yearly event is held at the amphitheater in Minor Park soon after sundown.   There will be entertaining clips and short films suitable for all ages. This year we are also encouraging submissions of short films by local filmmakers of any age.  The deadline for submissions is June 15.  Highlights of the evening will be our presentation of the three

Tom Firth teaches how to tie a box hitch.

Allison Renck photo

The Anza Valley Outlook • • May 23, 2014


CALENDAR OF EVENTS T h e A n z a Va l l e y O u t l o o k would like to know if you have an upcoming event, pictures, a letter to the editor or a newsworthy idea for a story. Please e-mail the Anza Valley Outlook at

3 p.m. at the Lions’ Equestrians Field off Kirby. From Hwy 371 turn South onto Kirby Rd. For questions, call Lion Roland Vellanoweth 951-662-9166. May--Check out below for all the monthly regular happenings

Anza’s 7th Annual Earth Day Community happenings and Saturday May 24 in Minor Park in organizations the heart of Anza. Event organizers are looking for earth friendly Lions Gymkhana is on the first vendors. Proceeds from vendor fees will go toward maintenance Saturday of each month from and upkeep of the Little Red May through October with the exception of July, when it will be Schoolhouse and Minor Park. Wild Flower Composition on the July 12 due to the parade Competition – Saturday May 24 that is slated for the first Saturday in the Little Red School House. If of that month. Gymkhana will be you are interested please contact at the Lion’s Gymkhana field on the committee by calling 951-389- Kirby in Anza— sign-ups begin 0080 or email AnzaEarthDay@ at 3 p.m. and event starts at 4 p.m. Nov 1 is when the last event AVC’s 4th Famous Annual will be held. Buckle day starts at Ride on the Rez – Saturday May 9 a.m. Call or text Lion Roland 24 is when the Ride takes place; Vellanoweth 951-662-9166. Turkey Shoots - Shoots are held it leaves from the Costo’s Ranch on the Historic Cahuilla Indian the third Sunday of each month Reservation off Terwilliger Road May through November at 9 a.m. around 10 a.m. with lunch on the at the Lions Gymkhana Field. Call trail. The ride is four hours long Lion Bob Love for details 951across the reservation. There will 544-5907. Anza Valley Property Owners be a barbeque dinner back at ranch around 4 p.m. Cost of ride and Rights Team: AVPORT- board dinner is $35. Dinner only is $10. would like to invite you to There will be pie auction raffles participate in this process of and cowboy music by Michael “Citizens assisting Citizens.” Thomas and Craig Downey. RSVP At this time we are in need by May 19 by calling Tom and of assistance from attorneys, Diann Parr at 951-294-0293 or licensed contractors, engineers, Renette Davies at 951-763-5655. and general volunteers for stuffing Equine Wellness Seminar and addressing envelopes. All Saturday – The seminar will take assistance is greatly appreciated place from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on May and all of us are important to 31 and will be sponsored by and m a k e t h i s w o r k . Yo u c a n held at Lake Riverside Estates’ contact us at (951)389-4884 (LRE) Equestrian Center. Enter or email us at Anza,Avport@ the LRE lower gate, go a little AVPORT Board ways and the Equestrian Center is Michael Machado, President; on the left. See article in the AVO Robyn Garrison, Vice President; Chrystal Walls, Treasurer; Pamela May 23 issue for more info. VFW – A joint installation M a c h a d o , S e c r e t a r y ; S t e v e ceremony of all officers for the Packard, Oversight; Alan Thomas, Post and its Auxiliaries will be Lead Inspector; Jeff Walls, Legal taking place at 11 a.m. on May Analyst and Research. Visit the 31 and followed by a Potluck website at site/anzaavport/home/contact-theLuncheon. Please bring a dish. High Country Fine Art Show – avport. Read AVPORT’s letter The art show will take place from to the editor of introduction at 9 a.m. – 4 p.m. on May 31 at the Anza Community Hall located story/66701/ Low cost water testing at swap at 56630 Hwy 371, in Anza, CA. An artists’ reception with meet first Sat. of month-If you refreshments will be held from are concerned about your well 12noon to 2pm. Works of art for water quality there are low cost sale and raffle opportunities all tests available. Just visit Merle Johnson’s booth at the swap meet funds raised goes to the Hall. June Lions Gymkhana – This on the first Saturday of the month. event starts at 4 p.m. on Saturday, If you have questions you can June 7 with sign-ups as early as reach Johnson at 951-970-3938. Park And Little Red School 3 p.m. at the Lions’ Equestrians Field off Kirby. From Hwy 371 House Improvement Meetings turn South onto Kirby Rd. For - 5:30pm on the last Thursday of questions, call Lion Roland the month is when the monthly meetings will take place at the Vellanoweth at 951-662-9166. Anza Days – “Lions Bar-b-q Little Red School House. The dinner and dance” – Dinner takes prime objective of the meeting is place from 5 to 7 p.m. on July 4. to engage the community at large Adult fee is $7 but children are to help develop, plan and execute free. The dance will take place not park or building clean-ups and long after the dinner from 7 to 11 repairs, in addition to fundraisers p.m. Live entertainment will be for the ACIL and other community provided by The Barn Yard Boys. charity events. The park is located Thimble Club’s All You Can on Highway 371 at Contreras Eat Pancake Breakfast 7 to 10 Road, in the heart of Anza 4-H Meetings are usually on a.m., $5.00 Parade -- Starts at 11 a.m. the 3rd Wednesday of the month Live entertainment and vendor (except February) at 6:30pm in booths in the park all day. Vendor the Anza Community Hall. 4-H applications are available at ACIL is a youth organization for youth Facebook page, or www.anzacivic. 5-19 years old that has many org.--Parade applications available different projects that the youth the Anza Hardware store, or the can become involved in. High Anza Lions Facebook page https:// Country 4-H is open to children living in Anza, Aguanga and Theme- Heroes and super surrounding areas. For further Heroes This can be anything i n f o r m a t i o n p l e a s e c o n t a c t from Batman or Superman to Fire, Community Leaders Wanda and Police, Military- who’s your hero? Evan Tiss at 951-763-0312 Miss Anza- Entries for Miss Senior lunches at the Anza Anza, and junior Miss Anza are Community Hall are starting up available from Carol Franco. again: Lunches take place every Franco can be conacted at 619- Tuesday of the month and the 750-3006. The winner will be second and fourth Thursday of the announced at the “Bar-b-q.” month from 11:30 a.m. -12:30 p.m. July Lions Gymkhana on a at the Anza Community Hall. If different day due to parade- you are new and would like to join Saturday 12th- The event starts please call the Pechanga Kitchen at Prices as subject to change. at 4 p.m. with sign-ups early as 1-800-732-8805 Ext., 4520

Anza’s Mormon Church weekly happenings -Sunday Sacrament - 10 a.m.; Sunday School- 11 a.m.; Priesthood/ Relief Society 12 p.m.; Wednesday Scouts – 6 p.m. Wednesday; Youth night 7 p.m.; Contact Ruiz at 951445-7180 or Nathan at 760p3990727 for more information. See Free Exercise Class info below. Free Exercise Class open to the public - Adding new days starting Feb 24 -- Mondays and Wednesday mornings 8 a.m. and evening class on Thursday at 5:30 p.m. at the Mormon Church south of Hwy 371 on Contreas Rd next to the park. “This is a great class we have been holding since the beginning of summer and have great success. There are no obligations,” said Alicia, one of the class members. For questions call Alicia at 619-829-3402. Anza Valley Artists Meetings – Meetings are on the third Saturday of the month and are held in different homes. At each meeting a potluck luncheon is served and then there is a short meeting. Often there is a guest speaker. For more information on joining the club, please contact President Jill Roberts at 858-774-5855 cell or 951-763-2570. Friends Uniting Neighbors or the F.U.N. Group- Group will be providing free community meals the last Sunday of each month. All are welcome-- donations of time, money or anything else are always accepted. The FUN group – as they like to be called – gather up supplies- donated by individuals, local merchants, restaurants and churches to prepare the best quality and tastiest meal they can for all who attend. To get involved call Donald Seddon 760-390-5537 or Terry Seddon 760-695-7452. Read about them in the AVO go to story/72792/ Anza Valley Chamber of Commerce- To become a member or to learn more, go to: www. or call 951-290-AVCC (2822). VGC Women’s – Meetings take place Thurs at 7 p.m. Call Valley Gospel Chapel for more information at 951-763-4622. Study continues on prayer; all women welcome. VA R S I T Y Y O U T H CHURCH-Thursday - Hangout starts at 6 p.m. and meeting starts at 7 p.m. at Valley Gospel Chapel (VGC) for all high school students. Hangout time includes food, fun, fellowship, games and music. For questions call 951-763-4622. VGC is on Chapman Rd in the Terwilliger area. Go south on Kirby from Hwy 371 to Terwilliger Road then right on Bailey and left on to Chapman the church is on the right. Western Eagle Food Box Project -- This is a program at VGC. $25 a box, once a month on the first Tuesday of the month. Participants prepay with cash and can pick up the box the next day on the First Wednesday of the month. You can also order and prepay for food boxes at Lorraine’s Pet Supply in Town for cash only up to the Tuesday the church collects funds for the following Wednesday. For more information, call Valley Gospel Chapel (VCG) or call 951-763-4622. Open to all. AV Christian Men Service Club – Club holds their food distribution outreach, USDA inclusive, every 3rd Wednesday of each month at the Anza Community Hall from 9:00 a.m.12:00 p.m. Abled Volunteer’s skills needed - bilingual, adding, spelling, reading. Being able to carry weight maybe required. Volunteers receive first pick of food for their help. Contact Jeff Crawley at 951-763-1257. Monthly Christian Men’s Breakfast - 9 a.m. breakfast rotates to different locations. Call

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for time and place. Free Mobile Health ClinicEvery third Wednesday of the month from 9 a.m. – 2 p.m. No appointment is needed. Noninsured may only be in the RV in Halls parking lot or inside the Anza Community Hall. M-Cor General meetings are the 4th Tuesday of the month – Meetings take place at 6:30 p.m. at the Little Red Schoolhouse in the heart of Anza -Visit www.m-cor. org for all the M-Cor news and events, as there are many. Contactemail or call Annika Knoppel at 951-551-0940. S h e p h e r d o f t h e Va l l e y Lutheran Church Wednesday Bible Study - at 10 a.m. Church is located at 56095 Pena Road in Anza. Call 951-763-4226. Cottonwood Country Council Meeting- Second Monday of the month at 7 p.m. at the Old Cottonwood School House or Keller-Harris Community Center Sage Rd in Aguanga, CA 92536 near Cottonwood Elementary in Aguanga on Sage Rd. Come get involved in the community. President is Jeff Marana and the yearly due is $5. Cottonwood Country Council family fun movie and snack night -first Sat of the monthDoors open at 5 p.m. Don’t forget to get your movie pack; hotdog meal, popcorn, for a nominal donation. Movie is free and starts at 6 p.m. in the Old School House near Cottonwood Elementary. The council raises money at this and various events to fund projects for the local kids attending Cottonwood and Scholarships for graduating Seniors from Hamilton that attended Cottonwood. Anza Community Hall Assoc. (ACHA) Membership & Rental Info- Meetings take place the first Wednesday of the month at 7:30 p.m. Board business meeting takes place the third Thursday of the month at 7:30 p.m. These meetings are general members meetings and the public is always welcome. No member input on board meeting dates. Members of the community are like shareholders, and membership and swapmeets are the main way the hall pays the bills. No government funds are allocated. Be a voting member, make a difference and receive discounts off of Hall Rentals, swapmeet booths and save on propane gas. Join for $20 for a Family and $35 for a Business per year. For your next event check out the new special hourly rates, call ACHA Membership Chairman, ‘Taz’ Hofstot at 714-392-4069, or contact him via e-mail at BPTAZ@ for more information. Swap Meet at the Anza Community Hall- Early morning to early afternoon. Meets the first and third Saturdays of each month, weather permitting. Vendors wanted for both indoor and outdoor booths. For information call Jose Barragan at 760-349-9067. To Rent the Anza Community Hall Call Paige Armstrong at 951260-6734. Cahuilla Light House Fellowship- Breakfast and Bible Study – public welcome. Meetings take place the first Saturday of the month at 10 a.m. and are held at the Tribal hall below the Casino in Anza. Breakfast will be served. For questions, call Nella Heredia at 951-763-0856. Civil Air Patrol- Squadron 59 is looking for new members of all ages. They offer many opportunities. If this interests you please contact the squadron commander Major Dennis Sheehan 951-403-4940 who is from the Anza area. To learn more and see the clubs meeting schedule go to Thimble Club- Meets the first Thursday of the month. Come and enjoy lunch ($5) and more. They meet at the Anza Community Hall and lunch starts at noon, with the meeting after. The Thimble Club is a local philanthropic women’s group that was started by the local farmer’s and ancher’s wives over 100 years ago. Over the year these ladies changed and influenced the lives of the people and the communities of the Anza Valley. Join in the proud tradition of the ladies of the Thimble Club -living in the community- serving the community. No sewing required. Call VP Shaaron Chamber 619 20-1268 for more info. Anza Valley Lions Club- First Monday of the month open meeting all welcome dinner served at 7 p.m. $10 at the Anza Community Hall. Lions always serve the community and organize some of the most important events in Anza the Gymkhanas and the Anza Days Weekend and events. Men and

women membership are invited to become members -come visit. Call Lion Bob Love- Membership 951-544-5907 for details. Check them out on Facebook. Anza Valley Chamber of Commerce- Join and support your community businesses. AVCC Board meetings take place at 6 p.m. on the first Thursday of each month except in July. AVCC mixers are on the third Tuesday of each month at 6:30 p.m. unless otherwise noted. Call 951-290AVCC (2822) or go to www. for more information. Latin Class- If you are interested in taking this class call Nancy West for more information open to all ages. West can be reached by phone at 760-213-0908. Fit after 50 - Free Exercise Class every Tuesday and Friday from 10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. at the Anza Community Hall. Chair aerobics helps with coordination and balance and increases muscle tone – there is no jumping. Wear gym shoes and bring water. Leader is Joe Volkman (951)763-0827 and assistant is Reba Schulz (951)7632254. Anza Quilter’s Club- Meets at the Shepherd of the Valley Lutheran Church in Anza on the first and third Tuesday from 9:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. Fire Ex p lorer ProgramProgram meetings take place Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. every second, third and fourth Tuesday of the month. Located at Fire Station 29 in Anza. Call 951-763-5611 for more information. Boy Scouts- Cubs Clubs meet every Tuesday at 6:00 p.m. Boy Scouts every Wednesday at 7:00 p.m. at the Mormon Church on Contreras Rd, South of Hwy 371. For more info call Richard Hotchkiss at (951) 551-3154. Boys Scouts-Cubs - Also meet at Lake Riverside. Call Ginny Kinser for details 909-702-7902 Alcoholics Anonymous – Meetings take place Wednesday evenings at 8 p.m. Location is 56095 Pena Rd. in Anza at Shepherd of the Valley Lutheran Church. For more information call 951-763-4226. ALANON- Tuesday evenings from 6:30 p.m. - 8:00 p.m. It is on 56095 Pena Rd. in Anza at Shepherd of the Valley Lutheran Church. For more info call Carol at (951) 763-1022. Grief Share - If anyone would like to attend a new session of grief share, please call the church at 763-4226 to preregister. Meetings are held at Shepherd of the Valley Lutheran Church at 56095 Pena Road in Anza. The Most Excellent Way- a Christian center recover programFor all kinds of addiction. This is a court approved program and childcare is provided. Also, help with transportation available. Program meets Fridays at 7 p.m.8:30 p.m. at 57085 Horton Hills Rd. Call Jessica at 951-541-5356 for more information. Hamilton MuseumWe d n e s d a y s a n d S a t u r d a y s from 10 a.m. -2 p.m. at 39991 Contreras Rd, Anza, Calif. 92539. Phone: 951-763-1350 Hamilton Museum- Wednesdays and Saturdays, 10am-2pm, 39991 Contreras Rd, Anza, CA 92539. Phone: 951-763-1350 http://www. N e w M - C O R R e f e re n c e Library- Open Fridays from 2 p.m. – 5 p.m. at 56030 Us Highway 371 in Anza. Library is behind the Overland Realty in Anza. Call Annika Knoppel at 951-551-0940 or email for more information. The Park & the Little Red School House- In the heart of town are for rent. They are cared for by the Anza Civic Improvement League (ACIL). Membership helps pay for the upkeep of the park. It’s only $10 for an individual, $18 for a family, or $35 for a business membership. You can conveniently pay online via Paypal, or download the form and mail in your check. Mail membership to PO Box 391000, Anza, CA 92539. Call 951330-4411 LM Email-info@ . To pay online/ learn more- www.anzacivic. org. Anza Civic Improvement League (ACIL) was incorporated in 1964. The current ACIL board is Bob Giffin,President; Vini Contreas,Vice President; Carol Ann Smith,Treasurer; Annika Knoppel,Secretary; Merrie Kraatz,Director; and Joy Edwards, Director.

May 23, 2014 • • The Valley News



Lawrence wins PBR

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Stetson Lawrence wins on Detailer during the May 17 competition at the Professional Bull Riders (PBR) Courtesy photos event at Pala Casino Resort & Spa rodeo grounds.

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Sean Willingham scores 88.5 points on Slap Happy during PBR competition on May 17 at Pala.

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Stetson Lawrence won the May 17-18 Professional Bull Riders competition at the Pala Rodeo Grounds. Judges Bill Pacheco and Steve Yoast gave the Williston, N.D. cowboy 176 points for his two Saturday rides, and when no other cowboy was able to match that score by the end of the second day Pala Casino gave Lawrence the $8,596.80 first-place share of the total $25,000 prize money. “Just really blessed and happy,” Lawrence said. “I’ve been struggling a little bit,” Lawrence said. “Just glad to get two bulls covered.” The format of the PBR at Pala involves a “long go” of 35 entries with 10 of those advancing to the “short go,” where any score is added to their long go score. If fewer than 10 riders have a qualified ride in the long go, the cowboys who stayed on their bulls the longest comprise the remainder of the short go competitors. Pala has separate long go and short go sessions each day with the final prize money being awarded to the cowboys with the best overall one-day scores. A cowboy may enter on both days and receive separate scores if he pays separate entry fees, and Lawrence took advantage of that opportunity. The 25-year-old Lawrence has been a PBR member since he was 18. Pala Casino has had an annual PBR event across the parking lot from Pala Casino since 2010. The 2014 competition was Lawrence’s first at Pala. “It had the most money added for the weekend,” he said. “Otherwise it’s a long way from my home.” (Added money refers to money other than the entry fee portion of the jackpot and is provided by sponsors or other sources.) Tommy G Productions is used for both stock and contract acts. The Pueblo, Colo. company used bulls from several stock contractors. In the Saturday long go, Lawrence rode Attitude Adjustment from stock contractor MG Bulls. “Just a good bull away from my hand,” he said Pacheco and Yoast awarded Lawrence 86 points for his performance on Attitude Adjustment. “I rode good,” Lawrence said. Humpz N Hornz is the stock contractor which owns Detailer, who was Lawrence’s Saturday short go partner. “That bull was pretty good,” Lawrence said. “Turned back into my hand, which I prefer.” Each judge gives the rider a score of up to 25 points and the bull a score of up to 25 points, and the scores for the cowboy and the animal are added to determine the final score. “My short round bull first night was probably one of the better rides I’ve made,” Lawrence said. The combined rider and bull scores from Pacheco and Yoast were worth 90 points for Lawrence. “I was well appreciative of that,” Lawrence said. The 90-point ride was the highest short go score ever in the history of Pala PBR and only the second ride of at least 90 points. In 2013, Gage Gay had a long go score of 90.5 points on Money Blue. Lawrence’s highest-scored ride was on May 31, 2012, when his 91 points on Buckin’ Fantastic won the Aaron Roy PBR Invitational in Asquith, Saskatchewan. The two Saturday rides gave Lawrence 176 points. Montana


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Rock • Sand • DG 951-926-5522 Boulders • Cobblestones 31885 Winchester Rd (just north of Scott Rd) Flagstone • Exotics *Off retail price. Offer expires 08/01/14. Brinson James, the entertainer, shows the Pala PBR crowd rope tricks on May 17 during a break in bull riding competition.

cowboy Brady Sims was the only other May 17 rider who stayed on both of his bulls for the required eight seconds; an 83-point short go ride gave Sims an average (aggregate) of 159 points. Lawrence’s score is the second highest in Pala PBR history. Rubens Barbosa had a score of 177.5 to win the 2012 PBR. The May 17 performance, the first Saturday evening event in Pala PBR history, also saw an attendance record. The general admission bleachers seat 2,444, and the attendance also includes standing room only general admission space and two VIP areas. The general admission seats were sold out with standing room only being utilized. Lawrence also appreciated the support of the fans on both days. “The crowd’s nice,” he said. The Pala Rodeo Grounds also had a new configuration from the previous four rodeos. The bleachers were moved from the south side to the west side with the north side VIP area being shortened and a second VIP area placed on the south side.  The chutes, which previously had been on both the west side and the east side, were all on the east side this year. Lawrence still faced the possibility of a May 18 rider beating his first-place score. “Somebody had to put two good bull rides together.  I was a little nervous, but it worked out my way,” he said. The third rider May 18 was Jay Miller of Liberty, S.C. Miller scored 86.5 points on Whiplash, which remained as Sunday’s best long go ride. Lawrence was the 33rd cowboy in the May 18 performance and was on Ace, who is owned by Menifee stock contractor Alex Hauser. “Just a nice little bull to get on,” Lawrence said. Lawrence stayed on Ace for the required eight seconds and was

given 79 points for his ride. Ten riders in Sunday’s long go covered their bulls, and Lawrence’s score ranked seventh. The inverse order of the short go made Lawrence the fourth rider. Lawrence was bucked off by the Jerry Brown bull Boot Jack approximately halfway between the opening of the chute and the eight-second buzzer. However, a re-ride may be given if the rider is fouled in the chute, so Lawrence had one additional opportunity for a second position payout.   (A re-ride may also be given if the chute is opened before the rider signals that he is ready. The judges may award a re-ride to a cowboy if they feel that the animal did not buck sufficiently; if the cowboy takes the re-ride option the score or lack thereof on the re-ride replaces his initial score.) The remaining short go cowboys and bulls preceded Lawrence’s re-ride. Arizona rider Tyler Harr rode Harlem Shuffle for 83 points and an average of 166 points, moving him into second place. Miller scored 86 points on Game Over, giving him 172 points for what would earn second place and $6,917.13. Lawrence had his re-ride on the Alex Hauser bull Move Over but stayed on for only a couple of seconds. His one-head average May 18 did not place him in another of the eight paying positions; Kansas’ Kasey Hayes scored 84.5 points that afternoon for the eighth-place average. Lawrence followed his unsuccessful re-ride attempt with the presentation of the first-place check. “I’ll come back next year for sure,” Lawrence said. To comment on this story online, visit

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The Valley News • • May 23, 2014


Anza Local

Supreme Court rules prayer in government assemblies still constitutional By Harold Pease, Ph. D In a typical workweek prayer is said every morning in the U. S. Senate and House of Representatives.  Each House invites and pays a Christian minister to pray each morning they are in session.  Ministers apply for this privilege to pray for a week and they come from every part of the country.  This has been so since the 1st Congress in 1789 some 225 years ago and will continue as long as we are a Christian nation and liberal justices do not become the majority of the U. S Supreme Court.  In a 5-4 decision this month prayer was still ruled to be constitutional.  Such affirms our nation’s faith in God as Sovereign

ANZA VALLEY OUTLOOK Serving Anza, Aguanga, Garner Valley, Sage, and surrounding Southwest Riverside County communities. JULIE REEDER, Publisher STEPHANIE C. OCANO, Editor LISA HASLER, Accounting

Lord of this nation. This honored the historic separation of “an organization of religion” and State, as outlined in the 1stAmendment, but not the separation of God from the government wanted by opponents. Justice Anthony Kennedy wrote defending the decision:  “Prayer in this case has a permissible ceremonial purpose.  It is not an unconstitutional establishment of religion.”  It serves “to solemnize the occasion, so long as the practice over time is not exploited to proselytize or advance any one, or to disparage any other faith or belief.”   Such had been expected as oral arguments given last November lasted but an hour and the position was strongly supported by House and Senate members with 23 state attorney generals submitting written briefs in its support. The tradition of prayer in government assemblages is long standing.  The first recorded national prayer was given by Reverend Jacob Duche,’ Rector of Christ Church of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in the First Continental Congress Sept. 7, 1774, even before the creation of the Articles of Confederation our first constitution and government.  Notice the intensity of their appeal

to God to help them obtain their freedom from British rule. “O Lord our Heavenly Father, high and mighty King of kings, and Lord of lords, who dost from thy throne behold all the dwellers on earth and reignest with power supreme and uncontrolled over all the Kingdoms, Empires and Governments; look down in mercy, we beseech Thee, on these our American States, who have fled to Thee from the rod of the oppressor and thrown themselves on Thy gracious protection, desiring to be henceforth dependent only on Thee. To Thee have they appealed for the righteousness of their cause; to Thee do they now look up for that countenance and support, which Thou alone canst give. Take them, therefore, Heavenly Father, under Thy nurturing care; give them wisdom in Council and valor in the field; defeat the malicious designs of our cruel adversaries; convince them of the unrighteousness of their Cause and if they persist in their sanguinary purposes, of own unerring justice, sounding in their hearts, constrain them to drop the weapons of war from their unnerved hands in the day of battle! “Be Thou present, O God of

wisdom, and direct the councils of this honorable assembly; enable them to settle things on the best and surest foundation. That the scene of blood may be speedily closed; that order, harmony and peace may be effectually restored, and truth and justice, religion and piety, prevail and flourish amongst the people. Preserve the health of their bodies and vigor of their minds; shower down on them and the millions they here represent, such temporal blessings as Thou seest expedient for them in this world and crown them with everlasting glory in the world to come. All this we ask in the name and through the merits of Jesus Christ, Thy Son and our Savior. Amen.”  Even during the Constitutional Convention, prayer was referenced as a solution to the tension in the room on June 28, 1787, when the patriarch of that assemblage, Benjamin Franklin, stood and said, addressing the Chair:  “I have lived, Sir, a long time, and the longer I live, the more convincing proofs I see of this truth: that God Governs in the affairs of men. And if a sparrow cannot fall to the ground without his notice, is it probable that an empire can rise without his aid?”  He continued: “I therefore

beg leave to move—that henceforth prayers imploring the assistance of Heaven, and its blessings on our deliberations, be held in this Assembly every morning before we proceed to business, and that one or more of the Clergy of this City be requested to officiate in that Service.” And so it has been, and is, in the new government to this day. What is difficult to understand is way our justices today were not 9-0 in support of what has always been approved?  Four were clearly out of harmony with the Founding Fathers.  One additional Supreme Court Justice can change 240 years of practice.  So far the people can pray in government meetings that God will assist in their deliberations.  Good!  May we never forget to do so. It is the essence of our strength.   Dr. Harold Pease is an expert on the United States Constitution. He has dedicated his career to studying the writings of the Founding Fathers and applying that knowledge to current events. He has taught history and political science from this perspective for over 25 years at Taft College. To read more of his weekly articles, please visit 


PAUL BANDONG, Sports Editor J.P. RAINERI, Multimedia Editor JODI THOMAS, Anza Area Manager ALEX GROVES, Staff Writer TIM O’LEARY, Staff Writer JOE NAIMAN, Writer (Ind.) BEVI EDLUND, Writer (Ind.) CHARLES MCKEE, Sports Writer

Free equine wellness seminar to be held at LRE Equestrian Center May 31 By Jodi Thomas

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The Anza Valley Outlook is a newspaper of general circulation printed and published weekly in the City of Anza, County of Riverside, and which newspaper has been adjudged a newspaper of general circulation by the Superior Court of the County of Riverside, State of California, March 14, 1986; Case Number 176045

Copyright The Valley News, 2014 A Village News Inc. publication Julie Reeder, President The opinions expressed in The Valley News do not necessarily reflect the opinions of The Valley News staff.

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Jessica Lynn from Earth Song Ranch is hosting a one day Equine Wellness Seminar sponsored by and held at the Lake Riverside Estates’ (LRE) Equestrian Center. On Saturday May 31 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Lynn is the owner and founder of the Earth Song Ranch, which is located in Aguanga. She is a certified equine nutritionist as well as a licensed feed supplement manufacturer and distributor.  She has been consulting with clients on nutrition and other aspects of horse health for more than 15 years, according to her website. The Equine Wellness Seminar will host a variety of topics. These will include clinics on equine acupuncture, equine nutrition, hoof

maintenance and equine dentistry. All clinics will be given by local veterinarians and practitioners. There will also be a “Question and Answer” time made for each clinic. The seminar is open to all residents of Lake Riverside Estates and its surrounding communities. LRE is a gated community with two gates, one of which is across from Bradford Rd. off Hwy 371 in Aguanga. The second – if traveling east from the first gate on off Hwy 371 – is the lower gate which is in a valley on the way to Anza. Those who enter through the lower gate will find the equestrian center on their left hand side. LRE Equestrian Center asks that no dogs or other pets be allowed at this event.

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Hayward, 55, and her 18-year-old daughter, Becky, at their Alpine Drive home. The defendants face three counts of murder, with special circumstance allegations of committing multiple murders and two sentenceenhancing firearm-use allegations. Riverside Superior Court Judge William Lebov rescheduled today’s matters so they could be heard by the judge who presided at some of Pape’s previous hearings, and because defense attorney Richard Blumenfeld said he couldn’t proceed to arraignment without a list of items he hasn’t received from the prosecution. “They’ve had eight years to prepare their case, there is no legitimate reason we shouldn’t have (those items),” Blumenfeld said. Deputy District Attorney Scot Clark said he just finished another murder trial and can now work on the case full time. “Mr. Clark says he’s been in trial – that’s no excuse. My client is sitting in custody on an eight-yearold case,” said Blumenfeld, who said he asked for the information a month ago. Clark said he would get the information to Blumenfeld in a week. Pape, an ex-boyfriend of Becky Friedli, could be eligible for the death penalty if convicted because he was an adult at the time of the killings. Smith – 17 at the time of the slayings – faces life in prison without the possibility of parole if found guilty. A judge ruled in March that there was enough evidence for Smith, who has pleaded not guilty, to proceed to trial. Pape, who turned 26 today, was indicted by a grand jury, so a preliminary hearing was not required in his case. Firefighters who responded to a blaze at the victims’ home the

night of Sept. 17, 2006, found Becky Friedli’s burned body in a wheelbarrow about 70 feet from the house. After firefighters doused the blaze, they found the bodies of Hayward and Vicki Friedli inside the house. Both had been shot. According to testimony and court documents, a cousin and friends of Becky Friedli told investigators that she mentioned plans to go hiking with Smith and Pape, her ex-boyfriend. “Pape later told investigators that he and Smith decided not to go hiking with Becky and instead the two men were only with each other the night of the murders,” Riverside County District Attorney’s Office spokesman John Hall said. Smith was found to be a possible contributor to DNA on a business card discovered near what investigators believed was the starting point of a trail left by the wheelbarrow containing Friedli’s body, according to authorities. FBI Special Agent Kevin Boles testified at Smith’s preliminary hearing that cell phone records for Smith and Pape showed all calls made to the defendants between 7 p.m. and 10 p.m. went to voicemail. Shotguns, a handgun holster and shoes also were seized from the suspects’ homes. Smith, 25, also is due back in court June 13. Hall said the District Attorney’s Office first received the case for review a year ago, and it was decided that more investigation was needed. The Riverside County Sheriff’s Department brought the case back in December, and the D.A.’s office did follow-up investigating and opted to present the case to a grand jury. Pape was indicted in March, and a complaint was filed against Smith. Both Pape and Smith are being held without bail at the Robert Presley Detention Center in Riverside.

May 23, 2014 • • The Valley News



The Thimble Club – Did You Know?

berfest event in October. I don’t think such an event has been held in town for a long time. In past Octobers we held a Casino Night which seemed to be very popular, but this year we decided to try something different. With a few exceptions, our members are senior citizens (all women are welcome), but you’d never know it by the way they pitch in and get things done. At the end of our fiscal year in March, we donate all but a couple hundred dollars to start the next year, to the various charitable organizations in our community. That always amounts to several thousands of dollars. We are a registered non-profit organization and take pride in the fact that we can be of help to those

organizations who help others. We don’t make private donations, but work through others. In addition, we also get to enjoy each others’ company and friendship at our monthly luncheons and once a year picnic. If you want to see us at work, come to our breakfast in July or one of our other fund raisers. And ladies, we’d like to invite you to come to one of our meetings at noon on the first Thursday of the month, our treat. We look forward to seeing you there. The Anza Thimble Club meets at the Anza Community Hall in Anza on Hwy 371 across from the Circle K. You do not need to sew to join. You just need helpful hands and a willing heart.

The Anza Valley Thimble Club has been around for over 100 years. It started out as farm wives getting together around kitchen tables to help neighbors in need and also make bandages for the troops. Today we don’t sit around kitchen tables; instead we do as much as we can to help the community and those in need. Over the years this organization has evolved into one of the mainstay organizations in the Anza-Aguanga area. Still, there are many people here who are unfamiliar with our goals

and what our organization stands for. Some have even asked if we are thimble collectors. We’re not; at least not to the extent where we have curio shelves full of thimbles. The thimbles our members do have are put to good use. Every year we put effort into making lap quilts which are delivered to our veterans at Loma Linda Veteran’s Hospital around Veterans’ Day. If you could see the look of pleasure on the faces of some of these men who put their lives on the line for our country, and then have been forgotten (so they thought), you’d

know why we put so much loving care into making them. Some have even cried when they found out the quilts were theirs to keep. We prepare breakfast for Anza Days at 7 a.m. to get everyone off to a good start for the day. Our gals are there at 5 a.m. on Saturday to get the food ready. We prepare the food for the annual Co-op breakfast and meeting. The ladies are there again Friday and Saturday to get things ready. One of our upcoming fundraisers will be a rib barbecue on June 12. We will also be holding an Okto-



Earn free entries daily at the Win A Car Every Friday Kiosk. Earn additional entries by using your Privileges Card every time you play.

Drawings begin at 6:00 pm

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Thimble Club Ladies enjoyed an end of the summer picnic last year on the Hamilton Museum grounds Jodi Thomas photo just like the ladies did over 100 years ago.

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50 WINNERS SHARE $100,000 7:00PM . . . . . . . . . . 16 WINNERS OF $500 EACH 7:30PM . . . . . . . . . . 16 WINNERS OF $500 EACH 8:00PM . . . . . . . . . . 4 WINNERS OF $1,000 EACH 8:30PM . . . . . . . . . . 2 WINNERS OF $5,000 EACH 9:00PM . . . . . . . . . . 5 WINNERS OF $1,000 EACH 9:30PM . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 WINNER OF $10,000 10:00PM . . . . . . . . . 5 WINNERS OF $1,000 EACH 10:30PM . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 WINNER OF $50,000

Some of last year’s participants enjoy Anza’s annual film festival.

FILM from page A-1 winning entries in the categories of “Youth,” “Teen” and “Adult.” Sponsors are needed to help make this a special night for the winners. If you can donate a prize (or multiple prizes) for the winners, contact Annika Knoppel at 951-234-1314 or Sandi Hughes at  951-763-0471. To contact festival organizers online, e-mail 

For updates or to post comments, please ‘Like’ and follow the Anza Film Fest on Facebook. If you are interested in submitting a short film please go to


See the Privileges Center for details. Must be present to win.

Jodi Thomas photo

html or and click on the links for “Submission Rules and Tips” and “Submission Form.”

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The Oak Grove Community Hall is having a



(951) 763-4668 Fax (951) 763-0208

56350 Hwy 371 P.O. Box 391399 Anza, CA 92539

Saturday May 24th and Sunday May 25th

Food, beverages, furniture, art and lots of “stuff”


Proceeds go to repair the Bell Tower and front Signage. Hours 8:00 to 3:00.

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Outdoor vendor space available, $10.00 covers both days. Located 20 miles east of Temecula in rout to Warner Springs on Hwy 79 South/Temecula Parkway.

The Oak Grove Community Hall is available to rent for all events large or small. It offers a beautiful Pine and Oak interior. Sound system, stage, full kitchen, Additional Services are also available upon request. The Oak Grove Camp Gound is located adjacent to the Hall for overnight stays. For information call Kelly Collard-Redewill 951-719-5017

Wicker Water Well Pump Service Frank M. Wicker, Owner Most 5-25 gpm Well Pumps In-Stock, In Anza (951) 763-2747 Fax (951) 763-5408 Lic#816551

Notice To Readers: California law requires that contractors taking jobs that total $500 or more (labor or materials) be licensed by the Contractors State License Board. State law also requires that contractors include their license number on all advertising. You can check the status of your licensed contractor at www.cslb. or 800-321-CSLB. Unlicensed contractors taking jobs that total less than $500 must state in their advertisements that they are not licensed by the Contractors State License Board.

The Anza Valley Outlook • • May 23, 2014


Anza Local COWBOY, from page A-1 This event, which benefited the effort to keep art at Cottonwood, featured gymkhana events, roping events and commercial booths. The commercial booths sold all manner of goodies. There was also a very large jolly jump, great food and music at the event. At the horseshoe pits, couples were competing with each other to ring the horseshoe around the pole. The ranch has plenty of trees for shade and many families sat at picnic tables enjoying the food and wonderful weather. Three friends – Alison Blankfeld, Riley Jones and Madison Hebet – were walking around enjoying the sights by the vendor booths. When asked what they liked so far about the day they said it was fun to be able to be with each other

since they hadn’t seen each other in a while; they said they also enjoyed being able to be around horses. One of the youngest riders at this event was Thomas Sampson; he is three and was riding on a mule his grandfather Danny Sullivan was pulling. After the event I was able to speak with Chris Thompson and he said the event had been a huge success. The attendance had been better than previous years and they had made $5600.00 for the Cottonwood School Arts Program, he said. Chris is planning on hosting this event next year on May 9, 2015 and it will include a Wild We s t s h o w a n d g u n f i g h t e r reenactments. Chris said he would like to raise enough money to someday provide Cottonwood School Arts Program with a music studio and an art studio.

Friends Madison Herbets, Alison Blankfeld and Riley Jones enjoyed Cowboy Day fun.

They were plenty of youth-oriented activities for the young at Cowboy Days.

Cowboy Days on May 10 raised more than $5,600 for Cottonwood School’s Art Program. Twin Creek Ranch’s Art and Music Foundation Founders. From left to right: Sacha Hope, Stephanie Rae Braune, Chris Thompson and Susan Blankfeld Courtesy photo

Roping was one of the available events at Cowboy Days.

Shop Local,

Save Local!

Allison Renck photos

Do you need assistance? The Cooperative Care Program may be able to help. Assistance can be provided for a variety of needs (medication, food, utility bills, and more). A completed application and required documentation must be submitted to the Thimble Club, where a committee will review and process applications. • Grants are limited to a maximum of $300 in a 12-month period. • Electric service does not have to be in the name of the applicant. • Applicants MUST reside in the Anza Electric service territory. Funds are provided by Anza Electric Cooperative’s Operation Round Up Program and unclaimed capital credit checks. As a cooperative committed to community involvement and member focus, this new program will be an effective way to improve the quality of life in our community. Smiles for Seniors also receives funding through the Cooperative Care Program and provides assistance for seniors one time only. Smiles for Seniors has its own application and must be contacted directly. See the organization’s contact information in the right column.

Local merchants, like the folks at Anza Village Market, are teaming up with your local cooperative to offer you discounts. Just take your Co-op Connections Card wherever you go. And say hello to savings.

For a complete list of participating businesses visit and click the community tab or go to for both local and national businesses.

Applications are available at the cooperative office and on the AEC w ebsite. Applications m ust be subm itted to the Anza Thim ble Club except for Sm iles for Seniors w hich has its ow n process. APPLICATIO NS AVAILABLE AT:

w w w .a nza 58470 H ighw a y 371,Anza ,C A 92539 SU BM IT APPLICATIO NS TO :

ANZA TH IM BLE C LUB PO Box 390048,Anza ,C A 93539 or Em a il:Th eth im b lec lub @yah SM ILES FOR SENIORS (separate application)

909-790-6671 PO Box 1113,Yuca ipa ,C A 92399 w w w .sm •M ustbe a tlea sta ge 65,or a ge 60 w ith proofofa disa bility. •Incom e ca nnotexceed $15,00 for a single OR $25,000 com bined.

To submit your Classified Ad Call 760-723-7319 or go online to Classified deadline is Monday at 3pm prior to publication date. 

live·work·play Looking out for you.

Don’t miss a beat on what is happening throughout the Temecula Valley, including Murrieta, Temecula, Wildomar, Menifee, Sun City, Anza, Aguanga, and Lake Elsinore. Whether it is breaking news, local youth spor ts, or information on events and activities, you will find it quickly and easily at Check it out. Often.


NEWS 760723-7319

May 23, 2014 • • The Anza Valley Outlook


Anza Local

Ben Shoemaker from Hemet practicing for the days fun.

SHOOT from page A-1 There are a variety of competitions and each involves shooting from 5 different stations at these black and orange discs. These discs do not appear very large when they are launched and it seems to take some skill to hit them. One competition they have during the Sunday competition is the Poker Shoot, where you are awarded a playing card for every target you hit. The person with the best poker

PACKING from page A-1 The saw-buck packing saddle has crossing forks which can be used to hang hard boxes or soft bags; it is a light saddle usually only weighing 10 pounds or less. The average weight that is packed on stock is usually 150 pounds. Lewis said that for beginners, it’s better to pack much less until your animal becomes accustomed to packing material. As he continued his instruction, Lewis emphasized that for beginner packers it’s imperative they work with their animals at home getting them use to all the equipment. Once they have their animal working well at home, he advises that they buddy up with a seasoned packer at a work party, so they have a person to help them equalize their loads and help them feel comfortable ponying pack stock. Mike, Ladd and Tom reminisced about how they were helped in the past by seasoned packers and how they are always willing to help anyone that needs questions answered about packing. They all agreed that being a Backcountry Horsemen of California Member helped them become better at packing, since often at volunteer work parties they are asked to pack some interesting cargo. In the past they have packed in, 4 foot logs, shingles to repair a lookout tower roof and propane tanks for cooking. After they have packed these things, packing for a camping trip is easy. Tom Firth empathized that it’s important to use the BCHC “Gentle Use” principle of plan and prepare. Always practice with your horse to get it use to the equipment, teach your horse or mule to hobble and stand quietly, check out the trail you will be using ahead of time and practice. The three instructors demonstrated putting a Manny (a heavy cloth tarp) over the load, tucking in the corners and tying a box hitch, which is a basic hitch that can tie anything. They showed how this hitch is pulled up to get the pack equipment off the pack animals sides, so they are protected from rubbing and chaffing. After the instruction and demonstration, all participants were encouraged to practice the packing techniques. A Dutch Oven Lunch was cooked by Jill Stokes and Pebbles Lewis which everyone present reported was fantastic. Of the 30 people that participated, there were many people for whom this was their first opportunity to practice packing techniques. A young couple that lives in the Temecula-area reported said this was a great opportunity to learn about the ins and outs of horse packing. If you would like further information about packing or BCHC visit Redshank Riders website at or contact Mike Lewis at 951-760-9255.

hand wins the pay back money. The five bird shoot is the season long competition, where points are acuminated throughout the season and the person that acquires the most points wins the season. Trophies are given monthly to the high scorer for the day. Low base shells are used by all to keep it more equal between shooters. Jeff Hawthorn reports it’s not a highly competitive shoot, it more about just coming out and having fun. One competitor; Ben Shoe-

Clarice Kirkbride and Mike McDonnell are practicing before the turkey shoot.

maker, from Hemet, reports that this is his 3rd time out here at the turkey Shoot. He explained that he grew up around shooting and learned about guns at an early age. After 35 years he has just begin to shoot again and is enjoying it. Clarice Kirkbride, who will be graduating from the School of the Arts in Idiwild and continuing her education at College of the Desert in Palm Desert in the fall, is participating for the 2nd time at Anza

Turkey Shoot. While this reporter was watching her she hit 3 targets, she seemed pretty comfortable handling the shotgun and didn’t seem to flinch with the shotgun recoil. Clarice’s friend Mike McDonnell reported it is his 3rd time at the Turkey Shoot and he has been hunting and learning about shooting since he was 5 years old. The range safety rules are posted and they consist of 1. No Alcohol allowed 2. Don’t load your shotgun until you are ready to pull the

Allison Renck photos

bird. 3. One shell in gun only. 4. Chamber open at all times until you are ready to shoot. 5. Watch your muzzle at all times, even if it is empty. Don’t point it at anyone. 6. After you pull, step back from shooting station. All the participants seemed happy to be at the event and were enjoying the beautiful shooting weather. For more information about the Anza Lion’s Club Turkey Shoot , check out the Anza Calendar section in this paper.

The Valley News • • May 23, 2014


Local 12th annual Solar Boat Races take place at Lake Skinner Alex Groves Staff Writer Forty different high schools participated in the 12th annual Solar Boat Races at the Lake Skinner Water Reservoir outside of Temecula Valley’s Wine Country from May 16-18. For many of the students in attendance, the event represented the culmination of a year’s worth of work. Students began working as early as November in order to ensure a good quality design and a well-written technical report detailing what they built, event organizer Julie Miller said. Miller, an employee of Metropolitan Water District, has been involved with the event for more than a decade and has seen it evolve and change. She said she has seen it grow in popularity since the time it was started, and that what was once an event consisting of a loose scatter-

ing of different high schools has become extremely popular. More high schools apply to the competition than can be accepted, so it’s not uncommon for multiple area high schools to pull together to build a solar boat, she said. Once the application process is complete and student teams know they’ve been accepted, it’s time to start building the boats. The process takes months as everything is built from scratch. Students use power tools and piece together the various parts of the boat’s wooden structure as well as its solar-powered motor according to instructions given to them at the beginning of the year. Of course, there were some learning curves for some of the students involved. “We have kids who have never used power tools before because the industrial arts have been lost in some schools,” Miller said. “So they’re like, ‘How do I use a drill? What do you mean I have to ham-

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The combined West Valley High School and Tahquitz High School team was led by West Valley physics teacher Sean Mathews, who oversaw the construction process of the team’s solar boat and was there on the day they competed. Alex Groves photo

mer?’ So that’s always interesting.” “But it’s kind of fun to watch the kids who in November couldn’t nail or hammer or put epoxy on now because when a problem arises

they’re fixing it in minutes,” she said. “So they go from not being able to do anything to being able to do everything.” When the three day race event ac-

tually begins, students go through a rigorous inspection process where members of Metropolitan Water

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Local R.I.D.E. program addresses concerns of community, set to provide taxi vouchers to inmates Kim Harris Special to the Valley News The Riverside County Board of Supervisors voted to support a new program providing inmates released from the Southwest Detention a ride to their destination. The one-year pilot program provides taxi vouchers to inmates released between the hours of 7 p.m. and 6 a.m. if they are in need of transportation. The voluntary program will ensure local residents their safety concerns are being addressed while keeping released inmates without feeling abandoned in an unfamiliar area of the county. The pilot project, known as R.I.D.E. (Riverside Inmate Destination Endeavor) came about after residents near the jail expressed their concerns to Third District Supervisor Jeff Stone, said Verne Lauritzen, Stone’s chief of staff. Lauritzen said the sheriff is required to release inmates when they are scheduled no matter what time of day or there becomes an issue of illegal detainment. “Once an inmate has done his time or is up for release they have

to be released. They have to release them right away and sometimes it is seven, eight, nine or even 10 o’clock at night,” explained Lauritzen. “What’s been happening is some of these folks have been released and they don’t have anywhere to go so they wander around the neighborhood.” According to Lauritzen, a group of concerned citizens approached Stone after noticing inmates remaining in their neighborhoods following release from the detention center. “It’s caused some serious consternation with many of the neighbors and the folks in the community down there that these guys are wandering around the neighborhood all hours of the night. They don’t feel safe,” said Lauritzen who noted some inmates had pandered for assistance. “We had a bunch of neighbors come to us. I think there was 300 of them who had signed a petition, to ask us to do something about these releases.” Stone then sat down with the sheriff and those involved with the jail and the executive office at the county and came up with the pilot program, Lauritzen said. “The Supervisor is very cre-

MWD approves algae control storage facilities at Lake Mathews and Lake Skinner Joe Naiman Valley News Correspondent The Metropolitan Water District of Southern California board approved the final design of copper sulfate storage facilities to control algae blooms at Lake Mathews and Lake Skinner. The MWD board’s May 13 action also appropriated $140,000 for those two projects and found the projects to be categorically exempt from California Environmental Quality Act review. MWD is responding to the current drought by utilizing available storage, including drafting and refilling district reservoirs. As water levels fluctuate algae blooms can increase in both frequency and severity, especially at lower levels during warm summer months, and in recent years an increasing number of algae events have occurred at MWD reservoirs. Factors which influence the severity of algae blooms include hydrology, available nutrients, sunlight, and temperature. The water treatment process might not be able to correct the taste and odor problems caused by the algae blooms. The timing of specific algae blooms cannot be predicted. Copper sulfate treatment can control the rapid growth of algae, and MWD applies copper sulfate to canals and reservoirs to control algae blooms. The rapid growth rate of algae often requires a treatment response within a matter of hours. MWD currently stores copper sulfate in limited quantities at Lake Mathews and there is no copper sulfate storage at Lake Skinner. The Lake Mathews facility, which is used to store all copper sulfate

BOAT from page A-8 District verify their boat is ready to race and that it will not face any problems when it is brought out onto the water. Saturday and Sunday are the days where the racing actually occurs and students are put to the test, according to Press Officer Armando M. Acuna. Acuna said the first day of the race consists of two “endurance” heats where students must race along a 90 minute circular course with their boats whereas the second day of the race consists of two “sprint” heats where students race their boats out to a set point on the lake. There are both “rookie” and “veteran” versions of each day’s competitions. Many students competed in the race for the first time this year. That was the case for almost everyone on a team composed of two Hemetarea schools. The combined West Valley High School and Tahquitz High School team was led by West Valley physics teacher Sean Mathews, who oversaw the construction process of the team’s solar boat and was there on the day they competed.

slated to be applied to MWD’s canals and reservoirs, is 40 years old and must be upgraded to meet current fire codes for storage of hazardous chemicals. The new storage facilities will minimize delays in applying copper sulfate treatment. The distance from Lake Mathews to Lake Skinner, along with the limited quantities of copper sulfate available at Lake Mathews, make timely application a current challenge. Quicker treatment will reduce the quantity of chemicals needed for treatment. The storage facilities will be prefabricated metal structures approximately 50 feet long, six feet wide, and nine feet high. The structures will have an integrated fire suppression system, spill control, and ventilation. The site improvements will also include water line connections, electrical tie-ins, minor grading, and paving. All final design activities will be performed by MWD staff. The design activities include preparing drawings and specifications, refining the construction cost estimate and receiving bids, and obtaining permits from the Riverside County Fire Department. The $140,000 appropriated covers $12,000 for field surveys, $81,000 for final design, and $33,000 for permitting, environmental documentation, and project management along with a $14,000 budgeted contingency amount. The estimated construction cost for the both facilities is between $600,000 and $700,000. The final design is expected to be complete by November. To comment on this story online, visit Many members of the team said they were excited to be competing in the event and had plans to return for next year if presented with the opportunity. Some teams came from much farther away than Hemet. The Santana High School team traveled from La Puente in Los Angeles County to be a part of the competition. The day represented the end of an experience where many bonds were formed, according to instructor LaDonna Guzman. “It’s been an amazing experience,” Guzman said. “I cannot tell you how much it has united us.” But this year it was another Los Angeles area high school that went for the win. Long Beach Poly High School from Los Angeles County took the first place award during the competition, tying with Canyon High School in Anaheim. Now organizers will begin preparing for next year’s event and students will begin building boats once again this upcoming November. To comment on this story online, visit

ative with this stuff and he came up with a pilot program that said ‘let’s provide a little bit of resource here and run a test program for a year,’” he said. “Let’s provide taxi vouchers to these people who don’t have resources and provide them a way to get to wherever they need to go, whether it’s out of town or to a friend’s house so they don’t just linger around the immediate neighborhood there. That all came to pass, we got a $25,000 allocation

and we are going to institute that starting in June.” Lauritzen said that the Board of Supervisors hope to get funding from the state for the program under the AB109 realignment program which moves inmates from state prisons to county jails. “There has been funding, albeit way too little, in the AB109 realignment program,” said Lauritzen. “They have had some degree of funding and we were hoping we

could take some funding from that. We would like to see some of that funding used as it certainly seems appropriate and we are going through the mechanisms. But to not cause delay in the implementing of the program, the county has provided $25,000 and we will see about getting reimbursed through the state.” To comment on this story online, visit

It All Starts With The Right Team

The Valley News • • May 23, 2014


Real Estate

Are you a serious seller? Part 1 of 2

John Occhi, Mike Mason Special to the Valley News If you are looking to sell your Temecula/Murrieta home this year, chances are it will sell between now and August when over 60 percent of all homes sell every year in our market. The buyers are out there, looking for that great home that they can buy for a great price. The issue between buyers and sellers is the price. The former wants to buy at below market price while the latter is looking to capitalize and sell for over fair market value. Buyers feel justified in submitting low-ball offers when homes are not prepared to sell which is why sellers must put in the time and effort to prepare their home for market to wow this year’s crop of buyers who will pay over list price if the house tells them to. Here are six of 10 simple solutions (look for the remaining ones next week) for having your house talk positively to the buyers who preview your home: 1. De-personalize. The wall of family photos – gone. The pictures of the kids in the family room – gone. The religious artifacts and artwork with Bible or other verses – gone. That’s right. Your home has to

be generic. No one wants to feel like they are stepping into another family’s life, rather, they want to start their own here. Sorry to say but every photo in the house that has a person in it should be packed up and gotten ready for their new home. The same goes for anything religious or ethnical. You don’t know who will be coming through or what their values or prejudices are. 2. Flaunt the positive. What was the one feature that made you fall in love with your home when you bought it? Maybe it’s a home improvement either inside or outside that gives it its personality. Figure it out and figure out how to accentuate it and show it off. The objective is to get the buyers to linger in that magical spot and let it do its work. 3. Neutralize. Similar to depersonalizing a home, neutralizing is the process that removes any evidence of any political thoughts. Scrape decals off of windows that express any type of opinion. Remove magazines and books from sight that express any type of opinion. The same goes for any sort of artifact or décor in the home – what may be important to you may be outright offensive to someone else. Along the same thought process is what you find cute and fun may be lame to someone else. If you’re including those new high-end stainless steel appliances in the sale, don’t have one of those cows that moo at you when the refrigerator door opens – not cool. 4. Start packing. It’s time to de-clutter and start packing up all

of those items that occupy space that the eye can see. Clear off that mantle, tables, counter tops and any other surface that holds your dust collectors. Sure, they are yours and you enjoy them, but they tend to make the home look smaller; if you already are starting with a small home it is critical to make it look as large as you can and not shrink it. The same can be said for your closets. It doesn’t matter if you have a 200 sq. ft. walk-in closet or a 3’ reach-in closet – pack away your winter clothes. Give it room in there so that someone can imagine their clothes fitting. Ideally, you’ll have at least 2” between every hanger in there. If you are going to store your packed belongings on site, find a place in the garage and make certain that every box is neatly stacked and organized. It will help you get out of there that much easier and the idea is to de-clutter and appear better organized – and boxes everywhere do no convey that message. 5. Silence is golden. When buyers are touring your home, the home should be silent. If you insist on having background music find something very generic and very instrumental – no vocals. Soft jazz or classical music (not classic rock) works best. You want to avoid anything that falls into a niche; i.e. country, pop, rock, hip hop, etc. The television should never be left on, unless it is tuned into one of the all music cable channels, and again if that’s the case it should be soft jazz or classical music. 6. Smells good. Just like you want your home looking great, you want it to smell great as well. Not only should it be void of any unpleasant odors, it should reach out to buyers that they want to spend time here. My favorite scent in a home when I walk in has got to be

the aroma of fresh baked bread. Try using a bread machine. If there is time, bake it so it’s ready to be sliced as you’re walking out t h e d o o r. Leave it on the counter with a note suggesting they help themselves. Of course, you’ll want to leave out some soft butter and perhaps even a gourmet jam. What a great place for any buyer to linger, in the kitchen devouring a slice of warm fresh baked bread – it doesn’t get any homier than that! It’s not a bad idea to have plug-in air fresheners strategically placed throughout the home. Spend the extra buck and get the motion detector ones that release a fresh scent whenever anyone enters the room. Strategically use different scents in different rooms. Try applecinnamon in the living room and vanilla in the kitchen, if you’re not baking. Each room with a unique scent just adds to the whole tour of the home experience – remember we have five senses and you want to appeal to them all. Not smoking anywhere in the

house pretty much goes without saying in this day and age, doesn’t it? Enough said. Call us today and get the information you need to make the right decision. The information is free, call now! (951) 296-8887 Questions regarding available inventory and/or other real estate matters please contact me, Mike@ Mike Mason, Broker/Owner of MASON Real Estate Cal. BRE: 01483044, Board of Director of your Southwest Riverside County Association of Realtors® (SRCAR), Traveling State Director, California Association of Realtors® (C.A.R.).

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If it’s been a while since you purchased new furniture, you might be in for some sticker shock on your first visit to the furniture store. Another thing to consider regarding your furniture is which items you simply can’t live without. An antique dinner table might have been the centerpiece for your family holidays over the last several decades, but there’s no guarantee it will fit into your smaller home. You may want to pass this down to your son or daughter, but that’s only possible if he or she has the room for it. Before deciding to downsize, consider your attachment to certain items that you may or may not be able to take with you to your new home and the emotional toll that selling such items might take if you’re left with no other options. Proximity to family When downsizing to a smaller home, many couples move out of the suburbs and into cities or towns with more ready access to culture and restaurants. While that accessibility is great, grandparents may find that it comes at the cost of less time with their grandchildren. That’s a steep price to pay for doting grandparents, and it may also impact your children if they frequently rely on grandma and grandpa for babysitting. Before downsizing, consider if you’re willing to move further away from your family. If not, you likely can still find a smaller home in close proximity to your current home and any nearby family members. Medical care Many older men and women must also consider the effect that moving may have on their medical care. Downsizing to a home in the country may make it harder to maintain contact with your current physician, and rural areas typically have less medical practitioners than more densely populated towns and cities. In addition, if you have been visiting the same physician for years, you may not want to move and have to start all over again with a physician who is unfamiliar with your medical history. Consider how much maintaining your existing relationship with your physician means to you, and if your next home will provide the kind of access to medical care you’re likely to need.

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their research before putting their home up for sale. Will the current market make it easier for you to get the most for your home, or will you have to settle for less than you prefer? How fast are similar homes in your area selling? When studying the real estate market, it’s also a good idea to study the market for smaller homes. If you plan on moving into a condominium but the market is not flush with properties, you might end up paying more than you want to for your new home, which might negate the savings you can expect from downsizing.


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May 23, 2014 • • The Valley News


Healthy & Beautiful Gardens The water saving garden previous articles, I’m going to quickly name a few of my top favorite plant varieties to include in a drought tolerant landscape. For color I’d recommend Salvias and Penstemons also Anigazanthos flavidus. I love succulents such as Echeverias, aeoniums, Calliandras, yuccas, and the smaller agaves. For ground covers, verbenas, iceplants, junipers (spreading) myoporum parvifolium, Creeping Thyme, and ‘Pigeon Point’ ceanothus, as well as the low growing sedums. Additionally, high on my list would be Leonotis

leonurus, rosemary, Dasylirion wheeleri, Cistus (rockrose) artemesias, and clumping grasses. Olive, Arbutus Marina, Grevillea, Chitalpa, Acacia, Pistache, and Robinia, all grown in the right place are beautiful and water saving trees. Hopefully you learned something useful, and as always, I am available for consultations and design work. Linda McDonald-Cash (951) 764-4762


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it helps prevent water loss through evaporation, and personally, I think it just looks better. Your ground cover can consist of gravel, shredded or chipped bark, as well as living ground covers, many of which are drought tolerant. You might also consider the addition of weed cloth underneath your ground cover, this helps prevent weeds from sprouting, however, if you’re utilizing drip irrigation, you shouldn’t have too much trouble with weeds, only right after the rains possibly. If your ground cover is at least 3” deep, which is my recommendation, you have less chance of weeds taking hold also. I’ve removed sections of lawn in my own backyard and inserted raised beds for veggies and gravel paths in between them, a far better use of the yard in my opinion than growing grass. I’ve even removed an entire section of lawn to the left of my driveway, planted several roses there, all on drip and bark chip mulch around and they use far less water than the grass did, not to mention I don’t have to mow and I get beautiful flowers to look at and bring into the house as a bonus. Although I’ve listed plants in

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Hello fellow gardeners! Although I have discussed the drought tolerant garden previously, this is such an important issue here in Southern California that I wanted to continue on with this topic. You may, or may not, be aware that once again we’re in a drought here in California. Governor Brown has asked for a voluntary 20 percent cutback in water usage and some areas, such as San Diego County, are already more stringent. I wanted to make you aware that you can currently receive $2 per square foot from the Metropolitan Water District ( for removing lawn and replacing with drought tolerant plants. Here is the web site that tells you about many of the plants that should be utilized in your landscape www. For those of you living in the Fallbrook area, you can really get great rebates, the San Diego Water Authority is offering $1.50/sq.foot and will pay up to $3,000! Check

out that information at They are also offering rebates for water timers, as well as water saving “rotary type” sprinkler heads. If you decide to go ahead, read the rules for the program carefully and make sure you get the approval first before starting. You can either draw up your own plan or hire a professional to do so. A typical project that removes lawn might incorporate some boulders, plantings (drought tolerant of course), possibly permeable pavers, and/or some gravel pathways. In the front, possibly a small courtyard surrounded by either a low wall or drought tolerant shrubs. Shady areas always require less water than full sun, so possibly a free standing pergola with grapes growing over it might add a nice touch to the backyard – or a tree that lets through some sun so that you can still plant underneath, such as an Acacia, Crape Myrtle, or Palo Verde. Any type of light filtering/ blocking canopy will help cut back on water use during the summer and is a good idea. Remember, it is important to have ground cover over your soil –

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The Valley News • • May 23, 2014



The Movie Review: “Neighbors” Robert T. Nickerson Special to the Valley News One thing that I’m noticing more often now that I’m older is that a lot of teenagers like to keep their distance away from adults, which is a lot easier thanks to online social media trends. At first I thought about blaming newer technology, but then I realized that as a teenager, I too wasn’t too fond about getting scolded at by adults, informing me that I’m being too loud or distant from them. I think that any adult can agree that they’ve had some sort of rebellious phase where adults were the enemy. Even though I was on good terms with my parents and teachers, I could think of several people that I felt were “just being old” when making my life miserable. High school and young college kids develop this kind of attitude for one reason: fear. They know that their days as a kid are almost over and when they look at the most stern authority figures, they see the people that they don’t want to become. Once you pass into adulthood, you are now aware that aging is inevitable and you will grow old one day. So as an adult, it’s up to you to make each day extraordinary, allowing for new memories, rather than living with nostalgia. Neighbors is about the fine line between childhood and adulthood. Matt Radner (played by Seth Rogen) and his wife Kelly (played by Rose Byrne) have just settled into a new home along with their newborn baby girl, Stella. They’ve

settled into the idea of suburbia – a picket fence home surrounded by similar houses, a 9-to-5 job for Matt, and Kelly staying home to care for Stella. It may seem simple but there’s nothing wrong with simple. Their lives couldn’t be better, until they get new neighbors, a fraternity. Delta-Psi moves in next door to Matt (we later find out that they accidentally burned downed their last home on campus) along with their leaders Teddy Sanders (played by Zac Efron) and Pete Regazolli (played by Dave Franco). At first, Matt and Kelly try to play it cool by telling them to keep the music down and not getting too rowdy. But a call to the police after a night of too much partying leads to a war between the two homes. Matt tries to damage the frat’s plumbing, but a quick sale from the fraternity (I won’t give it away as the product is too funny) garners enough money to have everything repaired. Matt and Rose try to stir up a dispute between Teddy and Pete and that leads to an interesting conversation about them leaving college soon. Neighbors is the type of movie where you expect one character to be more interesting than the other but it turns out to be the other way around. I like Seth Rogen. I assumed he would be playing a more complex person that would have him figuring out that line between having fun and being responsible. But while it’s not a bad performance, it’s a typical Seth Rogen performance we’ve seen him in be-

fore. The real star here is Zac Efron. That’s right. The frat house party animal is a more interesting character than a new father. Zac Efron takes a real turn here, playing both a cocky arrogant college student that just wants to have fun but also a scared individual that has never planned ahead. With the way it’s written, it wouldn’t surprise me if it was purposely written so that the story can sum up the career of Efron, take a jab here and there on his personal life, and give him advice on what to do next. Now as a story, Neighbors is a feud comedy that I know I’ve seen

before. But there are some differences here. In a 1980s college film, the frat house guys would have been the heroes, so it’s a nice change to see them as the villains. But they are also fun villains to watch. Matt and Rose may be the responsible ones here, but they’re not total kill joys. They too get some good lines and even have some fun at the parties. What I do have trouble with are some of the side characters. I hardly remember them and most of them come off as too mean-spirited. Plus, there’s a fight between Matt and Rose that could

have been cut as it goes nowhere. There’s nothing wrong with having an 80-minute comedy. I’ll give this four Delta-Psi letters out of five. It’s a fun movie to watch, though it could have been a greater story had they given Rogen more to do with his character rather than have him play himself. I know the guy can act. Neighbors will make for plenty of late night screenings in both frat houses and living rooms. Robert T. Nickerson is a film critic. His work can be seen at

Temecula, Daisen celebrate 20 years of friendship during Japanese Festival

Interpreter Yuko Uchiyama speaking for Daisen Mayor Masunori Morita (right) addresses the crowd gathered in front of Temecula City Hall adding, “Temecula people are very rich in spirit.”

A member of the Vista Buddhist Temple plays her Taiko drum at the Japanese Festival held in Temecula on May 17. The celebration was to help dedicate the newly enhanced Japanese garden at the Temecula Duck pond.

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[Right] The Torri gate in the Daisen section of the Temecula Duck pond. Daisen, Japan is the sister city of Temecula.


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Food pairings are a delight at 2014 Temecula Valley Balloon & Wine Festival TEMECULA – It’s a flavor explosion that can’t be found in any one restaurant. Food pairings at the Temecula Valley Balloon & Wine Festival May 30-June 1 are a tasty treat reserved for just a few who are lucky to get one of the five seatings. Reserved for 100 foodies at a time, each seating, whether it is with food and wine or craft beers and food, offers four uniquely paired courses. In the wine and food pairing tent, guests have a choice of three seatings: Saturday 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., 3 p.m. to 6 p.m., and Sunday 12 noon to 3 p.m. Four courses are served, each from a different restaurant, prepared by executive chefs and paired with a Temecula wine. In the food and beer pairing tent, chefs from The American Culinary Federation – Riverside Chapter will share recipes and techniques for cooking with craft beers. Sponsored by Stella Artois and Anheuser Busch, menu pairings will include Spicy K-BBQ Pork Tostadas, Korean BBQ, and Asian

Slaw with Ginger Habanero Dressing; recipes using Stella Artois and Goose Island IPA, Brioche Bread Pudding with Raspberry Lolita and Beer Mousse Cheesecake with Stella Artois Cidre. Seatings are Saturday only 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. The festival will also host up to 20 Southern California and Temecula Valley Wine Country wineries in the wine gardens. Wineries pouring in the wine gardens are Briar Rose Winery, Canyon Crest Winery, Casa Tiene Vista Vineyard, Curry Vineyards, Europa Village, Lorimar Vineyards & Winery, Maurice Car’rie Vineyard & Winery, Monte de Oro Winery, Orange Coast Winery, Robert Renzoni Vineyards & Winery, South Coast Winery Resort & Spa, Thornton Winery, Van Roekel Winery, Lorenzi Winery, Wiens Family Cellars, and Wilson Creek Winery & Vineyard. There are two options to wine tasting at the festival: Reserve Tasting with six 2-ounce pours of

award winning winemakers’ reserve wines in a specialty souvenir glass and Standard Wine Tasting includes six tastes and a souvenir glass. Guests can buy full glasses of wine at “Wine by the Glass.” Beverage tickets can be purchased in advance at www.tvbwf. com and will help reduce wait time in lines. All festival tickets, food and wine pairing tickets and craft beer and food pairings can be found at Festival gates open at 3 p.m., Friday, May 30 to an Arts and Crafts Faire, Kids Faire, exhibits, international food court, concerts on the main stage and wine tasting. The luminescent Balloon Glow is created when balloon pilots synchronize igniting burners of the balloons. The burner is what creates the “hot” in the air. Visit for a complete lineup and to buy tickets. Tickets are also available at the gate and at participating CVS stores in Southern California. For information call (951) 676-6713.

May 23, 2014 • • The Anza Valley Outlook







FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-04172 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By D. Rivera The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: MOMMY FIT 40419 Amesbury Ln., Temecula, CA 92591 County: Riverside Britney Marie Gonsalves, 40419 Amesbury Ln., Temecula, CA 92591 This business is conducted by an Individual Registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name(s) listed above on 1/2/14 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/24/2014 LEGAL: 2085 PUBLISHED: May 9, 16, 23, 30, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-04964 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By D. Flores Name of Business STEPN UP ENTERPRISES 42421 Shaw Lane, Murrieta, CA 92562 County: Riverside Mailing Address: 40575 Cal Oaks Road, D2 #273, Murrieta, CA 92562 This business is conducted by an Individual Deborah Jean Alexander, 42421 Shaw Lane, Murrieta, CA 92562 Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 5/16/2014 LEGAL: 2104 PUBLISHED: May 23, 30, June 6, 13, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-04409 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By G. Gould The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: HANGER 13 AUTO SALES 31683 Corte Rosario, Temecula, CA 92592 County: Riverside Chain Logistics Inc., 31683 Corte Rosario, Temecula, CA 92592 This business is conducted by a Corporation This Corporation is located in the state of California Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 5/1/2014 LEGAL: 2095 PUBLISHED: May 16, 23, 30, June 6, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: I-2014-00989 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By J. Mendoza The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: 1. JANN BROWNE 2. LILLIE BELLE MUSIC 10727 San Miguel Rd., Desert Hot Springs, CA 92240 County: Riverside Jana Lynn Barnes, 10727 San Miguel Rd., Desert Hot Springs, CA 92240 This business is conducted by an Individual Registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name(s) listed above on 1989 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/14/2014 LEGAL: 2070 PUBLISHED: May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number: RIC 1404090 TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS Petitioner: STEFANIE HALL DENNY filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: STEFANIE HALL DENNY Proposed Name: STEPHANIE HALL DENNY 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: May 28, 2014 Time: 8:30 a.m. Dept: 2 The address of the court is 4050 Main Street, Riverside, CA 92502 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: Anza Valley Outlook Date: April 23, 2014 Signed: Sharon J. Waters, Judge of the Superior Court. LEGAL: 2083 PUBLISHED: May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-04220 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By M. Gonzales The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: NO SOL SPRAY TANNING 28751 Rancho California Rd., #A, Temecula, CA 92590 County: Riverside Mailing Address: 44602 Johnston Dr., Temecula, CA 92592 Carmen M. Nugent (Michelle), 44602 Johnston Dr., Temecula, CA 92592 This business is conducted by an Individual Registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name(s) listed above on 2/8/14 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/25/2014 LEGAL: 2086 PUBLISHED: May 9, 16, 23, 30, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-04300 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By L. Montes The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: B & T DOOR SERVICES 30465 Novato Way, Murrieta, CA 92563 County: Riverside Jason Michael Cahalan, 30465 Novato Way, Murrieta, CA 92563 This business is conducted by an Individual Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/29/2014 LEGAL: 2087 PUBLISHED: May 9, 16, 23, 30, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: I-2014-01108 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By J. Mendoza The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: 1. VILLA BLANCA PROPERTIES 2. LISA NOBLES 3. VILLA BLANCA INVESTMENTS 4. VBI PROPERTIES 5. VILLA BLANCA PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 6. VILLA BLANCA REALTY 82812 Generations Dr., Indio, CA 92203 County: Riverside Serena Lisa Nobles, 82812 Generations Dr., Indio, CA 92203 This business is conducted by an Individual Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/29/2014 LEGAL: 2088 PUBLISHED: May 9, 16, 23, 30, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-04460 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By M. Gonzales The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: STARLINE NAILS 40428 Murrieta Hot Springs Rd., #102, Murrieta, CA 92563 County: Riverside Skyline Nails, Inc., 40428 Murrieta Hot Springs Rd., #102, Murrieta, CA 92563 This business is conducted by a Corporation This Corporation is located in the state of California Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 5/2/2014 LEGAL: 2089 PUBLISHED: May 9, 16, 23, 30, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-03744 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By M. Gonzales The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: 1. TEMEULA TOURS 2. TEMECULA BALLOON TOURS 3. TEMECULA BIKE TOURS 4. TEMECULA BICYCLE TOURS 5. TEMECULA HOME TOURS 6. TEMECULA HELICOPTER TOURS 32037 Vineyard Ave., Temecula, CA 92591 County: Riverside Temecula Tour Company, LLC, 32037 Vineyard Ave., Temecula, CA 92591 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company This LLC is located in the state of California Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/11/2014 LEGAL: 2090 PUBLISHED: May 9, 16, 23, 30, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-04061 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By N. Melendez The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: VIVA LIMOUSINE 32037 Vineyard Ave., Temecula, CA 92591 County: Riverside Temecula Tour Company, LLC, 32037 Vineyard Ave., Temecula, CA 92591 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company This LLC is located in the state of California Registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above on May 2012 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/22/2014 LEGAL: 2091 PUBLISHED: May 9, 16, 23, 30, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: I-2014-01102 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By A. Chavez The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: BUG GUYS PEST CONTROL 80173 Golden Horseshoe Dr., Indio, CA 92201 County: Riverside 1. Tracy Harley Judnich, 80173 Golden Horseshoe Dr., Indio, CA 92201 2. Jeremiah Leon Carter, 67760 Rio Arapaho Rd., Cathedral City, CA 92234 This business is conducted by a General Partnership Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/29/2014 LEGAL: 2092 PUBLISHED: May 9, 16, 23, 30, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: I-2014-01194 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By S. Perez The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: EL SUPER TORO LOCO #4 91200 2nd St., Mecca, CA 92254 County: Riverside Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1376, Mecca, CA 92254 Abesud (--) Halum, 49849 Harrison St., Coachella, CA 92236 This business is conducted by an Individual Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 5/7/2014 LEGAL: 2101 PUBLISHED: May 16, 23, 30, June 6, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: I-2014-01231 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By Y.R. Cruz Name of Business TEAM TAYLOR CONSULTING 43100 Palm Royale Dr., #1622, La Quinta, CA 92253 County: Riverside This business is conducted by an Individual Mark William Taylor, 43100 Palm Royale Dr., #1622, La Quinta, CA 92253 Registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name(s) listed above on 3/23/2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 5/9/2014 LEGAL: 2105 PUBLISHED: May 23, 30, June 6, 13, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-04644 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By D. Rivera The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: LUCK & LOVE MACARONS PATISSERIE & CONFISERIE 29425 Lynn Court, Murrieta, CA 92563 County: Riverside a. Lady Diannaly Sison b. Michael Joseph Sanders Both residing at: 29425 Lynn Court, Murrieta, CA 92563 This business is conducted by a General Partnership Registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name(s) listed above on 1/15/2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 5/7/2014 LEGAL: 2102 PUBLISHED: May 16, 23, 30, June 6, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-03915 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By A. Acevedo The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: TRU-HEALTH ALLIANCE, PMA 39738 Calle Azucar, Murrieta, CA 92562 County: Riverside Finding The Cause, LLC, 39738 Calle Azucar, Murrieta, CA 92562 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company This LLC is located in the state of California Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/16/2014 LEGAL: 2077 PUBLISHED: May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014

SUMMONS Attorney or party without attorney KEVIN L. OBERMOELLER 2182 BEGONIA CT. HEMET, CA 92545 Attorney for: SELF-REPRESENTED SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA COUNTY OF RIVERSIDE 880 N. STATE ST. HEMET, CA 92543 CASE NUMBER: HED1301089 Petitioner: KEVIN L. OBERMOELLER Respondent: TESS M. BLACKFORD ORDER FOR PUBLICATION 1. Publication Granted: The court finds that the respondent cannot be served in any other manner specified in the California Code of Civil Procedure. The court orders that the documents listed in item 6 be served by publication as least once per week for four successive weeks in the following newspaper: Anza Valley Outlook, Valley News 6. Documents to be served by publication or posting: a. Summons (Family Law) (form FL-110) 7. If, during the 28 days of publication or posting, you locate the respondent’s address, you must have someone 18 years of age or older mail the documents listed in item 6 to the respondent along with this order. The server must complete and file with the court a Proof of Service by Mail (form FL-335). Date: 4/17/14 Signed by: Judge Stephen J. Callon PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the abovementioned Petitioner has filed a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage/Legal Separation/Nullity. You may file a written response within thirty (30) days after the date of mailing of Summons to you at your last known address of: 17373 Ryan Ave., Lake Elsinore, CA 92530. If you fail to file a written response within thirty (30) days, your default may be entered and the Court may enter a Judgment. The Judgment may include any one or all of the following orders: restraining orders, child support, custody/ visitation, spousal support and/or division of assets and debts. In addition, attorney’s fees and costs and such other relief may be granted by the Court. If you wish to seek advice of an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, maybe filed on time.

LEGAL: 2082 PUBLISHED: May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014

CHANGE OF NAME ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number: RIC 1404707 TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS Petitioner: SHANE GARRETT HORNING filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: SHANE GARRETT HORNING Proposed Name: SHANE GARRETT CURTIS 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: June 23, 2014 Time: 8:30 a.m. Dept: 2 The address of the court is 4050 Main Street, Riverside, CA 92501 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: Anza Valley Outlook Date: May 8, 2014 Signed: Sharon J. Waters, Judge of the Superior Court. LEGAL: 2103 PUBLISHED: May 16, 23, 30, June 6, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-04441 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By G. Gould The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: ISU INSURANCE SERVICES-CORMARC AGENCY 25220 Hancock Ave., #200, Murrieta, CA 92562 County: Riverside CorMarc Insurance Services Inc., 25220 Hancock Ave., #200, Murrieta, CA 92562 This business is conducted by a Corporation This Corporation is located in the state of California Registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name(s) listed above on July 1, 2011 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 5/1/2014 LEGAL: 2096 PUBLISHED: May 16, 23, 30, June 6, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-04212 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By G. Gould The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: 1. DIAMONDRO MEDIA 2. DIAMONDRO MEDIA GROUP 35942 Murano St., Murrieta, CA 92562 County: Riverside Dean (--) George, 35942 Murano St., Murrieta, CA 92562 This business is conducted by an Individual Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/25/2014 LEGAL: 2099 PUBLISHED: May 16, 23, 30, June 6, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: I-2014-01187 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By S. Perez The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: SELAH INTEGRATIVE HEALTH AND WELLNESS 37841 Cathedral Canyon Drive, Cathedral City, CA 92234 County: Riverside Ashley Ann Chehey, 37841 Cathedral Canyon Drive, Cathedral City, CA 92234 This business is conducted by an Individual Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 5/7/2014 LEGAL: 2100 PUBLISHED: May 16, 23, 30, June 6, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-03697 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By D. Flores The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: DRAPES AND DESIGN 329252 Winchester Rd., #107-352, Murrieta, CA 92563 County: Riverside a. Debra Ann Patterson b. Patrick William Sawchuk Both residing at 31404 Orchard Ln, Murrieta, CA 92563 This business is conducted by a Married Couple Registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above on 4/1/2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/10/2014 LEGAL: 2080 PUBLISHED: May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-03696 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By D. Flores The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: PATTERSON & SAWCHUK RACING 329252 Winchester Rd, #107-352, Murrieta, CA 92563 County: Riverside a. Debra Ann Patterson b. Patrick William Sawchuk Both residing at 31404 Orchard Ln, Murrieta, CA 92563 This business is conducted by a Married Couple Registrant commenced to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above on 4/1/2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/10/2014 LEGAL: 2081 PUBLISHED: May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-03763 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By D. Santana The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: ANTHOLOGY INSPIRED PRESS 4607 Ridge Point Way, Riverside, CA 92509 County: Riverside Zoe Life Publications, Inc., 4607 Ridge Point Way, Riverside, CA 92509 This business is conducted by a Corporation This Corporation is located in the state of California Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/14/2014 LEGAL: 2084 PUBLISHED: May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-04099 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By N. Melendez The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: PET SITTING PLUS OF TEMECULA VALLEY 45738 Creekside Way, Temecula, CA 92592 County: Riverside Ellen D. Lemieux (Denise), 45738 Creekside Way, Temecula, CA 92592 This business is conducted by an Individual Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/22/2014 LEGAL: 2076 PUBLISHED: May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-03934 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By M. Gonzales The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: OASIS LAWN SERVICE 23872 Matador Way, Murrieta, CA 92562 County: Riverside Kevin Louis Schneider, 23872 Matador Way, Murrieta, CA 92562 This business is conducted by an Individual Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/17/2014 LEGAL: 2078 PUBLISHED: May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-03631 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By T. Vargas The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: IRONTREE CONSULTING & MITIGATION 55900 Bach Road, Anza, CA 92539 County: Riverside Mailing Address: P.O. Box 390111, Anza, CA 92539 Irontree Management Company, 55900 Bach Road, Anza, CA 92539 This business is conducted by a Corporation This Corporation is located in the state of California Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/9/2014 LEGAL: 2071 PUBLISHED: May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-03994 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By N. Medina The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: INLAND OASIS POOL SERVICE 24168 Juanita Dr., Quail Valley, CA 92587 County: Riverside Mailing Address: 28700 Sunridge Ct., Menifee, CA 92584 Deanna Rachelle Workman, 24168 Juanita Dr., Quail Valley, CA 92587 This business is conducted by an Individual Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/18/2014 LEGAL: 2072 PUBLISHED: May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: I-2014-00873 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By T. Brimmer The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: CAR SITTERS OF THE DESERT 48871 Via Ventura, Indio, CA 92201 County: Riverside Lorenzo C. Carrillo (Carrillo), 48871 Via Ventura, Indio, CA 92201 This business is conducted by an Individual Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/3/2014 LEGAL: 2073 PUBLISHED: May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-04026 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By D. Rivera The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: ZOOLIAD 28481 Rancho California Rd., #109, Temecula, CA 92590 County: Riverside Rosa Nofal (Isela), 28499 Plymouth Way, Temecula, CA 92591 This business is conducted by an Individual Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/21/2014 LEGAL: 2074 PUBLISHED: May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: I-2014-00221 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By S. Romero The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: TRANQUIL REIKI 392 E. Stevens Rd., #D11, Palm Springs, CA 92262 County: Riverside a. Jerri Stiles Quinn, 392 E. Stevens Rd., #D11, Palm Springs, CA 92262 b. Jamie Janine Smith, 392 E. Stevens Rd. #D16, Palm Springs, CA 92262 This business is conducted by Co-Partners Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 1/24/2014 LEGAL: 1956 PUBLISHED: February 7, 14, 21, 28, 2014 Error: The file date was not the same as shown on the fictitious statement. REPUBLISHED: May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-04092 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By D. Rivera The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: AMERICAN EAGLE DRAIN SERVICE 33481 Furrow Ct., Wildomar, CA 92595 County: Riverside David Anthony Rivas Sr., 33481 Furrow Ct., Wildomar, CA 92595 This business is conducted by an Individual Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/22/2014 LEGAL: 2075 PUBLISHED: May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number: RIC 1404427 TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS Petitioner: BERTHA GUTIERREZ MARTINEZ filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: BERTHA V. GUTIERREZ MARTINEZ Proposed Name: BELLA GUTIERREZ 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: June 30, 2014 Time: 8:30 a.m. Dept: 2 The address of the court is 30755-D Auld Rd., Murrieta, CA 92563 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: Anza Valley Outlook Date: May 1, 2014 Signed: Sharon J. Waters, Judge of the Superior Court. LEGAL: 2097 PUBLISHED: May 16, 23, 30, June 6, 2014 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number: RIC 1404576 TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS Petitioner: JENNIFER BLYTHE filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: ADELINE DIOR LEE Proposed Name: ADELINE DIOR BLYTHE 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: June 16, 2014 Time: 8:30 a.m. Dept: 2 The address of the court is 4050 Main Street, Riverside, CA 92501 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: Anza Valley Outlook Date: May 6, 2014 Signed: Sharon J. Waters, Judge of the Superior Court. LEGAL: 2098 PUBLISHED: May 16, 23, 30, June 6, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: R-2014-03895 Filed Riverside County Clerk’s Office Larry W. Ward By D. Flores The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: ENGINEERING FOR KIDS 30381 Red River Cir., Temecula, CA 92591 County: Riverside Mailing Address: 30520 Rancho California Rd., Ste 107-124, Temecula, CA 92591 Gardiner Education Inc., 30381 Red River Cir., Temecula, CA 92591 This business is conducted by a Corporation This Corporation is located in the state of California Registrant has not yet begun to transact business under the fictitious name(s) listed above. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COUNTY CLERK OF RIVERSIDE COUNTY ON 4/16/2014 LEGAL: 2079 PUBLISHED: May 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014

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Run your legal notices in the Anza Valley Outlook, adjudicated for Riverside County. n Application Order for Publication of Summons/Citation..........................$400 for 4 Weeks

n Notice of Petition to Administer Estate ....................................................$300 for 3 Weeks n Order to Show Cause for Change of Name........ (Each additional name add $5.00) $80 for 4 Weeks n Fictitious Business Name Statement ................ (Each additional name add $5.00) $40 for 4 Weeks

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n Notice to Absent Spouse ...........................................................................$150 for 4 Weeks n Dissolution of Marriage.............................................................................$250 for 4 Weeks n Land Patent ...............................................................................................$280 for 3 Weeks

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The Anza Valley Outlook • • May 23, 2014


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May 23–29, 2014

MSJC Foundation awards scholarships, B-11



Parker Yocum wins Mr. Temecula

Volume 14, Issue 21

First ever event raised money for Dollars for Scholars

The 12 Mr. Temecula contestants together after crowning Parker Yocum the first Mr. Temecula.

Paker Yocum of TVHS portrays a shoulder angel as a comedy skit during his talent category performance.

Emmett Keith-Jones of CHS makes his appearance during the formal wear category with his mom on a tandem bicycle during the first Mr. Temecula on May 14, 2014.

Shane Gibson photos

Zach Hunter of CHS performs a ballet for his talent performance during the first Mr. Temecula at TVHS.

Parker Yocum of TVHS was crowned Mr. Temecula 2014.

Paul Bandong Staff Writer His video essay of “Why I want to be Mr. Temecula” sounded almost like a campaign speech that touted his passion for the city as well as naming places and activities to which locals could relate – like his memories of Little League baseball at Ronald Reagan Sports Park. But it was the “Angel On the Shoulder” skit that clinched the Mr. Temecula title for Parker Yocum of Temecula Valley High School. Yocum had also won the Mr. Golden Bear contest at his high school. Each Temecula school has previously held their own contest for years – Mr. Puma, Mr. Wolfpack, and Mr. Golden Bear – but this was the first year for the Mr. Temecula contest, according to Don Skaggs, activities director at Great Oak High School. “I first saw the idea elsewhere and approached the other two schools. We are only charging five dollars, but all the money goes to Dollars for Scholars,” Skaggs said. The 700-seat theatre was filled to watch the top four contestants from each school vie for the title of Mr. Temecula.

Each school’s individual event leading up to this contest was different. At Chaparral, the contestants were selected to be in the top four with specific category winners –formal wear, trivia, bathing suit, best overall – via a text to vote. Over 1,100 attended their show. Jonah Heath was selected Mr Puma; Emmet Keith-Jones, Zach Hunter and Isaiah Johnson were specific category winners. At Temecula Valley, the eight contestants were narrowed down to the top four. Those four then each answered an interview question and faced a “Spin the Wheel” challenge. Yocum was selected Mr. Golden Bear; Jomaru “JD” Dayrit, Mitchell Heires and Christian Campbell-Barrier also represented TVHS. At Great Oak, 1,500 people watched the 24 contestants participate in formalwear, talent, and interviews. Voting was also via text-to-vote. Matt Hobby aka “Dr. Phil” was named Mr. Wolfpack; Brad Wegman, Chris Carson and Jason Cruz rounded out the Great Oak contingent. The pageant featured a formal wear, talent and interview portion as well as group dance perfor-

Jonah Heath of CHS playing a tune on the acoustic guitar during his talent performance.

mances by each school. Judges for the event were Temecula Mayor Maryann Edwards; auctioneer and Charity for Charity representative Gig Comella; Temecula Dance Company Artistic Director Jimmy Peters; and Event Producer Gillian Larson, a former contestant on “Survivor: Gabon” in 2008. Masters of Ceremony for the event were Maritza Massol (TVHS), Jade Kurtz and Mackenzie Bowlin (Chaparral), and Sydney Carper (Great Oak). The evening began with an all-

group dance from all three schools, followed by video introductions of the contestants. The formal wear portion showed creativity as Emmet Keith-Jones and his mother circled the stage on a “bicycle made for two.” The talent portion included serious to funny entries with singing, dancing, rap, jump rope, Maori Haka dance, ballet parody, skits and a video production of school stereotypes. Yocum’s skit was about moral dilemmas and being guided by

a personal angel, but the visual comedy of the 215-pound wrestler in tights, tutu, and wings climbing up and down to get on the shoulder of his assigned person rocked the theatre with hilarity. After the crowning ceremony by Miss Temecula, Mayor Maryann Edwards informed Yocum that she already had a full calendar of events scheduled for him. To comment on this story online, visit

The Valley News • • May 23, 2014



Local company develops small wind turbine for home and commercial use Kim Harris Special to the Valley News A new wind turbine developed in the Temecula Valley could save homeowners hundreds to thousands of dollars annually in energy costs, according to Dan Bechtel, President and COO of Universal Wind Turbine, LLC. Bechtel said the company has designed and built a compact Wind Turbine Generation System (WTGS) that can produce more than enough energy to power the average home. “We are still in the development stage but we are looking at building five kilowatts per hour system,” Bechtel said. “The average home consumes between two and a half to three and a half kilowatts per hour so one turbine can generate enough energy to run a house every hour.” Currently, the company is in the process of working with Riverside County and University of California, Riverside for the modeling and prototype of the WTGS. “We have been in contact with UC Riverside through their engineering department and they are very interested in the wind turbine,” Bechtel said. “We want to use their senior class who has a competition with 16 other colleges for wind turbine development. My goal is to bring it to a grass roots level. That is why I wanted to go through a university.” The WTGS is much smaller than the turbines that are commonly seen dotting the landscape throughout Riverside County’s rural areas. It was invented by Paul Moretto, CEO of Universal Wind Turbine LLC. Moretto also holds the patent for the 4-foot high turbine which is intended for individual home and commercial application.

Dan Bechtel, President and COO of Universal Wind Turbine, LLC., recently developed a wind turbine.

“The ones you see in Palm Springs are humongous, the blades are 110 feet long,” Bechtel said. “What we have is innovative because it is free standing and small. We’d like to have it on the roof of a house or a commercial building.” One of the goals of the project is to utilize as many recyclable materials as possible, Bechtel said. Courtesy photos “There are so many different The prototype for Dan Bechtel’s new wind turbine generator was designed focusing on the principle of a jet engine. technologies for polymers, lightweight material and recycled ma- turbine within the WTGS follows Bechtel says the WTGS is de- 7 to 13 miles per hour. In California terials,” he said. “We want this the flow of the wind like sails on a signed not to replace solar, but that wind speed is seven miles per wind turbine to be made out of as sailboat or as a water wheel follows rather compliment it. According hour. Our wind turbine will turn much recycled and lightweight and the path of the water. to his estimates, to run only wind typically at three to four miles per composite material as possible. turbines should cost homeown- hour so it’s fully generating elecWe want renewable and reusers just a little less than solar at tricity for you.” “The average home consumes able material.” current rates for the average Once financing is secured the between two and a half to three the The generator itself was dehome. company can begin mass producand a half kilowatts per hour so signed focusing on the principle “I don’t think of solar being tion, bringing jobs into the area. of a jet engine, but where the one turbine can generate enough our competitor, we want to be “There would be a minimum jet engine has two rotatable complimentary towards solar, of 10 jobs just for manufacturenergy to run a house every turbines on a vertical plane, the which can only generate so ing, then when you figure in the hour.” – Dan Bechtel WTGS’s two turbines are conmuch electricity. Solar gets marketing and sales force that nected on a horizontal plane. between four and five hours of number could grow to 100 jobs This design results in having two “The patent for the WTGS in- sunlight and sometimes even six easily,” he said. “You’ve got the turbines being hit simultaneously cludes 20 novelties including the but that is the max,” Bechtel said, trickle effect; when you have the by incoming wind. horizontal design utilization of the noting that the wind blows 24 hours demand you need the supply. We As the wind fuels the WTGS reverse principle causing leverage a day, seven days a week. could definitely employ quite a few it is redirected to hit each blade and increasing its power, and its “The U.S. Department of Energy people.” six times, multiplying the WTGS small size which blends in seam- has a site that forecasts all the difpower within any blowing wind. lessly with existing buildings,” ferent wind speeds throughout the To comment on this story online, Unlike existing windmills, each Bechtel said. U.S. and the average wind speed is visit

Providing financial literacy to the unbanked Jason Alderman Special to the Valley News In today’s world of internet banking, smartphone shopping apps and web-based access to investment accounts, it’s easy to forget that billions of people around the world – including millions in our own country – lag far behind when it comes to accessing even the most rudimentary financial management tools. Indeed, according to the World Bank: *Approximately 2.5 billion adults worldwide don’t have a formal banking account. *In developing economies, only 41 percent of adults have bank accounts (compared to nearly 90 percent in high-income countries). *In developing countries, the wealthiest 20 percent are more than twice as likely to have

an account than the lowest 20 percent. *There’s a gender inequality as well: 46 percent of men in poorer countries have a formal account, while only 37 percent of women do. These statistics helped form the backdrop for the eighth annual Financial Literacy and Education Summit hosted by the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago and Visa Inc. Renowned U.S. and international financial experts led lively discussions around the theme, “Providing Financial Literacy Resources to the Unbanked and Underbanked.” Approximately 1,500 participants in 50 countries attended or watched the live online telecast. Central to the discussions was the underlying question: “Is financial education important for a segment of the population that

is largely excluded from formal financial services?” According to Keynote Speaker Bill Sheedy, EVP, Corporate Strategy, M&A and Government Relations, Visa, and the other panelists, the answer is an unqualified “yes.” Along with identifying numerous challenges unbanked and underbanked people face, panelists also cited successful financial education efforts they’ve observed: * Paula A. Cox, Former Premier and Minister of Finance, Bermuda, described a successful program in Bermuda where government representatives took small business development workshops to construction workers at their worksites. * Jennifer Tescher, President & CEO, Center for Financial Services Innovation, cited her organization’s funding to help

a financial coaching program become more cost-effective by allowing remote sessions and data transfer between clients and volunteer coaches. * Leora Klaper, Lead Economist, Finance and Private Sector Research Team of the Development Research Group, World Bank, mentioned a World Bank project in Indonesia with migrant workers who frequently send money to family members. Bottom line: Tremendous tech-

nological advances are being made around personal financial management. Our challenge is to find ways to bring those tools – and basic financial services – to vast populations of underserved individuals. A parallel challenge is to continuing developing and distributing financial education materials that enable children and adults to understand how to manage their money. Jason Alderman directs Visa’s financial education programs.

Items to exclude from your resume INLAND EMPIRE – Choosing what to include and exclude from your resume can be difficult, especially for applicants without extensive work histories. Professionals with significant experience likely have enough to fill up a resume, but younger professionals often fret about how to fill up their resumes despite limited work histories. Any relevant professional experience, be it an internship or volunteering history, is safe to include on a resume. But applicants should keep the following items off their resumes as they hunt for their next jobs. Photos: Photos should be kept off resumes, as personal photos have nothing to do with a person’s qualifications. Even job seekers applying for photography positions won’t want to put photos on their resumes. Such materials should be included in a portfolio but never on a resume. Hobbies and/or personal interests: It can be tempting for applicants with limited work histories to list their hobbies and interests, but in many cases such information is irrelevant and can frustrate hiring managers who want to find relevant qualifications on a resume as quickly as possible. If a resume is bogged down with information about an applicant’s hobbies and interests, then a hiring manager is likely to grow impatient and move on to the next applicant. Unless a hobby is especially relevant to a position, it should not be included on a resume. Irrelevant past experience: Prior experience that is irrelevant to the position you’re applying for should be kept off your resume. For example, a high school job as a grocery clerk likely has little

relevance when applying for an entry level finance position. It’s important to remember when applying for entry level positions that few entry level candidates will have extensive employment histories, so don’t feel bad if your resume is less than meaty. Salary expectations: Some job postings will ask that you list salary requirements. This can be a delicate topic, as no one wants to exclude themselves by asking for too much money or appear desperate by asking for too little. A good approach when asked for salary requirements is simply to write, “Salary negotiable” somewhere on your resume. Never include salary requirements unless a job listing specifically requests such information. Personal information: Personal information, including marital status, sexual orientation, whether or not you have children and your religious beliefs should always be kept off a resume. Such information is irrelevant, and it’s illegal for companies to consider such information during the hiring process. Inappropriate email address: Many people have a playful email address that reflects a nickname friends and family can identify with. Such addresses are fine when communicating with family and friends, but use a more professional email address when applying for jobs. The address can include your name, such as or simply your initials followed by the domain name of your email server. Fair or unfair, an unprofessional email address on a resume may give prospective employers the impression that applicants are immature.

May 23, 2014 • • The Valley News



League championship coaches recognized Paul Bandong Staff Writer The Citrus Belt Area Athletic Directors Association (CBAADA) held their annual Championship Coaches Breakfast Monday, May 19th at California Baptist University in Riverside. The CBAADA honored the 309 coaches who have won their respective league championships this year. Coaches were also recognized for back-to-back league championships from two consecutive titles on up. Temecula Valley Wrestling

co-Head Coaches Arnold Alpert and Lyndon Campbell have won 26 consecutive league championships. In addition to league championships, ten coaches were recognized for CIF Southern Section Championships. Local Valley coaches included Jared Boyatt (Great Oak) for Boys Golf 2013, Dave Olson and Coley Candaele (Vista Murrieta) for Boys Track & Field 2013, Kyle Little (Temescal Canyon) for Wrestling. Here are the League Championship Coaches by league and season:

Southwestern League Fall Championship Coaches Doug Soles Dan Noble Coley Candaele Trent Warren Mark Motluck Bryan Lynton Rob Murphy

Great Oak Great Oak Vista Murrieta Murrieta Valley Great Oak Murrieta Valley Great Oak

Boys Cross Country Girls Cross Country Football Girls Tennis Girls Volleyball Boys Water Polo Girls Golf

Southwestern League Winter Championship Coaches

Courtesy photo

Sunbelt League Championship Coaches and Athletic Directors

Murrieta Mesa recognizes 34 student-athletes Eleven earned athletic scholarships

Kyle Armstrong Chris Jones Omar Benjoud Heidi Solis Bryan Lynton Arnold Alpert Lyndon Campbell

Temecula Valley Vista Murrieta Chaparral Chaparral Murrieta Valley Temecula Valley Temecula Valley

Boys Basketball Girls Basketball Boys Soccer Girls Soccer Girls Water Polo Wrestling Wrestling

Southwestern League Spring Championship Coaches Eric Morton Great Oak Baseball Sean Parks Murrieta Valley Softball Genevieve Barrow Murrieta Valley Boys Swimming Craig Winger Chaparral Girls swimming Jim Jackson Great Oak Girls Swimming Jared Boyatt Great Oak Boys Golf Ray Fischer Great Oak Boys Tennis Doug Soles Great Oak Boys’ Track & Field Coley Candaele Vista Murrieta Girls’ Track & Field Dave Olson Vista Murrieta Girls Track & Field

Sunbelt League Fall Championship Coaches Damon Broadbent Country Phil Dampier Mike McGregor Kraig Broach Barbara Lewis James Checco Renee Horton Damien Andrews

Elsinore Elsinore Paloma Valley Heritage Temescal Canyon Elsinore Elsinore Temescal Canyon

Boys Cross Boys Cross Country Girls Cross Country Football Girls Golf Girls Tennis Girls Volleyball Boys Water Polo

Sunbelt League Winter Championship Coaches Paul Bandong photo L-R Rear: Nicole Holbrook, Audrianna Holloway, Billy Montoya, Kristian Peraza, Jacob Wallace. (not pictured: Ruben Meza). Front: Dylan Branch, Mary Katie Brown, Hailey Casas, Savannah Chadd, Lauren Coomber.

Paul Bandong Staff Writer Murrieta Mesa recognized 34 student-athletes Monday night at their 2013-14 College Athletic Night. Eleven were recognized as scholarship athletes going on to play at the college level. The event was attended by Assistant Superintendent Darren Daniel of the Murrieta Valley Unified School District and Barbara Morgan, professor at Point Loma University. Murrieta Mesa Principal Steve Ellis congratulated the students not for being selected, but for earning their awards through their commitment and dedication and that of their parents as well. “Be significant” was the message from Assistant Superintendent Daniel, who had earned a scholarship to University of Arizona as an offensive lineman. “I had a great dream,” said Daniel, “What I learned was how to be significant, how to serve others, how to handle adversity. Your leadership role is

being watched by others.” Varsity Pride Winners included: Nick Fisher (cross country), Anastasia Oshiro (cross country); Bryson Bridges (football); Karma Richards (golf); Gina Arce (tennis); Meghan Bartko (volleyball); Ty Gilbert (water polo); Kristijan Fogarasi (basketball); Camille Bell (basketball); Zachary Wilson (soccer); Kristiana Peraza (soccer); Mackenzie Rudolph (water polo); Thomas McCraw (wrestling); Bradley moss (baseball); Andrew Meer (golf); Alexis Watts (softball); James Pulley (swimming); Jazmin Handorf (swimming); Oliver Cheng (tennis); Shawn Williams (track); and Lauren Coomber (track). Emily Buechler and Davian Neitz were recognized as the Athletes of the Year. They were among five Tri-Sport Varsity Athletes. Buechler participated in cross country, soccer and track; Neitz in football basketball and track. Bryan Phan also did football, basketball and track. McCraw was on the football, wrestling, and track teams.

Lindsey Seal played volleyball, water polo and was on the swim team. Eleven scholarship athletes were recognized (along with their parents): * Dylan Branch, Volleyball, University of Alaska, biology * Mary Katie Brown, Cross country and track, Point Loma University, nursing * Hailey Casas, softball, Briarcliff University in Iowa, nursing * Savannah Chadd, soccer, San Bernardino Valley College, education * Lauren Coomber, track, UC San Diego, biochemistry (pharmacy) * Nicole Holbrook , volleyball, Grossmont College, business * Audrianna Holloway, track, UC Santa Barbara, bio-psychology * Ruben Meza, football, Sacramento State, business * Billy Montoya, football, Greenville College in Illinois, business management * Kristiana Peraza, soccer, Cal Poly Pomona, biochemistry (pre-med) * Jacob Wallace, football, Central Methodist in Missouri, business

Pete Rettinger Rick Wolter Jared Madville Anthony Williams Mason Dool Marie Dillon Stephen Whittier Kyle Little

Elsinore Elsinore Perris Lakeside Temescal Canyon Paloma Valley Temescal Canyon Temescal Canyon

Sunbelt League Spring Championship Coaches Dave Baydala Damien Andrews Katie Donatelli Chuck Kemp Briana Wells Angela Ramiro Jeff Hodges Juan Merida Katie Bradley Doug Fairchild

Temescal Canyon Temescal Canyon Temescal Canyon Paloma Valley Paloma Valley Heritage Elsinore Paloma Valley Paloma Valley Heritage

Boys Golf Boys Swimming Girls Swimming Baseball Softball Softball Boys Track & Field Girls Track & Field Boys Volleyball Boys Tennis


Don’t miss a beat on what is happening throughout the Temecula Valley, including Murrieta, Temecula, Wildomar, Menifee, Sun City, Anza, Aguanga, and Lake Elsinore. Whether it is breaking news, local youth sports, or information on events and activities, you will find it quickly and easily at Check it out. Often. VALLEY NEWS 760723-7319

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The Valley News • • May 23, 2014



Great Oak races ahead into track & field CIF-SS finals Wolfpack and Broncos battle for Div 1 titles Paul Bandong Staff Writer Twenty-four Great Oak Track & Field athletes qualified for the 2014 CIF Southern Section-Ford Track & Field Finals, presented by Farmers. The meet will be held May 24 at Cerritos College in Norwalk. Only the top nine in each field event and the heat winners and next fastest (total of nine) qualifiers advance. Two weeks ago, the Wolfpack boys won the Southwestern League Championship ending the four-year streak held by host school Vista Murrieta. Dustin Wert won the pole vault and the boys’ team took the top five spots to lock in the title. Seth Knowlton broke the sophomore record in the shot put, win-

ning both the shot and the discus events. Nick Doan was a doublewinner in the 1600 and 3200m runs. Nick Fisher won the long jump and qualified for CIF in the triple jump, 100m dash and the 4 x 100m relay. The boys’ 4x100m team recorded a 41.81 second win. The Great Oak distance team ran away with 15 of the 18 CIF spots. The Great Oak girls team took second to a strong Vista Murrieta team. The Wolfpack’s Ciynamon Stevenson set a new meet record with a winning triple jump of 39’ 4”. Destiny Collins set new meet records, winning the 1600m and 3200m runs. Audrey Wallis won the 800m. This past weekend at CIF Prelims held at Trabuco Hills High School, Great Oak qualified 16 athletes in

21 events and both relays. Nick Fisher (LJ, TJ, 100m, 4x100m) and Damion Marshall (200m, 400m, 4 x 200m, 4x400m) qualified in four events each, the first time in school history that two athletes have accomplished this. Fisher ran a 10.97 in the 100m dash; jumped 22-09.50 in the long jump and 45-08.25 in the triple jump. Marshall ran 21.82 in the 200m and 48.96 in the 400m. Vista Murrieta qualified ten athletes in fourteen events and both relays. Knowlton’s records of 163’ (discus) and 49’ 6.5” (shot) were new sophomore records for Great Oak. Shane Atkinson and Andrew Lottig (both at 15-0’) qualified in the pole vault; Ryan Polakiewicz is first alternate. Doan qualified in the 1600m (2nd, 4:15.77) and 3200m (3rd, 9:17). Solomon Foun-

tain set a new freshman record of 4:21.52 (1600m), making him the top-ranked freshman in California. Isaac Cortez won the 800m (1:55). The 4x100m relay team cruised in at 41.61 seconds. For the Wolfpack girls’ team, eight athletes qualified in 14 events and both relays. Destiny Collins (4:52 and 10:36) and Haley Dorris (4:57 and 10:42) were 1 and 2 in the 1600m and 3200m runs. Ashley Helbig finished third at 5:01 in the shorter race; freshman Kiyena Beatty is now the #2 freshman in the state with a 10:53 third place finish in the longer race. Great Oak runners won all three heats. Stevenson qualified for CIF Finals in the triple jump (38’ 4.75”). Allie Portis’ new school record (17’ 8.5”) in the long jump qualified her for CIF Finals. The girls 4 x 400m team

qualified with a 3:54.43 time. Also qualifying for CIF Finals on relay teams are: Mya Marshall, Alyssa Bryant, Ally Talpash, Maika Simmons, Taylor Lawson, Jordan Lucas, Brandon Presley, James Nool, LaQuan Williams, and Emica Norris. Vista Murrieta qualified 13 girls in 21 events and both relays. Michelle Norman and Sarah Dunaway qualified in three individual events. Norman ran 11.96 in the 100m; she jumped 19-05.25 in the long jump and 39-01.50 in the triple jump to win both events. Dunaway ran 15.27 in the 100m hurdles and qualified on two relay teams. The CIF Masters Meet to determine state meet qualifiers will be held May 30, also at Cerritos College in Norwalk.

Powder Puff football Sugar Bowl rescheduled for May 30 Mayor’s Cup to be awarded to city champion Paul Bandong Staff Writer

will be held at Great Oak High School stadium on Friday, May 30:

Last week’s nine fires in San Diego affected air quality in Temecula prompting the cancellation of outdoor activities throughout the area last Friday, including the Sugar Bowl Powder Puff Football games between Chaparral, Great Oak and Temecula Valley. The games – and first-ever City Championship – have been rescheduled. This year’s Sugar Bowl games

4:00 pm Great Oak vs Chaparral 5:15 pm Temecula Valley vs Chaparral 6:30 pm Great Oak vs Temecula Valley Please note: times are a half-hour earlier than previously scheduled on May 16. Ticket prices are $3 for students and $5 for general

admission. This year’s games are sponsored by Nutrishop Temecula and Valley News Sports. The teams have been preparing for weeks, including school pride games between seniors and juniors teams. Chaparral seniors defeated the juniors team 12-6 in an exciting double overtime game, scoring on a pass play to Lorena Ruiz. Temecula Valley seniors defeated their juniors 14-8 behind the play of quarterback Sam Capuzzi who

connected on an 18-yard pass to Lorena Regalado; Capuzzi also ran for another score on a 44-yd QB keeper. Great Oak’s seniors found themselves in a tough defensive battle with their juniors, but ended up on the short end of the 6-0 score when Rachel Smith turned a short screen pass into a 70-yard score. There will be lots of exciting football action as well as creative outfits and cheer routines from each

school’s “manleaders.” Come on out to support the girls and come see who gets the Mayor’s Cup for the very first Powder Puff Football Temecula City Championship. “I am really looking forward to seeing the girls play and compete,” said Temecula Mayor Mary Ann Edwards. “I am honored to be part of this fun event that brings the community together. We look forward to doing this every year.”

22 locals compete in state mountain bike competition Paul Bandong Staff Writer Mountain bike racing has been exploding across the nation and this year over 700 riders from 98 schools were represented at the California State Mountain Bike Championships held at Laguna Seca on May 11, 2014. Southern California was represented by 285 competitors. Matt Gunnell, who started the Southern California League in 2008, noted that those numbers are indicative of the popular growth of the sport “with the emergence of new leagues in seven states since 2013 . . . average participation is up about 25%.” Division 1 or 2 has nothing to do with the strength of the riders, but the size of the teams. Division 1 is 12 or more riders; Division 2 is eleven or fewer. Due to the large numbers of boy racers, they race on different courses. The differing times in division races reflect the different courses. Five local teams sent twenty-two riders. Temecula Valley Composite is made up of riders from Rancho Christian and Linfield, schools that do not yet have an official school team. Murrieta Valley, Murrieta Mesa, Great Oak and Temescal Canyon also fielded teams that went to the state competition. “We had 16 qualify for state and 12 competed,” said Rod Gisi, coach of the Great Oak team, “We finished in sixth place as a team at

So Cal Championships without any Varsity riders on the team.” The distinction is an important one since Varsity riders score with higher point values. Great Oak fielded 24 on their roster, the fourth largest team in the league in only their second year. They were the only So Cal team with two individual champions: Evander Hughes (JV Boys D1) and Trevor McCutcheon (Freshman D1). Great Oak had three females on the team this year; Amada Gisi qualified for state. McCutcheon led a contingent of six Great Oak boys in the State Frosh Division race, finishing fifth. Kahla Chitraroff from Murrieta Mesa finished third in the Frosh Boys Division 2 race; teammate Jordan Aguilar finished tenth. “We are very much looking forward to next season and are continuing to recruit riders at all levels,” said Gisi, “The unique aspect of our sport is there are no bench athletes. Everyone that wants to compete and race is able to.”

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JV Boys, Division 1 11. Evander Hughes, Great Oak, 1:18:27 52. Ethan Downing, Murrieta Valley, 1:33:30 54. Landon Amaradio, Great Oak, 1:33:39

Soph Boys, Division 1 21. Juan Johnson, Great Oak, 1:03:02 36. Sean Van Hise, Great Oak, 1:07:02 39. Colby Boyd, Great Oak, 1:07:30 Soph Boys, Division 2 22. Skyler Bradley, Murrieta Mesa,

1:01:55 52. Sonny Brown, Temescal Canyon, 1:11:16 Soph Girls 19. Amanda Gisi, Great Oak, 55:06 Varsity Boys 15. Randy Graham, Murrieta Valley, 1:33:27 26. Jarred Jordan, Murrieta Valley, 1:36:44 For more information on the League, visit or contact Matt Gunnell at matt@ or (818) 415-1133.

Frosh Boys, Division 1 5. Trevor McCutcheon, Great Oak, 38:27 13. Brandon Varela, Great Oak, 41:35 23. Devin Wynne, Great Oak, 42:53 24. Cameron Joye, Great Oak, 42:54 25. Sam Bedard, Great Oak, 43:00 42. Bryan Rogers, Great Oak, 45:02

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Murrieta Mesa freshman Kahlo Chitraroff (second from right) raced to a third place finish in the State Mountain Bike Championships on May 11, 2014.

Matt Gunnell photos

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Great Oak’s Trevor McCutcheon finished fifth in the Frosh Boys Division 1 of the State Mountain Bike Championships held at Laguna Seca on May 11, 2014.

May 23, 2014 • • The Valley News

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The Valley News • • May 23, 2014


Sports HS baseball: Maxpreps ranks Southwestern Wolfpack crowned 2014 League as most competitive Southwestern League league in the country champs Four teams move on to play in the CIF-SS Ford Rout Rams 10-0 in final game of season

Baseball D2 Playoffs

Mike Atkins photo Great Oak celebrates their title as Southwestern League champions after defeating Murrieta Mesa last week to finish off the regular season.

Charles McKee Sports Writer

to the CIF SS Division 2 Playoffs. Junior Mitch Hayes led the Wolfpack offensive attack against the Rams, driving in two runs and scoring another. Hunter Arriaga scored twice and drove in a run while Eli Lingos tripled, scored and knocked in a run. The Rams will lick their wounds and start preparing for 2015. Murrieta Mesa fielded a very young team this season and will lose only 3 seniors to graduation. Coach Frank Castillion has high hopes for the emerging Ram baseball program’s future. They finished 4-12 in league. The Wolfpack was ranked number one in the latest CIF SS Division 2 Polls. Vista Murrieta was number three and Temecula Valley ninth. This is a very tough league and Great Oak rose to the top and looks to go deep into the playoffs.

The Wolfpack pounced quickly in the final game of the regular season as they overwhelmed Murrieta Mesa 10-0 last Thursday afternoon, May 15 in the regular season finale. Great Oak starting pitcher Brad Wegman scattered five hits over five innings as he combined with reliever Eli Lingos to shut out the Rams. Great Oak wasted no time as they scored five runs in their first at bat and jumped out to a huge 5-0 lead. The Wolfpack never looked back. Great Oak had another big inning in the fourth as they scored four more times against the listless Rams. They added another insurance run in the sixth as the Wolfpack captured the Southwestern League title and earned an automatic berth


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Courtesy photo Temecula Valley and Vista Murrieta could very well collide again in the CIF-SS D2 playoffs as Great Oak and Murrieta Valley also look to live up to representing the toughest league in the country.

JP Raineri, Charles Mckee Sports Writers Anyone involved in high school baseball in Southern California knows that the Southwestern League is tough. The league is packed with talent and has consistently dominated the CIF-SS Division 2 polls this season, and now, it’s official. Maxpreps has named the Southwestern League as the toughest, most competitive league in the nation. League champion Great Oak is currently ranked number one in the CIF-SS Division 2 polls. The Wolfpack is also number one in MaxPreps’ national computer rankings. Vista Murrieta came in second in the league and finished the season number three in the CIF polls. Season frontrunner Temecula Valley placed third in the league this year. The Golden Bears ranked ninth in the CIF polls at the end of the regular season and were the

Boras Classic Southern Champions. Temecula Valley was also the Division 2 runner up in 2013. Murrieta Valley, Chaparral and Murrieta Mesa round out the rest of the Southwestern League. All three programs are tough, talented and explosive. The top 10 competitive leagues in the country as ranked by Maxpreps are: 1. Southwestern - California 2. 5A District 5 - Texas 3. 5A District 14 - Texas 4. 5A District 4 - Texas 5. Metro Catholic - Missouri 6. Division I Section 2 - Arizona 7. Tri-Rivers - California 8. 8A District 16 - Florida 9. East Bay - California 10. Eastern-San Diego - California The Southwestern League will be represented by four teams in the upcoming CIF-SS Division 2 Ford Baseball Championship

Storm move back into first while pitcher Bryan Rodriguez earns Cal League Honors


[Left] The Storm return to the top of the South Division standings as they travel to Rancho Cucamonga this weekend to take on the Quakes. Courtesy photo

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Tournament that began on Tuesday, May 20. Southwestern League champion Great Oak will be in action on Thursday, May 22. The Wolfpack will be playing the winner of Tuesday’s Wild Card game between the Suburban League fourth place finisher Glenn High School and Tustin, the Empire League’s number four team. The game will be played at Great Oak. Vista Murrieta will also be home on Thursday to play Bellflower High Sschool. The Buccaneers were 17-8 overall and finished second in the Suburban League with a 9-3 record. They are ranked 24th in the state. A lot is on the line during the championship playoff games. The tournament is single elimination, so if you lose, your season is over, so bragging rights and the league’s newfound reputation are definitely at stake.

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JP Raineri Multimedia Editor The Lake Elsinore Storm have bounced back from being tied for fourth last week to being tied for first this week with the Lancaster Jethawks. Despite being shutout for the first time all season by the Modesto Nuts on Monday night, May 19 Storm fans will delighted to have the boys back this week as the High Desert Mavericks are in town. Lake Elsinore (26-19) split the series with the Nuts (12-33) and leads 4-3 against them in seven games at The Diamond. This weekend the Storm will be in Rancho Cucamonga taking on the Quakes and then return next week for a mid week three game home stand against Lancaster which is going to be must watch baseball. In other Storm news,   Tyler Zickel, assistant director of media relations, did confirm that earlier this week the California League and President Charlie Blaney announced that Storm starter Bryan Rodriguez earned Pitcher of the Week honors for the week ending May 18. On Friday, May 16, Rodriguez turned in a two-hit outing, going seven full innings allowing no runs and recording 10 strikeouts versus the Modesto Nuts (Rockies affiliate). This season Rodriguez has posted a 2.54 ERA in eight starts for the Storm. In 46 innings Bryan has held opponents to only 19 runs and one home run while striking out 33 batters. Rodriguez and the Storm pitching staff are currently second in the league with a 3.50 team ERA and have given up a league low 20 home runs in 44 games this season. For more information on the Storm visit

May 23, 2014 • • The Valley News


Sports Menifee holds Relay for Life, hopes to raise $65,000

Half-marathon race celebrates three consecutive years

This year’s theme of the event was the circus.

Danielle Briana photo

Miss Menifee and her court were at the half-marathon in Menifee on Saturday, May 17 to present the winners with medals and trophies.

Danielle Briana Special to the Valley News Over 200 runners attended the third annual Menifee Half-Marathon on Saturday, May 17 at 7:30 a.m. There was some concern over the air quality due to the recent fires but they were given the approval by race coordinator Bob Duistermars because there was a decrease in winds. Mayor Scott Mann blew the horn, starting the 13.1 mile race in front of Mt. San Jacinto Community College. The runners then headed south on Antelope Road then to Garbani to Briggs then Holland to Menifee Road and back on Antelope finishing back at MSJC. Throughout the course volunteers worked water stations giving support, help, and hydration to the competitors of the marathon. Runners of all ages took part in both the half-marathon and the 5K race. Racers included Eduardo Ayala, a 44-year-old member of

the Air Force, and his 6-year-old German Shepherd mix dog, Max. When Ayala and Max finished the race, Max received a medal, as well as the other runners. 15-yearold Kyle Davis was the overall winner of the companion 5K race with the time of 16:34; the top female finisher in the 5K was 36-year-old Chauntai Marchal with a time of 22:48. The overall winner of the halfmarathon was 44-year-old Thomas Beyer with a finished time of 1:25:31, Timothy Christoni clocked in at 1:29:33. The top female finisher was 32-year-old Stephanie Bangora, who placed ninth overall, with a time of 1:42:36. An estimated $12,000 - $14,000 was raised through registration fees that will benefit local youth, family, and community programs. For complete race results of both the half-marathon and 5K race, or to learn about the annual Menifee Half-Marathon, visit

Hundreds of people participated in the Relay For Life-Menifee at Paloma Valley High School on Saturday, May 17.

Danielle Briana Special to the Valley News Hundreds of people participated in the Relay For Life-Menifee at Paloma Valley High School on Saturday, May 17. Each year, more than four million people in over 20 countries raise funds and awareness to save lives from cancer through the Relay For Life movement. In May 1985, Dr. Gordy Klatt walked and ran for 24 hours in Washington, raising $27,000 to help the American Cancer Society to fight cancer. A year later, 340 supporters joined the overnight event and the Relay For Life movement has grown into a worldwide

phenomenon, raising nearly $5 billion to fight cancer. This year’s theme of the event was the circus. Every team that participated in the event had carnival games at their table to help raise money for the cause; there were also entertainment and raffles throughout the day. At 9 p.m., lights went out and the Luminaria ceremony began that honored survivors and those that have lost their battle with cancer. During the ceremony, Erin Lozano, Kelli Biello, and Bregiver Guest Speaker, Twanish “Tee” Wilson shared their touching stories while pictures of the deceased and surviv-

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ing were shown. Glowing paper bags were dedicated to cancer victims and survivors and participants walked a silent lap following bagpiper Mike Terry. At midnight “Midnight Madness” began where different games and activities were available to play. At 5 a.m. there was a rooster calling contest and at 7 a.m. there was breakfast served (courtesy of RE/MAX Real Estate). The closing ceremony and final lap began at 9 a.m. Sunday morning. Relay For Life-Menifee officials hope to raise $65,000 this year. For more information or to donate, visit MAY SPECIALS 195/60R15

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The Valley News • • May 23, 2014


Dining &

Entertainment i n t h E Va l l E y

Patio clean-up for seasonal entertaining

Cash’d Out, San Diego based tribute band, comes to Temecula June 6 and 7

Courtesy photo

Cash’d Out is a Johnny Cash tribute band.

The spring season is the time to refresh the patio by cleaning and updating furniture.

Outdoor entertaining is a primary component of the warmweather season. Individuals flock to their backyard patios and decks to barbecue or simply soak up a little sun. Over the course of the fall and winter your patio may have experienced some wear and tear. Or if the patio is several years old, it may need some maintenance to improve its appearance for the new season. Maintenance often depends on the material used. Before starting, figure out what your patio needs and stock up on the supplies. Many patios are poured concrete, and a simple pressure-washing could be all that’s needed to revive the look. Pressure washers can be rented or purchased. If there are cracks or chips in the patio, some minor patchwork may be able to fix unsightly problems. There are fast-dry patching kits. If the patio is especially damaged, it may be in your best interest to simply replace the

may want to price out masons. These contractors could have relationships with suppliers of concrete and patio pavers, which could save on the cost of materials for the job. Plus you will have the benefit of knowing the work was done correctly. Now is also the time to wash the cushions to your patio set to enhance your patio decor. Do so on a sunny, warm day to allow the cushions to dry adequately so they won’t develop mildew or mold staining and odor. If the cushions look dated or beyond repair, this season could be a good time to head to the store and purchase a new set. Nothing refreshes a patio more than bright colors and attractive accessories. While new planters filled with flowers could do the trick, coordinate patio colors with new upholstery for outdoor furniture, throw pillows and a new patio umbrella to complete the look.

once raised them on the music of Johnny Cash. Cash’d Out has over 150 of Johnny Cash’s songs in their repertoire, and can deliver up to four hours of non-stop entertainment, including the June Carter Cash duets brought back to fame in the Oscar winning film, Walk the Line. The band’s live shows respectfully reference the late, great Man in Black’s Sun Records and early Columbia era sound, combined with the energy of the classic multiplatinum live recordings from Folsom Prison and San Quentin. The group’s genuine love (and authentic recreation) of Johnny Cash’s music and its universal appeal fans of all ages and of virtually all musical genres makes each Cash’d Out show a must-see event. Cash’d Out will be performing in Temecula both June 6 and 7 at the soon to open Uptown Tavern. The show starts at 9 pm and you are encouraged to come early as it is a first come, first served event. There is no cover charge. Uptown Tavern is located at 27911 Jefferson Avenue in Temecula. For more information visit


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patio or cover it with a different material, like wood decking. Some patios are constructed from paving stones. Pavers are usually installed atop a thin layer of sand and then more sand is brushed into the seams between the pavers to set them in place. Over time, the sand may become dislodged causing the pavers to wobble or even grow uneven. Taking the time to brush new sand over a paver patio can keep the stones stable. Because pavers are not a solid surface, weeds can grow in between the stones. Hand weeding and the application of a weed-killing product can help with keeping weeds at bay and from being unsightly. This year, maybe it’s not about refreshing the patio but installing one instead. Although many homeowners choose to make the installation of a patio a do-it-yourself project with fine results, if you have a large yard or an intricate design, you

Courtesy photo

Cash’d Out channels Johnny Cash in about as close a manner to the real thing as it gets. How can you tell? Well, beyond critics having anointed Cash’d Out (Douglas Benson on vocals, Kevin Manuel on guitar, Ryan Thomas on bass and George Bernardo on drums) the “next best thing to Johnny Cash,” and the group having won four San Diego Music Awards for Best Tribute Band, the real proof lies in what members of Cash’s inner circle have said. “Cindy Cash came to a show, we made her cry and she gave me a necklace with Johnny’s hair in a glass locket,” explains front man and Cash impersonator Douglas Benson. Benson added that Cash producer Lou Robin has also been to several Cash’d Out shows, and claimed that if he closes his eyes it was like “going back in time.” Once the only tribute band endorsed by the official Johnny Cash web page,, Cash’d Out has played to over 1.2 million fans since forming in 2005. And those fans continually tell the group how grateful they are that Cash’d Out continues to bring back memories of loved ones who

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E n t E r ta i n m E n t i n t h E Va l l E y

The Dalton Gang

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Master Splinter & The Shredders

Guilty Conscience

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FRIDAY, MAY 23 9 pm - 1 am J. CARTERS TAVERN & GRILL 40365 MURRIETA HOT SPRINGS MURRIETA, CA 92563 The MSATS are ready to rock you out! High energy performers.

SATURDAY, MAY 24 12 pm - 3 pm FALKNER WINERY 40620 CALLE CONTENTO TEMECULA, CA 92591 One of the hottest cover bands in Southern California.

SATURDAY, MAY 24 6 pm - 9 pm BULLDOG BREWERY 41379 DATE STREET MURRIETA, CA 92562 Four-time San Diego Music Award Winner.

May 23, 2014 • • The Valley News


Dining &

Entertainment i n t h E Va l l E y

Broken Yolk Café emphasizes home atmosphere and high quality food

Alex Groves photo

The Border Benedict consists of poached eggs and tender carne asada over crispy corn cakes.

music of Alex Groves r 150 ofStaff Writer in their or Broken Yolk Café’s up to four Temecula owner, Oscar tainment, Babb, the recipe for his rter Cash me in therestaurant’s success has to do k the Line.with its two-pronged approach of s respect-providing customers with freshlygreat Manmade menu items and a “homey” and earlyatmosphere. ombined The restaurant specializes in ssic multi-a wide variety of breakfast and ngs fromlunch fair. Eggs, bacon, pancakes, Quentin.sandwiches and wraps just barely ove (andscratch the surface of a menu with Johnnya multitude of items geared toward universalsatisfying anyone’s taste buds. d of virtu- But even though the restaurant akes eachoffers traditional breakfast and see event.lunch staples that are a little more erformingcalorie-rich, there are many other 6 and 7 atoptions that are equally delicious n Tavern.with few calories and little fat to m and youboot. early as it Babb said Broken Yolk Café ed event.has a “Lighter Side” menu which focuses on lighter fare; the menu . ocated atis the place to go for people with in Tem-dietary restrictions or special ation visitconsiderations with regard to their The specialty menu boast items


in a range of 220 calories to 520 calories made with fresh vegetables and other healthy ingredients. One of the most popular items on the healthy menu is “The Mom Omelet,” according to Babb.

Broken Yolk’s famous Stuffed French Toast is filled with layers of banana, caramel and mascarpone cheese.

The Border Benedict, part of “South of The Border Menu,” consists of poached eggs and tender carne asada over crispy corn cakes. The corn cakes retain a certain

“We like to think that we can do anything for you.” – Oscar Babb The omelet is completely vegetarian and consists of egg whites, avocado, mushroom, bell pepper, onion and alfalfa sprouts; it’s a big hit because it’s filling and only has 340 calories, he said. People with gluten sensitivities are also a consideration at Broken Yolk Café. Babb said the restaurant is always ready to whip up glutenfree pancakes, waffles, sandwiches and more. “We like to think that we can do anything for you,” Babb said. For those looking to have more of a classic experience at the Broken Yolk Café, there are plenty of staple items to choose from such as banana and nutella crepes, country fried steak and Border Benedict.

level of sweetness which contrasts itself with the spicy zing of the green poblano sauce that gets draped over the whole dish. Complex in its combination of sweet and savory, the dish is a different take on a traditional breakfast item. The restaurant owner said that one of the things he’s particularly proud of is his restaurant’s commitment to serving up foods with ingredients that are fresh and never frozen. That’s been the common thread whether menu items are on the “Lighter Side,” or are one of many traditional breakfast dishes that are marked by big portions. Almost every ingredient comes fresh and ready to cook with.

The bread used for sandwiches is baked fresh that day and vegetables and fruits arrive to the restaurant not long after they’ve been picked. But perhaps one of the biggest components to the restaurant is the positive environment it offers for families and businesses, Babb said. Time and time again businesses and organizations from the local area arrive to the restaurant’s meeting room to get work done and they’re comforted by both the environment and the food that’s offered to them. Babb said the trick to keeping businesses and organizations satisfied is having menu items that are tasty yet mess-free. It’s nice to have something simple and easy to eat when conducting business, he said. And of course families flock to the restaurant for the wholesome environment it provides. Babb described it as being fine dining without being too upscale. He said he thinks that people appreciate the restaurant’s commitment to its roots as a place where families can get together. But in spite of the success thus far, Broken Yolk Café is always

Courtesy photo

The Mom Vegetarian omelette features only 340 calories. It has avocado, mushrooms, bell peppers, onion, alfalfa sprouts, and is topped with real sour cream and salsa. It is served with a side and biscuit choice.

trying new things. In July they’ll be unveiling a new menu which will consist of some interesting twists on breakfast classics. “We try to do things that are a little bit different and innovative,” Babb said. “We try to add a little bit of a twist.” Broken Yolk Café is located at 26495 Ynez Road in Temecula. They are open Monday through Sunday from 6 a.m. to 3 p.m. For more information, visit or call (855) 229-9655.

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The Valley News • • May 23, 2014



Explore Medicare before you turn 65 Jason Alderman Special to the Valley News Each day, approximately 10,000 Baby Boomers turn 65 – and thereby become eligible for Medicare. But becoming eligible for and actually enrolling in Medicare are two very different things. In fact, if you miss the initial window to sign up for certain parts of Medicare and later decide to enroll, you could wind up paying significantly higher premiums for the rest of your life. If you’re approaching 65, get familiar with these Medicare basics now. Medicare provides benefits to people age 65 and older (and those under 65 with certain disabilities or end-stage renal disease). For most people, the initial enrollment period is the seven-month period that begins three months before the month they turn 65. If you miss that window, you may enroll between January 1 and March 31 each year, although your coverage won’t begin until July 1. Medicare offers several plans and coverage options, including: * Medicare Part A helps cover inpatient hospital, skilled nursing facility and hospice services, as well as home health care. Most people pay no monthly premium for Part A, provided they or their

spouse have paid FICA taxes for at least 40 calendar quarters. * Medicare Part B helps cover medically necessary doctor’s services, outpatient care, durable medical equipment and many preventive services. It’s optional and has a monthly premium. For most people there’s a $147 yearly deductible; after that’s met, you’ll be responsible for 20 percent of the Medicare-approved amount of the service, provided the doctor or other provider accepts Medicare. * Medicare Part C (Advantage) plans are offered by Medicareapproved private insurers as alternatives to Original Medicare Parts A and B. Most cover prescription drugs and some include additional benefits such as dental and vision coverage for an extra cost. You’re usually required to use the plan’s doctor, hospital and pharmacy provider network, which may be more restrictive than providers you can access through Parts A and B. * Medicare Part D helps cover the cost of prescription drugs. It’s optional and carries a monthly premium. These privately run plans vary widely in terms of cost, copayments and deductibles and medications covered. If you’re enrolled in a Part C plan that includes drug coverage, you don’t need Part D. * Many people purchase ad-

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ditional Medigap (or Medicare Supplemental) insurance, which is offered by private insurers and helps pay for many items not covered by Medicare. Medigap plans can vary widely in terms of cost, covered benefits and states participating so compare your options carefully. Keep in mind that for all Medicare plans, deductibles, co-payments and co-insurance may apply, depending on the service provided. With Parts B and D, you’ll often face sizeable penalties if you don’t enroll when first becoming eligible

– Part B premiums could increase 10 percent for each 12-month period you were eligible but didn’t sign up (the Part D penalty is more complicated); however, if you’re currently covered by an employer’s plan you can enroll later without penalty. Terms of Advantage and Part D plans such as premiums, copayments and covered medications can change from year to year, so carefully review enrollment materials from your current plans to make sure they still match your needs. Understanding and choosing

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INLAND EMPIRE – With local temperatures reaching into the 90s and above recently, county health officials are reminding the public to take precautions to avoid heatrelated illnesses. “Serious health problems can result from exposure to high temperatures, even if exposed for short periods,” said Wilma Wooten,

M.D., M.P.H., county public health officer. “Working or doing any type of physical activity outside on a hot day, spending too much time in the sun, or staying too long in an overheated place can lead to heat-related illnesses, including heat stroke, exhaustion, and cramps.” To avoid heat-related problems,

If someone shows these signs, call 9-1-1 immediately and begin cooling the individual by: *Moving them to a shaded area *Spraying with cool water and fanning them *Placing them in a cool shower if they are alert *Monitoring the body temperature, and continue cooling efforts *Do not give the victim fluids to drink “Heat-related illness occurs when a person’s body temperature control system is overloaded,” Wooten added. “When this happens, the body’s temperature rises rapidly, the sweating mechanism fails and the body is unable to cool down.”

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May 23, 2014 • • The Valley News



MSJC Foundation Scholarship Breakfast awards more than $200,000 SAN JACINTO – The Mt. San Jacinto College Foundation awarded 101 MSJC students with scholarships totaling $115,649 during its annual Student Scholarship Awards Breakfast on Thursday, May 15 at the Soboba Country Club in San Jacinto. During the ceremony, three MSJC students received the prestigious Jack Kent Cooke Scholarship. Irvin Calderon of Perris, Aaron Hansen of Sun City, and Christopher Blake Leeper of Wildomar will transfer to four-year universities thanks to the $30,000-a-year renewable scholarship. David Pese of Perris earned a $5,000 award from the SOCO Institute for the restaurant business plan he pitched during The Competition. It was the first Shark Tank-style event organized by the MSJC Business Department to help student entrepreneurs get realworld experience in business plan writing and presentation.   The addition of the Jack Kent Scholarship brought the total award amount handed out during the scholarship breakfast to $205,649. Maureen  Njuguna, the event’s student speaker, received the Temecula Valley AAUW, Coca Cola, Guistwhite, and Edison International Scholar Program scholarships. She told the audience how she arrived in the U.S. in 2010 and began attending MJSC. She is planning on transferring to a four-year university this fall. “I just want to thank the Mt. San

David Pese, right, and his wife Ash hold the certificate they received from the MSJC Foundation to honor him for winning $5,000 from the SOCO Institute for his restaurant business plan. Courtesy photos

Jacinto College community for supporting my dream as an immigrant student,” she said. Scholarship awards are based on a person’s academic metric and financial needs. The MSJC Foundation Scholarship Committee is made up of dedicated Foundation board members who review each application and select the recipients. The funds can be used for tuition, books, school supplies or equipment. The MSJC Foundation accepts donations for scholarships throughout the year. For more

information on how to contribute, visit The scholarship breakfast followed MSJC’s annual Honors Convocation, held the night before in the library on the San Jacinto Campus. The convocation recognizes outstanding and distinguished students for their exemplary contributions to the educational experience. Honors Convocation is also an opportunity to celebrate the accomplishments of students who have made extraordinary strides as students.

Elks honor Temecula middle schools’ students of the year

MSJC Maureen Njuguna tells guests at the MSJC Foundation Scholarship Breakfast on May 15 that attending MSJC helped her fulfill her educational goals. She will attend a four-year university in the fall.

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Azusa Pacific University L-R Student of the Year winners. Front: Paisley Trent, Mari Frazier, Madeline Heeren, Isabella Peña, Lindsey Gelinas, Madison Dixon and Michelle DeMers. Back: Karen Caruso, Exalted Ruler Diane Farrens, Co-chairman Jeffrey Kim, Samuel Bondoc, Jacob Delara, Hayden Cornellison, Kale Rivera, Connor Courtesy photo Rommerswinkel, Cole Kitchell and Cindy Tsai.

TEMECULA – The Temecula 300-word essay, describing why he Valley Elks held their 16th annual or she should be selected as the Stumiddle school Student of the Year dent of the Year from their school.   presentations recently at Van Avery A committee of Elks judged Prep School. Forty-seven students the applications according to their were recognized from eight schools academic achievement, citizenship, Instr HVAC in VNschool T 5.933 involvement activities,x in the Temecula areas. Each middle school was asked to submit appli- and leadership activities.  The top cations for three females and three female and top male from each males. Each application included a school received a gift card for


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The Valley News • • May 23, 2014


Home & Garden

Palms provide feel of the tropics to the Valley INLAND EMPIRE – Palm trees survive well in the Valley and can be found lining majestic driveways as well as providing a tropical, ornamental touch to a front or back yard landscape. One of the greatest benefits of a palm tree is that it does not lose it leaves all at once and can provide instant beautification to just about any spot in a landscape. Most importantly, palm trees are low maintenance plants. They run a close second to conifers in the level of attention they require beyond the basics. And, to top it off, they’re fairly easy to plant, too. Let there be light All plants have preferences when it comes to light. Some like full sun, while others prefer shade. Palm trees are no different. It’s important to research the type of palm one is planting; otherwise, the results may be less than satisfactory. Fortunately, there are more varieties of palms than one can shake a frond at – they vary in size from small (10 to 20 feet for a Windmill Palm) to very large (the 50 foot tall, aptlynamed Queen Palm). Planting a shade-loving palm in full sun produces a burnt and eventually dead tree; while planting a sun-loving palm in the shade gives you a weaker tree with a thicker trunk and stretched-out leaves. The highs and lows of temperature Another concern people have with the tropical-appearing palm is temperature. Actually, palm trees grow in almost all climate zones, depending on the type of palm. As with light, good research into temperature needs – or better yet, asking an expert – is crucial to having a healthy, happy palm tree. Soil Most palms fare pretty well in both soil types, acid or alkaline. There are a few that are more particular in their needs. The Queen Palm, for instance, prefers acidic soil. However, with the amazing variety from which to choose, it should be no problem selecting the perfect tree one’s soil type. One piece of advice for all palms: the soil must have good drainage. Using a soil amendment such as Kellogg® Palm and Cactus Mix when planting in pots or mix with the native soil when planting the ground will help give the new palms good drainage. Water Providing palms with the right amount of moisture keeps them

healthy and happy. Palms are somewhat picky about moisture levels; some prefer being watered once a week, while others like water five times a week. Variety may be the spice of life, but to be sure palms thrive, group them according to moisture preference. Otherwise, some will flourish and other will fail. Setting down roots Once all the work of choosing the right palms for the soil and lighting is done, it’s time to plant. This can be delicate work, so caution is appropriate. The palms heart – the area from which the leaves grow – is very sensitive to being handled. If it cracks or shatters, the palm tree may die, or at best, be stunted in growth. Likewise, the root ball requires careful handling. It’s best to cut the container away as this helps prevent damage to the sensitive roots. The hole should be dug twice the diameter of the root ball and no deeper than the root ball. Make sure the hole is level, such that the bottom of the tree’s trunk is even with the ground. Once the tree is placed, fill the hole with loose soil to promote healthy root growth. A last piece of advice is to avoid planting during particularly dry spells; young palms are vulnerable to weather changes. Fertilization Palms are hardy plants, but they do need a boost once or twice a year. They’re particularly sensitive to certain deficiencies, namely nitrogen, potassium, magnesium and micronutrients. Fortunately, there are “palm special” fertilizers that focus on these deficiencies. Grangetto’s in Fallbrook recommends Apex® Palm Special, Gro Power® Palm & Tropical or Grow More® Palm Food. For the organic grower, Dr. Earth® Palm, Tropical & Hibiscus fertilizer is a good choice; simply follow the directions on the package. Palms are experiencing nitrogen deficiency if all of the leaves are yellowing. Potassium and magnesium deficiency is present on older leaves only and appears as orange flecks with yellowing leaf edges. Micronutrient deficiencies only affect the newest leaves; they appear stunted or exhibit what’s called interveinal chlorosis, the inability to properly process chlorophyll. In that case, they’ll be a much paler green than normal, but the veins will be the usual green. This deficiency can be caused if the soil pH is incorrect for the type of palm, or if there’s low root activity. Low root activity can be caused by a multitude of factors from low

Palms are frequently used in landscape plans for homes of all sizes in the Valley.

Many palm nurseries can be found in the Fallbrook/Bonsall area, some are wholesale, but many sell to the public.

temperatures to physical damage, over-watering and poor drainage – which leads to poor oxygenation. Irrigation This is vitally important for healthy, happy palm trees. Palms are sensitive to moisture levels; over-watering is just as bad as under-watering. This is especially true for recently planted palms or palms that are just establishing a root system. Contrary to popular belief, do not rely on a calendar for “regularly-scheduled” irrigation; this will only result in overwatering. To help them establish root systems, water newly-planted palms on a daily basis. Water large, established palms when the soil two inches down is dry to the touch. When watering these palm trees, take the soil type into consideration, too. The goal is to moisten the soil one foot down. If the soil

is heavy or clay, that means applying two to two and a half inches of water; for light, sandy soil, only apply one to one and a half inches. It’s best to break this up into a few smaller irrigations to avoid water run-off. Mulch Shortly and sweetly, mulching palms is easy. First, clear all ground cover – and shrubs – within two feet of the palm’s base. Then, apply organic mulch, three inches deep, around the base and that’s it. Grangetto’s recommends Kellogg® Gardner & Bloome® Soil Building Compost, which is perfect for the job, not to mention organic! Pruning and sanitation Moderation is the key phrase. Only remove dead leaves; pruning healthy leaves may damage the tree. Imagine a horizontal line running through the middle of the heart

from three o’clock to nine o’clock. Never remove leaves above this line. Pruning should be done with the proper tools, such as a hand saw or pole pruner for taller palms, not a chainsaw. Palms also fruit (think coconuts) and that can cause sanitation and safety issues. Smaller fruits, such as those of the Queen Palm, create an enormous amount of litter when they fall. The safety concerns of falling coconuts are pretty easy to imagine. The fruit stalks can be pruned when pruning the dead leaves. Proper pruning keeps palms healthy and the yard safe and clean. The majority of advice in this article has been provided by Grangetto’s Farm & Garden Supply, 530 E. Alvarado St, Fallbrook. Call (760) 728-6127 or visit for more information.


How to recognize if your dog has diabetes

Even man’s best friend is not immune from diabetes.

INLAND EMPIRE – The family pet is typically a beloved and cherished member of the family, one whom no one wants to see succumb to sickness or illness. But just like their human counterparts, pets can get sick, and it might surprise

some pet owners to learn their pets aren’t immune to diseases most commonly associated with human beings. One such disease is diabetes, which is a common disease in dogs regardless of breed. Just like with

human beings, diabetes in dogs does not discriminate. However, females with the disease outnumber males by three to one, and Golden Retrievers, German Shepherds, Miniature Schnauzers, Keeshonden and Poodles have the highest incidence of diabetes. When a dog gets diabetes, it is because of inadequate insulin production by the islet cells in the pancreas. For some dogs, this inadequate insulin production is due to a genetic predisposition. Insulin is essential for dogs, as it allows glucose to pass into the cells, which metabolize the glucose for energy. When a dog is insulin deficient, it will develop high blood sugar, known as hyperglycemia, as well as a high urine sugar, a condition also known as glycosuria. When glucose is present in its urine, a dog will urinate more frequently, which sets off a chain reaction that

includes dehydration and an urge to consume large amounts of water. In addition to those symptoms, some additional signs a dog might have diabetes include: * Weight loss * Increased appetite * Recurrent infections * Intolerance of exercise While any of the aforementioned symptoms can be indicative of diabetes, their presence does not necessarily mean a dog is diabetic. For example, a dog that cannot hold its urine might be suffering from a bladder or kidney infection instead of diabetes. When a dog is exhibiting issues with regards to urination, the best thing an owner can do is consult a veterinarian immediately. If diabetes is not diagnosed early on, then a dog might exhibit different symptoms once the disease has begun to advance. Cataracts, for instance, are common in diabetic

Pets of the Week Hi, my name is Charger. I am 5-year-old, male Terrier mix. I am a sweet and lovable dog. I get along with everybody and I love to play fetch. I am neutered and micro-chipped. For more information on Charger, call (951) 679-6444 or visit SCK9-Adoptions is open seven days a week from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at 26510 Murrieta Road in Sun City.

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dogs, so if a veterinarian determines a dog has cataracts, then he or she might want to test a dog for diabetes if no such test has been conducted already. Symptoms of advanced diabetes include: * Lethargy * Loss of appetite * Vomiting * Dehydration * Weakness * Coma If left untreated, diabetes in dogs can be devastating to the animal. Diabetes affects all organs, and dogs who aren’t receiving treatment for diabetes are more susceptible to infections and are likely to develop neurological problems as well. Enlarged livers are also common in dogs who have diabetes but aren’t receiving treatment. More information about canine diabetes is available at

Hi, my name is Frisco. I am a 7-year-old, male Cocker Spaniel. Aren’t I handsome? I am a sweet and loving boy. I am house-broken and good with children. I would do best as the only pet in the family. I will need to be neutered before going to my forever home. My adoption will also include my grooming fee. Intake number: 222325   Courtesy photos

For more information, visit or call (951) 674-0618. The shelter is located at 33751 Mission Trail in Wildomar. Cat adoptions are only $5 through the month of May (plus the cost of spay/neuter, if applicable).

May 23, 2014 • • The Valley News


Temecula Valley

MARKETPLACE Call (760) 723-7319 or go online at to place an ad today! Local Animal/Boarding & Sitting PET SITTING IN MY HOME. Great sleeping area in house, heat/air. Huge fenced area, reasonable rates/references. For reservations, call (760) 723-6675.

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ment, $665. In Fallbrook, close to all services. A/C, pool and some utilities included. Section 8 OK. No smoking, no pets. (760) 728-7015

CLERICAL OFFICE ASSISTANT PT 15 hours weekly MWF for State funded Child Development Center. Computer Skills-Microsoft Office, Excel. Bilingual Translation skills/Spanish. High School Diploma, clerical experience, fingerprints, TB test. Entry 9.18 hr. Fax resume 760-7285337

FALLBROOK WINDOW WASHING Co. part to full time window cleaner needed. Clean driving record a must. Email reply to

GRAND TRADITION ESTATE and Gardens is currently hiring for a Line Cook position. To apply please submit application/resume to 220 Grand Tradition Way, Fallbrook. HELP WANTED Local Glass Shop looking to hire trainee to learn the glass trade. Call Fallbrook Glass (760)728-4493


Commercial/Industrial SHOP SPACE W/OFFICES. 1,000 sq. ft. to 1,800 sq. ft. in Fallbrook. (760) 7282807 or (760) 212-0584.

Houses/Condos/ Cottages for Rent We Rent/Lease Apartments, Condos, Homes & Estate Homes from $850-$3,500. THOMPSON AND ASSOCIATES 1120 S. Main St. Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 723-1708 Please visit our website:

2 BIG ROOMS FOR RENT. Panoramic views. Full private bathrooms. $900 mo. inc. utilities. 1,200 sq. ft. (760)535-2588 Arlene Long term lease near mall/high school, air cond., 3 car garage. Newer paint and carpet. 2800 sq. ft. No pets. $1995 mo. (760) 726-0862 (760) 726-0862 (760) 726-0862

Health & Fitness



Overlooking 2nd Fairway. 2BD, 2BA, Detached 2 Car Garage. Refrigerator, Washer/ Dryer included. Kathy, Agent (760)728-7664

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Land, Lots, Acreage for Rent


MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE SALE Rescheduled to Sat. & Sun. 8am May 24th & 25th furniture, books, collectibles, antique clock, clothes, bakers rack, framed artwork, dishes, knickknacks, & much more! 31203 Old River Rd. Bonsall, 92003

DRIVERS: PRIME, INC. Company Drivers & Independent Contractors for Refrigerated, Tanker & Flatbed NEEDED! Plenty of Freight & Great Pay! Start with Prime Today! Call 800-277-0212 or apply online at (Cal-SCAN)

Services Available 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 (909) 795-4255

COMPUTER REPAIR In home system design/Installation/Setup/WiFi Troubleshooting and virus removal. Reasonable rates $35 hr. Dane(760)468-2406.

NEED WEEDEATING DONE? I charge twelve dollars an hour and I have a powerful weedeater. Call Bill at 760-468-9673 or (760) 723-1732

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

Rental Management

We Make It Easy for You!

Property Management with Personal Attention

See a complete list of available rentals at:


4br/2.5ba, 2 car garage. Whole house fan. Gardener. No pets. 1940sf $1825


Office Space/Retail


2BR/2BA on golf course. 55+ area. 2 car garage. New paint, carpet, tile. Small pet. 974sf. $1300


3BR/2BA attached garage. 1400sf. Adobe house, new interior paint, new kitchen flooring. Avail. now $1195

Call 951-696-5920

Business Directory BUILD DESIGN/CONST.




New Homes / Additions / Remodel FREE CONSULATION Lic. 177427

John and Audrey Teachers with Degrees

(951) 526-7349

(951) 672-9051





Let us do ALL the work for you!! Serving the Inland Valley Area. Over 15 years experience. References upon request

(951) 285-6461 HOME IMPROVEMENT

Mon-Fri 9-5 & Sat 10-3 • Lic #01130743


* Innovative and hardworking! * Refreshing! * Old fashioned service-oriented! * Open 7 days a week! * No upfront fees! Serving All Of Riverside County BRE# 01234147 Call: Jeff for a consultation


Termite/Dry Rot Repair Remodels & Restorations Room by Room Renovations Escrow Repairs Lic#B928620 Insured & Bonded Call Jose 760-519-4432 REAL ESTATE


LAND/ACREAGE U FINISH CABIN SHELL ON 38 WILDERNESS ACRES $439 MONTH! Well built new cabin shell in quiet- scenic highlands of northern AZ. Evergreen woodlands & meadow mix at cool-clear 6,200’ elev. Sweeping wilderness views/ abundant groundwater/ loam garden soil. Top hunting/ fishing in nearby National Forest. $55,900 with low down seller financing. Ranch brochure, photos, cabin specs. 1st United Realty 800.966.6690. (Cal-SCAN)

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 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 (Cal-SCAN) 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.

Do you owe over $10,000 to the IRS or State in back taxes? Get tax relief now! Call BlueTax, the nation’s full service tax solution firm. 800-393-6403. (Cal-SCAN) Is Your Identity Protected? It is our promise to provide the most comprehensive identity theft prevention and response products available!  Call Today for 30-Day FREE TRIAL 1-800-908-5194. (Cal-SCAN) Reduce Your Past Tax Bill by as much as 75 Percent. Stop Levies, Liens and Wage Garnishments. Call The Tax DR Now to see if you Qualify. 1-800-498-1067. (Cal-SCAN) HEALTH/MEDICAL    MEN’S LIFESTYLE MEDS / Viagra - Cialis – Levitra / USA Pharmacies / Telemedicine Physicians / Overnight Shipping Available / Trusted Since 1998 / 800-951-6337 / VIAMEDIC.COM / Save 5% using code: CAL14 / Coupon exp. 12.31.2014 / (Cal-SCAN)

LEGAL SERVICES 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. (Cal-SCAN) MEDICAL EQUIPMENT    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.   (CalSCAN) 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.  (Cal-SCAN) MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE SAWMILLS from only $4397.00- MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info/DVD: 1-800-578-1363 Ext.300N (CalSCAN) PERSONALS/ADULT MEET SINGLES RIGHT NOW! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now 1-800-9453392.  (Cal-SCAN)



NEED CLASS A CDL TRAINING? Start a CAREER in trucking today! Swift Academies offer PTDI certified courses and offer “Best-In-Class” training. • New Academy Classes Weekly • No Money Down or Credit Check • Certified Mentors Ready and Available • Paid (While Training With Mentor) • Regional and Dedicated Opportunities • Great Career Path • Excellent Benefits Package. Please Call: (866) 854-6080. (Cal-SCAN)

Keep your pet Happy, Healthy, and Protected. Call 800-675-7476 Now and get a free Pet Insurance Quote for your Dog or Cat. Choose Up to 90% Reimbursement. Get Special Multiple Pet Discounts. (Cal-SCAN)

SERVICES/HANDYMAN One call, does it all! Fast and Reliable Handyman Services. Call ServiceLive and get referred to a pro today: Call 800-9588267  (Cal-SCAN)

DRIVERS: CDL-A train and work for us! Professional, focused CDL training available. Choose Company Driver, Owner Operator, Lease Operator or Lease Trainer. Call 877-369-7091  (Cal-SCAN)

Children and Adults



39429 Los Alamos Road, #E, Murrieta

TRUCK DRIVERS - Obtain Class A CDL in 2 ½ weeks. Company Sponsored Training. Also Hiring Recent Truck School Graduates, Experienced Drivers. Must be 21 or Older. Call: (866) 275-2349.  (Cal-SCAN)

DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR BOAT TO HERITAGE FOR THE BLIND. Free 3 Day Vacation, Tax Deductible, Free Towing, All Paperwork Taken Care Of. 800-7315042. (Cal-SCAN)


5BR/3BA, 2 car garage. 1BR/BA dwnstrs. Pool/spa w/service. Pet on approvl. Grdnr. 2550sf. $2150

PROFESSIONAL SUITE- 1593 S. Mission Rd 756 sq. ft, 2 offices, reception area, conference/kitchen area, BA w/ storage (760) 728-0185

DID YOU KNOW 7 IN 10 Americans or 158 million U.S. Adults read content from newspaper media each week? Discover the Power of Newspaper Advertising. For a free brochure call 916-288-6011 or email  (Cal-SCAN)

Are you in BIG trouble with the IRS? Stop wage & bank levies, liens & audits, unfiled tax returns, payroll issues, & resolve tax debt FAST. Seen on CNN. A BBB. Call 1-800-761-5395. (Cal-SCAN)

High desert Anza w/ 20 acres looking for someone to park their RV on property w/ well electric & septic availability. beautiful view. (951)244-0502

SKYLAKE ESTATE HOME W/VIEWS Private elevated location on almost 4 acres & gorgeous views! 5 bedrooms, 41/2 baths, gourmet kitchen, open, spacious living area. Designer touches throughout and great outdoor entertaining areas w/ BBQ & fireplace. $719,900-789,900. A must see! 371 Highland Oaks Ct. Call for additional info and showing info (760) 632-8408

ANNOUNCEMENTS DID YOU KNOW 144 million U.S. Adults read a Newspaper print copy each week? Discover the Power of Newspaper Advertising. For a free brochure call 916-288-6011 or email  (Cal-SCAN)

FALLBROOK COUNTRYSIDE GRANNY Across Ross Lake. 15 min Fallbrook/Temecula. 5 acres, 2 bedroom. 1 bath, tile floors. all appliances included. $1395

Homes for Sale

Garage/Yard/Moving Sale


Making A...difference and a lot of money too. Call Lorraine (760) 421-1103

offers a wide selection of herbs, vitamins, essential oils, homeopathics, teas, flower essences and other lotions and potions. Iridology and Live-Cell 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) 760 728-1244 (760) 7281244


All advertisements for the sale or rental of dwelling unites published in The Valley News are subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin or any intention to make such preference limitations or discrimination, in the sale, rental, or financing of housing. State laws forbid discrimination based on factors in addition to those protected under federal law. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby served noticed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.


STUDENTS from page B-11 The winners from each school are: Bella Vista Middle School Cindy Tsai - Top Female Kale Rivera - Top Male                               Erle Stanley Gardner Middle School Madison Dixon - Top Female Hayden Cornellison - Top Male                                    James L. Day Middle School Madeline Heeren - Top Female Jacob Delara - Top Male                                  Margarita Middle School Paisley Trent - Top Female Samuel Bondoc - Top Male                                                               St. Jeanne de Lestonnac School Michelle DeMers - Top Female Connor Rommerswinkel - Top Male                                                                                                                              

Temecula Middle School Lindsey Gelinas - Top Female                                Nicholas McCutcheon - Top Male   Temecula Preparatory School Mari Frazier - Top Female Cole Kitchell - Top Male                             Van Avery Prep Isabella Peña - Top Female Jeffrey Kim - Top Male

In accordance with Federal law and U.S. Department of Labor Policy, The Valley News will not publish any advertisement for employment that discriminates on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age or disability. The Valley News encourages equal opportunity in the workplace.

Or Free Recorded Message


(800) 611-0726 #1041

• Resurfacing • Slurry Seal • Chip Seal • Crack Filling • Patching • Brick Pavers • Concrete • Striping Free Estimates!

24 hours a day REAL ESTATE SCHOOL



(951) 400-3126 Business directories have worked for those who are on a tight budget. Call today.


3 convenient locations: Menifee ~ Hemet ~ Temecula

Will Price Match Any Doctor in

Temecula Valley!

$59 $79

All Renewals A

New Patients

The Valley News • • May 23, 2014


See huge ad @

1 T E G 4 BUY






’s Own Moon ValleyPalms Piru Queen

With Ad - Reg. Single Price Applies 24” Box & Larger

FLOWERING TR Crape Myrt EES le Magnolia Orchid, Tipu Jacaranda & Many More !


Original, reg. price per tree applies. Not valid with other offers or discounts or on previous sales. Some restrictions may apply. Excludes packages or previous sales. Crane, if required is additional. Excludes blue select trees

ALL ASH ALL ELM Tipuana Tipu Fruitless Olive Carolina Cherry

Pepper Trees Magnolia Trees Bottlebrush Jacaranda Purple Plum

Italian Cypress Live Oaks Vitex Tree Avacado Trees Citrus & Fruit

PIRU Queen Palm Pindos & Sagos Mexican Blue Palm Real Date Palms Triangle Palms

Mediterranean Fan Palm Mexican Fan Palm Pygmy Date Palm Windmill Palm Pineapple Palms & MORE!

See all varieties at







Packages Now From





799- $1299

Exclusively grown by Moon Valley Nurseries!

alms Pineapple P n Fan a e n a Mediterr Palms Pygmy Date lms a Robusta P lms a True Date P os g a S , s o d Pin ! & Many More

WAS $99-$149

Italian Cypress Thicker Trunks & Fuller Crowns Plus Greener Fronds & SUPER HARDY!



plans ings or ploetxperts w ra d s, to o Bring in phard and have our of trees of your y perfect assortment! create the for your landscape and plants


16ft - 22ft


2 HUGE Palm Trees 3 Super Palms 5 Big Tropical Shrubs p $ Package Price

S a ve 5 0 0 $





SUPER 10ft - 14ft



2 BLOCKBUSTER Trees or Palms 7 HUGE Instant Trees or Palms 6 Super Trees or Palms 12 Big Shrubs of Choice $ Package Price

5 HUGE Instant Trees or Palms 6 Super Trees or Palms 8 Big Shrubs of Choice $ S a ve 1 2 0 0




S a ve 3 0 0 0

Package Price








99 P &U

Selected shrubs $7.99




KE I-15 TO EXIT 37 EER ER SPRINGS RD. Turn West to esa Rock Rd. is Frontage Rd.

26334SIDE Mesa N WEST OFRock I-15 Rd. Escondido,RdCA 92026 ado w

36705 Briggs Rd. - Murrieta, CA 92563



Exit Rd. OUTH UTH From DeerI-15 Springs Rd.Deer Springs Me Mt Springs Rd De

Mon - Sat: 7:30am - 6pm•Sundays: 9am - 5pm

San Marcos

On Winchester (79) Just past French Valley Airport Escondido Murrieta Oceanside San Marcos Temecula Encinitas Bonsall Wildomar Del Mar Fallbrook Winchester Poway Hemet Menifee Rancho Santa Fe Lake Elsinore Moreno Valley Call for your area! MORENO VALLEY





9501 Lincoln Ave. - Riverside, CA 92504

41220 Adams St. - Bermuda Dunes, CA 92203

3906 E. Telegraph Rd. - Fillmore, CA 93015

951-215-5931 760-972-3107 805-521-1742 Enter through the rock & gravel yard.



Magic Mtn.

HEMET Benton Rd

Auld Rd.

HWY 126 & Torrey Rd. (across from AM-PM) Piru


Santa Clarita


n Va e. Av





i tor Vic

. ve aA

Hovley Ln.





d. Blv

ln co

Country Club Dr.

Washington St







er Riv




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SW Corner Van Buren & Lincoln Ave.


Package offers include yellow select trees & palms. Red select, jumbos, specialty items and multi trunks additional. Not valid with other discounts.



LARGE HEDGE TREES Column Ficus Nitida Carolina Cherry Japanese Privet Japanese Blueberry Wax Leaf Privet & Many More!



Simi Valley

23 Ave 42

Thousand Oaks


101 Topanga

All offers exclusive to this ad. Unless noted, prices are for yellow select trees, ad is valid 10 days from issue date and all offers are for in stock items. Offers not valid on previous p sales. Some restrictions apply. pp y See store for details.



Just $99 delivers any order within 15 miles of nursery. Other areas higher. Please call for your area

Anza Valley Outlook  

Anza Valley Outlook May 23, 2014