Page 1

Dragster races end school year B-1

Practicing for the Special Olympics C-2

The wonderful world of succulents D-1

Village News Fallbrook & Bonsall

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

June 12, 2014

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

a nd

50¢ Sales tax included at news stand

Pau m a

Volume 18, Issue 24

Home & Garden

Fallbrook’s ‘Hammerin Hank’ FPUD resubmits runs for Semper Fi Fund consolidation Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor

Retired Marine’s goal is to run 25 marathons this year Courtesy photo ‘Hammerin Hank,’ aka Col. Hank Donigan, right, stands with former Fallbrook resident Capt. Eve Baker, left, U.S. Marine Corps, at an aid station during the last Marine Corps Marathon in Washington, D.C. Donigan was running in honor of fallen U.S. Naval Academy graduates. Baker made the poster in the background, in support of Hank.

When 58-year-old ‘Hammerin Hank’ sets his mind to do something, the retired Marine Corps veteran gets it accomplished. Colonel Hank Donigan, a Fallbrook resident since 2003, plans to run a total of 25 marathons this year to raise money for the Semper Fi Fund. His goal is to raise a total of $25,077 by the end of those races. Donigan breaks it down to $1,000 per race with an extra $77 to signify the year (1977) he graduated from the United States Naval Academy at Annapolis. Donigan retired from the Marine Corps in 2007, after 30 years of service, with a 80 percent disability, which has now worsened to 90 percent. “My disabilities include degenerated spinal disks, PTSD, and traumatic brain injury; but I don’t focus much on my disabilities,” he said. “I just feel lucky to be up on my feet and moving forward.” Moving forward is what Donigan does best. He said running is great therapy and he wants to make every step count.

see HANK, page A-8

$158,000 to be spent on Live Oak Park playground

The Fallbrook Public Utility District’s original application to San Diego County’s Local Agency Formation Commission (LAFCO) for the merger of FPUD and the Rainbow Municipal Water District was approved at a special meeting four days after Rainbow provided FPUD with a 30-day notice to terminate the joint powers agency involving the two water districts. FPUD was accused of not having properly noticed the meeting, so a second vote was taken after sufficient public notice.

see FPUD, page D-7

De Luz residents outraged over convicted rapist living in community De Luz residents were outraged to discover that a convicted rapist has been released from prison and has moved into the community, unbeknownst to both residents and the local Sheriff’s Department.

see OUTRAGE, page A-8

Real Estate

Supervisors recommend tiered beekeeping ordinance

Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

Isaiah Alvar, 1, smiles as he swings at the Live Oak Park playground. Isaiah’s parents

Shane Gibson photo

see PARK, page A-8 said they are happy that the wood chips on the ground will be replaced with a safer, rubber material.

County approves $1.1 million culvert repair, replacement contract Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

Andrea Verdin Special to The Village News

New shade structure, rubberized playground surface on tap The San Diego County Board of Supervisors approved the authorization of a bid process and subsequent award of a construction contract for Live Oak Park playground improvements. The supervisors’ 5-0 vote May 21 also appropriated $158,000 for those improvements, authorized a donation from the Live Oak Park Coalition, and found the project categorically exempt from California Environmental Quality Act review.

application to LAFCO

Culverts on Reche, Camino Del Rey, Alvarado, Winter Haven, and Gird on list

Hobbyists, non-apiary farmers, and other commercial beekeepers desired a reduction in County of San Diego setback requirements for keeping hives. The San Diego County Board of Supervisors, who previously responded to regulatory relief requests from small winery owners and small equestrian operations by developing tiered ordinances, recommended the same approach for beekeeping within the unincorporated county.

see BEEKEEPING, page D-6


The San Diego County Board of Supervisors approved the advertisement for bid and subsequent award of a contract to repair or replace various culverts throughout San Diego County. The supervisors’ 5-0 vote May 21 approved the refurbishment or replacement of up to 4,165 linear feet of culvert including 112 feet along Reche Road, 100 feet along Camino Del Rey, 72 feet along Alvarado Street, 60 feet along Winter Haven Road, and 35 feet along Gird Road while appropriating $600,000 from the county’s road fund balance for the project. The contract is

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The culvert above, located on Reche Road, approximately 100 feet west of where Via Vista

Courtesy photos

see CULVERT, page A-8 Road intersects, is one of those that will be replaced as a result of the new $1.1 million contract.

Page A-2

JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Announcements First Wine & A Bite Art Walk Fallbrook Library offers free Sunday events FALLBROOK – Fallbrook of season on June 20 Library is hosting a Summer

At a 2013 Wine & A Bite Art Walk stop at the Fallbrook Courtesy photo Art Center, Barbara Romero, left, pours wine for Tom and Caryn Meriwether. FALLBROOK – The first of three Wine & A Bite Art Walk events in historic downtown Fallbrook will be held on June 20, from 5 to 7:30 p.m. Guests will be able to taste, stroll, and nibble their way through this popular, annual summer event. Featuring food from local and surrounding area restaurants and regional wines at each location – all is included in one ticket price. Wines are paired with the food and served in a keepsake wine glass. The featured June venues are: Brandon Gallery, Classic Flooring, CR Properties Real Estate Services, Mary Jane North Salon, She She La... A Sheek Boutique, The Happy Jug, and Tutto Dolce. Contributing restaurants are: La Caseta Mexican Restaurant, Tekila

Cocina Mexicana, The Crazy Fruit, Tutto Dolce, and more. Wineries involved are Estate d’Iacobelli Winery, Fallbrook Winery, and Monte de Oro Winery & Vineyards in Temecula. Artists for the June event are: Roger Chandler, Katinka Clementsmith, Susan Keith, Irene Perrin, Jack Ragland and Brett Stokes. They will each be working on a project and ready for open dialogue. Hosted by the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce, ticket price is $20/ person in advance, $25 at the door, and active military discount is two for one. Designated drivers are $15 in advance, $20 at the door. Order tickets online at www. or call (760) 728-5845.

Reading Club Adult Launch: Flamenco with Gloria Lanuza and Company on Sunday, June 22 from 2 to 3 p.m. The Summer Reading Club Adult Launch is a wonderful opportunity to enjoy a live Flamenco dance performance by Lanuza and members of her dance company, Divine Desi, who perform dance styles from around the world from Bollywood to Salsa. Everyone is invited to attend and enjoy this free event. O n S u n d a y, J u n e 2 9 , the Uke*ttes, a local ukulele community group of musicians, will perform “Songs of Summer” and have a Hawaiian dancer join them from 2 to 3 p.m. at the Fallbrook Library community room. Everyone is welcome to come and enjoy the music and also to sing along if inclined. Admission is free.

Passini, a Temecula resident, said she has been a life-long painter of animals and “the world is a better place for having dogs, horses and others in our lives.” Perko, who lives in Fallbrook, was for a many years a breeder and trainer of Arabians, which are the subjects of many of her paintings. Brandon Gallery is located at 105 N. Main, Fallbrook.

VFW to hold Flag Day BBQ FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook VFW is hosting a Flag Day BBQ at 2 p.m. on June 14. The event is free for active duty military and post

members, $4 each for the public. There will be craft activities for the kids.

FALLBROOK – The Ragtime Banjo Band will perform a free concert at the Fallbrook Library on Thursday, June 19 at 7 p.m. Audience members will enjoy timeless songs from 1900 to 1940, including “When the Saints go Marching In,” “You are My Sunshine,” “Five Foot Two,” and “Let Me Call You Sweetheart.” The band, founded by George

Karamcheti at (760) 731-4653 or email girija.karamcheti@

Yellich, uses the four string banjo that is strummed with a pick. The four string banjo is strictly Americana. One can’t listen to a banjo without smiling and the band passes out sheet music so the audience can sing along. The concert will take place in the Fallbrook Library Community Room, 124 S. Mission Rd.



EventsCalendar June 12 – 12:30 to 5:30 p.m. – Blood drive sponsored by the Fallbrook Hospital Auxiliary at the Fallbrook Community Center, 341 Heald Lane. Goodies will be served to donors. To learn more or to set an appointment time, visit June 13 – 5 to 8 p.m. – Fallbrook Summer Nights event in historic downtown near Main Ave./Alvarado St.; theme “Lost in the 50s” with vintage cars, music, dancing, costume contest, beer/wine garden, vendors, and more. Now sponsored by the Fallbrook Village Association.

Fallbrook Beautification Alliance Presents

10th Annual Grand Tradition July 4th A Family Friendly Celebration

Food W Fireworks W Entertainment “Quack-Up Cup” W Raft Races W Children’s Activities

Friday, July 4, 2014 • 4:00 - 9:30 pm Grand Tradition Estate & Gardens 220 Grand Tradition Way, Fallbrook GREAT FAMILY FRIENDLY PRICES! Adults (12 and up): $20.00 each - in advance • $25.00 at the gate Children 11 and under FREE Free parking, entertainment and fireworks Firecracker VIP Seating - Enjoy a delicious selection of July 4th foods, beer, wine and beverages, while relaxing at your festively decorated table. Spectacular view with great access to all the festivities. VERANDA Table for 6 - $900.00 LAWN Table for 8 - $1200.00 • LAWN Table for 10 - $1500.00

FOOD AND ACTIVITIES Great Fallbrook restaurants will provide numerous food and drink choices available for purchase. Beer and Wine also available. KIDS’ AREA - games, activities and fun for all ages “Quack-Up Cup” Duck Races Each rubber duck is a $5 donation, adopted in your name to race 1 Duck - $5.00 • Flock of 6 - $25.00 • Grand Pack of 25 - $100.00 Prizes will be awarded to the 1st, 2nd and 3rd place winners.


The library is located at 124 S. Mission Road. For more information, contact Girija

Ragtime Banjo Band to give free concert

“Dog and Pony Show” of art at Brandon Gallery FALLBROOK – Brandon Gallery will display a special “Dog and Pony Show” of acrylic, oil and encaustic art depicting dogs, horses and other animals throughout June. We l l - k n o w n a r t i s t s f r o m Riverside and San Diego counties, Collette Passini and Carol Perko, are displaying more than 40 pieces of art now through June 30 in the gallery’s Studio 105.

Courtesy photo The Uke*ttes, from left, Kathleen Bates, Ruth Hollingsworth, Kathy Jolowicz, Sandy Sadler, Cecilia Cardoza and Helen Huff will play their ukuleles at Fallbrook Library on June 29.

LIVE MUSIC - featuring The Mar Dels

June 14 – noon – Fallbrook Football Booster Golf Tournament, Dinner, Auction and Dance takes place at Pala Mesa Golf Resort. Golf check in at noon, shotgun start at 1:30 p.m.; cocktails, dinner, auction and dance from 6 p.m. to midnight. Registrations forms available at Pala Mesa Pro Shop or at – can pay online with credit, debit, or Paypal. June 14 – 2 p.m. – Fallbrook VFW hosts a Flag Day BBQ, free for active duty military and post members, $4 each for the public. There will be craft activities for the kids. June 19 – 7 p.m. – The Ragtime Banjo Band will perform a free concert in the Community Room of the Fallbrook Library, 124 S. Mission Rd. This lively and entertaining band will have the audience smiling and tapping their feet. June 27 – 5 to 8 p.m. – Fallbrook Summer Nights event in historic downtown; theme “I love the 80’s” with ‘Ribs, Pigs & Watermelon’ barbecue, music, dancing, vintage cars, beer/wine garden, vendors, and more. Now sponsored by the Fallbrook Village Association. June 29 – 2 to 3 p.m. – The Uke*ttes, a local ukulele community group of musicians, will perform Songs of Summer and have a Hawaiian dancer join them at the Fallbrook Library community room. Everyone is welcome to come and enjoy the music and also to sing along if inclined. Admission is free, 124 S. Mission Road. July 4 – 4 p.m. – 10th annual July 4 event to be held as a fundraiser for the Fallbrook Beautification Alliance at the Grand Tradition Estate. Food vendors on site, games, rubber raft races, live music, fireworks extravaganza, and more. Tickets $20/adults in advance ($25 at door); kids 11/under free. See for more information. July 11 – 5 to 8 p.m. – Fallbrook Summer Nights event in historic downtown; theme “Friday Night

Fever” with disco, dance and costume contests, music, vintage cars, vendors, beer/wine garden, and more. Now sponsored by the Fallbrook Village Association. July 25 – 5 to 8 p.m. – Fallbrook Summer Nights event in historic downtown; theme “Farm to Table” features tastes of local cuisine (ticket must be purchased to taste food); wine/beer garden, music, trucks and tractors on display, etc. Now sponsored by the Fallbrook Village Association. Aug. 2 – 6 p.m. – Fallbrook High multi-class reunion – Class of 1974 40th year reunion – open to classes 1972 through 1976 – at Valley Fort Steakhouse, outdoor patio, 3757 S. Mission Rd. Tickets $35/person (prepaid until July 25); $50/person at door. Casual attire; appetizers; dessert; live band; no host bar. To register, email Barbara Hernandez Shanley at bshan74@ or Linda Giannelli Pratt at; or visit Aug. 8 – 5 to 8 p.m. – Fallbrook Summer Nights event in historic downtown; theme “Those Groovy Sixties” with motorcycles and 60s cars; live music and dancing; costume contest, beer/wine garden, and more. Now sponsored by the Fallbrook Village Association. Aug. 22 – 5 to 8 p.m. – Fallbrook Summer Nights event in historic downtown; theme “Salute to Military” and Chili Cook-off (ticket must be purchased for tasting); military vehicles on display, amazing bands, Flags over Fallbrook, beer/ wine garden, and more. Now sponsored by the Fallbrook Village Association. For chili cook-off information, call (760) 723-8384. Aug. 23 & 24 – 9 a.m. to 9 a.m. (24-hour event) – Relay for Life cancer fundraising event for American Cancer Society takes place at Fallbrook High School. Sponsors, teams, cancer survivors, and volunteers can visit www. or email Rose Marie Peralta at for more information.



Purchase online at or at the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce, 111 S. Main Avenue, Fallbrook Monday - Thursday 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. • Friday 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. Please bring: Blankets • Lawn chairs • Sunscreen • Hats Don’t bring: Food • Beverages • Umbrellas • Pets This annual fundraiser supports beautification efforts in and around the Fallbrook area

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5256 S. Mission Road, Suite 1010 Bonsall, CA 92003 (River Village)

Estate Planning Review Existing Plans Living Trusts Advance Health Care Directives Probate, Elder Law Real Estate Contract Sales Land use Business Formation

JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Local Fallbrook Chorale breaks out in flash mob

Page A-3

Rose Desalvo, in blue and white top, gestures with enthusiasm as the Fallbrook Chorale breaks out in a flash mob of “It’s a Grand Night for Singing” at the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce Sundowner held at Brothers Bistro on May 21. The members of the Chorale mixed with chamber members attending the Sundowner to promote the upcoming Chorale concert and unexpectedly broke out in song creating smiles all around.

Fallbrook Chorale pianist Jean Dixon and Rose Mary West, music page turner, pause with pleasure at the warm reception the Chorale received following the surprise performance for the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce Sundowner May 21 at Brothers Bistro.

Jack Janzen, foreground center, and Beth Wiens Tichenor, foreground right, join with other members of the Fallbrook Chorale as they provided an unexpected treat of song at the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce Sundowner for which Brothers Bistro and the Fallbrook Chorale jointly presented a buffet.

Ken Seals photos Fallbrook Chorale singers Joan Simonek, left and Ann Fredrick raise their voices in song during the May 21 Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce Sundowner.

Craig Griffin, center, applauds the members of the Fallbrook Chorale following a surprise song the Chorale performed at the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce Sundowner May 21. Chorale member Chris Valdez is on the left and Chamber member Jim Oenning is on the right.

Kathy Boisvert



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Page A-4

JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Opinion Can you donate formal Earthly and heavenly factors saved our home Re: “Obama’s policy “chaos ascribed to weakness” wear for military couples? We were on vacation during the Back home again we were [Letter, Village News, 5/29/14] I am, once again, asking that you look through your closets, for outgrown or no-longer-used ball gowns, cocktail dresses, evening sandals and shoes, also accessories for the ladies; tuxes, men’s dark suits and shoes, for the men. These items will be gratefully received by the Marine Corps who will be having their anniversary balls in the fall. Collection is from now until the end of August. If you have anything which you wish to donate, please contact me at (760) 806-7610 and I will be happy to come and pick them up. Thank you, in anticipation. Fiona Kennelly

recent fire in May. Driving through Oregon, we happened to read USA Today and saw an article reporting on the fires happening in North County, San Diego. A call to our daughter verified the fact that our home in the Rancho Monserate Mobile Home Park was in danger. Throughout our trip, we watched the fires on TV and imagined our park in ashes. Our thoughts and prayers focused on our neighbors who were in peril. Somewhere along the way we remembered the statue of the Sacred Heart of Jesus which sits in front of our unit. Jesus was right there watching over the entire area. Talk about peace that passes all understanding, our hearts were quieted.

astonished to see the hill behind the park blackened and barren, but our homes and all the people were saved. We heard about the efforts of the many firefighters, the policemen who alerted our residents with bullhorns, and the kindness of our neighbors who knocked on doors, helping each other. Miracles had happened. On that day even the wind changed course and drew the fire into the open tomato fields nearby. Our thanksgiving goes to both earthly and heavenly assistance for a job well done. Sylvia King

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Bill Leach’s assertions are seriously in need of both context and validation. Who got the U.S. hopelessly entangled in mid-East affairs, destabilizing the area? George W. Bush. A 2006 survey in 13 of 15 countries found the American presence in Iraq to be an equal or greater danger to stability in the Middle East than the regime of Iranian President Ahmadinejad, while 11 judged it a threat to Middle East stability greater than or equal to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. Google: Global Public Opinion in the Bush Years. Overseas, where opinions on US foreign policy actually matters, here’s what’s been reported: 1. “President Obama has the confidence of many publics around the world - inspiring far more confidence than any other world political leader …. A year ago [2008], President Bush was one


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

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The opinions expressed in The Fallbrook/ Bonsall Village News do not necessarily reflect the opinions of The Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News staff. Advertising Policy: Acceptance of an advertisement by The Village News does not necessarily constitute an endorsement of its sponsors or the products offered. We will not knowingly publish advertisements that are fraudulent, libelous, misleading, or contrary to the policies of The Village News. We reserve the right to reject any advertisement we find unsuitable. Please direct all advertising inquiries and correspondence to the address below. Subscriptions: The Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News weekly edition is published by Village News, Inc. The price is $39.99 per year. We only accept cash, checks, money orders, visa, or mastercard. Letters to the Editor: Please submit all correspondence to our corporate office by email,, or by fax, (760) 723-9606. All correspondence must be dated and signed and include the writer’s full address and phone number in order to be considered for publication. All letters are subject to editing to fit the the publication’s format. Word limit 250.

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Sheriff’s Log on C-6 Editor’s Note: Opinions do not necessarily reflect the view of the Village News staff. We invite opinions on all sides of an issue. If you have an opinion, please send it as an email to or fax us at (760) 723-9606. Maximum word count is 250. All letters must be submitted with the author’s name, address, and phone number; no anonymous letters accepted. Letters from individual members of publicly-elected boards, discussing board business, are not accepted. The Village News reserves the right to decline any letter without reason and edit letters and change headlines as necessary to fit the publication’s format. It is understood that letter writers assume sole responsibility for their submissions.

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EDITORIAL Debbie Ramsey, Managing Editor Lucette Moramarco, Assistant Editor Shane Gibson, Staff Photojournalist Joe Naiman, Correspondent (Ind.) Christine Rinaldi, Photojournalist (Ind.) Ken Seals, Photojournalist (Ind.)

of the least trusted leaders in the world.” Google: Obama Rockets to Top of Poll on Global Leaders. 2. On 7 March 2011, World Public Opinion reported: “Views of the US continued their overall improvement in 2011, confirming the trend seen in 2010.” 3. The US received the highest global approval ratings out of five global powers, including Germany, China, the European Union, and Russia. For the seventh straight year, Russia had the lowest ratings in the world. (April 11, 2014) Google: U.S. Tops Other Global Leaders in Approval. 4 There is still considerable support for his [President Obama’s] re-election in many countries, especially in Europe. Google: Global Opinion of Obama Slips, International Policies Faulted.

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St. Vincent De Paul of Fallbrook

has raised and distributed over $3 Million to those in need in the Fallbrook community. We will help anyone regardless of race, religion, creed or nationality. • Community Financial Assistance Program: Over 3,200 individuals and families helped in the past 13 years • Major supporter of the Fallbrook Food Pantry (over $270,000 donated) • Soup Kitchen – Over 40 meals served per day • Major donations to REINS Therapeutic Horsemanship Program, Fallbrook Adult Day Care Center, Fallbrook Senior Center and more

WE ACCEPT VEHICLE DONATIONS If you would like to be a part of this worthwhile organization, please contact St. Vincent De Paul at 760-728-7012. We accept donations at the Thrift Shop, located at 520 S. Main Ave., from 10am to 3pm Monday through Friday. Furniture pick-up is available. Please call 760-728-7012.

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


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JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page A-5



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Page A-6

JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Local Boys & Girls Clubs of North Count y celebrate their “communit y treasures” FA L L B R O O K – O n M a y 20, the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County held their annual awards ceremony to highlight some outstanding members and program volunteers. The ceremony took place at the Ingold Unit on 445 E. Ivy Street, where over 60 members of the community came out to congratulate the winners. Diane Hawkins-Summers was named Program Volunteer of the Year, with Bondy Miller as the Coach of the Year and Jamie Jacobs as the MVP Staff of the Year. The Academic Award was presented to Samantha Leon from the Fallbrook Street site, for her outstanding academic achievements; the Athletic Award was presented to Andrea Bailon from the William H. Frazier site, for her active involvement in this year’s sports programs; the Fair Play Award was presented to Pedro Gonzalez from the Live Oak site, for demonstrating sportsmanship to others and how to be an encouraging teammate. In addition, one boy and one girl were selected from each of the club sites as the Boy

or Girl of the Year. This year Collin Kooyman and Maribel Mateo represented the Potter site; Daniel Zermeno and Esmeralda Perez represented the Vallecitos site; Giovanni Zaragoza and Gillyana Villicana represented the Live Oak site; Fabian Bailon and Maria Thomas represented the Fallbrook Street site; Manuel P a b l o F l o r e s a n d Yo l a n d a Bailon represented the William H. Frazier site and Zachary Allegro and Annabel Martinez represented the Ingold site. Yolanda Bailon from William H. Frazier Elementary was honored as the Club’s Youth of the Year. This award is presented each year to a member that exhibits service to the club, community and family. The winner must also demonstrate high moral character, academic success and leadership qualities. This is the highest award a Club can bestow on one of its members. For more information on the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County, or how to get involved, visit or call (760) 728-5871.

Boys & Girls Clubs board members Becky Schmad, left, and Dale Mitchell, right, honor Youth of the Year winner Yolanda Bailon.

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Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page A-7

Car club donates to Pop Warner program, Bonsall Education Foundation FALLBROOK – Registration for the fall season of Fallbrook Pop Warner Football is currently underway, which prompted the Fallbrook Vintage Car Club to provide a donation to the organization. The donation will help offset some of the organization’s costs for ball field lighting, scholarships, and protective equipment/clothing for ball players and cheerleaders. The Fallbrook Vintage Car Club also recently made a donation to

the Bonsall Education Foundation, specifically to help fund the district’s music program. The Bonsall Education Foundation supports schools and students within the Bonsall Unified School District. One of its primary missions is to privately fund music programs in the absence of state funding. The program is provided as in-school music instruction. To l e a r n m o r e a b o u t t h e c a r c l u b , v i s i t w w w.

Rally for Children is accepting requests for funding Courtesy photos Ed Pedersen, right, representing the Fallbrook Vintage Car Club presents a donation to Fallbrook Pop Warner president J.C. Calloway and some of the team members. At far left is Pop Warner vice president Eric Benitz.

Nancy Ruis photo Rally for Children presents a $1,000 check to the Fallbrook Beautification Alliance to fund a children’s play area at the upcoming July 4 celebration at the Grand Tradition; from left, Rally philanthropy chair Christie King, July 4 co-chairs Mary Jo Bacik and Jerri Patchett, and Rally president Kathy Gausepohl. FALLBROOK – Rally for Children, a non-profit organization dedicated to the support of programs and projects for children in the Fallbrook/Bonsall area, is now accepting written requests for funding. The organization makes annual philanthropic donations for community groups that also serve children in the area. The funding deadline is Sept. 30, 2014. Last year the following groups received funding: Fallbrook Beautification Alliance, AAUW-

Tech Trek, Boys and Girls Club of North County, Camp Pendleton Armed Services YMCA, Fallbrook Child Development Center, Fallbrook Crime Prevention Committee GANAS, and more. Requests must be written and provide specific details on how the funds will benefit children in the communities of Fallbrook and Bonsall. Mail requests to Rally for Children, P.O. Box 2575, Fallbrook, CA, 92088-2575. Attention: Philanthropy.

Stacey Laurance, left, representing the Fallbrook Vintage Car Club, presents a donation check from the club to Desiree Burkhart, president of the Bonsall Education Foundation.

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Fallbrook wins Senior Cribbage match FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Senior Center Cribbage team squeaked out a narrow win at the May Senior Challenge match. The team had 78 wins to Oceanside’s 76 wins in the 43-player tournament. F a l l b r o o k ’s M i k e D u f f y took first place with six wins. Oceanside’s Dorothy Black and Anne Flaherty were second and third and also had six wins but with a lower winning margin. Fourth and fifth places went to Obie Weeks and John Driessen


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Page A-8


from page A-1 After learning about the Semper Fi Fund (a 501(c)(3) nonprofit) established to provide financial support for injured and critical ill members of the U.S. Armed Forces and their families, Donigan decided to use his physical efforts to raise money for the cause. On May 17, Donigan ran his 10th marathon in Long Beach. On May 24-25 in Riverside, he ran 51 miles in his 11th race which was a 12-hour event. “It was warmer and more humid than I expected, and I was pretty dehydrated during the second half of the race; I passed the 50mile mark with 17 minutes left, so I was able to get one more lap before my 12 hours ran out,” explained Donigan. “I wasn’t expecting to quite hit 50 miles, so I’m really delighted with my distance, running with no injuries and having an enjoyable time with some very inspirational fellow runners.” The retired Marine is inspirational himself. He has a history of raising money for charity, including when he worked


from page A-1

structured to include a base bid containing 23 locations with additive alternatives, or clusters of locations which can be added to the contract should funding permit, for 21 additional locations. “Timely rehabilitation and replacement of drainage facilities in unincorporated San Diego County will save the county and neighborhoods from unpleasant surprises and higher repair costs,” said Supervisor Bill Horn. “The competitive bidding process for the construction contract means the county can shop for the best deal possible while stimulating the local economy.”


from page A-1 “Through the allocation of Park Land Dedication funds and a donation from the Live Oak Park Coalition, funding has been established for improvements and maintenance,” said Supervisor Bill Horn. “Now the county will advertise and award a contract to the bidder who can provide the best work at the most reasonable price.” The Park Land Dedication Ordinance (PLDO) authorizes a fee to be paid by developers which helps fund park improvements in the area of the development. PLDO funding can be used only for active recreation parks but not for open space or trails. The PLDO money can be used for acquisition but not for maintenance or operations, and PLDO funding can be used for replacing playground equipment or other renovations but not for restoration of historic structures. County Service Area No. 81 covers parks in Fallbrook, DeLuz, and Rainbow and, although the Board of Supervisors is the actual governing board of CSA No. 81, a local advisory committee exists. In November 2013, the CSA No. 81 advisory committee voted to place the Live Oak Park playground improvements on its five-year priority list and in January 2014 the


from page A-1

As a result, a meeting has been organized for Saturday, June 14 at 10 a.m. at the De Luz Volunteer Fire Department Station, located at 40020 Cathy Drive, with law enforcement officials to discuss what the community can do regarding the situation. Barrett Littleton served approximately 24 years of his 48-year sentence for raping a 25-year-old Pacific Beach woman twice and forcing her to engage in oral copulation in 1988. Littleton also had a 15-year term for three prior sex-related convictions in the 1970s added to his sentence. Littleton has purchased a home in the 39000 block of Daily Road and is now living there post-prison release. However, there was no notification to area residents of his placement. T.J. Lynas, a spokesperson for the residents, voiced the neighborhood’s outrage regarding the discovery of having a convicted

JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News at Camp Fallujah in Iraq as a civilian in 2008, where he raised funds for St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital. Donigan said he is optimistic that he will be able to complete the remaining 14 marathons necessary to meet his goal of 25 races this year, but is looking for corporate sponsors to help meet his financial target. To l e a r n m o r e , v i s i t / To donate, visit fundraiser?fcid+315083. Since its formation, the Semper Fi Fund has given more than $91 million to over 11,500 service members and their families, and is one of only three veteran charities to receive both an “A+” rating from Charity Watch and a “Four Star” rating from Charity Navigator. To comment on this story online, visit

Col. Hank Donigan is shown above in Camp Falluja, Iraq in 2008, where he raised money for St. Jude’s Children Research Hospital. Courtesy photo

The county’s Department of Public Works maintains more than 18,000 drainage facilities, including more than 14,000 culverts, in the county’s unincorporated area. Stormwater crews inspect all county-maintained culverts on a cyclical basis and prioritize them for rehabilitation and replacement. Field engineering staff members inspect the culverts nearing the end of their service life to determine whether the more preferable option would be replacing the culverts or rehabilitating them with new lining. Invert paving consists of preparing the invert surface area, or the bottom of the culvert, to receive concrete, installing bar reinforcement and anchorage

devices, and paving the inverted area with concrete. Invert paving allows the repair of holes and the restoration of capacity without replacing the culvert. Lining a culvert involves the installation of an internal sleeve. Lining methods include curein-place pipe utilizing resinimpregnated fabric inserted into the existing culvert, slip lining insertion of solid wall surface into the existing culvert, and insertion of spiral-wound pipe which will expand and line the culvert. The internal sleeve restores the pipe’s structural integrity while reducing excavation and thus minimizing traffic impacts. If the culvert is damaged beyond economical repair, a culvert

replacement is more appropriate than rehabilitation. The existing culvert is removed and a new one is installed in such cases. The estimated cost of the contract, including contingency, is $1,100,000. The $600,000 road fund money will supplement $500,000 of Highway User Tax Account revenue obtained from sales tax on gasoline. All culverts included in the base bid are either within county right-of-way or in locations where right-of-way access has been acquired. The county will negotiate for right-of-way access on the additive alternatives while the higher-priority culverts are being rehabilitated or replaced, and the additive alternatives will

not be awarded if all necessary rights for construction have not been secured. The base bid includes 100 feet of invert paving on Camino Del Rey, 40 feet of lining along Reche Road, and 35 feet of lining along Gird Road. Additive Alternative 1 includes 36 feet of replacement along Alvarado Street. Additive Alternative 3 includes the lining of 72 feet along Reche Road, 60 feet along Winter Haven Road, and 36 feet along Alvarado Street. The construction is scheduled to begin in fall 2014 and be complete in early 2015.

advisory committee unanimously recommended allocating $113,000 of PLDO funds for the project. The remaining $45,000 is from a donation from the Live Oak Park Coalition. The Board of Supervisors action also authorized board chair Dianne Jacob to sign a letter of appreciation on behalf of the county to the Live Oak Park Coalition. Live Oak Park currently includes playgrounds, exercise stations, tennis and volleyball courts, soccer and baseball fields, shade pavilions, picnic areas, and an amphitheater. The improvements will replace the existing playground wood fiber surface with a solid rubberized surface, and a metal structure will be installed to provide shade. The total estimated cost of the construction contract, including contingency, is $124,800. The remaining $33,200 will be used for project design, inspection services, construction management, and project administration. The county’s Department of Parks and Recreation will be responsible for operating and maintaining the improvements once they are completed. The construction for the improvements is expected to begin in fall 2014 and be completed by spring 2015. To comment on this story online, visit

Supervisors approve contract process for Live Oak Park playground

rapist living in his neighborhood. “We want to put pressure on the State and the California Department of Corrections,” said Lynas, who lives only four properties from Littleton’s residence. “Little kids play 200 feet from his property, and he could easily reach for them. A single woman shares an easement with his property. We all sleep with our windows shut. It takes the Sheriff’s deputies 15 to 20 minutes to get out here, and in that time, someone could be raped and killed.” Lynas stated that he believed Littleton was released because of the overcrowding in California prisons. “[Littleton] is still a serious threat to the community,” he argued. “If something were to happen, there would be litigation lawyers lining up to take the case.” A c c o r d i n g t o S h e r i f f ’s Department Sgt. Patrick Yates, the local substation was also unaware of Littleton’s placement in the community. “We are empathetic with the community, and are just as

concerned as they are,” said Yates. “We were blindsided, and are trying to find out why we were not informed about his placement.” Yates also stated that the department is currently in discussions with the parole office to see how the miscommunication occurred. “Unfortunately, if he was paroled by the state, he has to live somewhere,” said Yates. Littleton’s parole officer was not able to make a statement at time of contact.

To comment on this story online, visit

One of the improvements that will be made to Live Oak Park includes removing the wood chips on the ground surface and replacing them with a safer, rubber material.

To comment on this story online, visit

Courtesy photo

Barrett Littleton

Shane Gibson photo

Village News Fallbrook & Bonsall

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

June 12, 2014

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

a nd

Section B

Pau m a

Volume 18, Issue 24

Dragsters race signifies end of school Potter Jr. High School students David Armet, left, and Patrick Maes, right, set up C02-powered dragsters for a race on May 23 just prior to summer vacation that celebrated the culmination of a research and development Paxton/Patterson career lab in Julie Hinkhouse’s class. Blake Johnson looks on.

Potter Jr. High School student Caleb Smedley proudly displays his C02-powered dragster. Students built their cars out of a blank block of pine wood and then compared and contrasted aerodynamic efficiency relating to speed for a professional dragster and for fuel economy in a family vehicle.

David Armet inserts a CO2 cartridge into dragsters Christine Rinaldi photos at the starting line. With those cartridges, the cars can reach speeds of 10 miles per hour.

Potter Jr. High School teacher Julie Hinkhouse and student Patrick Maes get dragsters ready for a race. Students researched and designed concepts for the dragsters with a particular emphasis placed on automobile design. They learned how vehicle designers use crash testing to develop safer cars.

A dragster races down the track toward the finish line. The students test their dragsters using a proprietary digital raceway, racing head to head. In this case, the front wheels are up and there is a CO2 cloud at the rear of the dragster.

Patrick Maes repairs a fishing line used to anchor the dragsters to the track. Maes worked at the finish line and was responsible for picking up the cars after they flew off of the track. 

Page B-2

JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Health NTM infections can result from getting a tattoo SAN DIEGO COUNTY – Tattoos have become so common, many people think getting one is completely safe. In most cases, it is. But there can be some health risks, as two San Diegans recently discovered. After getting tattoos, two people were diagnosed with infections caused by a family of bacteria called nontuberculous mycobacterium (NTM), and both required medical care. NTM infections have been recently recognized as a health concern linked to getting a tattoo. Clusters of cases have been reported in other parts of the country, but these are the first cases detected in San Diego. “People should be aware of the potential for these types of infections before getting a tattoo,” said Wilma Wooten, M.D., M.P.H., county public health officer. NTM infections can cause

itchy red bumps that can progress to abscesses starting days to weeks after a getting a tattoo. The infections do not improve with treatment for common skin infections and may require use of multiple antibiotics for up to six months. Permanent scarring can also occur, even after treatment. NTM has been found in contaminated tattoo ink and in water used to dilute the ink to create gray areas of the tattoo. Contamination can also happen when the needle is rinsed between colors. Infection can occur because the area being inked creates an open surface on the skin through which bacteria or other disease-causing organisms can easily enter the body. The County Department of Environmental Health (DEH) and the County Health and Human Services Agency are working together with state and federal ™

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health officials to investigate the causes of the recent infections in San Diego. Both the State of California and the County of San Diego have regulations governing tattoo and body piercing shops to ensure safe practices are in place to help prevent infection. However, consumers should be aware of the potential health risks and what to look for in a tattoo artist and shop. When getting a tattoo, one should make sure the artist is registered and the shop has a permit from DEH. Ask the artist any questions about their hygiene and tattooing process. The artist should willingly and comfortably answer them. Request inks and colors that are specifically made for tattooing, not for other purposes Ask if the tattoo artist uses sterile water for diluting inks and rinsing needles – this is not required by state regulations, but is a DEH guideline to help prevent infection Be aware of signs of an infection after getting a tattoo – they include redness, heat, swelling or pus on or around the tattoo Anyone developing signs of an infection should promptly seek medical care and report the infection to the tattoo artist. Additionally, report a tattoo-related infection or problem to the DEH Epidemiology Liaison at (858) 505-6814.

Two individuals in San Diego County have recently acquired infections from having tattoos.

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will present “Women’s Eye Health: Diseases and Conditions That Affect Women More.” The event is from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m., is free of charge and includes social and networking opportunities, food, fun and door prizes. Bring canned food items to

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Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page B-3

Palomar Health opens newly expanded Rehabilitation Institute donation to the Palomar Health Foundation. “These changes provide our patients and their families with a more peaceful healing environment to help aid in their optimal recovery,” said Virginia Barragan, Palomar Health’s director of rehabilitation services. The Palomar Health Rehabilitation Institute already boasts patient satisfaction scores in the top national rankings and more than 85 percent of their patients are discharged home after care. The team of medical professionals

utilizes an interdisciplinary approach to restore the patient to his or her fullest potential. Family members are also an integral part of the team, and are encouraged to participate from the initial assessment through the daily treatment regimen, discharge planning, and post- inpatient phases. Elaine Kerr was one of the first patients moved to a new private room at the Rehabilitation Institute. “I’m just so happy to be able to do this,” she said. “It’s great to be walking again, and my new

room is so beautiful.” The Rehabilitation Institute at Palomar Health Downtown Campus is an inpatient comprehensive physical and cognitive program dedicated exclusively to treating patients who have experienced a recent disabling injury or illness. Assessments for admission to its Commission on Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities (CARF) accredited programs are available seven days a week. For more information, visit or call toll-free (800) 628-2880.

Elaine Kerr strengthens her walking ability with assistance Courtesy photo at the Rehabilitation Institute at Palomar Health’s downtown campus in Escondido. ESCONDIDO – Staff, caregivers and patients at the Rehabilitation Institute at Palomar Health Downtown Campus in Escondido were on hand recently for the opening of a newly expanded and renovated rehabilitation facility that will accommodate up to 36 patients – each in his or her own private room. This expansion creates the first all-private inpatient

room rehabilitation facility in North San Diego County. The $500,000 project allowed for the remodeling of 25 additional patient rooms on the fifth floor and the conversion of shared patient rooms on the building’s ninth floor to private ones. Updates also include the addition of new therapy gyms. Funds for the expansion came primarily from a generous

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Page B-4

JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Entertainment Medley to bring “that lovin’ feelin’’’ to Temecula Grammy Award-winner to perform intimate concert, tell stories about his experiences on June 22 Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor In keeping with the theme of his Grammy Award-winning song, “(I’ve Had) The Time Of My Life,” Bill Medley plans on not only performing the top hits of his career, but also sharing many colorful, personal stories when he performs “An Intimate Evening with Bill Medley” on Sunday, June 22, at the Old Town Temecula Community Theater. It will be Medley’s first performance in the city. “It will be fun and a little bit of everything,” said Medley in a telephone interview June 5. “After 50-some years in the business, a lot of funny stuff has happened... some serious stuff... and I made friends with a lot of people in the business.” Medley, who performed as one half of The Righteous Brothers with partner Bobby Hatfield (who passed away in 2003),

said concert-goers can count on hearing “You’ve Lost That Lovin’ Feelin’,’’ “Unchained Melody,” “(I’ve Had) The Time Of My Life (from the Dirty Dancing soundtrack, which he will sing in duet with his 27-year-old daughter, McKenna Medley), “(You’re My) Soul and Inspiration,” and more. The “intimate evening” Medley has planned is a new format he designed based on fan feedback. “I started doing some storytelling in my show and when I would go out and sign autographs afterward, people would say they loved the songs, but really loved the stories,” he explained. “They were interested to find out the why, when, and where, and hear about my relationships since I was on the first Beatles and Rolling Stone tours; worked with (record producer) Phil Spector, and became good friends with Elvis. So, I plan on bringing a couple of my musicians with me and do all the popular hits as well as explain

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how I got into business and why I started writing.” Medley said he would reflect on the best of times and well as the challenging ones. “The ‘high of highs,’ like going into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame... all the great stories... but also some of the real down moments in my life, like in the 70s when my wife, the mother of my son, was murdered. He was 10 and I became a single parent. Also in the 70s, I lost my voice and was told I would never sing again.” He will also share the inside story on The Righteous Brothers – how they got together and got along. “I will talk about our chemistry,” Medley said, adding that he will take questions at the end of the performance. Two months ago, he released a book, “The Time of My Life: A Righteous Brother’s Memoir” (Da Capo Press), in an effort to provide more of the information that his fans have desired. The native Californian, now 73, resides in Newport Beach but has come to love Temecula since his son, Darrin, and grandchildren moved there. “I saw the [Old Town Temecula Community Theater] for the first time a couple of years ago and thought it was a cool little theater and that it would be a fun place to work,” said Medley. “When I thought about doing ‘An Intimate Evening with Bill Medley,’ the Temecula theater came to mind because it is an intimate theater. I didn’t want to do this with 1,500 to 2,000 people, I wanted 300 to 500 people, so I could really get in their face and have an intimate night.” The special performance will begin at 8 p.m. on Sunday, June 22. For ticket information, visit www.

Bill Medley

Courtesy photo

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JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page B-5

Former war correspondent turned author to talk about his healing journey FALLBROOK – Former awardwinning war correspondent Brad Willis, now known as Bhava Ram, will speak in Fallbrook on Sunday,

Bhava Ram’s book, “Warrior Pose.”

June 15 at 10 a.m. at the Hilltop Center for Spiritual Living, 331 E. Elder Street. Author of his memoir “Warrior

courtesy photos

Pose” (soon to be a feature film), Bhava Ram will tell the audience his life-changing and inspiring story. His book will be available at the event. Bhava Ram explained his story as follows: “I was a war correspondent for NBC News, on the front lines of the Persian Gulf War, inside Afghanistan during the Soviet occupation, covering apartheid in South Africa, drug wars in South America, then in charge of Asia. But for seven years I had a secret: I was in incredible pain.” “In 1986, I fell from a ledge during a tropical storm and cracked my fifth lumbar vertebra. Painkillers and alcohol kept me going. In 1993, the crack became a break. I had major surgery. It failed. I was confined to a body brace and unable to sit up for a meal.” “Four years later, my only child, Morgan, was born. As I withdrew into depression, anger and fear, he became my only touchstone to the world. A few months later, I was diagnosed with stage four throat cancer and told I had two years to live... at best.” “I often couldn’t speak. I ballooned up to 225 pounds, became even darker, and hit the bottom of the abyss.” “As my son turned two, he finally became aware that his father was dying. One morning he came to me and said with tears, “Get up, Daddy!” Those three little words cracked my heart wide open. I decided to check into a hospital, detox off the meds

“It’s Tony Time” at the Merc on June 29 TEMECULA – Cabaret at The Merc will return Sunday, June 29 at 6:30 p.m. with the second installment of “It’s Tony Time!” It will be an evening celebrating the musicals that have opened on Broadway over the last year. Ticket holders can expect to hear tunes from new shows like “The Bridges of Madison County,” “Rocky,” “Bullets Over Broadway,” “A Gentleman’s Guide To Love & Murder,” and “If/Then,” as well as recent revivals like “Cabaret” and “Les Miserables.” Musical performers who will be featured include: Elizabeth Brackenbury, Paul Kehler, Destiny Lofton, Brianna Lopez, Willie May, and Zackary Scot Wolfe. Musical director Leigh Byrket Sutherlin will perform on the piano, backed by a wonderful combo. This event is being produced by Jordan Beck and J. Scott Lapp. For ticket information, visit When the 6:30 p.m. performance is completely sold out, the 8 p.m. performance will go on sale.

Elizabeth Brackenbury

Courtesy photos

and alcohol, and die with dignity, showing my son that his daddy did all he could to pull it together before leaving the world.” “The hospital invited me to join a small experimental program blending Ancient Eastern healing practices with modern, Western holistic modalities. One month into it, I began therapeutic yoga.” “I don’t know why, but somehow I knew the very first day that yoga was my path to healing. The cynical journalist still inside me scoffed. My soul said otherwise, and fortunately prevailed.” “Six weeks later, the clinic closed because insurance companies refused to reimburse patient costs. I went home and turned an office in my house into my “Himalayan Cave.” I practiced for hours every day. Yoga postures. P r a n a y a m a . Vi s u a l i z a t i o n . Meditation. Veganism. Fasting. Ancient purifications, began to climb rocks as a symbol of clawing

Bhava Ram (Brad Willis) my way out of the abyss.” “I’m sharing this because I know each and every one of us has an inner power to overcome incredible obstacles, to heal to our maximum capacity, and ultimately manifest our fullest potential. This is the gift of yoga – the sacred science of how to change our relationship with ourselves and world so that ultimately we change our destiny.”

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Page B-6

JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Education Fallbrook 4-H members shine at state events FALLBROOK – Fallbrook 4-H was well represented at the recent 4-H State Fashion Review and State Presentation Day, held May 31 at UC Davis, by Lindley Mason and Genevieve Mason. The Fashion Review is the final result of project work undertaken by 4-H youth members. Fallbrook 4-H Sewing Project’s 10 youth have learned to sew many projects this year from pillowcases to table runners to aprons. Lindley Mason qualified to compete at the state level by winning in San Diego County with her apron sewn to the required State Apron Challenge specifications. Lindley is now the California State Winner for the Senior Level. Lindley also competed at the State Presentation Day with her prepared speech on the “History of the Dairy Goat.” To qualify, Lindley had to win at the San Diego County Presentation Day and the South Section Presentation Day where youth from nine counties came together to compete. Lindley won a State Gold Medal with her entertaining speech about the history of the dairy goat – from sailing the world on pirate’s ships to today’s dairy goat show competitions. Lindley will be also be presenting her speech at the California State Fair in July. Ambassador Genevieve Mason attended these events as well. She was busy all day helping the youth find where they should be and hosting a competition to chose next year’s event logo. Genevieve also helped emcee the Opening Ceremony and the Awards Ceremony.

Fallbrook 4-H member Lindley Mason models her apron for which she won first place at the senior level in the state competition.

Lindley Mason shows the first place prize she won for her apron.

Fallbrook 4-H is very proud of these members. Local youth are invited to come find out about Fallbrook 4-H at the San Diego County Fair and join them for their new member orientation meeting on Sept. 2, 7 p.m. at the Fallbrook High School cafeteria.

PUBLIC NOTICE The stadium, track and turf of the Fallbrook Union High School will be closed for refurbishment from July 1, through July 31, 2014. There will be no use of these facilities during this time period.

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Fallbrook 4-H member and state ambassador Genevieve Mason emcees an event during 4-H State Presentation Day.

Courtesy photos

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JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page B-7

Boys & Girls Clubs Fierro, others recognized for promote importance of communit y service work STEM

Several students at La Paloma, Maie Ellis, and Fallbrook Street schools earned certificates of recognition for serving the community. Miguel Aguilar, left, and Yarleen De La Huerta prepare to perform a science experiment on centrifugal force at the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County.

Anaceli Juan, left, and Lluvia Rojas are learning scientifically how oil and water don’t mix. FALLBROOK – On May 28, the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County was invited to the STEM Champions Celebration to learn and share best practices regarding STEM after school programs. Staff from the Boys & Girls Club and San Diego County Parks and Recreation presented a video to over 100 guests demonstrating the innovative STEM programming happening in Fallbrook. STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Math) activities are designed to give kids an opportunity to develop the skills they need to succeed in the classroom, and in the workplace. During the 2013-14 school year, the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County joined in the movement by offering formalized STEM programming during afterschool hours. Staff from the club meet with students from third to eighth grade once a week during the Boys & Girls Club’s afterschool program to engage them in experiments that test scientific theories, games that examine their knowledge of math, and challenges that help them express their creativity in engineering and technology. Staff work to make STEM activities fun in an effort to encourage interest and participation. According to a study done by Afterschool Alliance, 1.7 million kids in California are on their own during the hours after school, and 2 million kids in California have said they would participate in an afterschool program if one were available to them.

Three Fallbrook residents graduate from USD SAN DIEGO – Three Fallbrook residents were among the students that graduated from the University of San Diego (USD) on May 25. Jennifer Fergus earned a bachelor’s degree in business administration and marketing. Walter Henderson received a bachelor’s degree in biochemistry. Thomas Kremer earned bachelor’s degrees in accountancy and finance. Kremer graduated summa cum laude.

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



Courtesy photos

“With the need for science and math increasing in the workplace, we understand how important it is to offer kids these extra opportunities outside of school to increase their exposure to these critical skills,” said Allison Barclay, CPO of the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County. Studies show that kids who increase their STEM knowledge and skills have improved test scores and have a higher high school graduation rate. For more information on the STEM afterschool program or any other afterschool program offered by the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County call (760) 728-5871.

FALLBROOK - Valente Fierro, a recent eighth grade graduate from Santa Margarita Academy was recognized with a certificate for his service to the community. Valente gave over 20 hours of service to the community of Fallbrook through Fallbrook Kids Serve. He participated in monthly Family Fun Days at Mike Choate Early Childhood Development Center, volunteered to paint children’s faces at the Fallbrook Community Center for Halloween as well as for Live Oak Elementary’s Fall Festival. Valente also served the school district by volunteering for Fallbrook A Leer/Reading Family Literacy Project. Fallbrook Kids Serve is an offshoot of Fallbrook A Leer/Reading focusing on providing opportunities for students to actively show leadership and serve their communities. Several students from La Paloma, Maie Ellis and Fallbrook Street Schools also earned certificates of recognition for their service. The Cesar Chavez Foundation and Martin Luther King, Jr. Fund of the Corporation for National and Community Service provided funding for this effort. For more information regarding Fallbrook Kids Serve and Fallbrook A Leer/Reading please call Leticia Maldonado/Stamos at (760) 468-0362 or email Melissa Lopez at

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Courtesy photo Santa Margarita Academy eighth grade graduate Valente Fierro shows a certificate he received for his service to the community.

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Page B-8

JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

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Village News Fallbrook & Bonsall

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June 12, 2014

Section C

Volume 18, Issue 24

Members of the 2014 undefeated Division 3 Warrior Lacrosse Club team.

Shane Gibson photo

Division 3 lacrosse club finishes season


Village News Correspondent Last year, the Division 3 team of the Fallbrook Warrior Lacrosse Club tied one game and won none. This year the Division 3 squad won all nine of its games. “We’re ecstatic obviously to have had the opportunity to go undefeated,” said Fallbrook coach Don McCormies. “It’s a little bit bittersweet because we were excited and looking forward to our biggest challenge of the season.” Fallbrook was supposed to close out the season May 17 by hosting La Jolla, but the fires that week prevented that game from taking place. “The air quality was so bad,” McCormies said. Efforts to reschedule the game were not successful. “La Jolla we couldn’t get rescheduled,” McCormies said. “It was really impossible to do. Sadly we couldn’t play them.” The San Diego County Lacrosse Association has 40 Division 3 teams. “Everybody’s schedule was a little bit different,” McCormies said. The schedules are not set in advance but are based on attempts to match teams of approximately equal caliber. Because Fallbrook was winless in 2013, the Warriors began with opposition considered easier. The strength of schedule issues resulted in Fallbrook being placed 13th among the 40 teams in the power rankings. La Jolla was ranked seventh. “It was bittersweet that we couldn’t get that game in,”

McCormies said. “The year just kind of ended before we really had a chance to properly close it out.” The SDCLA does not have playoffs, and there are no official standings positions. Fallbrook was one of two undefeated teams; Sweetwater posted an 11-0 record. “At the end of the day we played nine opponents. We beat them,” McCormies said. Fallbrook opened its season March 9 with a 15-1 win at Valley Center. The Warriors’ first home match of the season was an 8-1 victory March 15 against Point Loma. The Warriors won their March 22 game at San Marcos by an 11-4 margin and their March 29 game at Rancho Bernardo which ended with a 10-5 final score. Fallbrook followed a 13-2 home win April 8 against Oceanside with a 10-2 victory at home April 12 against Coronado. The Warriors’ final road match May 3 against the Carmel Valley Falcons ended with Fallbrook on the favorable end of the 15-1 score. On May 6, Fallbrook hosted Temecula and concluded the game with a 10-2 triumph. Fallbrook’s final game May 13 was a 9-1 home victory over Murrieta. “It was a privilege to be part of the team this year,” McCormies said. “I’m just really happy for the team, for the kids,” McCormies said. “Winning makes everything more fun and more exciting.” Although the Warriors’ 101 total goals did not surpass

the figures of four teams who played more games, Fallbrook’s average of 11.2 goals per game led the association. San Marcos, whose 110 goals in 10 games equates to an average of 11.0 per game, had the secondhighest average. “We just continued to get better and worked on our game and our offense,” McCormies said. F a l l b r o o k ’s 1 9 g o a l s allowed was also the SDCLA standard. Two teams with fewer games each allowed 28 goals. Fallbrook’s average of 2.11 goals allowed per game significantly separated the Warriors from the Temecula Hawks, whose 4.08 goals allowed average (49 in 12 games) ranked second. “That’s just a credit to the hard work of the team and how well our defense and our goalie played,” McCormies said. “They just played outstanding.” Cameron Hill was Fallbrook’s goalie. His .786 save percentage is a new team record, and his 13 saves in one game tied the club mark. “He was a huge asset to the team,” McCormies said. Hill was a newcomer to lacrosse, as was attacker and midfielder Tristen Smith. “You had everyone return that played initially last season on our team, so we had those seasoned kids, and then we were able to recruit a few key spots,” McCormies said. The existing players identified Hill and Smith. “They helped us to find those kids and bring them on board,” McCormies said. Smith showed success using

both his right and left hand. “He picked up the sport so quickly,” McCormies said. “He just was able to make so many things happen,” McCormies said of Smith. “He did a phenomenal job for us.” Defender Jackson Richards was also a newcomer. “He was just able to shut players down,” McCormies said. The returning players included Dru Calloway, who set team records with 38 points, 26 goals, and 12 assists for the season. He also set team records with eight goals in a game and with four assists in a game, and his nine points in a game earned him a share of the team record. “He’s just an amazing athlete,” McCormies said. That statistics themselves don’t portray Calloway’s entire

value to the team. “He’s very unselfish. He will do anything for the team,” McCormies said. “He just loves to play for the love of playing.” The co-ed team included one girl along with 18 boys. The Fallbrook club had 16 actual players in fifth and sixth grades. Third-grade and fourthgrade students who practiced and worked out with the team brought the total roster to 19 players. “I’m just excited to be able to do my part and to kind of lay the foundation for what I hope will be a great career for these kids if they choose,” McCormies said. To c o m m e n t o n t h i s story online, visit www.

Members of Warrior Lacrosse D-3 team Jacob Brown (#14) Dru Callaway (#20) Logan Chesus (#21) Audrey Gillcrist (#15) Dane Hansen (#17) Cameron Hill (#27) George Hutson (#13) Emmet Mat techeck (#19) Caden McCormies (#25)

Jared McDonald (#8) Dillon O’Callaghan (#22) Jackson Richards (#12) Tristen Smith (#18) Andrew Hengsteler (#29) Mat ty Reynolds (#3) Cole Traut (#16) Trent Urquhar t (#11)

Additional Warriors who practice with team: Corey Ball, Caden Chalut, Jake Mendenhall, Soren Schilling, and Peter Reynolds. Coaches: Don McCormies, head coach; J.C. Callaway, asst. head coach; Jaun Chesus and Tyler Chesus, asst. coaches.

Page C-2

JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Sports Practicing for the Special Olympics with the help of their friends FALLBROOK – On June 2, the Special Olympics team of Fallbrook had its last basketball practice for the season. Athletes’ friends and family were invited to come and cheer them on as they showed off their skills! The athletes played against the Fallbrook Sheriff substation and Fallbrook High School’s Crew Club (Creating Relationships with Every Warrior), a group of students whose purpose is to help socially integrate students with disabilities into the campus culture and community at Fallbrook High. Another highlight for the team

this season was to participate in its first regional tournament of San Diego on May 17. This was the first time Fallbrook was represented in these games for basketball. Coaches said the players had a good time and looked great in their new red and white uniforms. This is the third year that Fallbrook has had a Special Olympics team. Started by two parents of special needs adults, the team is now coached by wonderful people in the community, Devon Alkema, Max Myers, Joe Cusimano, and Gregg Whitesell. The team has grown quite a bit

and there are plans to expand further by adding new sports not previously experienced by the athletes. Jeremiah’s Ranch

oversees the Fallbrook Special Olympics team. Anyone with an athlete interested in joining the team, or

interested in volunteering as a coach, is welcome to call Linda White at (760) 805-5214.

Mariano Cariano gets a “high five” during the last Special Olympics team practice of the season at Fallbrook High on June 2. Sarah Nystrom points to the hoop before taking a shot during practice for the Special Olympics at Fallbrook High on June 2.

Ashley Whiteman, left, and friend Monica Sellier laugh together as they warm up for the last Special Olympics team basketball practice of the season.

Courtesy photos

Fallbrook Special Olympics team member Danny Morales dribbles the ball down court during a practice game against Fallbrook High’s Crew Club (Creating Relationships With Every Warrior).

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JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

VanderLans wins AllAround at Las Vegas Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent Jack VanderLans won the AllAround at the May 15-17 Las Vegas Elks Helldorado Days rodeo. The All-Around championship is given to the cowboy with the most money in at least two events, and if no cowboy places in more than one event the AllAround buckle is given to the cowboy who competed in at least two events and had the highest earnings in the event in which he placed. Although VanderLans did not place in the Steer Wrestling in Las Vegas, he won $1,351 in the Tie-Down Roping event. “I was really glad to win the All-Around. That means a lot,” VanderLans said. VanderLans graduated from Fallbrook High School in 2001 and then participated in college rodeo at the University o f N e v a d a - L a s Ve g a s . A t the time the Las Vegas Elks Helldorado Days rodeo had been discontinued, but at one time the Las Vegas rodeo was one of the nation’s most prominent. “It’s been going on for a long time,” VanderLans said. “For whatever reason they kind of stopped having it,” he said. “They started it back up again, so that was pretty neat.” VanderLans had entered the Las Vegas Elks Helldorado Days rodeo in previous years but had not won an event. “It was great to get back there and do good,” he said. “I still have some friends who live there,” VanderLans said. They came down and watched the rodeo, so that was nice.” VanderLans placed in two rodeos on the same day; he competed in the May 17 morning slack session at Las Vegas before competing in that evening’s performance of the May 16-18 Ramona Rodeo. VanderLans rode Bob for Steer Wrestling. “He works really good. He works great for me,” he said. VanderLans purchased Bob and Leroy, who he uses when he is the hazer who guides the steer, from Oregon’s Travis Taruscio in fall 2012. He purchased his Tie-Down Roping horse, Tuffy, in March 2013 from Idaho’s Tim Roeser. “Him and I are starting to get it figured out together,” VanderLans said of Tuffy. VanderLans also entered the May 14-16 Redding Rodeo, competing in the Wednesday performance. “I didn’t have any luck at Redding,” he said. He missed his second calf in the Tie-Down Roping at Redding while missing both steers in the Steer Wrestling. “It wasn’t very good,” he said. Marysville cowboy Brad McGilchrist was VanderLans’ hazer at Redding. VanderLans drove home after his Redding runs to spend time with his wife, Tawnie, and infant daughter, Lilly, before his May 17 travel to Las Vegas and Ramona. VanderLans was the second tie-down roper in the slack session, which was preceded by two performances. Cody Collins of Galt, Calif., previously had a time of 8.9 seconds with the calf VanderLans drew. “I drew

good,” VanderLans said. “I got a good start and it was a really good calf.” VanderLans matched Collins’ 8.9-second run. “Everything came together really well. I roped him sharp and the horse worked and I didn’t make any mistakes,” VanderLans said. VanderLans’ Steer Wrestling time was too long to place at Las Vegas. “I got out there and I got him caught,” he said. “It took me a little longer to get him down.” Rhett Kennedy of Chowchilla, Calif., hazed for VanderLans at Las Vegas. The trip to Ramona meant that VanderLans couldn’t stay for that day’s performance portion of the Las Vegas rodeo, but he felt that his Tie-Down Roping time was fast enough to place. VanderLans and Collins split fourth and fifth place for the $1,351 apiece. “When I left Las Vegas I wasn’t thinking I was going to win the All-around,” VanderLans said. The variables included whether any cowboy would place in at least two events as well as whether any cowboy who entered multiple events would win more money in one than VanderLans had. “You never really know with the All-Around,” he said. VanderLans had to wait until after the rodeo to learn of his All-Around win. “It was just an added bonus,” he said. “All in all it was a good experience.” His wife and daughter met up with him near Interstate 15 in Temecula and joined him for the Ramona Rodeo. VanderLans’ hazer at Ramona was Ramona High School graduate and current Warner Springs resident Mason Malone. “Mason had watched the rodeo a few times and told me the steers were pretty tough,” VanderLans said. M a l o n e t o l d Va n d e r L a n s that the steers were older and more experienced. VanderLans estimated that the steers at Ramona weighed between 600 and 700 pounds. “You really had to do everything fundamentally correct,” VanderLans said. That included the steer VanderLans drew. “They said he was going to really run, and he did,” he said. “I needed to make sure I got a good start.” VanderLans had a time of 5.3 seconds, which would give him a split of sixth and seventh with Idaho cowboy Wyatt Smith. VanderLans added $464 to his earnings, although a steer wrestler gives a portion of his earnings to his hazer. “He’s been doing a really good job of hazing,” VanderLans said of Malone. VanderLans himself ended up with the hazer’s share of the first-place prize money. Charles Harris of Salinas, who was the second-to-last bulldogger at Ramona, had a time of 3.2 seconds to obtain $1,643 of earnings. “That was pretty good,” VanderLans said. “I’ve never hazed for someone that fast.” VanderLans missed his TieDown Roping calf at Ramona, although Malone rode Tuffy and had a fifth-place time of 10.1 seconds. “I think winning’s kind of contagious,” VanderLans said. To comment on this story online, visit

Page C-3

Summer tennis program begins soon

Courtesy photo From left, tennis students Stephanie Allen, Charity Riggs, Makena Larsen, Joe Tygart, Maxim Gagnon, and Christian Aguirre are pictured with tennis pro Mike Amador at Fallbrook Tennis Club. FALLBROOK – The summer tennis program will begin June 16 at Fallbrook Tennis Club. Tennis professional Mike Amador will be offering kids group lessons for five days with ages ranging from Peewee 5-7, 8-12 and 13-18. Class size will be a minimum of four and no larger than eight. “We won’t stuff a class with 12 or more students,” said Amador. “The kids need personal attention and the success of any group program is measured by how many

balls are hit in one hour. More kids in the class means less balls hit affecting stroke production. I want to make sure every player hits a ton of balls and feels good about themselves. I try to break down each group by age but sometimes have to combine age groups.” Amador said he has an 8-yearold boy who beats 12- and 13-yearolds. “Some kids will rise to the occasion,” he said. “If you are wondering what to do with the kids this summer, give the Fallbrook

Tennis Club a call and enroll your future champ in a group.” Enrolled children should bring a properly-sized racket, correct shoes (no black marring soles), sun block, and cap. Fallbrook Tennis Club is located off South Mission Road, near the Fallbrook Air Park and features 10 hard courts, a full service pro shop and ball machine rental. To enroll or for more information, call (760) 728-1100.

Summer swim lessons under way at Fallbrook High School Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent The annual summer swim lessons at Fallbrook High School’s pool began June 2, although registrations for the five-day classes to be conducted in subsequent weeks are still available. “We have plenty of spots open,” said head instructor Sean Redmond. The classes will run through Aug. 4-8. Assistant instructors will enable participants to learn at appropriate levels. “We’ve got a great staff,” Redmond said. There is no minimum or maximum age for the swim lessons, which have 10 levels. The 40-minute classes which run

Monday through Friday begin at 8:30 a.m., 9:15 a.m., 10 a.m., 10:45 a.m., 11:30 a.m., and 3 p.m. The lessons also include beginning and intermediate diving classes beginning at 8 a.m. and 9 a.m. Redmond is the coaching director of the Fallbrook Associated Swim Team as well as Fallbrook High School’s girls swim coach, and he has made the website available for on-line registration although payment must still be made in person. Registration can also occur at the pool. In addition to the $50 registration fee, participants must also bring their swimsuits and towels. All classes will be for five days, including the June 30 - July 4 session. Redmond noted that many

working parents are off July 4. “That’s usually the one and only day that they get to see their child learning how to swim,” he said. Redmond added that since July 4 will be the final day of the class, the working parents will also be able to see their children receive the certificate of completion. During the summer the pool will also be open for adult lap swim from 12:15 to 1 p.m. and recreational swim from 1 to 3 p.m. seven days a week. The pool will close Aug. 10, as Fallbrook High School begins its 2014-15 academic year Aug. 11. “It’s going to be a long summer. I’m looking forward to it,” Redmond said. To comment on this story online, visit



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Page C-4

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Business Edward Jones moves up on the Fortune 500 list FALLBROOK – Financial services firm Edward Jones has moved up on the annual Fortune 500 list (as published by Fortune magazine) in its second appearance in two years, according to Brian Schrock. Fortune magazine’s annual listing ranks the largest U.S. companies by revenue. Edward Jones moved up 47 spots to No. 444 on this year’s list, with more than $5.7 billion in revenue for 2013. “Our success comes from making a significant difference in our clients’ lives,” said Schrock. “We offer personal service and a solutions-based approach that are tailored to our clients individual needs, but backed by all the resources of a Fortune 500 firm.” The full list appears on www. Edward Jones provides financial services for individual investors in the United States and, through its affiliate, in Canada. To learn more, contact Brian Schrock at Edward Jones in Fallbrook at (760) 731-3234; 1434 S. Mission Rd., Suite B.

JUNE 12, 2014

Results of June 3 Gubernatorial Primary Election SACRAMENTO – California Secretary of State Debra Bowen released the following results of the June 3 Gubernatorial Primary Election as of June 4. The top two candidates in each state-wide race

go on to the general election in November. Mail-in ballots are still being counted so the results are not official until July 4.

Governor – Edmund G. Brown (D) – 54.4%; Neel Kashkari (R) – 19.1% Lt. Governor – Gavin Newson (D) – 49.8%; Ron Nehring (R) – 23.2% Secretary of State – Alex Padilla (D) –30.1%; Pete Peterson (R) – 29.7% Controller – Ashley Swearengin (R) – 24.4%; John A. Perez (D) – 21.7% Treasurer – John Chiang (D) – 55.0%; Greg Conlon (R) – 38.5% Attorney General – Kamala Harris (D) – 53.0%; Ronald Gold (R) – 12.7% Insurance Commission – Dave Jones (D) – 53.1%; Ted Gaines (R) – 48.82% State Superintendent of Public Instruction – Tom Torlakson – 46.9%; Marshall Tuck –28.7% State Senator – 38th District – Joel Anderson (R) – 70.67% Assembly District 75 – Marie Waldron (R) – 100% (unopposed) U.S. House of Representatives – 49th District – Darrel Issa (R) – 61.4% 50th District – Duncan Hunter (R) – 69.9% S.D. County Supervisor – District 5 – Bill Horn (R) – 51.29% S.D. County Assessor/Recorder/Clerk – Ernie Dronenburg – 59.05% S.D. County Treasurer/Tax Collector – Dan McAllister - 100% (unopposed) S.D. County District Attorney – Bonnie Dumanis – 55% S.D. County Sheriff – Bill Gore – 100% (unopposed)

Brian Schrock of Edward Jones, Fallbrook. Courtesy photo

St. John’s Thrift Shop donates campership funds to Fallbrook Community Center


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Courtesy photo St. John’s Thrift Shop volunteer Lynn Anderson, left, and St. John’s volunteer and advisory board chair Sharon Barberi, right, present a check for camperships to Ashley Westbrook, middle, coordinator of the Fallbrook Community Center Summer Day Camp program. FALLBROOK – In keeping with their goal of partnering with those in the greater Fallbrook community, St. John’s Episcopal Church Thrift Shop recently gave $1,600 to the Fallbrook Community Center in order to provide a week of summer camp to 16 children who might otherwise not be able to attend due to the cost

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JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page C-5

Dining The familiar, the fabulous, and the unusual Food at this year’s San Diego County Fair unique, as expected Lobster Fried Rice Asian food lovers are bound to be lined up outside the Lobster Shack in the infield (Family Funville) at the Fair for its Lobster Fried Rice. Expect this tasty dish to be a successful mingling of ingredients that is easy for all ages in the family to enjoy.

Banana Foster Pie is built on a waffle crust. Ice cream or frozen yogurt is then stacked on top. Sliced bananas compose the next layer along with sinful caramel sauce and sweet whipped cream. For those who like to admire strategic layering, the Black and White Sundae is an artistic

creation of alternating segments of chocolate and vanilla ice cream with chocolate syrup and fluffy marshmallows. To read more about this year’s Fair - food, attractions, exhibits, entertainment, and more, visit

Smoked Jack Daniels BaconWrapped Churro If it’s Fair time, it means something new is being wrapped in bacon! In this case, they begin by infusing a churro with Jack Daniels whiskey. Then they wrap it with a slice of smoked bacon. Aptly named, it can be found at the Bacon-A-Fair booth, and it isn’t the only new item this year! They also have a Chocolate Peanut Butter Bacon Banana, and a Bacon Wrapped Zucchini. Cowboy Sunday - or - Banana Foster Pie At the Fruit Caboose vendor stand, interesting desserts await fair-goers. The Cowboy Sundae is housed in a crispy waffle cone shaped like a cowboy hat! The inside is filled with ice cream and the whole treat is topped with “cowboy candles,” such as candied chiles.

Cotton candy and Kettle Corn are two popular treats available at the San Diego County Fair at Del Mar. Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor The array of unique food items offered each year at the San Diego County Fair at Del Mar can be many things – enticing, interesting, and in some cases, even shocking to the average consumer. But one thing it always is – is worthy of conversation. County fairs and carnivals have long had the reputation for offering certain treats – perhaps some of the most popular being cotton candy, corndogs, and funnel cakes. For many, it’s the time they indulge in fascinating foods that are best consumed sparingly – since many are fried, extra sweet, and high in fat. However, as time marches on, vendors are introducing healthier, fresh fare in an effort to appeal to all types of consumers. It’s easy to say a fair wouldn’t be as entertaining without the fabulous scents that fill the air from the colorful booths. According to staffers in Del Mar, this year the public won’t be disappointed as even more new choices will be presented at “The

Courtesy photos

Fab Fair,” taking place June 7 through July 6. But don’t worry, the year-after-year favorites will be plentiful as well. Triple Decker Krispy Kreme Cheeseburger Looking for a sweet and highprotein lunch? The Triple Decker Krispy Kreme Cheeseburger features three hamburger patties and three slices of cheese between two Krispy Kreme glazed donuts. It’s hard to imagine how that all stays together when eating it, but undoubtedly there will be many to accept the challenge. It can be found at Chicken Charlie’s on the concourse. Cauliflower Sandwich In the Plaza de Mexico at Grinders, this sandwich will be worth taking a look for many veggie lovers. It starts with a toasted bread roll spread with aioli and drizzled with honey. In that they place a thick, baked slice of cauliflower, melted cheese, and very thin slices of apple. Interesting use of a vegetable at the Fair!

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Page C-6

JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Fictitious Business Name

Fictitious Business Name

Fictitious Business Name

Fictitious Business Name

Change of Name

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-013509—Name of Business M.P. POOL & POND SERVICE 1761 Winterwarm Dr., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1268, Bonsall, CA 92003 This business is registered by the following: Mateo Cristobal Pascual, 1761 Winterwarm Dr., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 3/18/2010 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON MAY 14, 2014 LEGAL: 3617 PUBLISHED: May 29, June 5, 12, 19, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-013724—Name of Business CONDOR CREDIT SERVICES 1010 E. Bobier Dr., Space 176, Vista, CA 92084 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Connie I. Wilby, 1010 E. Bobier Dr., Space 176, Vista, CA 92084 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 5/5/14 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON MAY 16, 2014 LEGAL: 3619 PUBLISHED: May 29, June 5, 12, 19, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-014702—Name of Business PRODUCT PROMOTER 10620 Treena St., Ste 230, San Diego, CA 92131 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Green Plant Media LLC, 10620 Treena St., Ste 230, San Diego, CA 92131 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company This LLC is located in the state of Deleware THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON MAY 28, 2014 LEGAL: 3628 PUBLISHED: June 5, 12, 19, 26, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-014470—Name of Business a. THE ESPRESSO LOUNGE b. ESPRESSO LOUNGE 139 S. Main Ave., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Trupiano, Inc., 945 S. Main Ave., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by a Corporation This Corporation is located in the state of California THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON MAY 23, 2014 LEGAL: 3625 PUBLISHED: June 5, 12, 19, 26, 2014

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number: 37-2014-00016601-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS Petitioner: ABDUL LADIPO filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: ABDUL LADIPO Proposed Name: ABDULFATAI LADIPO 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: July 15, 2014 Time: 8:30 a.m. Dept: 26 The address of the court is 325 South Melrose Drive, Vista, CA 92081 A copy of this Order to Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county: Village News Date: May 23, 2014 Signed: K. Michael Kirkman, Judge of the Superior Court. LEGAL: 3622 PUBLISHED: May 29, June 5, 12, 19, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-013802—Name of Business JUST FOR YOU PURSES BY KATHY EARLE 5777 Camino Del Cielo, Bonsall, CA 92003 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Kathy Earle, 5777 Camino Del Cielo, Bonsall, CA 92003 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 4/15/07 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON MAY 19 2014 LEGAL: 3618 PUBLISHED: May 29, June 5, 12, 19, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-012373—Name of Business BLITZ ENTERPRISES 1442 Sweetbriar Cir., Carlsbad, CA 92011 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Oscar Smith, 1442 Sweetbriar Cir., Carlsbad, CA 92011 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON MAY 1, 2014 LEGAL: 3616 PUBLISHED: May 22, 29, June 5, 12, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-014005—Name of Business MIMI’S BOUTIQUE 119 Main Street, #C., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego Mailing Address: 305 Charles Swisher Ct., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is registered by the following: Heather Howard, 305 Charles Swisher Ct., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON MAY 20, 2014 LEGAL: 3623 PUBLISHED: June 5, 12, 19, 26, 2014 FALLBROOK COMMUNITY PLANNING GROUP And DESIGN REVIEW BOARD Regular Meeting Monday 16 June 2014, 7:00 P.M., Live Oak School, 1978 Reche Road, Fallbrook AGENDA 1. Open Forum. Opportunity for members of the public to speak to the Planning Group on any subject matter within the Group’s jurisdiction but not on today’s agenda. Three minute limitation. Non-discussion, & Non-voting item. 2. Approval of the minutes for the meetings of 19 May 2014. Voting Item. 3. Capital Improvement Projects - 2014. (Continued from April and May 2014s meeting) Review the list of projects proposed in April and add,/delete as appropriate. Rank the projects on the list in order of priority. County Planner Frank Arebalo, 858-3889. Frank.arebalo@ Circulation Committee. Community input. Voting Item. 4. Road Improvement Projects – 2014 Review the list of projects approved for sealing and repaving in May and rank them by priority. County Planner Frank Arebalo, 858-3889. Frank.arebalo@ Circulation Committee. Community input. Voting Item. NOTE: The Planning Group occasionally has openings on its Land Use (Jack Wood 760-731-3193), Circulation (Anne Burdick 760-728-7828), Parks & Recreation (Jackie Heyneman 760-728-5395), Public Facilities (Roy Moosa 760-723-1181) and Design Review (Eileen Delaney 760-518-8888) Committees for non-elected citizens. Interested persons please contact the Chairman. This is a preliminary agenda. If any changes are made, a final agenda will be posted at the North County Fire District, 315 E. Ivy Street, Fallbrook, at least 72 hours prior to the meeting. Jim Russell, Chairman, 205 Calle Linda, Fallbrook, California 92028, (760) 728-8081

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-013390—Name of Business BIG SUR PACKING 38751 De Luz Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Jose Luis Alvarez, 121 Almond St., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 4/1/2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON MAY 13 2014 LEGAL: 3620 PUBLISHED: May 29, June 5, 12, 19, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-014350—Name of Business JAVA TIME 1247 S. Mission Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Leslie Camilli, 588 Palomino Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON MAY 23 2014 LEGAL: 3621 PUBLISHED: May 29, June 5, 12, 19, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-014810—Name of Business SUGARPINE TRAVEL 2715 Sugarpine Ln., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Katherine Patrik, 2715 Sugarpine Ln., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 7/11/13 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON MAY 29, 2014 LEGAL: 3627 PUBLISHED: June 5, 12, 19, 26, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-014927—Name of Business ALPHA AVIATION SERVICE INC 11057 Morning Creek Dr. S., San Diego, CA 92128 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: San Diego Aircraft Aviation Inc., 11057 Morning Creek Dr. S., San Diego, CA 92128 This business is conducted by a Corporation This Corporation is located in the state of California The first day of business was 5/26/2012 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON MAY 30, 2014 LEGAL: 3634 PUBLISHED: June 12, 19, 26, July 3, 2014

Abandonment/Name STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME File Number: 2014-014617 Fictitious business name(s) to be abandoned: EL CAJON VALLEY MOBILE HOME PARK 410 South 1st Street, El Cajon, CA 92019 County: San Diego Mailing Address: 7604 Olcott Avenue, Bakersfield, CA 93308 The fictitious business name referred to above was filed in San Diego Count on 3/22/2011 and assigned File No. 2011-008448. Fictitious business name is being abandoned by the following registrant(s): 1. Donald L. Miller Trust B, dtd 7/31/67, Ronald L. Miller, Trustee, 7604 Olcott Avenue, Bakersfield, CA 93308 2. Jean S. Carlton Trust, dtd 7/15/87, William Carlton, Trustee, 22728 McManus Drive, Chugiak, AK 99567 The business is conducted by a General Partnership Additional Registrants: 3. The Osberg Family Trust, Karen Templeton, Trustee, 1071 Kasper Road, Moscow, ID 83843 4. Robert Kuhnau, 1141 N. Bison Golf Court, Tucson, AZ 85739 5. Elizabeth H. Holtby, 917 Farragut Avenue, Colorado Springs, CO 80909 6. Arcadi Family Trust, utd 04/05/2000, Frances Arcadi, Trustee, 3762 Clara Drive, Napa, CA 94558 7. Carol Anne Stensrud Trust, dtd 10/06/09, Carol Stensrud, Trustee, 13491 Summit Circle, Poway, CA 92064 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON May 28, 2014 LEGAL: 3633 PUBLISHED: June 12, 19, 26, July 3, 2014


Vital. With your local community newspaper, you receive vital news and information about issues that affect your life and your family every week. You read about people you know and businesses you visit regularly. You see photographs of local school athletes and young actors and cheerleaders and civic club members.

And you get a regular glimpse of the good life in Fallbrook, Bonsall, De Luz and Rainbow. So call 760-723-7319 to subscribe and be a part of what is happening in your hometown. Only $39.95 for 52 issues mailed directly to your home or office.


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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-013350—Name of Business LIFEPOINTE CHURCH 125 W. Hawthorne Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego Mailing Address: P.O. Box 2648, Fallbrook, CA 92088 This business is registered by the following: First Baptist Church of Fallbrook, 125 W. Hawthorne Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by a Corporation This Corporation is located in the state of California The first day of business was 3/16/14 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON MAY 13, 2014 LEGAL: 3629 PUBLISHED: June 5, 12, 19, 26, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-014570—Name of Business a. FRAN-BAR GENERAL ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS b. FRAN-BAR FARMS 712 Stewart Canyon Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: 1. John J. Barbee 2. Frances Barbee Both residing at: 712 Stewart Canyon Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by a Married Couple The first day of business was 2/7/05 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON MAY 27, 2014 LEGAL: 3630 PUBLISHED: June 5, 12, 19, 26, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-013935—Name of Business D&M CACTUS SUCCULENTS 3461 Royal Rd., Vista, CA 92084 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: 1. Patricia Cedillo 2. David Carrasco Both residing at: 3461 Royal Rd., Vista, CA 92084 This business is conducted by a General Partnership The first day of business was 5/1/14 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON MAY 19, 2014 LEGAL: 3624 PUBLISHED: June 5, 12, 19, 26, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-014130—Name of Business FETZER FARMS 31378 Club Vista Ln., Bonsall, CA 92003 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Terry Ervin Fetzer, 31378 Club Vista Ln., Bonsall, CA 92003 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON MAY 21, 2014 LEGAL: 3626 PUBLISHED: June 5, 12, 19, 26, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-014310—Name of Business CSBC (CALIFORNIA SCHOOL BUSINESS CONSULTANTS) 1718 Tecalote Drive, #7, Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Billy R. Benson dba SBC/Sole Proprietorship, 1718 Tecalote Drive, #7, Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 1/1/2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON MAY 22, 2014 LEGAL: 3631 PUBLISHED: June 12, 19, 26, July 3, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-013556—Name of Business a. SANTA PALOMA b. SANTA PALOMA GROVE 40370 Ross Road, Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Hua Yu, 6022 Sierra Siena Road, Irvine, CA 92603 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was March 15, 2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON MAY 14, 2014 LEGAL: 3632 PUBLISHED: June 12, 19, 26, July 3, 2014

FALLBROOK PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT BOARD OF DIRECTORS NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING DISTRICT OFFICE BOARDROOM MONDAY, JUNE 23, 2014 990 E MISSION RD, FALLBROOK, CA 92028 BEGIN: 4:00 PM PHONE: (760) 728-1125 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a Public Hearing will be held by the Board of Directors of the Fallbrook Public Utility District (FPUD) on Monday, June 23, 2014, at 4:00 p.m., in the District Office Boardroom located at 990 East Mission Road, Fallbrook, California. The purpose of the Public Hearing is to adopt the final budget and rates for fiscal year 2014-2015 and water rates for the remainder of calendar year 2014. The proposed final budget and rates are available for public inspection prior to the Public Hearing at the FPUD District offices. Mary Lou Boultinghouse Secretary, Board of Directors Publish Dates: June 5, 2014, June 12, 2014

Sherif f’s Log

May 30 700 block Alturas Ln. 37600 block Shogo Mountain Rd. May 31 200 block S. Main Ave. June 1 3000 block Lakemont Dr. 300 block W. Clemmens Ln. 5100 block Dulin Rd. (#1) 5100 block Dulin Rd. (#2)

June 2 1000 block Old Stage Rd. 900 block Rodeo Queen 3600 block Lake Park 1000 block Inverlochy Dr. 1000 block Charlyn Ln. 3900 block Reche Rd. 4600 block Dulin Rd. 1000 block S. Main Ave. 3000 block Lakemont Dr. 4800 block Dulin Rd. 1100 block S. Main Ave. 4900 block Dulin Rd. June 3 100 block S. Brandon Rd. 300 block E. Alvarado St. 3900 block Reche Rd. 300 block White Horse Ln. 900 block Alturas Rd. June 4 Gomez Creek Rd. @ Rainbow Crest Rd. 500 block Ammunition Rd. 2400 block S. Stage Coach Ln. 300 block E. Alvarado St. 700 block E. Elder St. 3600 block Linda Vista Dr. 1100 block S. Mission Rd. (#1) 1100 block S. Mission Rd. (#2) 30600 block Via Maria Elena 3000 block N. Rainbow Valley Bl. 4800 block State Route 76 1000 block S. Main Ave. June 5 31200 block Old River Rd. 4100 block S. Mission Rd. 900 block S. Main Ave. June 6 300 block N. Pico 1100 block S. Mission Rd. 400 block E. Alvarado St. 400 block N. Vine St. 600 block E. Elder St. 2500 block Rainbow Valley Bl. 500 block Ammunition Rd. 100 block E. Fig St. Old Stage Rd. & S. Mission Ave. 100 block S. Main Ave. June 7 200 block E. Dougherty St. 1400 block Alturas Rd. 100 block S. Mission Rd. 1400 block Alturas Rd. June 8 100 block Lillian Way 200 block W. Clemmens Ln. 1000 block E. Mission Rd. S. Mission Rd. @ Almond St.

Petty theft Residential burglary Grand theft Violate domestic court order Arrest: Drunk in public Cited: Possess controlled substance without prescription; possess unlawful paraphernalia Cited: Driving on a suspended license; possess controlled substance without prescription Relinquished firearm Runaway juvenile 5150/Mental disorder Personate to get money 5150/Mental disorder Death (Coroner’s office) 5150/Mental disorder Commercial burglary Arrest: Violate domestic court order Vandalism (vehicle) Vandalism (vehicle) Petty theft (from vehicle) Arrest: Possess narcotics Found narcotics Arrest: Under influence of controlled substance 5150/Mental disorder Petty theft Stolen vehicle Cited: Possess unlawful paraphernalia; possess burglary tools; possess up to 1oz marijuana 5150/Mental disorder Found knife; found ammunition Petty theft Get credit w/other’s ID Arrest: Possess billy club, blackjack, and brass knuckles Arrest: Possess narcotics; possess unlawful paraphernalia; resist officer Commercial burglary; stolen vehicle Commercial burglary Commercial burglary Commercial burglary Arrest: Possess narcotics Arrest: Drunk in public 5150/Mental disorder Spousal abuse/kidnapping Grand theft Misc. report Grand theft Petty theft Petty theft Arrest: Under influence of controlled substance Vandalism Arrest: Misdemeanor warrant Commercial burglary Arrest: Assault w/deadly weapon (not firearm) - two victims Lewd act w/child under age 14 Battery (spouse) 5150/Mental disorder Arrest: Battery (spouse) Child abuse Petty theft 5150/Mental disorder

JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page C-7

Classifieds Local






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

Employment Offered 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 760-728-5337 HELP WANTED Part time appointment setter in Aguanga. Evenings, non-smoking office, must have reliable transportation. Call to Schedule Interview. (951)767-0517 PROJECT MAHMA: Mom At Home Making A...difference and a lot of money too. Call Lorraine (760) 421-1103

Health & Fitness WELLSPRING HERBS & VITAMINS offers a wide selection of herbs, vitamins, essential oils, homeopathics, teas, flower essences and other lotions and potions. Iridology and Live-Cell appointments are available. Come in for your FREE Bio-Scan! BioScan 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 www. (760) 728-1244

Apts/Duplexes/Studios 1 BEDROOM APT In town. New remodeled. Classical room. Very pretty. Call 858-699-6318 or 760-728-2844. SENIORS (62+), LOVELY 1BR apartment, $665. In Fallbrook, close to all services. A/C, pool and some utilities included. Section 8 OK. No smoking, no pets. (760) 728-7015

Commercial/Industrial SHOP SPACE W/OFFICES. 1,000 sq. ft. to 1,800 sq. ft. in Fallbrook. (760) 728-2807 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: ANZA COTTAGE $450 One bedroom with what ever room. I/2 acre country setting. Location is at the base of Cahilla Mountain of Tripp Flats road. Pet and horse ok. Perfect low cost setting for a single person References. Available June 10. (951) 306-4322 FALLBROOK PALA MESA Condo Overlooking 2nd Fairway. 2BD, 2BA, Detached 2 Car Garage. Refrigerator, Washer/Dryer included. Kathy, Agent (760)728-7664


All advertisements for the sale or rental of dwelling unites published in The Village 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.

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STATE Animal/Boarding & Sitting



Houses/Condos/Cottages for Rent NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS for a 1 Bedroom/bath/kitchen-Living room; 575 sq. feet Granny Flat, close into downtown, $900 per month. Includes water, trash, electricity, cable with internet. No pets or smoking. Avail 6/1. Contact (760) 728-5060

Office Space/Retail 700 S.F. IN TOWN good reasonable location. 858-699-6318 PROFESSIONAL SUITE- 1593 S. Mission Rd 756 sq. ft, 2 offices, reception area, conference/kitchen area, BA w/ storage (760) 728-0185

Trailers/Mobile Homes for Rent 36” MOTOR HOME FOR RENT Fallbrook. Stationary, on quiet private property under a pavilion. View deck. Fully equipped; storage, water, electricity, cable included. Internet available. No Pets please. $800 Monthly. 760-723-2565

Garage/Yard/Moving Sale CLOSING SALE Moose Lodge Selling assorted items- Big screen TV, game tables, kitchen ware, and more. All must go. Thurs., June 12; Fri., June 13; Sat., June 14. 10am-3pm. 842 S. Main Ave. Behind Water Market & Fallbrook Trading Co. (760) 723-9676 LARGE YARD SALE Furniture, tools, household items, Buggie, and much more. 524 W. Alvarado St. 8am-2pm Saturday 14th.

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

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Business Directory AVOCADO






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

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

Mark Nair (760) 315-3552 Lic# 295372 HOME IMPROVEMENT


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Call for an appointment Professional Hair Stylist CONSTRUCTION

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

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

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

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


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



Complete Outdoor Environments Landscape Construction Lic#761326

(760) 612-6468 LOCKSMITH



Re-Key $89 TOTAL Do You Know Who Has Keys To Your Home? Buyers, Repos, Bank Owned


Lic # LC03127 • Bonded

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




Len Nair (760) 315-3550 Lic#295372 GATES

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760-815-4688 HEAT & AIR


Homes~Land~Groves Fallbrook 701 S. Main Avenue

760-451-1600 Temecula 27645 Jefferson, Suite 116

951-491-7800 MISSION REALTY 337 E. Mission Rd.

(760) 728-8410 RE/MAX UNITED 1667 S. Mission, Suite AA

(760) 731-2900 REAL LIVING LIFESTYLES Ken Follis

(760) 803-6235

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(760) 723-1708 SCREENS

FALLBROOK GLASS Now Does Screens, Let Some Air In!


Call me today to see if you can short sale your home I have an 86% success rate on short sales Michael Crawford Your Realtor of Choice


INSTANT BEAUTY TREE SERVICE Trimming - Thinning Tree & Stump Removal Chipping - Stump Grinding Clean Up & Hauling Brush Clearing


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Locally owned and operated WINDOWS


(760) 728-8000

Installation, Repairs Maintenance, Residential, Mobile Homes, Commercial serving North County since 1972 Lic.# 638959

Specializing-Home/Office Locally Owned-1972 Lic/Ins.


(760) 728-8116

(760) 728-8716

Serving Buyers & Sellers

(760) 730-2766




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

Willis Allen

(760) 594-6902

Real Estate

(760) 271-4760

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 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.

Page C-8

JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News


Terry Kohn of Oceanside, Calif. died unexpectedly Sunday June 1, 2014 while engaging in his passion for motorcycle riding. His final ride ended on Palomar Mountain and he will be missed by all. He is survived by many who loved him including his wife Lauren; his children, Tessa, Ross, and Jessica. Terry was born to the late Fannie (Fay) Levine-Kohn and Larry Kohn. His siblings include Michele, Beth, Mindy, Haley and Adam. His Akita dog is waiting for her master to come home. Terry was: Someone who loved his wife, beautiful cars, travel, good wine, Akita dogs and the feel of riding his beloved motorcycles. A bar mitzvah boy and had fond memories of his childhood in Lake Hopatcong with his cousin David. A loyal Boy Scout who attained the Life rank. A Pop Warner football coach helping his son’s team A master of wit and sarcasm which was hysterical but not hurtful. We will miss his funny stories that made him laugh as hard as he made others laugh. There will be a “raising of the glass” to Terry to celebrate his life and his remains will be (as was Terry) all over the world. The loss of Terry leaves a huge void in this world as well as in his family’s and friends’ hearts. Terry’s memorial was held last week with family and friends.

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

Jeraldine (Jeri) Keith Palmer of Fallbrook, passed away June 4, 2014 at Escondido-Palomar Hospital. She was preceded in death by her husband Thomas Y. Palmer. She is survived by two sons, Lex and Keith Palmer; two grandchildren; sister Wilda Moller and brother Mel Keith. Jeri was born in Rochester, N.Y. to Stanley and Marion Keith on November 15, 1927. Her violinmaker father instilled a love of music in her. Jeri attended Occidental College and began a 47-year music-teaching career. She enjoyed traveling, working as a Western Airlines stewardess where she met her future husband Tom. They began residing in Fallbrook in 1974, and Jeri taught grades 5-7 at Vallecitos School for 25 years. She concurrently worked as a private piano instructor and directed local church choir groups, which she continued in an active retirement. The family will have a private remembrance. In lieu of flowers, the family requests that you play your favorite song and sing along with it. Donations to North County Music Teachers Association, (, in Jeri’s name are also welcome.

Patricia “Pat” A. Boatman, (nee Abbott) was welcomed into the arms of Jesus on Monday, June 2, 2014, beloved wife of Charles for 57 years; mother of Mark (Julia), Deborah L. Berger, and Mary Elizabeth (deceased); grandmother of Elizabeth, Jesse, Jeremy, and Jake; and beloved friend and teacher of many. Pat taught kindergarten in Los Angeles and first grade in St. Louis, and was a missionary with Charles, Mark, and Deborah in Liberia, West Africa. Her life was a blessing to so many. A memorial service will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday, June 14 at SonRise Christian Fellowship, 463 S. Stagecoach Lane, Fallbrook CA 92028.



Thomas Robert Radcliff died from congestive heart failure at Fallbrook Hospital May 20, 2014. He was born February 11, 1926 in Silverton, Ore. to Melbourne and Ruby (Dahl) Radcliff, the second of three children. The family moved to Southern California in 1932. Tom pitched in American Legion

Marlene Catlin Cecil was called to be with her Heavenly Father on June 8, 2014 at the age of 56. She is survived by her husband Roger Cecil, her two children Kali (Nick) and Matthew, her mother Dianne Catlin and her brother Carl Catlin. She was preceded in death by her father William Catlin, but we have faith that she has joined him in happy reunion in heaven. Marlene was born on April 17, 1958 in Washington D.C. to her parents William and Dianne Catlin. Her family moved to Fallbrook where Marlene attended and graduated from Fallbrook Union High School in 1975. She went on to attend and graduate from Grove City College in Pennsylvania in 1979 and later completed her Master’s degree in 1987. She formed many lifelong friendships in her years in high school and college, many of which she held very dear until her time of passing. Marlene married Roger Cecil on June 25, 1983 at Zion Lutheran Church. Together they spent many happy years and made a beautiful life filled with love together. One of Marlene’s greatest passions in life was also her career. Marlene worked at Mary Fay Pendleton School for 29 years, teaching kindergarten, first grade, and also spent 11 years as an administrator. She loved working with military families, and invested not just in each child in her classroom, but their families as well. She formed many lasting relationships with the children she taught and could remember each child by name even years later. One of her favorite parts of teaching at Mary Fay was the

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went to the hospital this last time. He was preceded in death by his older sister, Barbara, who died in 1995. He is survived by his sister and brother-in-law, Nancy and Mario Moramarco of Rainbow; 10 nephews and nieces, Joe (Linda) Moramarco of Tombstone, Ariz., Doug Moramarco and Bill Moramarco of Rainbow, Rick (Denise) Moramarco of Fallbrook, Pete (Anna) Moramarco of Prescott Valley, Ariz., Lucette Moramarco and Suzy Moramarco of Fallbrook, Pat Moramarco of Vista, Traci (Clay) Brittain of Fallbrook, and Pauli (Brad) Ervin of Lakewood, Colo., as well as numerous greatnieces and -nephews, and Maggie the cat. The family thanks the staff and volunteers of Fallbrook Hospice for helping Tom to enjoy the last six months. A Celebration of Life will be held later this month.

annual Father-Daughter dance, which she attended every year. She just finished the year teaching fifth grade at Fallbrook Street School. Besides being a wonderful teacher, Marlene also attended Zion Lutheran Church, where she served in many different capacities. Marlene was the first to volunteer to help in any way she could, and was always eager to greet newcomers and make them feel welcome. She was a beloved member of Zion’s church family and will be greatly missed. I’m sure Marlene would say her greatest accomplishment in her entire life were her children, Kali and Matthew. She loved being a mom, and was so very proud of the amazing adults Kali and Matt turned out to be. She loved them very deeply and created an amazing childhood and life for them. Marlene also had a special relationship with her late father, William Catlin, her mother Dianne, and her brother Carl. She was devoted to family and loved spending time with them. She and her brother were so close that they lived across the street from one another up until her passing.

Aside from her busy life as a teacher, a faithful church member, a mom, wife, sister, aunt, friend and Christian, Marlene loved to spend her time relaxing in the sun at the beach with a good book. It was one of her favorite ways to relax and enjoy the beauty of God’s creation. 2 Corinthians 4:17-18 – “For our light and momentary troubles are achieving for us an eternal glory that far outweighs them all. So we fix our eyes not on what is seen, but on what is unseen. For what is seen is temporary, but what is unseen is eternal.” Luke 23:43 – Jesus answered him,“Truly I tell you, today you will be with me in paradise.” A burial will take place at the Masonic Cemetery in Fallbrook at 11:30 a.m. Thursday, June 12. Her memorial service will then be at Zion Lutheran Church in Fallbrook at 2 p.m. with an appetizer reception immediately following in the Zion Fellowship Center. In lieu of flowers the family asks for donations to be made to the Semper Fi Fund and/or Zion Lutheran Church. Both causes were very close to Marlene’s heart.

May Edith Price, 91 years young, teacher and artist, passed away suddenly April 17, 2014 in Houston, Texas. May was born to Milton and Lillian Goodman on July 22, 1922 in New York City. They moved out west to Los Angeles where May finished high school and went on to graduate from UCLA in 1942. She married Curtis K. Price in May, 1944. They moved to Fallbrook in 1956 and together raised five children there. Curtis was an accomplished attorney and practiced law in Fallbrook for many years. May is survived by eldest son Mike and Melanie, Newport Beach; son Steve and Rose, Tucson, Ariz.; daughter Margaret Johnson, Houston, Texas; son David, Fallbrook; daughter-in-law Sue, Fallbrook. She is also survived by many wonderful grandchildren, great-grandchildren, and her many friends and art students. She was preceded in death by her husband Curtis and son Tony Price. May resided in Houston since 2003. She retired as a kindergarten teacher from the Bonsall School District in Bonsall, in 1985. After her retirement, she resumed her love of painting. She was a wonderful artist and shared her talents with her many students. She was still teaching art classes at the age of 91. May was a generous soul. She opened her house and heart to

many that needed a home, stray kids and pets. She loved the beach, traveling, cooking, and especially sharing a story with all whom she loved and she loved everyone. May was a three-time cancer survivor (colon, breast, and skin). She never gave up on life, God, or people. May was admired for her courage, strength, spirit, and joy. She touched many lives and was loved by so many. Her spirit, humor, wit and resiliency will be greatly missed. The Price family is having a celebration of May’s life on Sunday, June 22 from 2 to 6 p.m. at the VFW Post on Old Stage Road, Fallbrook. Those who would like to join us for food, drinks, and memories will be welcomed.

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Junior Baseball and was a member of the World Championship team in 1942. While at Fremont High School, (class of 1944), Tom was named to the All-Los Angeles City baseball team and received Athlete of the Year All Southern California honors in 1944. He then served two years in the Army, stationed in Germany for a year post-WWII. After returning home, he signed with the Red Sox as a pitcher and played minor league ball all over the country for five years before he injured his arm. Tom worked for Lever Brothers as a machine operator for 30 years, retiring in 1982. He lived in La Habra for 50 years, moving to Rainbow in September 2012 to live with family. To m ’s i n t e r e s t s i n c l u d e d baseball, especially the Angels, music, old movies and comics. He was an artist who enjoyed experimenting with watercolor and acrylic paints right up until he


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Village News Fallbrook & Bonsall

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

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June 12, 2014

Section D

Volume 18, Issue 24

Succulents lend color and tex ture to a garden Lucette Moramarco Staff Writer The wonderful world of succulents includes plants with spiky leaves, frilly leaves, thick to thin leaves in almost every color in the rainbow (except for blue) from deep purple and bright pink to endless shades of green. They are a garden designer’s dream offering surprising options in texture and contrast for any size space. In this age of water conservation, succulents are also an attractive choice for local gardeners. They do not require a lot of water, which has the dual benefit of conserving water and saving money on one’s water bill. Their vibrant shapes and colors add interest to any home design, inside or outdoors. Most important for people who do not have green thumbs, succulents require little time and attention to thrive. The use of succulents has come a long way since ice plant was the common choice for ground cover. There are over 300 kinds of succulents to choose from now. Considered an ornamental plant, succulents can be grown almost anywhere. While they do best in welldraining or well-composted soil,

The aeonium hybrid kiwi, seen at The Madd Potter, is a colorful addition to any garden.

Most succulents are flowering plants.

Lucette Moramarco photos

Succulents like these at Myrtle Creek Nursery grow in rosettes that look like flowers all year round.

A variety of colorful succulents grow at the Madd Potter.

The succulent euphorbia tirucalli looks like coral and can be found at Myrtle Creek Nursery.

Succeulents are drought tolerant. according to Jody Gillson who is the manager of Myrtle Creek Nursery, they can be planted in pots with cactus potting soil. She also said the main difference between succulents and cacti is that cacti have thorns whereas succulents are leafy, sometimes trailing. While they vary in size, shape, color and texture, they all store water in their stems, roots and leaves so need watering less often than other plants, usually needing half as much water to survive. They also grow well in bright sunlight making them a popular plant in Southern California. Succulents can be found at most nurseries. The variety of textures and leaf colors makes for endless combinations in appealing designs for gardens, pots and giftable containers. Myrtle Creek even has a “Pots-a bilities” shed in which customers can pick out a pot and the succulents they like and have the staff put together a personalized potted plant for their home or garden. The nursery includes succulents that spill over the edges of their pots, some that send up tall,

colorful flower spikes and others that grow in rosettes that look like flowers all year long. Unlike other plants, succulents do not need to be pruned. They do not stay small, though, so need to be planted with space in between to allow for growth. The Madd Potter also offers a wide variety of succulents not only for planting or potting but also for garden art. Its staff can create unique topiary garden art using their succulent plants. They have three greenhouses with succulents to choose from for living topiary designs like topiary turtles, topiary mushrooms, succulent living wreaths, and garden stone planters as well as pot gardens. Since succulents need minimal care, they are good projects for children to grow and a good choice for people who travel a lot. Succulents provide endless ‘pots-a bilities’ for the imaginative gardener. Myrtle Creek Nursery can be found at 2940 Reche Road, (760) 728-5340 and The Madd Potter at 136 Ranger Rd., (760) 943-7256. To comment on this story online, visit

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JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Home & Garden & Real Estate Fallbrook Garden Club supports SOF Program FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Garden Club is again supporting the Fallbrook Save Our Forest Environmental Education program. Their support comes two ways, with a donation to help with the expenses each year, and with volunteers to facilitate the program. The Save Our Forest (SOF) group first introduced their twoyear program at Live Oak School. The first year is a classroom and potting event at the fourth grade level. Classroom time is about 15-20 minutes, emphasizing three things: conservation, which is so vitally important to Southern Californians; environmental benefits, the wonder of trees and plants contribution to air quality; and community service, important for those living in an unincorporated community. SOF tends the potted plants at their nursery to develop a root system good enough to maintain on their own. The second year, those same students, now fifth graders, are transported to a preserve or the Pico Promenade, to put the plant that they started the previous year into the earth. The first in-the-ground planting was at the biological preserve on Reche Rd. Since that first year, all four local elementary schools have joined the program. Fallbrook Garden Club also sponsors a well-regarded and national award-winning comprehensive garden program at La Paloma Elementary School. There are about 400 students involved from all schools in the SOF program every year.

the · village · beat

Presenting funds are, from left, Ellie Knight, co-president, Fallbrook Garden Club to Jackie Heyneman, chair, Save Our Forest/ Fallbrook Land Conservancy.

Bonsall flowage easement vacated Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

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



Courtesy photo

A flowage easement over four lots in a Bonsall subdivision has been vacated. The San Diego County Board of Supervisors, which also serves as the board of the San Diego County Flood Control District, voted 5-0 May 21 to vacate the flowage easement for the Vista Villas development. In November 1993, the Board of Supervisors approved the tentative map for a 449.54-acre subdivision on the north side of Gopher Canyon Road at Vista Valley Road which will consist of

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up to 165 dwelling units with two open space lots. A tentative parcel map becomes a final map after all conditions of the tentative map, other than those for which permits cannot be issued until a final map is recorded, are fulfilled, and in September 1999 the county supervisors approved the final map and secured agreements for the subdivision. The supervisors’ September 1999 action also accepted the grant of an open space easement and drainage easements, accepted access rights, accepted noise protection and access restriction easements on the final map, vacated previous highway easements for previous alignments, approved the joint agreement to improve the subdivision which covers utilities and final monuments, approved an agreement for offsite easements, and amended the

Facilities Management Internal Service Fund spending plan for acquisition of rights-of-way. Because the flowage easement area is adequately covered by an open space easement, the flowage easement is redundant and placed an unnecessary burden on the property. The land is owned by Vista Villas Development Limited and SGM investment Corp, who provided $2,500 to process the flowage easement vacation. The flowage easement was originally dedicated to prevent inappropriate development in the area subject to flooding and to provide the lot owners with the anticipated locations of a 100-year flood event. There are no utilities or other public facilities located within the flowage easement area. The easement allowed for the flowage of water only and did not authorize trails or utility usage,

so it would not be useful for non-motorized transportation. Vacating the flowage easement relieves the county of associated maintenance responsibilities and potential liabilities with the flowage easement. On April 1, the Bonsall Sponsor Group voted 5-1 to recommend vacating the flowage easement. In August 2012, the Board of Supervisors approved a time extension to complete the required infrastructure for the project, which does not require construction of the homes themselves, to August 8, 2014, while replacing the bond security to ensure completion of the infrastructure with a lien contract. To comment on this story online, visit

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JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page D-3

Open House Extravaganza Saturday, June 14th View These Five Homes from 12noon-4pm



nG zi S a amview



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4047 millaGra dr, fallbrook

Gated community of Tecolote Oaks, pristine single story w/tiled flooring, elegant wood detailed fireplace, granite countertops, cooks kit, spa quality master bath & rear trex deck length of the home. Family rm features wall of cherry stained built-in cabinetry & marble faced fireplace. Sited privately on 1.68 acres.

Offered at $769,000-$859,000

f S odeS T lo Gra UP

1126 via eSTrellada, fallbrook

Offered at $465,000-$535,000

w ne TinG S li

4350 eSTaTe dr, fallbrook

Equestrian property on 2+ panoramic view acres. Incredible pebble tec salt water pool & spa. Fully fenced & electronically gated. 4BR, 2BA. Updated interior with new flooring and updated kitchen. 4 stall barn, tack room, wash rack and arena. 2 additional kennel buildings each with their own fenced yard.

Offered at $525,000-$585,000

Ul if TinG T aU eT be ol S Po

an li a a iT ill v

2441 vern drive, fallbrook

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

Offered at $819,000-$899,000


Offered at $749,000-$799,000

T ea on Gr aTi C lo

Looks like a page out of House Beautiful! 3BR, 2.5BA, 2073sf country home. Newly tiled floors in foyer, family room, kitchen & baths, reclaimed brick fireplace in living room, surround sound speakers in living room and out to pool area. Epoxy floors in the garage. New HVAC and central vac.

3876 PaSeo de olivoS, fallbrook

Offered at $699,000-$749,000


SOLD! 1164 knoll Park, fallbrook

Beautiful Don Souther built home with forever views! Floor to ceiling windows in living room. Covered patio & deck area with built-in bbq, large pool & spa. 2BR + opt. 3rd, private office, lots of storage, inside laundry.

Offered at $599,000-$669,000

376 naTalie waY, fallbrook

Need to sell NOW! Check it out. Wonderful floor plan with 4BR, 2.5BA. Vaulted ceilings in the master bedroom. Rear patio with views to the surrounding hillside. Possibly the best location in the community of Emerald Ridge. Don’t miss your opportunity!

Offered at $429,000-$459,000

S an le Pl ilab a av

Immaculate custom home is located down a private lane with no through traffic. 4BR, 3BA, 2510sf with private pool & spa w/quartzlike flagstone deck and lush lawn. Granite in kitchen and cherry stained alder wood cabs.


d en

111 morro hillS, fallbrook

Architectural beauty will surpass your expectations! 3BR, 2.5BA, 2936 sf. A wall of windows awaken you to the views of the surrounding hills. Soaring ceilings, two sided fireplace, office with separate entrance, enclosed patio. Kitchen and bathrooms have been updated. Solar owned!

3218 SaGe road, fallbrook

Offered at $175,000


Gorgeous single story pool home situated on over 2.5 acres with 180 degree views and nice long driveway. Home is over 2200 sf w/3BR, 2BA, 3 car garage vaulted ceilings, beautiful flooring, open kitchen w/eating area.

Sold for $642,000

1442 roYCe lane, fallbrook

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

3422 Caballo lane, fallbrook

This is the type of country home and gentle land that everyone is looking for in the Fallbrook lifestyle! Such a welcoming ambience. Beautifully remodeled, inviting covered front porch entry, wood floors.

Sold for $632,000

SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! 1655 SanTa marGariTa, fallbrook

One of the finest homes in Fallbrook. Built by Bill Kiddoo featuring 18+ foot ceilings, vanishing walls, finished concrete floors and incredible views. 3 bedrooms, 3 baths and 3182 sf.

Sold for $1,148,000

648 morro hillS rd, fallbrook

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

Sold for $768,250

2890 SUmaC road, fallbrook

WOW! Amazing property with panoramic views with take your breath away. 3BR, 2.5BA, 2552sf, upgraded and updated home w/wood floors and vaulted, beamed ceilings. 1300sf view deck wraps the length of home.

Sold for $700,000

2100 weePinG willow, fallbrook

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

Sold for $430,000

1463 riverview dr, fallbrook

Custom home overlooking the Santa Margarita River Valley. High quality architecture. 3BR, 2BA, 3641 sf. Exceptional living spaces. Site includes a well appointed 3 stall barn/ag building and riding arena.

Sold for $745,000

It’s a fantastic time to buy or sell real estate! We have Beautiful Listings!

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

Chris & Kim Murphy 760.310.9292

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

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JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Market Share

180 160 140


Total Number of Units Fallbrook/Bonsall, CA


120 100

January 1, 2013 through December 31, 2013*

80 60



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

YOUR OWN RESORT $779,000 This great home located near the Fallbrook Golf Course offers 4BR, 3BA 3 fplcs, 3065sf, great room, chef’s kit, a 4 car garage, a beach entry pool, custom gazebo over the BBQ & patio, small animal barn, just over 1 acre, room for guest hs & various family fruit trees. Easy fwy access.

(760) 731-2900




NEW ON THE MARKET $995,000-$1,050,000


Gorgeous secluded single level Italian Villa with pool and views. 4300sf, 5 bedrooms, beach entry saltwater pool and spa. 2.5 fenced acres. Southwest sunset views.

PEPPERTREE PARK $594,500 Highly desirable Peppertree Park. BIG corner lot, lovely landscape, over 2700 sf. Very private entry level master suite with fireplace, gleaming wood floors, total 4BR, 3BA plus loft, 3 car garage...views, flowers, fruit!!


FOREST SETTING $609,000 Beautiful 4BR, 3BA, 2911sf home on large parcel overlooking majestic oaks, sycamores and stream. Master retreat w/fplc. FR w/fplc, lg bonus rm. Formal LR & DR. Wonderful for entertaining.

AL, vIckY & BrETT

PRIVACY & VIEWS $1,195,000 Nearly 3800 sf designed for casual living. 4BR/4BA all hardwood and tile floors. Master BR on main floor. Awesome views.Vanishing edge pool. 1200sf garage/Ag building for your RV parking or special projects. Gated and secure.


4554sf, 4 bedroom plus office, 5.5 bath single story home. Stunning views of Bonsall horse racing tracks. Incredible opportunity to build your own equity.






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

SeLLinG TEAM BArTLETT TOp TeaM 2013 760-801-1926




BRING OFFER! Built in 2001 & remodeled in 2013. Kitchen w/ss Bosh applcs, backsplash to match cozy fplc. Kit opens up to large FR. Built-in buffet in DR. Single level with large hallways, gorgeous hardwood flooring, huge master has massive jacuzzi tub. Whole house fan. 4 car garage.






Keller Williams Realty

Real Living Lifestyles




PETE HAGEN 760-731-2900 EXT 413





Sunshine Properties



Perched high on a ridge line with the hills and valleys of beautiful Fallbrook spread out below you. Offering over 5400sf, updated kit, 3BD (2 masters), 4BA, 4 fplcs, courtyard style shaded patio, exercise room, a loft, basement storage, a work shop & an oversized 4 car grg. Wall of glass in FR for views.

Lynn & Lisa have closed over $5M so far this year...We don’t just list houses, we sell houses! Give us a call so we can show you how we do it! Our inventory is pending or closing and we want to talk to you.


Coldwell Banker Village Properties






AL, vIckY & BrETT









SeLLinG TEAM BArTLETT TOp TeaM 2013 760-801-1926

CRAFTSMAN STYLE $499,000-$520,000

ALLEN SHALLAHAMEr 760-802-6740 GORGEOUS $899,000-$929,000




PETE HAGEN 760-731-2900 EXT 413




Nestled on large lot, upgraded 5BR, 3BA, 2870 sf w/great Easterly views. Formal living area, fplce/family rm, plus bonus rm upstairs for office, playroom or 2nd ent area. Beautifully remodeled kit w/granite, wall of white cabinetry, pantry, breakfast bar & nook w/Easterly views. Exterior/patio/builtin bbq, large spa. At the end of a cul-de-sac.

DELIGHTFUL PROPERTY $699,000-$749,000 Immaculately maintained single level ranch 4BR/3BA (plus bonus rooms) home on 1.47 acres. Incredible gardens and pond create a serene and peaceful ambiance. Gated and fully fenced. Well irrigated all landscaping!











Visit our website at *SANDICOR MLS. NOTE: This bar graph combines the “sold” residential listings of all office locations and independent offices of each multi-office or franchise organization identified, which listings were sold by such organization itself, or with the aid of a cooperating broker, according to data maintained by the Local Board or SANDICOR Multiple Listing Service for the geographic area indicated. The bar graph compares all those residential listings that were “sold” by each organization during the period 01/01/2013-12/31/2013. This representation is based in whole or in part on data supplied by the California Association of REALTORS or its Multiple Listing Service. Neither the Associations nor its MLS guarantee or are in any way responsible for its accuracy. Data maintained by the Associations may not reflect all real estate activity in a market. ©2013, RE/MAX California & Hawaii Region. Each RE/MAX® office is independently owned and operated.

JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page D-5


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




Your Area Experts at Work! Call us Today! OPEN HOUSE FRIDAY 6/13 & SATURDAY 6/14 11AM-2PM 1637 Pala Lake, Fallbrook

Fallbrook $348,747

Highly upgraded & rarely avail! Single level end unit Augusta model. Natural light enriches the interior & the golf course and mtn views will soothe your senses. Feels like a detached home, citrus trees and planters. 2BD, 2BA, 1438 esf.

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My house was listed and sold within 90 days at $10,000 more than what I expected. The service, input and guidance from Kim, Ken and their team was excellent.

Fallbrook $569,000

Excellent condition, location and floor plan! 4BR, 3BA single story on half acre. Community park area. Gated community. Master with 2 closets. Great patio and built-in barbecue! Call today!

f E AT u R E p R o p E R T Y D CE 50K U 2 D $ RE ER OV




Fallbrook $269,000

Fabulous Morro Hills location w/wonderful mountain views. Large building pad is in, slopes planted & irrigation in place. Private drive landscaped with gorgeous trees, entire property fenced! Approved plans included! Zoned for horses.





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Escondido charmer! 3BR, 2BA located on quiet street with side yard alley access. Double garage, wonderful landscaping, well maintained. Cheaper than rent!


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Fallbrook $459,000

Newer 3 bedroom and large loft. Excellent cul-de-sac location. Views to the east and fabulous sunrises. Separate family room. Enjoy outdoor living in your pool and private yard. Walk to town! Priced to sell.

Fallbrook $1,495,000




Entering through the rock columns and private gate, the use of fine materials and master craftsmanship are evident at every turn. Central courtyard, private guest suite, 12 sets of French doors, second garage, and so much more.











Vista $739,000

Fourplex located at end of cul-de-sac. 3BR owner’s unit with dbl garage & fplc. Entire building re-piped, master water heater 2 yrs ago, upstairs deck redone and all 4 units re-habbed inside, 3 in the past year. Lots of tile flooring, common laundry room.


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Escondido $788,747

Truly a display of master craftsmanship and detail! Authentic Adobe Hacienda created by Weir Bros. Construction & adobe blocks were made on site. Spacious rooms, magical views. All on 10 acs which incls an avo grove w/excellent production.


Bonsall $249,000

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Page D-6

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News


from page A-1

The supervisors’ May 21 meeting produced a 5-0 vote to give county staff direction to focus on a tiered ordinance and to work with stakeholders. The ordinance will require an Environmental Impact Report and will also include the development of an online best management practices course, but a suggestion to allow beekeeping on county-owned land will not require environmental review if current setback limits are met so an inventory of such lands is scheduled to be brought back to the supervisors June 18 for possible action while the supervisors’ June 17 meeting may include amending the county’s legislative program to recommend use of state lands for controlled hives. “I think a lot of good ideas have been thrown out there,” said Supervisor Dianne Jacob. “I think what staff’s brought forward to us is a start, but it’s not the end product.” The county’s 2013 annual crop report is in the process of being finalized. The 2012 crop report cited a county crop value of $1,747,069,810 including $2,284,588 from apiary products. The inclusion of supporting businesses makes agriculture a $5.1 billion addition to the county’s economy. “Honey bees are indispensable and important,” said county agricultural commissioner Ha Dang. “As pollinators, bees are responsible for approximately onethird of all fresh fruit production.” The San Diego Beekeeping Society had approached Jacob with a request to relax the ordinance in order to promote the industry and preserve the county’s honey bee population. In addition to allowing non-commercial beekeeping on smaller lots, a setback reduction may allow produce or flower crop farmers who do not necessarily wish to engage in honey extraction or beeswax sales to have hives on their farmland and could also allow hives closer to produce and flowers on non-hive farms. “Beekeeping is important not only to agriculture but also to healthy lifestyles,” said Supervisor Dave Roberts. On Oct. 9, the Board of Supervisors voted 4-0, with Greg Cox absent due to California Coastal Commission activity, to direct the county’s chief administrative officer to work

with the San Diego Beekeeping Society and any other interested parties to investigate options which would protect and promote beekeeping operations throughout unincorporated San Diego County and to report back to the board within 120 days. The stakeholders included community planning groups, registered beekeepers, pest control operators, and the San Diego County Farm Bureau as well as the San Diego Beekeeping Society. The investigated options included changes to the setback requirement; the existing ordinance requires beekeepers to maintain their hives at least 100 feet from a public access road and at least 600 feet from any dwelling which doesn’t belong to the hive property owner. “Our current ordinance is one that is very restrictive,” Cox said. Beekeepers are supposed to register hives with the county’s Department of Agriculture, Weights and Measures (AWM). Registering a hive does not involve additional requirements for the hive owner but gives the beekeeper access to pesticide and quarantine notices along with bee health and other outreach information while providing verification for insurance purposes in the event of hive loss. More than 25,000 hives are registered in San Diego County, and approximately 98 percent of those are operated by commercial beekeepers. A total of 90 beekeepers, including eight commercial operators, are registered; the 82 beekeepers classified as hobbyists consist of 33 in the unincorporated county, 23 in the City of San Diego, and 26 in other jurisdictions. In 2012, the City of San Diego amended its ordinance to reduce the setback distance for no more than two hives to 20 feet from a roadway and 15 feet from a property line. The City of San Diego setback distances allow for beekeeping on lots as small as one-tenth of an acre, which equates to just over 4,000 square feet. However, that distance is within the hive defense parameters for both European honey bees and Africanized bees. “Both type of bees display defensive behavior near their hives,” said county entomologist Tracy Ellis. “These distances put people and animals inside the space occupied by guard bees defending the hives,” said AWM assistant director Sandy Parks. “It is risky to

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A beekeeper examines the bees in one of his hives. place hives and people and animals in close proximity.” The first Africanized honey bees in San Diego County were discovered in 1999. AHB hives now account for approximately 80 percent of feral beehives in San Diego County. “The county is an Africanized bee zone,” Ellis said. Humans cannot visually determine the difference between European and Africanized bees; they can be distinguished from each other only by laboratory tests and by their behavior. The defense distance around hives is about 25 feet for European bees and about 150 feet for Africanized honey bees, who also respond quicker and send out more guard bees who will travel farther distances than European bees. An AHB attack can thus result in six to ten times the number of stings as an attack from a hive of European bees. Reproduction is more successful with Africanized bees than with European bees, so Africanized bees often take over hives. “These factors were considered in the development of the department’s proposed options,” Ellis said. Beekeeping best management practices include obtaining a newly-mated queen of European stock each year to replace the existing hive which might have become Africanized. “Most beekeepers are knowledgeable about beekeeping and what is involved to ensure a safe and thriving hive,” Ellis said. “Not all beekeepers practice responsible beekeeping.” Surveyed stakeholders had various opinions on a preferred setback distance. A setback between 100 and 200 feet was preferred by 31.65 percent of respondents; stakeholders totaling 20.86 percent of responses wanted a setback of less than 25 feet; the 50-100 foot setback was preferred by 20.14 percent; a setback between 300 and 400 feet was the choice of 17.27 percent; and 10.07 percent desired a distance between 25 and 50 feet. One staff-proposed option will maintain the 100-foot setback from roadways and a 600-foot setback from sensitive sites including hospitals, schools, child day care and elder care centers, parks and playgrounds, and kennels and stables. The setback from dwellings would be reduced to 300 feet, which would allow hives on properties of two acres or larger without any additional regulatory requirements. That option would include a special permit involving completion of the online course and annual inspections, in which case the setbacks would be reduced to 50 feet from roadways, 100 feet from dwellings, and 150 feet from sensitive sites. The staff-preferred option

has a 200-foot setback from dwellings and sensitive sites while requiring a special permit involving completion of the best management practices course but only random or complaint-based inspections. That would allow for beekeeping on parcels as small as one acre. A special permit including an annual inspection would allow for a reduction of setbacks to 50 feet from roadways, 100 feet from dwellings, and 150 feet from sensitive sites. The online course would be free of charge. The annual inspection fee is estimated at $200, which would cover AWM staff time, although the options to be explored include having San Diego Beekeeping Society members self-regulate the hive operators. “I think we’ve got enough fees as it is,” said Supervisor Bill Horn. “Maybe the association can help us in crafting something,” said Supervisor Ron Roberts. “There may be a way of working together.” The staff-developed options will be included in the tiered ordinance which would allow shorter distances with additional oversight. An actual ordinance is expected to be brought to the county supervisors for adoption consideration in six to eight months. Bonita beekeeper Mike Kukuchek, who is the vice president of the San Diego Beekeeping Society, told the supervisors that requeening will provide a new colony each year. He noted that the lifespan of worker bees is 30 to 40 days. “Our bees are under attack from colony collapses or other dangers,” he said. “We must do everything we can to promote beekeeping and help our bees.” Christian Marcotte said that a minimum lot size of one or two acres would be detrimental to non-commercial operators. “What we have here is fear of bees based out of ignorance,” he said. “People with simple precautions can make sure that no incident occurs.” James McDonald, who owns a bee removal service, noted the importance of domestic hives. “They’re requeening and they’re diluting the gene pool of Africanized bees,” he said. “Responsible beekeeping is really safe and really good for ecology and the environment.” “If we don’t have a healthy hive population, the Africanized bees will move in,” said Frank Golbeck of Fallbrook. “A lot of our feral bees will come in and become Africanized,” said commercial beekeeper Alan Mikolich. Lyle Kafader had beehives when she lived in the City of San Diego,

but she has lived in Fallbrook for just over a year. “On my acre and a half of land I could not keep my two beehives that I previously kept in my back yard in Point Loma,” she said. “Beekeepers don’t want to keep mean bees,” Kafader said. “No beekeeper wants to keep Africanized bees.” City of San Diego beekeeper Guy Mock suggested hive elevation standards, noting that bees don’t fly in a straight line. “Bees usually fly up and away from their hive,” he said. “For the health of the hive they have to be elevated,” said Horn, who engaged in beekeeping activity on his Valley Center farm prior to his election to the Board of Supervisors. Mikolich suggested the use of public land for domestic beehives. “If the county really wanted to help they could open up public lands to beekeepers,” he said. While hives near public areas of parks would likely not be appropriate, open space areas could be candidates for beekeeping operations and would reduce the chance of Africanized bees settling in those preserves. “I think it’s a good route for us to go as a county,” Horn said. The county has acquired more than 500 acres for the future San Luis Rey River Park, which will have both active recreation and open space, and approximately 850 acres will be acquired as part of the California Department of Transportation mitigation requirements for the widening of State Route 76. “There’s no reason why we couldn’t put some hives in there,” Horn said. Dave Roberts hopes that the state will adopt the same mindset. “Beekeeping is extremely important not only to the county but also to the state,” he said. “ T h e r e ’s a n a n s w e r h e r e somewhere, and I believe we’re working toward it,” Cox said. “ We w a n t r e s p o n s i b l e beekeeping,” Dave Roberts said. “With this tiered ordinance we can really do what both groups are trying to say.” “We’re balancing public safety with promoting the bee industry and responsible beekeeping,” Jacob said. “We have an opportunity here to revise the regulations and engage people for the benefit of the whole county,” Golbeck said. “I think that was a great outcome,” Golbeck said of the tiered ordinance. “We’re going in the right direction.” “I think we’ll be able to work out a good tiered option,” Kafader said. “I think the tiered option is really the smartest way to go.” To comment on this story online, visit

JUNE 12, 2014


from page A-1 FPUD’s April 28 vote to resubmit the consolidation application to LAFCO resulted in passage by a 3-1 margin. Milt Davies, Al Gebhart, and Don McDougal voted in favor of the merger application; Archie McPhee opposed the application submission, and Bert Hayden was absent. FPUD originally approved the application at a March 10 special meeting on a 4-0 vote with McPhee absent. “There was a question of whether public notice was required under certain sections of law and our attorney had originally told us that wasn’t required,” said FPUD general manager Brian Brady. Once the notice issue was challenged, FPUD opted for another vote at a regular meeting. “It would take that question off the table,” Brady said. The North County Joint Powers Authority was created in February 2013 as a transitional structure to test the possibility of consolidating the Fallbrook and Rainbow districts, and the first JPA meeting was held on March 6, 2013. The functional consolidation allowed for the experience of combining tasks among the two districts while also creating the possibility that the districts could experience cost savings due to such sharing without governance consolidation. The joint powers agreement also included an employee leasing agreement which allowed FPUD and Rainbow to share employees, and the functional consolidation saved more than $1 million during the agreement’s first 11 months of existence. I n N o v e m b e r, t h e F P U D and Rainbow boards voted to begin the process of applying to LAFCO for an actual jurisdictional consolidation, but the boards of the two districts could not agree on the governance structure for the successor district. Each district currently has a five-member board, but FPUD elects its directors by seat with the entire district voting for each seat while Rainbow elects its directors by division with only voters in that division participating in that election. The FPUD board initially proposed that the board members of the consolidated agency all be elected at large. At the February 5 North County JPA meeting, FPUD’s representatives on the JPA board (which consisted of three FPUD board members, three Rainbow board members, and an at-large member chosen by the rest of the board) put forth a compromise proposal in which four directors would be elected by division and three directors would be elected at large. Such a format would provide board representation for residents of each of the four divisions while also ensuring that a majority of the board would be accountable to all of the district’s residents. R a i n b o w ’s b o a r d m e m b e r s rejected that proposal. The joint powers agreement allowed for a termination provision after one year, and at a Rainbow special board meeting March 5, the board voted 4-1 with Dennis Sanford in opposition to terminate the joint powers agreement with FPUD. Rainbow board president George McManigle delivered the 30-day notice of termination to FPUD on March 6, dissolving the JPA as of April 5. The FPUD board responded by pursuing the merger unilaterally and scheduling the special meeting on the Monday after the Thursday the district received the 30-day termination notice. The application calls for the dissolution of the Rainbow Municipal Water District, the annexation of the Rainbow territory into FPUD, the expansion of FPUD’s latent sewer service powers into the Rainbow territory,

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Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News the expansion of FPUD’s sphere of influence to include the Rainbow area, and a zero sphere of influence for Rainbow. LAFCO is responsible for handling jurisdictional boundary changes including annexations, consolidations, detachments, dissolutions, and city incorporations. Updates to both the municipal service review which evaluates services and anticipated needs and to the sphere of influence which determines boundaries best served by a particular agency are prerequisites to any boundary change including an annexation or consolidation. LAFCO may approve the municipal service review, the sphere of influence update, and the boundary change at the same meeting. LAFCO has an eight-member board consisting of two county supervisors (currently Bill Horn and Diane Jacob), one San Diego City Council member (currently Lorie Zapf), two city council members from the county’s other 17 incorporated cities (currently Sam Abed of Escondido and Jim Janney of Imperial Beach), two special district board members (currently John Ingalls of the Santa Fe Irrigation District and Bud Pocklington of the South Bay Irrigation District), and one public member (currently Rainbow Municipal Water District resident Andy Vanderlaan). Although the support of both agencies would not be required for LAFCO to process the

consolidation request, input from the Rainbow board as well as input from Rainbow residents during the public hearing on the merger recommendation would be part of the process. Once Rainbow receives official notice from LAFCO, the district has 30 days to respond. Rainbow placed a potential response to the application on the agenda of the district’s May 2 special meeting, although due to the lack of new information the Rainbow board did not take any vote. An April 7 Rainbow special board meeting to address the response created an ad hoc committee consisting of Sanford and Helene Brazier, who have been working on a potential document in opposition to the merger. LAFCO had not provided the official notice of the resubmitted application by Rainbow’s May 27 regular board meeting, so Rainbow’s agenda items of a potential response became non-voting discussion items due to the lack of new information. If the LAFCO board approves the merger, sufficient petition signatures from residents of either district would trigger a public vote although the election would be for the two districts combined and the merger thus could be approved even if a majority vote from one of the districts opposes the merger. To comment on this story online, visit

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Page D-8

JUNE 12, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

VILLAGE PROPERTIES Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated



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Fallbrook Village News June 12, 2014