Page 1

June 3rd Riverside County election results, A-3


‘It’s Tony Time’ at the Merc on June 29, A-10

Kids have a seat at the table with USDA lunch program, B-9 PRSRT STD US POSTAGE PAID FALLBROOK, CA PERMIT #499


June 13 – 19, 2014



Volume 14, Issue 24

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 Staff Writer

Students learn and practice Hawaiian Tahitian dance during one of the dance classes offered at the Jefferson Recreation Center.

Shane Gibson photo

Freeway project nets Temecula a temporary recreation center Tim O’Leary Staff Writer In less than a year, Temecula quietly converted a shuttered warehouse into a bustling community center where science, singing, dancing, drawing and drama are taught and practiced. An initial smattering of classes and other offerings quickly mushroomed to 15 for the current session at the Jefferson Recreation Center. But, at the same time, city officials are cautioning residents against falling in love with the 17,342-square-foot industrial building that hugs the city’s north-

ern boundary at 41375 McCabe the property is needed to finish a $200 million freeway interchange. Court. That’s because the building will, The first phase of the work, a $28 possibly in as soon as three to five million exit ramp on Interstate 15, recently opened to southbound years, be reduced to rubble. drivers. “It really has The new recreopened up an op“When the (future) ation center, the portunity for us project comes along, third to open in that we didn’t the fast-growing have before,” said the building will have city, sits alongJulie Pelletier, the to go.” – Amer Attar side the sloping, city’s recreation curved exit ramp. supervisor. “We definitely know there’s a need for Dirt, concrete and steel are expected to eventually blanket the it as long as it’s available.” That window of availability, 1.1-acre property purchased by city. according to Pelletier and other That will happen when the entire city officials, will depend on when web of 11 bridges, ramps and roads

finally blankets the area. “When the (future) project comes along, the building will have to go,” said Amer Attar, the city’s principal engineer. “It’s really hard for us to determine how long (the building) will stay like that. It took us 14 years to do the first phase of the interchange project.” Like its two other counterparts, the Jefferson Recreation Center came about in an unusual way. A fourth center, which will also fill an existing building, shall boast an equally unique genesis. When Temecula was a sleepy

see REC CENTER, page A-7

Industry, city speakers chart climb out of ‘Great Recession’ Tim O’Leary Staff Writer Southwest Riverside County is continuing to claw its way back from the “Great Recession,” city and industry leaders agreed last week at a regional economic forum. That continuing economic improvement, the eight speakers agreed, signals solid gains over last year and a major recovery over the past five years. “We are proceeding with caution,” Aaron Adams, Temecula city manager, told audience members at the $40-per-person breakfast event. “The numbers are looking very good and we are cautiously optimistic.” Adams’ upbeat analysis was echoed, in turn, by representatives of Murrieta, Menifee, Wildomar and Lake Elsinore. His report – which followed presentations by experts in the housing and retailing industries, was in sharp contrast to his remarks at the same event five

see FORUM, page A-5

Teachers from schools all over Temecula Valley Unified School District (TVUSD) rallied with picket signs in hand before discussing their specific concerns with a proposed pay raise with TVUSD’s board members during a school board meeting that took place Tuesday, June 3. Tensions have been rising between the Temecula Valley Educators Association (TVEA) and the district for several weeks now

see MEDLEY, page A-4


11-year-old girl rescues unconscious boy at Perris racetrack Alex Groves Staff Writer Eleven-year-old Madison Irvin sprung to action to rescue an 8-yearold boy who was unconscious after he fell and hit his head on concrete tubing at a motocross racetrack in Perris. see page B-8

Business TEDx Temecula organizers hold informative salon with talks on how to succeed Alex Groves Staff Writer Sometimes, the best way to find success in a pursuit is to just go for it and take the plunge, even when it’s scary or tough to do so. That was the message that Wes Schaeffer, a business owner and sales specialist, tried to bring home to an audience of business owners during a salon created by the organizers of TEDx Temecula that was held from 6 to 9 p.m. on Thursday, May 29. It was held inside the business exchange building located at 43200 Business Park Drive.

Gene Wunderlich (left), government affairs director for the Southwest Riverside County Association of Realtors, moderates a panel discussion answering questions asked by economic forecast attendees on Shane Gibson photo Thursday, June 5, 2014.

Rallies spur as teachers protest retroactive salary pay, class size increase Alex Groves Staff Writer

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

following the proposal for a retroactive salary increase for teachers that would raise their salaries by one percent through the end of 2014 and three percent for the 2014-2015 school year. Some educators cited Murrieta Valley Unified School District as an example when describing the proposed settlement as unfair. Teachers within that district have negotiated for a four percent retroactive salary increase until the end of 2014 and are still negotiating for

see TEACHERS, page A-6

TVUSD teachers, employees and supporters rally together in protest for a fair contract settlement during the TVUSD board meeting on Tue. June 3, 2014. Shane Gibson photo

see page B-2

thisweek Businesss Directory ������������������� B-11 Business ��������������������������������������B-2 Calendar ����������������������������������� A-11 Classifieds �������������������������������� B-11 Dining Guide �������������������������������B-6 Education �������������������������������������B-9 Entertainment �������������������������� A-10 Hard News ���������������������������������A-2 Health ������������������������������������������B-8 Home & Garden ��������������������� B-10 Local ..............................................A-3 Pets ............................................. B-10 Real Estate ����������������������������������A-8 Sports �������������������������������������������B-1

The Valley News • • June 13, 2014


Hard News Former pastor accused of sexually assaulting congregant arraigned RIVERSIDE – The former pastor of a Perris church accused of sexually assaulting a female congregant pleaded not guilty on June 9 to forcible rape. Jerome Anthony Clay, 41, of Perris, who is free on $110,000 bail, entered his plea before Riverside County Superior Court Judge Helios Hernandez at the Riverside Hall of Justice. Clay was arrested in March after a young woman alleged she had been assaulted by the defendant. According to sheriff’s officials, the alleged assault occurred on Feb. 12, but no details were disclosed. The victim, identified in court papers only as Jane Doe, apparently attended services at Compassion Life Church at 190 E. 5th St. Until last month, the church listed Clay as its minister, but ac-

cording to the interim pastor Jerry Vaughan he resigned after the sheriff announced his arrest. Vaughan said his former colleague ministered at the church for more than two years and some congregants continue to find the allegation against Clay hard to believe. “Hopefully he’s not guilty,” Vaughan said last month. “That would be nice. All it is right now is an accusation. We’re concerned, obviously, about whether anyone has been potentially harmed. We’re concerned for the community, for the church, and for Jerome’s family.” According to court records, Clay has a misdemeanor conviction from 2006 for spousal abuse. He was sentenced to four years probation.

Four arrested for buying alcohol for minor decoys PERRIS – Sheriff’s deputies from the Riverside County Sheriff’s Department Perris Station arrested four people after those four people agreed to purchase alcohol for the underage decoys during a sting operation, a sheriff’s official said. The sting, known as a “shoulder tap operation” to members of the department, was aimed at reducing the availability of alcohol to individuals under the age of 21, according to Sheriff’s Sgt. Ken Zuncker. The four individuals who agreed to buy minors alcohol when approached by them were:

* Francisco Valencia, 39, of Menifee * Miguel Carranza, 20, of Inglewood * Cynthia Romero, 21, of Perris * Marco Jimenez, 22, of Lynwood Those individuals were eventually issued citations for furnishing alcohol to minors, Zunker said. The operation was funded by the California Office of Traffic Safety through the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. People with questions about this operation and future operations are encouraged to contact Deputy Bridgette Recksiek at the Perris Police Department at (951) 210-1000.

Martial arts instructor convicted of molesting girls MURRIETA – A martial arts instructor who molested three girls during private lessons at his Lake Elsinore home was convicted on June 9 of a dozen felony charges. Albert George Williams, 65, could face life in prison when he is sentenced by Riverside County Superior Court Judge Angel Bermudez on July 7. After deliberating roughly three days, a Murrieta jury found Williams guilty of nine counts of lewd acts on a child under 14-years-old, two counts of digital penetration of a child under 10 and one count of witness intimidation. Jurors also convicted the defendant of sentence-enhancing allegations that he targeted multiple victims in a sex crime. Williams was arrested in early November 2012 after a 10-yearold girl told her mother that the assailant had groped her several times during a karate lesson in the garage attached to his home in the 15600 block of Laguna Ave.

Deputy District Attorney Julie Baldwin said the child also told authorities that the defendant had molested her after getting her into his bedroom on the pretext of helping him with his computer. Following Williams’ arrest, deputies circulated a public notice about the case, asking any other alleged victims to come forward. Two girls did – both alleging that Williams had molested them during one-on-one karate lessons, typically touching their privates while they were stretching or as he was having them demonstrate a particular move taught in class. All of the children lived in the defendant’s neighborhood, Baldwin said. According to the prosecutor, Williams used intimidation tactics in an attempt to keep the victims from talking, suggesting that they would be beaten by gang members or worse. One of the girls told detectives that “she was fearful of the defendant because he would tell

her and the other children stories about getting the letter ‘S’ carved into their faces for snitching,” according to the prosecutor’s trial brief. Just prior to his arrest, Williams also tried to frighten the father of a child during a conversation in which the defendant said his son was a gang member who had just been released from prison after serving time for killing several people, according to Baldwin. “(Williams) said that if anyone ever hurt him or any of his family members, his son would have his back,” the prosecutor wrote. Most of the sexual assaults occurred in 2011 and 2012. Due to their ages and the nature of the crimes, all of the victims were identified as Jane Does in the criminal complaint. Williams, who is being held without bail at the Southwest Detention Center in Murrieta, has a prior sex-related conviction in Los Angeles County, according to prosecutors.

Two boys suspected in nighttime burglaries MENIFEE – Two boys are suspected of burglarizing Menifee homes and stealing property while the residents were asleep. The juveniles, whose identities were not released because of their ages, allegedly broke into multiple residences over the past month, generally in the vicinity of Holland and Menifee roads, according to Riverside County sheriff’s Sgt. Sam Morovich.

Both youths, who were arrested over the weekend of June 7, “entered the occupied dwellings through unsecured sliding glass doors, windows and pet access doors,” the sergeant alleged. “During most of the burglaries, the victims were asleep inside the house,” he said. Detectives eventually identified the pair and served search war-

rants at their families’ homes in the 27000 block of High Gate Court and the 27000 block of Partridge Court, according to Morovich. He said stolen goods were recovered at both locations, including “iPads, Xboxes, smart phones, gift cards, money and credit cards.” The suspects were booked into Southwest Juvenile Hall in Murrieta.


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


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June 13, 2014 • • The Valley News



887,643 voters turn out for 2014 Riverside County election - results and analysis Registration & Turnout 887,643 Voters Vote Count | Percent Precincts Reporting Turnout: 45,389 | 5.11% Vote by Mail Reporting Turnout: 132,972 | 14.98% Total: 178,361 | 20.09% Governor 847 of 847 precincts reporting Vote Count | Percent GRN - Luis J. Rodriguez - 2,321 | 1.33% REP - Alma Marie Winston - 2,516 | 1.45% DEM - Edmund G. “Jerry” Brown - 72,097 | 41.46% NPP - Janel Hyeshia Buycks - 478 | 0.27% REP - Andrew Blount - 4,340 | 2.50% NPP - Rakesh Kumar Christian - 285 | 0.16% REP - Glenn Champ - 5,023 | 2.89% REP - Neel Kashkari - 45,151 | 25.97% REP - Tim Donnelly - 31,735 | 18.25% NPP - ‘’Bo’’ Bogdan Ambrozewicz - 535 | 0.31% DEM - Akinyemi Agbede - 1,896 | 1.09% REP - Richard William Aguirre - 2,605 | 1.50% NPP - Robert Newman - 2,773 | 1.59% PF - Cindy L. Sheehan - 1,712 | 0.98% NPP - Joe Leicht - 418 | 0.24% SUPERIOR COURT Office No. 3 One seat 847 of 847 precincts reporting Leonard J. Cravens - 48,626 | 33.18 Mark A. Cope - 97,923 | 66.82 Office No. 18 One seat 847 of 847 precincts reporting Michael J. Harrington - 45,802 | 31.10 S. Suzanne Sykes - 101,470 | 68.90 Office No. 21 One seat 847 of 847 precincts reporting Al Marchetti - 21,545 | 14.73 Brian C. Pearcy - 41,558 | 28.42 Sean Lafferty - 83,142 | 56.85 County Superintendent of Schools One seat 847 of 847 precincts reporting Kenneth Young - 100,546 | 66.46 Michael Martinez Scott - 50,735 | 33.54 RIVERSIDE BOARD OF EDUCATION Trustee Area 1 One seat 110 of 110 precincts reporting Jeanie B. Corral - 7,632 | 51.92 Gerald P. Colapinto - 7,068 | 48.08 Trustee Area 2 One seat 98 of 98 precincts reporting Lynne D. Craig - 6,688 | 46.39 Wendel W. Tucker - 7,728 | 53.61 Trustee Area 6 One seat 119 of 119 precincts reporting Elizabeth Romero - 15,757 | 57.04 Ron Gentry - 11,866 | 42.96 COUNTY SUPERVISOR District 2 One seat 144 of 144 precincts reporting John F. Tavaglione - 15,377 | 71.86 Arthur I. Gonzales - 6,021 | 28.14 District 4 One seat 182 of 182 precincts reporting John J. Benoit - 27,867 | 57.89 V. Manuel Perez - 20,271 | 42.11

District 5 One seat 161 of 161 precincts reporting Mark Anthony Orozco - 10,182 | 33.38 Marion Ashley - 20,320 | 66.62 Assessor, County Clerk and Recorder One seat 847 of 847 precincts reporting Peter Aldana - 127,780 | 100.00 Auditor/Controller One seat 847 of 847 precincts reporting Paul Angulo - 126,710 | 100.00 District Attorney One seat 847 of 847 precincts reporting Mike Hestrin - 88,196 | 54.98 Paul E. Zellerbach - 72,216 | 45.02 Sheriff, Coroner & Public Administrator One seat 847 of 847 precincts reporting Chad Bianco - 58,624 | 37.23 Stan Sniff - 98,825 | 62.77

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Moreno Valley District 3, Recall Tom Owings 10 of 10 precincts reporting Yes - 2,408 | 80.62 No - 579 | 19.38 District 3 One seat 10 of 10 precincts reporting Carlos Ketcham - 504 | 17.88 Omorefe Igbinosa - 58 | 2.06 Susan Gilmore-Owings - 234 | 8.30 Joe Garcia - 114 | 4.04 George Price - 1,302 | 46.19 Brian R. Lowell - 607 | 21.53 MEASURES Measure C: Perris Elementary School District School improvement bonds 18 of 18 precincts reporting Yes - 1,014 | 66.84 No - 503 | 33.16

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Chaparral High School drama department wins 3 awards, 6 nominations in 9th Annual National Youth Arts Competition TEMECULA – The Chaparral High School Performing Arts Department is pleased to announce that students and staff in its drama department, under the direction of Chris Irvin, drama/music theater teacher, have earned three awards and six additional nominations in the Ninth Annual National Youth Arts (NYA) Awards for the 20132014 season. Award winners are:   * Lead Actor in a Play - James Bowen (Leon in Fools) * Supporting Actor in a Musical - James Bowen (Herod in Jesus Christ Superstar) * Supporting Actress in a Musical - Avalon Penrose (Mary Magdalene in Jesus Christ Superstar) Nominations were awarded to:  * Lead Actor in a Musical - Samuel Irvin (Jesus in Jesus Christ Superstar) * Lead Actress in a Musical Madison Francis (Judas in Jesus Christ Superstar) * Supporting Actor in a Musical Greg McMahon (Pilate in Jesus Christ Superstar) * Ensemble in Jesus Christ Superstar * Set Design - Scott Carey, Chris Irvin, Kent Gerow, and CHS Stage Tech students (Fools) * Direction - Chris Irvin (Jesus

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Courtesy photo Students and staff in Chaparral High School’s drama department recently took home awards and nominations during the Ninth Annual National Youth Arts Awards.

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The Valley News • • June 13, 2014


Local MEDLEY from page A-1 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 concertgoers 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-yearold 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 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 To comment on this story online, visit

Bill Medley

Courtesy photo

Faith Rev. Dr. Randy Johnson to retire from ministry Deb Potts Special to the Valley News Rev. Dr. Randy Johnson has reached a major milestone in his life as he will be retiring his ministerial robe after 39+ years of service to a multitude of Methodist churches across Southern California. Most importantly, he will be stepping away from a career that was dedicated to the faithful servanthood of growing God’s Kingdom through the message of Jesus. Many of his congregants agree

that one of Pastor Randy’s most important attributes was the delivery of his Sunday messages. Each message seemed to touch the heart of individuals on a personal basis lending profound lessons for life, movement forward in strengthening personal faith and service to Temecula United Methodist Church, the local community, and beyond. His road toward a life of service began with graduation from San Diego State University in 1971 where he earned a California

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Secondary Teaching Credential. He then completed his doctorate in ministry from the Claremont School of Theology in 1976. His 39+ years of ministry began as an assistant minister at Los Altos United Methodist Church and ended with a 17-year tenure as senior pastor at Temecula United Methodist Church. He began 18 months after the completion of the first stage of facility construction and led the congregation through its final project which was completed in 2003. Pastor Randy is particularly pleased that the congregation has paid off all debt except for a remaining $60,000 on the last construction. He has volunteered on several district and conference committees including The Riverside Board of Ordained Ministry, The Board of Congregational Development, The Conference Commission on Equitable Compensation, and the Conference Board of Pensions. He and his wife, Shirley, state that as he sets sail into retirement that their hearts and minds are filled with treasured memories, events, activities, and friendships. They will continue to pray for TUMC and its vitality and ministry to the Valley and beyond.

The church is hosting a retirement celebration on his last Sunday of service, June 29, at 5 p.m. His departure is bittersweet to the

congregation as they relinquish greeting him as “pastor” but look forward to embracing him as a lifelong friend.

Rev. Dr. Randy Johnson

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June 13, 2014 • • The Valley News


Local the retail industry does not apply to Temecula, according to the developers and owners of the sprawling regional mall there. Temecula’s Promenade mall boasts a 97 percent occupancy rate, and new stores are continuing to open that target emerging segments of the population, said Brenda S. Bentner, director of leasing for the Forest City Commercial Group. Bentner noted that construction has rebounded, housing prices are rising, hotel occupancy rates are climbing and the Temecula-area tourism industry now nets $625 million a year. There is no danger that the trend toward internet shopping will push the Promenade into the “dead mall” category, she said. “You have a combination of clicks and bricks that is the way of the future,” she said.

FORUM from page A-1 years earlier. Adams was an assistant city manager when he participated in the forum that the Temecula Valley Chamber of Commerce called “Surviving 2009.” That forum, which took place about six months after the start of a vexing recession, featured John Husing, a prominent Inland Empire economist, as the keynote speaker. In his remarks to the 2009 participants, Husing identified a few economic glimmers amid the tenacious gloom. But Husing also warned his audience that an economic rebound wouldn’t happen anytime soon, possibly not before the year 2012. That 2009 forum, which attracted about 250 business and government leaders, was held at the Pechanga Casino. The casino was also the site of last year’s forum, which centered on a comprehensive report done by economists affiliated with Claremont McKenna College and the UCLA Anderson Forecast. At that forum, a trio of experts advised that a rebounding housing market offered a ray of hope amid an otherwise dull economic outlook. The 88-page report noted that some desert communities and the cities near San Diego, Orange or Los Angeles counties had regained some of their economic footing. The 2013 presentation cited solid job gains for Temecula and Murrieta, but the speakers noted many Inland Empire cities had yet to gather speed in the recovering economy. By comparison, last week’s presentation featured a bullish tone that was buttressed by declining unemployment, surging retail sales and steady increases in the issuance of residential and commercial building permits. Last week’s forum, which was held at South Coast Winery, attracted about 245 participants. Its focus was “developing opportunities.” Some of the speakers peered into the future, as Adams and others predicted that several years of growth will come on the heels of the recession. Temecula’s sales tax revenues – which fund a major share of that city’s operating costs – will continue to climb through the 2017-18 fiscal year, Adams said. The 2016-17 fiscal year should see the city surpass the $30 million record sales tax receipts that it netted 2005-06, he said. The rebound is in sharp contrast to the approximately $22 million sales tax total that Temecula reported in 2009-10, according to a chart that accompanied Adam’s remarks. Another Temecula chart showed that construction-related tax and fee revenues have increased 34 percent. Tax receipts also climbed 7.5 percent in automobile and transportation spending, 6.8 percent in the restaurant industry, 2.7 percent in fuel sales and 1.9 in consumer goods, according to the city’s presentation materials. Temecula’s unemployment has fallen from nearly 10 percent in April 2010 to 5.6 percent last April, records show. In contrast, California’s unemployment rate was 7.3 percent in April and Riverside County’s jobless rate was 8.3 percent. Adams said Temecula has added 1,000 new jobs as the economy as recovered. He attributed many of the new jobs to company openings, expansions or relocations. About 450 of those jobs can be traced to the opening of the Temecula Valley Hospital, which boasts a $40 million annual payroll and will eventually be flanked by four medical office buildings that are currently proposed or under construction. Other city managers were equally optimistic during their presentations. Menifee City Manager Rob Johnson reeled off a number of retail projects that have been recently completed or are in the planning or construction stages. “There are great things coming for the city of Menifee,” Johnson said. He described his 46-square-mile city as a “sleeping giant” that is beginning to stretch and grow. A pending phase of the Menifee Town Center, which flanks busy Newport Road, will feature housing, a theater, bowling alley, sports bar, court house and civic center, he said. The median age of Menifee, which includes the Sun City senior enclave, was 58 when the sprawling community became a city about six years ago, Johnson said. Since incorporation, Menifee’s median age has steadily dipped to 37, he noted. “So you can see, we’re radically and dramatically changing,” Johnson said. The upbeat presentations came just ahead of nationwide employment data that showed the American economy has finally recovered all the jobs lost to the Great Recession. For the first time since 1999, American employers added more than 200,000 jobs a month for four

To comment on this story online, visit Hundreds of people attended the economic forecast event hosted by the Temecula Valley Chamber of Commerce at South Coast Winery on Thursday, June 5, 2014.



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straight months, according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics. Several of the speakers cited trends they expect will strengthen as the generation known as the “Millennials” wields a greater influence on the economy. That group, those born between 1982 and 2003, represents 27 percent of the U.S. population and is the largest generation in history, said Paul Marra, a senior principal at the San Diego office of Keyser Marston Associates. That generation is deferring home ownership, marriage and families. It relies heavily on technology and public transportation, and many in that age group will forgo owning their own cars, he said. He said Old Town Temecula has been transformed since his firm was hired by the city in 1998 to help chart the future of the historic business district. “What’s happening there is quite amazing and it’s got more potential,” Marra said. He said the same transformation is expected in the city’s aging Jefferson corridor, a 560-acre swath of commercial and industrial land that hugs the west side of Interstate 15. That area – which has been dubbed “Uptown Jefferson” – is destined to become a high-density mix of residential and commercial uses that could feature buildings as tall as eight stories. Marra noted that internet sales increases are surging ahead of their retail store counterparts. As a result, many retail stores are shrinking in size and the number of shopping malls with a vacancy rate above 40 percent has tripled since 2006, he said. But Marra’s dim prognosis for

you and your family. And now the doctors and specialists at Palomar Health and Mayo Clinic have joined forces. We work together to resolve your hard-to-solve medical problems and to find better answers. For you that means peace of mind, and access to the finest medical knowledge available. Right here at home. Palomar Health and Mayo Clinic. Working together. Working for you.

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TVUSD Governing Board President Vincent O’Neal listens while speakers express their concerns and frustrations over the rejection of a fair contract agreement. Shane Gibson photos

TVUSD Technician 1 Andrew Enriquez expresses his frustrations regarding the contract agreement to TVUSD board members on Tue. June 3, 2014.

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the 2014-2015 school year. Additionally, some teachers were upset that class size was being tied to their salary increase; they said it was unfair for the district to ask them to increase class sizes in exchange for more money when a reduction in quality of education could be the result. TVEA’s president elect, Jeff Kingsberg, opened the meeting’s public comments to a round of thunderous applause from many of the teachers and classified technicians that work within the district. Kingsberg spoke of the proposal that recently came to a vote. He said 64 percent of teacher’s union members voted against the proposed salary increase and added that if political pundits were drawing analysis, two conclusions would be drawn; one would be that voter turnout was high, and the other would be that those voters rejected the proposal in a landslide. The president elect cited a lack of cooperation between district officials and members of the teachers union as a reason for the rejection of the proposal and the current rallies. He challenged Superintendent of Schools Timothy Ritter to help change the current situation. “Superintendent Ritter we are counting on you to show us the leadership that many of us over the years have come to expect,” Kingsberg said. “It is time for you to demand that your business and accounting departments, under the direction of Lori OrdwayPeck, review the parameters of the local control funding formula and

clarify that TVUSD is receiving millions of new dollars in 2014-21015.” Teachers, library specialists and parents all took the stage to express their frustration with the district. Many of those individuals repeatedly expressed that a lack of cooperation, lack of clarity and a lack of respect for the teachers was to blame. Anne McNulty, former president for TVEA, said she’s seen a noticeable transition from a district and board that were willing to work with teachers to ones that have been unclear and unwilling to tackle tough problems hand in hand with teachers. She said that in order to come to reasonable solutions and reasonable deals, the district must be prepared to work with the teachers like they did in days past. “You knew times would get better because we were working together,” she said. During the meeting applause was often boisterous and members of the audience shouted in agreement with many of the speakers, causing TVUSD Board President Vince O’Neal to slam his gavel down hard in frustration. Outside members of the teachers union who could not enter the building due to a lack of seating stood close to the windows with their signs in hand. Some of the teachers pressed those signs into the windows and continued to picket outside as the meeting continued. Though the meeting was expected to last until later in the evening, many of the teachers left at the conclusion of the public comments shortly before

Chaparral High School teacher Anne McNulty reflects on a time in the past when she felt that TVUSD board members and staff worked together and compromised on issues when expressed amongst each other.

California School Employees Association union members huddle outside the TVUSD board meeting room to show support and promote a fair contract settlement

7:30 p.m. It’s not clear at this time when the district might strike a deal with the teacher’s union, but it is clear that Kingsberg and his fellow teachers don’t intend to back down any time soon. “We’d like to welcome you to a new era of TVEA leadership,” he said during the meeting. “The members of TVEA are looking forward to working with you to achieve a fair settlement.” To comment on this story online, visit


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Hall. The next real estate purchase came in February 1996, which was when the city bought the property owned by the beleaguered Town Association. The group had suffered a series of financial setbacks, and it struggled to remain viable as members were siphoned away by newly-formed business, nonprofit and community groups. The city spent $421,643 to buy the group’s four-year-old center and its parking lot, restored train caboose and about two acres that flank Pujol Street. That facility – which lacks a gym – was named the Temecula Community Center. The city later built a social services building on land south of the building and moved a historic house and barn onto the site for a related use as a food pantry. The 37-year-old Temecula Town Association formally disbanded in February 2007. About that time, on the 22nd anniversary of the date of Reagan’s speech, Temecula renamed the 128acre facility along Rancho Vista Road as the Ronald Reagan Sports Park. Reagan, a former actor, served as California’s 33rd governor from 1967 until 1975 and as America’s 40th president from 1981 until 1989. He died in June 2004 at age 93. Last year, the city acquired a recreation-oriented building from a cash-strapped nonprofit organization. The move came about four years after a Riverside-based YMCA chapter spent $4.8 million in 2009 to build and open a recreation center on land it leased from the city in the 2.2-acre Margarita Community Park. That building lacked a gym and it was plagued with construction flaws from the start. Functional problems centering on the pool and other parts of the building surfaced as the center’s membership and financial support waned amid a gaping recession. Temecula council members voted in November 2012, about the time the center closed, to declare that the YMCA had defaulted on its lease. Conditions of the city lease had called for the building to function solely as a recreational center. The regional YMCA organization filed for bankruptcy protection a month later, which prompted Temecula to seek federal court approval to assume ownership of the mothballed recreation center. Confident of a favorable outcome, Temecula council

REC CENTER from page A-1 outpost in the late 1970s and early 1980s, volunteers donated time, labor and materials to cobble together the area’s first sports park. Much of the push came from workers or associates of the development company that had crafted a master plan for the sprawling community that recently had been split by a freeway. The company planned to call the new community “Rancho California.” The facility flanking Rancho Vista and Margarita roads was named Rancho California Sports Park. In a 1983 speech before the U.S. Olympic Committee in Los Angeles, President Ronald Reagan cited the folks in the small town of Temecula as an example of America’s “can do” spirit. Reagan told how residents there had gathered together to build themselves a sports park without government funding. They did so, he noted, by holding fundraising barbecues and dinners and by donating their time, materials, equipment and labor. But despite that grassroots involvement, the fast-growing community grappled with vexing traffic jams and what recreation enthusiasts characterized as a severe shortage of parks, pools, gyms and other public amenities. Temecula had few public assets when it became a city in December 1989. The new city, which had about 28,000 residents upon incorporation, leased office space for its employees. The sports park became a magnet for programs and, over time, a gymnasium and community center, an outdoor pool and performance stage and a skate park and an in-line hockey rink sprouted there City council meetings were initially held in a facility owned by the Temecula Town Association, a nonprofit coalition of business and community leaders who sponsored community events and weighed in on key local issues. A key achievement of that group was to persuade voters to pick Temecula, its aboriginal Indian name, for the new city rather than Rancho California. The fledgling city’s initial forays into the real estate market came during an economic slump that rippled through the state in the mid-1990s. Temecula’s initial purchase, in July 1995, was a 29,500-square-foot office building west of Murrieta Creek that soon became the first permanent City

members in June 2013 earmarked about $1.4 million to rehabilitate a building that the city didn’t yet own. Temecula officials later said the building had been turned over to the city as part of a bankruptcy judgment. The acquisition was the first time in the city’s nearly 25-year history that it obtained a future public building at no cost. At that time, they estimated that it would take about 1½ years to open the rehabilitated building and pool. Plans to repair and improve that facility are still being processed by the city. The building’s specific future uses have not been identified, but steps have been taken to build an “inclusive” play area nearby for autistic and other physically or mentally disabled youth. The Jefferson Recreation Center came about after Temecula staff realized that a warehouse it had purchased at a cost of $2.33 million would not be needed for the first phase of the French Valley interchange. They recommended shifting programs there that would be displaced when the aging Temecula Community Center was closed for repairs and renovations. The city had closed escrow on the interchange property in August 2010. Temecula purchased the property from Mike Krupka, and it was the home of Basics Etc., a distributor of automotive accessory and supplies. Basics rented the property from the city until January 2013, records show. Basics moved less than a half mile away, and the company paid the city a total of $165,183 to rent the property for the interim following the sale. The renovations at Temecula Community Center – which include adding an enclosed patio and additional windows – are expected to be completed by late July. Pelletier said the center will be welcomed back into the mix of operating facilities when that happens. But that center’s return to service doesn’t mean the city will mothball its McCabe Court counterpart. She said the decision to continue using the Jefferson center was prompted, in part, by the enthusiastic response among residents and recreation instructors. “We were very pleased,” Pelletier said. To comment on this story online, visit

Special needs kids learn how to swim with the help of trained swim buddies Laura Rathbun Special to the Valley News Special needs kids can learn how to swim this summer thanks to lessons  offered specifically for them by the City of Temecula. This is the third summer that the lessons are being held due to their popularity with parents. “We’ve gotten amazing feedback from parents,” said the city’s Pool Manager Melissa Davis.   She  explained that the  city saw a need  for the  lessons  because some  special needs  kids had difficultly learning in regular lessons. The special needs lessons have trained volunteers, or buddies, who work one on one with students to keep them on task. They also assist and encourage them as they learn skills. The students have the same buddy for all lessons for consistency. Lessons are held at Temecula Elementary School’s outside, heated pool, which the city operates.  Instructors focus on basic water skills and water adjustment. They teach how to blow bubbles, float, kick and front crawl. There are three students in each lesson and they’re grouped by age and skill level. The lessons are for ages three to 15. “Our hope is to get younger kids in now so they’ll be water safe for the rest of their lives.” Davis said. The city has a Swim Buddy Program and trains volunteers to work with the students. Volunteers are mostly teenagers who desire to work with special needs kids for community service credit. The city’s Inclusion Services Specialist Yvette Martinez usually trains the volunteers.   “We teach the swim buddies sensitivity training, which includes inclusion, types of special needs, behaviors to expect, sensitivity and how to respond, and safety,” Martinez said. “It is basic training, but very worthwhile and essential to our swim buddies. The class is intended to prepare swim buddies so that they will be equipped to work effectively and sensitively to meet the needs of our participants.”

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Temecula resident Mark  Anselmo said his autistic son Nicholas, 13, has taken the lessons for the past two summers and loves it. His son is taking lessons again this summer. “The city has made it a very low stress, fun environment for our kids,” said Anselmo, who started the Our Nicholas Foundation in 2005 with his wife Kathy Anselmo to help local children affected by autism. “Swimming is our biggest fear and as with many autistic individuals, Nicholas has no fear, especially with water,” his father  said. “We always avoided swimming parties, etcetera, due to our concerns. This program has taught him the basics – floating, usage of arms and more. He has come a long way and we hope this is the summer that he completes the entire learning curve of swimming.” “We’ve had a lot of kids that have learned how to swim, which is great,” commented the city’s Aquatics Supervisor Gwen Willcox. Mark Anselmo  praises city staff and buddies involved with the lessons.   “Gwen as the director has done a great job and their staff have been very helpful through the entire process. Couple that with the typical peer buddies and it is a winning scenario,” he said. The lessons cost $45 for residents and $55 for non-residents. They meet for 30 minutes on Monday, Wednesday and Friday afternoons for two weeks. Registration is still available for lessons offered July 7 to 18.   Online registration is required for the lessons starting June 25 to July 2. Visit www.swim.cityoftemecula. org to register. For more information, call (951) 308-6396. The city is also offering Family Swim Nights this summer for special needs kids at the Community Recreation Center pool. The dates are June 17, July 22 and August 19 from 6:30 to 8:00 p.m. Cost is $1 for residents and $5 for non-residents. To comment on this story online, visit JUNE SPECIALS 195/60R15

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The Valley News • • June 13, 2014


Real Estate

Hindsight is 20/20 – what do you wish you had done differently?

John Occhi, Mike Mason Special to the Valley News So you just moved into your new Temecula house after months of online research, followed by another month or two of searching for the perfect home every weekend with your real estate agent, and yet another six weeks in escrow jumping through hoops with your mortgage company and you’re feeling like the whole experience is anti-climactic and you’re wondering why it doesn’t appear to be one of life’s greatest moments. You are not alone according to a recent survey published by Chase Bank which found that about 9 out of 10 buyers went into the process feeling like their ducks were in a row and that they were prepared for the ordeal and yet 56 percent of them wished they knew more

about the process, especially the financing. It’s amazing how powerful the internet is and how much we, as a population, have come to depend on it for everything. It’s almost impossible to fathom the world without an internet today. It would be like giving up our cars – we just can’t survive without it. The truth is I don’t think the real estate industry could survive – certainly we could not thrive like we do today. And yet, the internet is full of outdated and misleading self-serving information everywhere we look. We do our Google searches for all the right key words and we find what appear to be relevant results and we dive into the websites that have been instantly provided to our fingertips…and what do we find? It seems like most of the REALTOR® sites are agents screaming how wonderful they are as you look for the picture of them walking on water. Sure, they need the business, but so does everyone else. They all have (or should have) one thing in common – the ability to search California Association of REALTORS® (CAR) sponsored Multiple Listing Service (MLS); and that’s important.

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

What about third party searches? If you spend time on any third party searches, they have convinced you that their data is better than the actual MLS. They claim to pull information from other sources as well. What better source is there than the MLS? These third party sites are notorious for leaving listings active in their database for months, even years after ownership has changed. What about the free automated price valuations? Do you think that’s valuable? Well it is to the third party sites, but no one else – at least no one else who makes a living in real estate. Read the fine print and you’ll be shocked by what they will admit. Here is a quote from Zillow on the accuracy of their Zestimates – “Nationwide, Zestimates are currently within 5 percent of the final sale price 38.3 percent of the time.” That’s a hard pill to swallow, and yet so many rely on this as the gospel truth. Did you get the right house? The Chase Bank Survey reported that 39 percent of all homebuyers

wish they had chosen a different house. They would have preferred a different size home than what they bought; or they wish they were in a different price bracket (and surprisingly, that doesn’t always mean less); others just wish they were in a different neighborhood, or even a different city. Over one third (34 percent) of the surveyed homebuyers found out that maintaining a home was a bit more expensive than what they planned, and over half (51 percent) “got that sinking feeling” once they realized the actual ongoing maintenance costs. What is even more revealing is that the quest for the “turn-key” home usually doesn’t turn out like one plans. Four out of five new homeowners considered their new home to be “move-in ready” and yet 76 percent of new homeowners have either completed or are in the planning stages of a significant renovation. Regrets…I’ve had a few Sounds like the old Frank Sinatra song. Unlike Ol’ Blue Eyes who had too few to mention, Trulia did their own survey about a year ago (March 2013) asking homeowners if they had any regrets on buying the home they bought. Well, they did mention a few…

All real estate is local and your REALTOR® should be, too With the vast amount of information available at our fingertips it’s easy to become overwhelmed. We have more computing power in our smart phones than NASA had in 1969 when they sent the Apollo to the moon, so it’s no wonder we think we are so smart. The problem is it still takes an expert to interpret the data – trust me, I will never attempt to send anyone on a trip to the moon. With that being said, why is it typical consumers consider themselves to be local real estate experts because they have access to data? I’ll never know, I suppose. Yes, the role of a REALTOR® has evolved from having exclusive information on which homes are for sale to becoming the expert at analyzing local real estate data and understanding local trends. In addition, REALTORS® provide months of self-directed internet research that makes sense so you can buy the home of your dreams with no regrets. Call us today and get the information you need to make the right decision. The information is free, call now at (951) 296-8887. Questions regarding available inventory and/or other real estate matters please contact me, Mike@ Mike Mason, Broker/Owner of MASON Real Estate Cal. BRE: 01483044, Board of Director of your Southwest Riverside County Association of Realtors® (SRCAR), Traveling State Director, California Association of Realtors® (C.A.R.).

It All Starts With The Right Team


* Over one third (34 percent) of homebuyers regretted not buying a larger home; * Over a fourth (27 percent) wish they “had done more remodeling on the home” than they had; * More than one out of five (22 percent) regretted not having “more information about the home” before they purchased it; * Nearly one out of five (18 percent) wished they had “made a larger down payment” than they had; * A significant number (16 percent) of new home owners regret not being more financially secure when they bought their new home; * A number of new homeowners (15 percent) have regrets about the commute and wish they lived closer to their work.

June 13, 2014 • • The Valley News



McLeod wins Vernon, Ramona Joe Naiman Valley News Correspondent Michele McLeod moved from Temecula to Texas in 2005, and during mid-May of this year she won the Barrel Racing event at rodeos in both northern Texas and Southern California. McLeod rode Kellies Chick, informally known as Skye, to win the May 14-17 Santa Rosa Roundup in Vernon, Texas. She rode Slick By Design, who is owned by Charlie Cole and Jason Martin, at the May 16-18 Ramona Rodeo. During the week she also placed eighth on Slick at the May 15-17 Las Vegas Elks Helldorado Days rodeo in Nevada and partnered with Slick for fourth-place money at the May 17 Wrangler Champions Challenge in Redding, California. “I had like a $6,000 week,” she said. McLeod’s actual earnings from the four rodeos totaled $6,090. Her $27,739.79 of 2014 season earnings following the weekend placed her eighth in the world standings; if she is in the top 15 at the September 30 end of the season she will qualify for her second consecutive National Finals Rodeo. McLeod did not participate in rodeo full-time until 2013. She began riding Slick in April 2013 and purchased Skye in July 2013. McLeod filled her Women’s Professional Rodeo Association permit in 2004 by earning the necessary $1,000 and obtained her WPRA card in 2005. McLeod, who was born in Valencia and grew up in Camarillo, moved from Santa Maria to Temecula in 1993 due to equestrian opportunities. She now lives in Whitesboro, Texas, which has a population of approximately 3,800 and is about 65 miles northeast of Dallas. Vernon is approximately 190 miles northwest of Dallas. The Santa Rosa Roundup included a May 13 morning slack session. McLeod and Skye had a run of 17.36 seconds. “Vernon turned out great for me,” McLeod said. “She made a great nice solid run there.” McLeod placed second at Vernon in 2013 while on Slick with a run

of 17.30 seconds. McLeod’s 2014 time held up as the fastest; Tanna Poppino placed second at 17.37 seconds. The first-place position was worth $1,328 in earnings for McLeod. McLeod followed her run in Vernon with an airplane flight to San Diego. Cole and Martin had taken Slick to Del Mar for a horse show, and on May 14 McLeod picked up a truck in Del Mar and then drove to Bonsall to borrow a trailer from Linda Stenerson, who was the National Barrel Horse Association district director when McLeod lived in Temecula. “I was excited to be back on Slick,” McLeod said. After loading Slick into the trailer, McLeod drove to Las Vegas, where she ran in the May 15 evening performance. “It was really deep,” she said of the ground. Her time of 15.03 seconds led after that night, which was the rodeo’s first performance, but McLeod was aware that subsequent riders might have better ground. “I had a feeling it would get a lot faster,” she said. “I was just hoping I could hang on, which I did, for a check.” The Las Vegas rodeo paid the top twelve Barrel Racing positions. Eighth place gave McLeod $553. Rachel Primm had the fastest time of the rodeo, running the course in 14.56 seconds. McLeod drove all day May 16 to reach Redding, which had the May 14-16 Redding Rodeo as well as the invitational Wrangler Champions Challenge. She was in the Friday night slack May 16 for the Redding Rodeo, although her time did not place. “The ground was a little bit deeper,” she said. McLeod was the first rider Saturday night at the Wrangler Champions Challenge. “I was glad about that,” she said. McLeod and Slick had a time of 17.43 seconds. “He made a really good run,” McLeod said. Carlee Pierce and Christy Loflin tied for first with runs of 17.37 seconds, but McLeod earned the fourth-place $2,080 check. “I was really happy with that,” McLeod said.

McLeod then drove all night to reach Ramona for the Sunday afternoon performance May 18. Fallon Taylor – who also lives in Whitesboro – and Kassidy Dennison of Tohatchi, New Mexico, were leading the rodeo with times

of 16.35 seconds when McLeod made her run. McLeod, who was the eighth rider May 18, took the lead with a run of 16.32 seconds. “The run at Ramona was a really nice solid run. I was pretty happy with it,”

McLeod said. McLeod had never placed at a California rodeo until winning the 2013 Ramona Rodeo. First place at Ramona gave McLeod $2,139. Taylor and Dennison split second and third at Ramona.

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The Valley News • • June 13, 2014



The Movie Review: “The Fault in Our Stars” Robert T. Nickerson Special to the Valley News Nobody likes getting sick. It’s unpleasant, it changes our daily routine, and we’re brought down to a level in which our souls have been weakened by the disease, making us feel bad about ourselves and giving us an everlasting fear that sickness can strike at any moment. No matter how healthy we try to live, we aren’t invincible and we could drop dead at any moment from something that scientists have yet to discover. That’s what is troubling about the universe; the air and land we breathe has so much we don’t understand that we’re still young at fighting. One such disease is cancer. This has been around forever and people to this day still get sudden announcements from their doctor that they too have become one of millions of people with a disease they have yet to find a cure. Technology has gotten better but most cancer victims are stuck to taking chemotherapy as treatment, but it’s no guarantee. I think that people with cancer or any other kind of sickness want the world to know that they are regular people like us with interests, family and love. Two teenagers reveal their lovesick story in the adaptation of the critically acclaimed novel, The

Fault in Our Stars. Hazel Grace Lancaster (played by Shailene Woodley) is a sixteenyear-old cancer patient who has had this curse ever since she was a little girl. She has gone through many treatments and has had a couple of encounters with death. Fate has kept her alive as she struggles to live a normal teenage life. At the insistence of her parents, she attends a support group for teenagers like herself yet doesn’t find much that interests her. This changes when she gets stares from a new addition to the group,

Augustus Waters (played by Ansel Elgort). He has a rebellious spirit that many of the other cancer stricken teenagers lack that intrigues Hazel, yet she writes off his affections and ask that their relationship only remain friendly. As the weeks pile on, their texting sessions become longer and the two get to know each other, including Hazel’s dream of meeting her favorite author Peter Van Houten (played by William Dafoe). Augustus uses his wish from Make-A-Wish to take her and her

TEMECULA – No matter what dear old dad considers fun, there is likely a form of it to be found at the state’s largest resort/casino, Pechanga Resort & Casino. This Father’s Day (Sunday, June 15), kids and significant others need not be stumped by what to get. Here are several easy gift options for the special man.

teams’ chicken, pork, steak and ribs. The Pechanga Microbrew Fest features more than 50 microbrewers and craft beer makers, many from Southern California. Tickets include gourmet chili tasting, a two ounce commemorative glass for unlimited beer sampling, a silent auction, and live music. Proceeds from the silent auction benefit Habitat for Humanity Inland Valley. For tickets and more information, visit www.   

mother to Amsterdam, where romance finally draws the two to each other. The trip goes well and they continue to prosper their relationship, until one of them encounters further complications. The Fault in Our Stars could have gone a million ways wrong from adding a misunderstanding to having them instantly fall for each other right on the spot. Love stories are like horror films as few of them are any good, but this one is a very good love story. Shailene Woodley and Ansel Elgort have some excellent chem-

istry that makes them look very precious together. It’s a real relationship where they’re seen talking to each other about how far is too far for love with those living with cancer. It’s a rare mix of funny and sad. Just how sad is The Fault in Our Stars? It never reaches a point of phony smultz, but rather heartbreaking facts of life that our characters have no choice but to face them. I’ll say that I enjoyed 50/50 a little better than The Fault in Our Stars as it is missing something that was needed; more scenes with Augustus on his own. We get a lot of scenes of Hazel watching TV or reading but I never got more out of Augustus than that he used to play basketball and he’s a rebellious amputee. The best way to describe the movie is something that I also used with Her last year: cute. It’s a cute story that I hope plenty of people are going to bring tissues with before they watch. I’ll give this four and a half cityscapes of Amsterdam out of five, as both characters would have loved this. The Fault in Our Stars is a nice love story that the book’s fans are going to love and will become as much of a Valentine’s Day staple as 500 Days of Summer and Love Story has become.  Robert T. Nickerson is a film critic. His work can be seen at

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1. Journey at Pechanga: Rated one of the top public courses in the state, Journey provides a fun challenge for golfers of all skill levels. The Journey Annual Pass gives the holder 12 rounds of golf. Gift certificates in any denomination are also available for dad to use toward a day on the links. Visit www. for more information. 2. Meat and beer: Give him the gift of award-winning meat and craft beer with tickets to the Pechanga BBQ Competition on June 21 and to the 6th Annual Pechanga Microbrew Fest on June 28. BBQ Competition tickets include tastings of the more the 70 professional BBQ competitor

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3. Concert and event tickets: A-list entertainers and events take place regularly at Pechanga Resort & Casino. Wrap up some tickets for dad and he may even bring you with. Upcoming events happening after Father’s Day include Wynonna on July 12, Bellator MMA on July 25, Boston on July 27, Slash featuring Myles Kennedy & the Conspirators on August 9, Lynyrd Skynyrd on August 10, B.B. King on August 29, Ramon Ayala on Sept. 9, Lewis Black on Oct. 3, Smokey Robinson on Oct. 17, and Brian Regan on December 6, plus Pechanga Comedy Club shows on Fridays and Saturdays. Visit www.   4. Spa services: Whether dad is stressed or could use a new do, book him an appointment at Spa Pechanga and the estheticians and

masseuses will get him looking and feeling good. Spa Pechanga has been rated one of the best spas in the Inland Empire and features an array of massage, facial, and body treatments, as well as a full hair and nail salon. Visit 5. Apparel and watches: Is the special guy in need of new golf or casual attire? The Journey at Pechanga Pro Shop is one of the largest in Southern California and carries favorite clothing lines by Callaway, Cleveland, TaylorMade, Titleist and more. The Pechanga Retail Shop located just inside the doors from the casino valet carries more designer items than

any other retailer in the Temecula Valley. Choose from elegant or sporty watches and sunglasses by Versace, Fendi, Gucci and more. 6. Gift card: Pechanga gift cards may be the best option to let dad pick exactly what he wants to suit his entertainment mood. Pechanga gift cards are usable toward hotel accommodations, concert and event tickets, dining at any of the resort’s 11 restaurants, spa treatments, golf, and retail purchases. Pechanga gift cards are available in any denomination and may be purchased at the Pechanga Retail Shops, at Spa Pechanga and at the Journey Pro Shop.

‘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.”

Elizabeth Brackenbury

Courtesy photos

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 www.CabaretAtTheMerc. com. When the 6:30 p.m. performance is completely sold out, the 8 p.m. performance will go on sale. Brianna Lopez

June 13, 2014 • • The Valley News


CALENDAR OF EVENTS KIDS AND TEENS June 12 – 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Kids Club Summer Kick-Off Event at the Promenade Mall, 40820 Winchester Road, Temecula. Enjoy live music, games, crafts, give-aways, entertainment and more. Information: (951) 296-0975. June 13 – 5:30-7:30 p.m. Anything Goes Night at the Pennypickle’s Lab, 42081 Main Street, Temecula. Because the professor has been busy planning his 10-days of science events that will begin in mid June who knows what he has in store for this night! Guess you will have to just take your chance and see. Tickets and Information: (951) 308-6376. June 20 – 5:30-7:30 p.m. N8’s Bad Night Idea is part of Pennypickle’s Workshop 10th Anniversary Science-Events-Extravaganza at 42081 Main Street, Temecula. Cost: $6 per person. Information: (951) 308-6376. June 25 – 10 a.m., 12 p.m. and 2 p.m. Pennypickle’s Amazing Science Show will be held at the Old Town Temecula Community Theater, 42051 Main Street. Southern California Edison will be sponsoring this event. Cost: $15 per person. Information: (951) 308-6376. June 27 – 5:30-7:30 p.m. Surprises-O-Science is part of Pennypickle’s Workshop 10th Anniversary Science-Events-Extravaganza at 42081 Main Street, Temecula. Cost: $6 per person. Information: (951) 308-6376. June 28 – 12-4 p.m. Building Crazy-Contraptions Family Workshop and will be sponsored by Habitat for Humanity Restore is part of Pennypickle’s Workshop 10th Anniversary Science-EventsExtravaganza at 42081 Main Street, Temecula. Free admission to parking lot area only. Information: (951) 308-6376. ENTERTAINMENT June 12-14 – 7:30 p.m. Hello Dolly presented by the Temecula Valley Players at the Old Town Temecula Community Theater, 42051 Main Street. Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696. June 21 – 7 & 9p.m. – Country at the Merc, 42051 Main Street, Temecula. Presented by GaS Productions and The Ranch Rockers. Tickets: $15. AUDITIONS: Think you got what it takes to be a performer on the show? Join us between shows at 8:30 and give it your best shot! Audition with only your voice or bring a karaoke track or guitar. Those wishing to audition can also email TheMerc@ or visit www. Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696. June 15 – 3 p.m. Classics at the Merc, 42051 Main Street, Temecula. Classics is a weekly chamber recital series co-produced by the California Chamber Orchestra and Temecula Presents. Each Sunday afternoon they feature an individual musician or small ensemble performing a wide range of music. Our performers are all working professional musicians or advanced conservatory students. Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696. June 15 – 2 p.m. Hello Dolly presented by the Temecula Valley Players at the Old Town Temecula Community Theater, 42051 Main Street. Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696.

ter Dance Class an unparalleled opportunity for local dancers at the Old Town Temecula Community Theater, 42051 Main Street. Space is limited. Registration: (866) 653-8696. June 21 – 12-9 p.m. Jazz at the Lake – La Laguna Resort and Boat Launch, 32040 Riverside Drive, Lake Elsinore. Enjoy the first day of summer, relaxing lakeside listening to jazz. Gates open at 11 a.m. Information: www. June 22 – 8-10 p.m. An Intimate Evening with Righteous Brothers Bill Medley at the Old Town Temecula Community Theater, 42051 Main Street. Presented by Rock Cabin Management in association with Temecula Presents. Based on his new best-selling book, The Time of My Life he will give this once in a lifetime opportunity for an up-close and personal look into the eyes of the father of Blue Eyed Soul an experience that you will remember! Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696. June 22 – 2 p.m. Andrew Lloyd Webber Spectacular 2014 at the Old Town Temecula Community Theater, 42051 Main Street. Enjoy the performance by Stan Chandler and Kim Huber as they perform all time hits by Andrew Lloyd Webber. Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696. June 26, 27 and 28 – 7 p.m. Peter Pan Jr. Presented by the City of Temecula Community Services at the Old Town Temecula Community Theater, 42051 Main Street. Enjoy this classic tale with Tinkerbell, the Lost Boys, Mermaids, Indians and even Captain Hook! Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696. June 28 – 7:30-9 p.m. Pops Under the Stars an evening of music from the Inland Valley Symphony at the Temecula Civic Center, 41000 Main Street, Temecula. Bring your blankets, dinner and chairs to this FREE event open to the public. June 28 – 8 p.m. Comedy at the Merc, 42051 Main Street, Temecula. Laugh and leave the week behind you with this unique style of audience participatory improvised comedy where you play too by helping to write, direct and star on stage. Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696. June 28 and 29 – 1 p.m. Peter Pan Jr. Presented by the City of Temecula Community Services at the Old Town Temecula Community Theater, 42051 Main Street. Enjoy this classic tale with Tinker bell, the Lost Boys, Mermaids, Indians and even Captain Hook! June 29 performance 1 and 5 p.m. Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696. June 29 – 6:30 p.m. Cabaret at the Merc, 42051 Main Street, Temecula. Cabaret brings its 2nd installment of “It’s TONY Time!” an evening celebrating the musicals that have opened Broadway over the last year. Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696.

June 13 – 7 p.m. It’s Your Fault Lake Elsinore FREE emergency preparedness event presented by the Lake Elsinore Citizens Corp at the Old Boat Launch, 202 Lakeshore Drive, Lake Elsinore. Information: Dan (951) 674-5170 or June 13 – 7 p.m. Moonlight Movies in the Park at Temeku Hills Park, 31367 La Serena Way, Temnecula. Bring a blanket and dinner and enjoy a family movie under the stars. The feature presentation will be Monster’s University. This is a FREE event open to the public. June 13 – 5-7:30 p.m. High Hopes group presents “Meet the Artist” at the Old Town Temecula Community Theater, 42051 Main Street. View amazing artwork created by High Hopes participants. Information: Christine Potoczak (951) 694-6464. June 14 – 5-10 p.m. Gone Country Pink and Black Spring Fling to benefit Michelle’s Place at Whispering Oaks Terrace, 39417 Pala Road, Temecula. Music, entertainment, food and more! Tickets and Information: Judee (951) 699-5455. June 14 – 10 a.m. Walking Tour of Old Town Temecula. Go on a historical guided tour and feel the early 1900’s come to life. Tour begins in the Sam Hicks Monument Park, Children under the age of 8 must be accompanied by an adult. Cost: $2 per person. June 14-15 – 8 a.m.-2 p.m. Sidewalk Chalk Art Walk at Riverwalk in historic downtown Lake Elsinore between Heald and Graham Avenue. Everyone is invited to take part and loaner chalk is available. This is a FREE event open to the public. June 15 – 6:30 a.m.-2 p.m. 44 Annual Murrieta Father’s Day Car Show at California Oaks Sports Park, 40550 California Oaks Blvd, Murrieta. There will be food, vendors, cars and fun! Information: (951) 304-7275. th

June 19 – 8:30 a.m. Menifee’s 6th Annual State of the City with Mayor, Scott Mann at Menifee Lakes Country Club, 29875 Menifee Lakes Drive. Tickets and Information: (951) 672-1991. June 20-22 – 2014 Temecula Art Festival held in conjunction with the Annual Street Painting and Ralph Love Plein Air Art Contest at the Temecula Civic Center, 41000 Main Street. Information: (951) 694-6480. June 20 – 7-10 p.m. Summer Nights in the Park at Lakepoint Park, 420 East Lakeshore Drive, Lake Elsinore. Bring your fam-

June 20 – 7 p.m. Moonlight Movies in the Park at Harveston Community Park, 28582 Harveston Drive, Temecula. Bring a blanket and dinner and enjoy a family fun with circus games and crafts then at dusk watch a movie under the stars. The feature presentation will be Dumbo. This is a FREE event open to the public. June 20 – 5:30 p.m. SRCAR to host BINGO at 26529 Jefferson Avenue, Murrieta. $20 buy in. snacks and refreshments available. This event is open to the public. Must be 18+ years. All proceeds will go towards the SRCAR Scholarship Foundation. Information: (951) 894-2571. June 21 – 7-10 p.m. Summer Solstice Night of the Luminaries. Stroll through Rose Haven Garden, 30592 Jedediah Smith Road, Temecula and enjoy live music, light refreshments while celebrating the longest day of the year. This is a FREE event open to the public. June 21 – 7-9:30 p.m. Pennypickle’s Time Travel Party is part of Pennypickle’s Workshop 10th Anniversary Science-EventsExtravaganza at 42081 Main Street, Temecula and is sponsored by Abbot Vascular. Cost: $45 per person / Adults only. Information: (951) 308-6376. June 22 – 10:30 a.m. Walk N’ Ride 1st Annual Anthony Fowler Foundation’s Family Fun Walk and Poker Run at Ronald Reagan Sports Park, 30875 Rancho Vista Road, Temecula. There will be a 60 mile motorcycle poker run through Temecula wine country and Old town as well as a 1 mile family fun walk by Fowler Field. Money raised will be for families experiencing unforeseen tragic events. There will be music, food, games and more. Register at or more information www.affinc. org or Gretchen (941) 704-8883. June 22 – 2-6 p.m. Climbing Higher Ministry of Rockridge Church (serving special needs community of Southwest Riverside County) to host their 4th Annual Karaoke BBQ event that will be held at Rancho Bella Vista Park, 31757 Browning Street, Murrieta. All special needs young adults, families and caregivers are invited. Bring CD’s and lawn chairs. June 25 – 10 a.m., 12 p.m. and 2 p.m. Pennypickle’s Amazing Science Show will be held at the Old Town Temecula Community Theater, 42051 Main Street. Southern California Edison will be sponsoring this event. Cost: $15 per person. Information: (951) 308-6376. June 27-28 – Lucas Oil Regional Races at Lake Elsinore Motorsports Park, 31919 Cereal Street, Lake Elsinore. June 27 – 8 a.m. 10 th Annual Cops for Kids Golf Tournament at the Links at Summerly,

Real Estate

June 28 – 2-9 p.m. Murrieta’s 23rd Birthday Bash at California Oaks Sports Park, 40550 California Oaks Blvd. Murrieta. Enjoy music, vendors, food and fireworks. This is a FREE event open to the public. Information: Laura (951) 461-6110. SEMINARS / CLASSES / AUDITIONS MSJC Continuing Education Department is offering project-based classes for students ages 6-17 to grow and expand their focus in the College for Kids program. Classes will be offered at the Temecula Education Complex, Menifee Valley and San Jacinto campuses and will run from June 23 to July 31. Registration and Information: Ed (951) 487-3707. June 19 – 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. EWDC Luncheon-Conducting Business in Lake Elsinore “A Brainstorming Session” at the Diamond Club, 500 Diamond Drive, Lake Elsinore. Information: Michelle (951) 245-8848 or michelle@lakeelsinorechamber. com. w w w . m y v a l l e y n e w s . c o m

ANZA VALLEY OUTLOOK Serving the communities of Temecula, Murrieta, Wildomar, Menifee, Sun City, Lake Elsinore, and Anza weekly JULIE REEDER, Publisher STEPHANIE C. OCANO, Editor LISA HASLER, Accounting


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June 17 – 7 p.m. danceXchange brings the local dance community together in celebration of varied and eclectic dance to the Merc, 42051 Main Street, Temecula. FREE Hip Hop danceXperience with Kylie Kruger starting at 6 p.m. in the dance studio. Information: (866) 653-8696.

29381 Village Parkway, Lake Elsinore. Information: Tom Thomas (951) 532-6327.


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June 14 – 7:30 p.m. Emotional Frequency featuring Gina Ferrera and Gene Perry at the Merc, 42051 Main Street, Temecula. Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696.

June 21 – 1-2:30 p.m. Avocado Dance Theatre to offer FREE Mas-


ily and friends together and enjoy some fun with crafts and family activities and watch The Smurfs 2. Don’t forget to bring snacks, blankets and chairs for the movie. This is a FREE event open to the public.

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June 19– 7:30 p.m. Jazz at the Merc, 42051 Main Street, Temecula. Performance featuring: Jon Mayer pianist, Mark Winkler vocals and Hamilton Price bass. Enjoy an evening of Jazz hosted by Sherry Berry in association with Temecula Presents. Tickets: $15. Information: (866) 653-8696.

June 20 and 21 – 8 p.m. Avocado Dance Theatre to perform at the Old Town Temecula Community Theatre, 42051 Main Street. Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696.

June 30 – 7 p.m. Motown at the Old Town Temecula Community Theater, 42051 Main Street. Back by popular demand - Hear songs like “ My Girl”, “Superstition”, “I Heard it Through the Grapevine”, “Dancing in the Street” and more! Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696.

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The Valley News • • June 13, 2014


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Volume 14, Issue 24

Bears prove they’re golden, defeat Aliso Niguel 5-3 to win CIF Championship Wolverines can’t recover from Temecula Valley’s four run first inning

JP Raineri Multimedia Editor At first glance, the setting was surreal. Groomed grass, dirt that looked like it had been freshly painted, TV cameras everywhere, outfield fences that donned some of baseball’s greats and 56,000 seats all waiting for someone to sit in them. Dodger Stadium, one of the most well known Big League stadiums in Southern California, played host on Friday night, June 6, to the CIF Southern Section Championships once again this year, and though it’s every little kid’s dream to play ball in a big league ballpark, it seemed all too familiar for the Golden Bears from Temecula Valley High School. Almost one year ago to the day the Bears found themselves in the exact same position, playing in the final game of the CIF-SS Division 2 Championships. In fact, Temecula Valley has been here two other times as well, in 1992 and again in 2005, but never have they brought home a championship. “Tonight we knew it was going to be different, tonight we came here to win and that’s what we set out to do, since day one,” said Tony Nobienski, Temecula Valley’s head coach. Last year the Bears showed up to Dodger Stadium without their bats and dropped the Championship game to Cypress, 5-0. “It wasn’t a fluke that this team got here last year and we obviously proved that by making it here again this year,” said Nobienski, who also admits there was never a doubt in his mind about the strength of this year’s team, which was almost the exact replica of the squad from last year. Temecula Valley was senior heavy this year, returning 17 seniors in all to the 2013/14 squad that played in what MaxPreps recently posted as “the strongest league in the nation” - the Southwestern League. The Golden Bears were the runner ups this year in league, finishing 9-6 just behind Southwestern League Champions Great Oak, who were 23-7 overall and 11-4 in league. The Wolfpack squad was hoping to meet up with their rivals from down the street during this playoff run, which would have been the fifth time they played each other this season. Both teams met up early on in the pre-season during the championship game of the Pirate/Falcon Tournament, and then again three times during league, all of which

Second baseman David Maldonado bangs out a single to center to open the game. He would also hit a double and score two runs for the Golden Bears as they won the CIF SS Div 2 Championship by defeating Aliso Niguel 5-3 at Dodger Stadium.

Brandon Koch got the start and win for Temecula Valley, pitching six innings allowing two runs on six hits while striking out two giving the Golden Bears their first CIF baseball Championship in school history.

Centerfielder Drew Seelman comes up short in his effort to make the catch. The ball fell in for a base hit.

Kyle Plantier singles in the seventh inning to drive in an insurance run for the Golden Bears. David Canales photos

Jared Morton (6) is mobbed by his team led by Alec Garrett (l) and Mitch Kemp (r) after striking out the final Aliso Niguel batter to give Temecula Valley the CIF SS Div 2 Crown.

Jordan Gardner (5) and Temecula Valley celebrate in the middle of Dodger Stadium after beating Aliso Niguel 5-3 to win the CIF SS Div 2 title.

would see Great Oak overpower their cross town rivals every time. “They (Great Oak) are a great team and were on a good run through the playoffs, as were we,” said Nobienski, “but when we saw that Aliso Niguel knocked them off last week, we knew that we could potentially be playing that team if we got past Valencia.”

beat this year, especially with their ace who would just happen to be going against Temecula Valley, future UCLA Bruin Kyle Molnar. Temecula Valley would get their first ups as the visiting team and would go to work early against Molnar, doing what the Bears did best all season by jumping out to an early lead, in this case a four

Aliso Niguel, 23-9 overall and 9-3 in league, were also the runner ups in their Sea View League and were making their second finals appearance in the school’s history after defeating La Mirada in the semi-finals 8-0. In 2012, the Wolverines lost 3-2 to Pacifica of Garden Grove and had been rumored as the team to

run lead, capitalizing on two crucial errors that were made at first base. David Maldonado, who will be playing next year at SDSU, led off the game with a single up the middle and then the hit fest began with the entire Bears lineup stepping up to the plate in the first inning.

See GOLDEN, page B-3

Temecula Valley High new field and track construction begins Paul Bandong Staff Writer Temecula Valley High School (TVHS) celebrated the teardown and reconstruction of their football field with a huge community celebration that included Mayor Maryann Edwards, school board members of the Temecula Valley Unified School District, and school administrators. Also attending was Bud Kane, the Golden Bears’ ‘original’ football coach and his defensive coordinator and assistant Coach Jim Nolen (TVHS’ longest tenured coach) as well as new head football coach Rick Mey from Arizona. The festivities included TVHS’ band and cheer teams, food trucks, a dj, and a golf ball drop with the winner taking home $500. Proceeds from the event benefit TVHS football. The “Last 100” was a final walk of the field in honor of all the “great students and faculty that have graced that field!” The groundbreaking commemorated the start of the year-long project to replace the field and track. The multi-million dollar project was made possible by the community support of Measure “Y”, a ten-year $165 million bond

that provides the necessary funds for school capital improvements. The TVUSD board prioritized the upgrade to all-weather tracks and fields at Chaparral and Temecula Valley High Schools as having the greatest potential impact. Technology projects are also at the top of the list. The district has over $332 million in potential facilities project needs, including a new middle school and high school in French Valley. The city’s oldest field will be done first. Temecula Valley High School was the city’s first public high school, opening in 1985, part of the Elsinore Unified School District at that time. TVHS opened with 350 students and 17 teachers. The school now serves 2800 students with 118 teachers. Recent upgrades to TVHS’ original facilities include a multi-million dollar gymnasium and state-of-the-art performing arts theatre. “We’re back where we started,” reminisced Coach Kane. “We practiced on Temecula Elementary School fields and drove up two lane roads and dirt roads to play our home games at Elsinore High.” TVHS will not have the use of their field this year and will be playing most of their home games

Local dignitaries and school officials attended the TVHS groundbreaking. L-R Booster Susanne O’Hara photo Secretary Susan Bieber, Temecula Mayor MaryAnn Edwards, TVUSD Director of Facilities Janet Dixon, TVHS Principal Allen Williams, Athletic Director Bill Moyer, Board member Dr. Allen Pulsipher, TVUSD President Vince O’Neal, Bubba Bear (Victoria Williamson), Superintendent Tim Ritter, Board member Bob Brown, Coach Rick Mey, legendary Coaches Bud Kane and Jim Nolen, Booster Club President Greg Muir.

at Great Oak. Temecula has two other large public high schools. Chaparral High School opened in 1997; Great Oak High School is celebrating its tenth year of existence. Work on the

Chaparral field and track will begin next year following completion of the TVHS’ field and track. The projects were staggered to diminish the burden on district facilities that will be shared during the projects’

duration. “We’ve been waiting for this for a very long time,” said Susan Bieber, Booster Club secretary. “We are very excited that it’s actually happening!”

The Valley News • • June 13, 2014



TEDx Temecula organizers hold informative salon with talks on how to succeed

Financial advice for new fathers

Jason Alderman Special to the Valley News Each year when Father’s Day rolls around, I’m reminded that I wouldn’t trade the experience of

raising my two kids for the world. But when I think back to how naïve my wife and I once were about the costs of raising children, I can’t help wishing we’d been better prepared.

If you’re a new dad, or about to become one, you’d better sit down. According to the U.S. Department of Agriculture, a typical middleincome family can expect to spend over $241,000 to raise a newborn

being open about what you want,” she said. Michelle Tomsik, a quality assurance provider for a medical company in Serrano, Calif., said she agreed with the notion that opening the lines of communication is a good first step towards accomplishing work goals. Tomsik also said she believed that self-confidence is important as a business person. In order to accomplish deals and facilitate sales with a prospective buyer, a business person must really believe in themselves and what they’re selling, she said. “Recognizing that we have self-

worth can also be recognized by other people,” she said. “When we believe we are worth what we are selling or putting forward, they will also recognize it and pay better attention to it as well.” Jim McLaughlin, who is the moderator for the yearly TEDx Temecula events, encouraged event attendants to search within themselves and try to work on at least one thing mentioned in the videos. “Just grab on to one thing that you can own and internalize,” McLaughlin said.

child until age 18 – and that doesn’t even include prenatal care or college costs. Right now, you’re probably more worried about getting enough sleep than funding your retirement. But at some point, you’ll need to plot out a financial roadmap to ensure your family’s future financial security. As one dad to another, here are a few strategies I’ve learned that can help: Start saving ASAP. It’s hard to save for the future when your present expenses are so daunting, but it’s important to start making regular contributions to several savings vehicles, even if only a few dollars at a time: * Establish an emergency fund with enough cash to cover at least six months of living expenses. Start small by having $25 or $50 a month deducted from your paycheck and automatically deposited into a separate savings account. * Even if retirement is decades away, the sooner you start saving and compounding your interest, the faster your savings will grow. If your employer offers 401(k) matching contributions, contribute at least enough to take full advantage of the match. * Once those two accounts are well established, open a 529 Qualified State Tuition Plan to start saving for your children’s education. If funding these accounts seems impossible, look for a few luxuries you could cut from your budget for six months – lattes, eating out, premium cable, etc. After six months, evaluate whether they were actual “needs” or simply “wants” you can live without. Get insured. If your family depends on your income, you must be prepared for life’s unexpected events, whether an accident, ill-

ness, unemployment or death. Get adequate coverage for: * Health insurance. Everyone needs medical insurance, no matter how young or healthy. * Homeowner/renter’s insurance. Don’t let theft, fire or another catastrophe leave your family without a home or possessions. To reduce premiums, consider choosing a higher deductible. * Life insurance. You’ll probably want coverage worth at least five to 10 times your annual pay – more, if you want to cover college costs. And don’t forget to insure your spouse’s life so you’ll be protected as well. * Disability insurance. Millions of Americans suffer disabilities serious enough to miss work for months or years, yet many forego disability insurance, potentially leaving them without an income after a serious accident or illness. Ask about your employer’s sick leave and short-term disability benefits and if long-term disability is offered, consider buying it. * Car insurance. Almost every state requires insurance if you own or drive a car, and for good reason: It protects you financially should you cause an accident or be hit by an uninsured driver. Make sure you have sufficient liability coverage to protect your net worth and income – it only takes one serious accident to wipe out your savings. And finally, spend responsibly. If you buy things you don’t really need or can’t afford, you’ll just end up having to work longer hours to pay for them – time you could have spent watching your kids growing up.

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Foundation, said she’s been trying to take Brown’s suggestions in stride. Specifically, she said she has tried to be herself and tried to have honest conversations about what she would like to accomplish in terms of projects when speaking with the people that work with her. She said she hopes her energy and her enthusiasm for accomplishing things radiates to other people and that they’ll be eager to help her in turn. “When you show your energy, when you show your excitement – that’s part of that vulnerability that we were talking about, is just


Sometimes, the best way to find success in a pursuit is to just go for it and take the plunge, even when it’s scary or tough to do so. That was the message that Wes Schaeffer, a business owner and sales specialist, tried to bring home to an audience of business owners during a salon created by the organizers of TEDx Temecula that was held from 6 to 9 p.m. on Thursday, May 29. It was held inside the business exchange building located at 43200 Business Park Drive. The salon, titled “Finding Success Within You,” was moderated by Schaeffer; he was a speaker at last year’s Temecula TEDx event. The salon consisted of three previously recorded national- and local-level TED talks that Schaeffer used to illustrate the importance of recognizing self-worth and self-determination toward achieving goals in a world where many believe success is driven by outside forces. “Every day I talk to people in business that need help; they’re looking to grow, they’re looking on the outside,” Schaeffer said. “And I’m just like, ‘have you looked inside?’” The first of the three talks was by Jia Jang, an entrepreneur and blogger who discussed overcoming his fear of rejection by coming up with unusual requests and seeing what kind of responses he elicited. Jang said he was motivated by the effort of a Krispy Kreme worker, Jackie Braun, who fulfilled

his request to make the Olympic Games symbol out of series of interconnected donuts. Not only did Braun make the Olympic symbol, but she made sure the frosting color of each donut ring corresponded with the colors of the rings in the symbol. She did it all under 15 minutes, free of charge. Jiang said he was blown away by Braun’s kindness and that it helped him on his road toward understanding his fear of rejection and how to overcome it. Lawyer and Introversion Specialist Susan Cain was the speaker during the second pre-recorded TED talk, and she discussed the ever-increasing societal stigma toward individuals who are introverted and how that stigma is a problem. Cain said that being an introvert isn’t something to be ashamed of or something that people should seek to overcome. Instead she said people should embrace their personality whether they be an introvert or extrovert. “Go to the wilderness, be like Buddha, have your own revelations,” Cain said to introverts. The last of the three talks focused on shame and how to overcome it when endeavoring to get something done. The talk was by Brené Brown, a vulnerability researcher. Brown said that it may seem like an odd way of going about things but the best way to overcome feelings of shame is to be vulnerable and accept who you are as a person. Marie Waite, founder of Inland Valley Business and Community


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June 13, 2014 • • The Valley News



Storm fall four games back with four to go before All Star break Four players chosen to represent Cal league Team JP Raineri Multimedia Editor Coming into last weekend’s home stand against the Inland Empire 66ers, the Storm had only dropped one game early in the season to the team from just up the road. Despite some great hitting streaks by Goris and Renfroe, and some impeccable scoring in the first two games by the team as a whole, the best the Storm could over the weekend was split the stand at two games a piece, dropping their final two home games of the first half Sunday, June 8, and Monday night, June 9, losing 3-1 and 4-3 to the 66ers. The losses put Lake Elsinore four games back of first place, behind the Lancaster Jethawks, with four games left to play before the All Star break. With some help from Tyler Zickel, Assistant Director of Media Relations for the Lake Elsinore Storm, here is what happened in their final game of the home stand this past weekend, along with more information on the California League All Star selections. Storm drop final home game before break, Renfroe extends hitting streak to 10 games A first inning score put the Storm up early. Diego Goris worked a one out single and advanced to second after Jeremy Baltz was hit by a pitch. Dane Phillips rolled a ground ball towards first base for what should have been the third out, but a throwing error allowed Goris to score and gave Lake Elsinore a 1-0 advantage. Staked to an early lead, Storm starter Bryce Morrow (L, 1-1) was perfect through his first two innings of work. But despite his early success, Morrow was tagged for three runs in the third courtesy of a two out home run off the bat of Mark Shannon. Morrow faced just three batters in four of his seven innings of work. Lake Elsinore would tie the game in the fourth. Gabriel Quintana and Luis Domoromo hit back-to-back

GOLDEN, from page B-1 Seniors Aj Sawyer, Samari Buchanan and Alec Garrett would all deliver on RBI base hits to give the Golden Bears some insurance to start the game. On the mound for Temecula Valley was Brandon Koch, a UCR committee who had an 8-1 record this season with a 0.73 ERA in almost 58 innings pitched with 50 strikeouts recorded in the books to lead the way for the Bears. Koch would make quick work of the bottom half of the first inning striking out lead off batter Domenic Colacchio, but got a little shaky giving up a first pitch single to Justin Fowler, then beamed sophomore Blake Sabol before getting pitcher and clean up hitter Kyle Molnar to ground out leading to first baseman Eric Wagaman popping out to Mitch Kemp who made a great play going over the rail in foul territory on the third base side to make the grab. The Golden Bears slowed down a bit offensively as the game progressed while Aliso Niguel players, Blake Sabol and team captain Anthony Sommer would try everything they could to get the Wolverines back in the fight. Sabol would have three hits overall on the day with two stolen bases but it was Sommer that delivered on a double that led to center fielder Remy Was-

two out singles, and Benji Gonzalez lined a double down the right field line to make it 3-3. After a scoreless fifth, the 66ers took the lead for good in the sixth. Three hits and a sacrifice fly were enough to put one on the board to put the visitors up 4-3. Matthew Shepherd replaced Morrow to start the eighth and gave the Storm a chance to mount a comeback. The Tennessee Tech product faced the minimum in two innings of work, striking out four in that span. Shepherd struck out the side in the ninth, but the offense failed to gain traction in the bottom of the inning and The Eyes fell 4-3. Goris’ hit streak ended at eleven tonight, but he has reached base safely in twelve consecutive contests following his first inning walk. Hunter Renfroe now leads the Storm with a ten game hitting streak. Baltz and Domoromo have recorded a hit in eight straight. The loss is the second straight for Lake Elsinore (38-28), who finish the first half with a 18-17 record at The Diamond. Despite the defeat, the Storm went 10-3 against the 66ers (23-43) in the first half of the season. The Storm will travel to Adelanto this week to face the High Desert Mavericks wrap up first half action. Four Storm players named to California League All-Star Team Hunter Renfroe, Joe Ross, Diego Goris and Trevor Gott to represent Lake Elsinore in Wilmington. The Lake Elsinore Storm are proud to announce the naming of four players to the 2014 California League All-Star Team. Hunter Renfroe, Joe Ross, Diego Gorisand Trevor Gott will take part in the All-Star Game against the Carolina League All-Stars on Tuesday, June 17 in Wilmington, Delaware. 21 other players were named to the California League squad. Hunter Renfroe has thus far met and even exceeded the lofty expectations set out for him at the beginning of the season. A native of Crystal Springs, Mississippi, Renfroe leads the league in home

serbac driving him in for an early run in the second inning. Temecula Valley would keep their three run lead through four innings until things started to get a little hairy for the Bears. A walk to the Wolverines right fielder Mitchell Brady would lead to a controversial call at first base that went the way of the Bears on a sacrifice bunt by Wasserbach, where he was called out on a very close play. This brought up Colacchio again who hit a line drive to the right field gap plating Brady making the score 4-2. The score would remain 4-2 through the seventh inning, but that’s not to say that great plays weren’t being made by both teams, especially a potential inning saving catch on the run by Jordan Gardner in the outfield and a clutch throw out by Nick Juhl from behind the plate, both of which were made in the fifth inning as the Wolverines were looking to rally. David Maldonado would once again come to the plate and deliver on a clutch base hit, this time in the seventh inning with a double that went off the wall in left field on the fly. Maldonado would get pinch run for junior Matt Poladian as he came up holding his hamstring after rounding first base. A balk by Molnar would send Poladian to third base and a hard hit base

Hunter Renfroe extended his hitting streak to ten Monday night, but the Storm came up short in a 4-3 loss to the Inland Empire 66ers in the final home game of the first half.

runs (15) and is third in RBI (48), while leading the Storm in those categories and stolen bases (9). The former Mississippi State Bulldog is hitting .341 in his last ten games, collecting a knock in eight of those contests, and has posted a .286 batting average in 59 games this season. Renfroe will be one of the starters for the California League. Joe Ross has headlined the Storm starting rotation all season, and the 21-year old righty continues to impress on the mound. A 2011 firstround pick, Ross is 5-3 with a 3.07 ERA in twelve starts this year. He leads the Storm in ERA, strikeouts (62) and WHIP (1.13), and shares the team lead in wins. The younger brother of Padres starter Tyson, Joe has been named to the second All-Star team of his professional career after making the Eastern Division roster as a member of the Fort Wayne TinCaps (Low A) last season. Storm shortstop Diego Goris has had a breakout year in 2014, posting a league-leading .341 average

hit up the middle by Kyle Plantier would bring home a much needed insurance run going into the bottom of the seventh. Aliso Niguel tried to take advantage of a pitching change that brought in senior reliever Jared Morton to the hill and though he started off rocky by hitting a batter after getting a first out ground out, it was an error at second base by Plantier that would put two runners on base, sending some worry to the visiting crowd. A base hit by Sabol (his third on the day) would load up the bases for the Wolverine’s as pitcher Kyle Molnar stepped in to hit a sacrifice fly to the outfield scoring their third run. With the fan levels raising on both sides of the stadium, Morton would strike out Aliso Niguel’s Eric Wagaman to end the game at 5-3, sending the Temecula crowd into a frenzy filled with relief as the Bears picked up their first ever CIF Championship win. “I’m very proud of everyone involved with our baseball program, especially our players. They really locked in on what needed to be done on both sides of the plate in order to bring home this win!” exclaimed Nobienski.

in 53 games this season. The Santiago, Dominican Republic product leads Lake Elsinore in hits (74) and runs scored (40), and is second to Renfroe in home runs (10) and RBI (35). Trevor Gott has been lights-out in the closer role for the Storm this year. The all-time saves leader at the University of Kentucky in his hometown of Lexington, Gott is second in the league in saves (15) and has fooled California League hitters with a

healthy diet of mid-90s fastballs mixed with devastating off-speed pitches. The 2014 All-Star Game will be the 18th contest between the California and Carolina Leagues. The Carolina League has won the last two games between the squads, and they lead the all-time series with a record of 8-6-2. This year’s event will be hosted by the Wilmington Blue Rocks on Tuesday, June 17.

Temecula United U13 girls take home championship win

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Temecula United U13

TEMECULA – Temecula United U13 girls played in the FC Sol Tournament the weekend of May 31 and took home the championship. Temecula United topped their bracket in group play starting by defeating another Temecula team, the Hawks, 2-0. The girls then went on to battle and defeat the Escondido Heat Black 4-1and then put an excla-

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mation point on group play by smothering the Encinitas Express 9-0. The girls made it to the finals and won a hard fought rematch game with the Escondido Heat Black 2-1 to take home the championship. This was a great effort by the Temecula United squad, which totaled scoring 17 goals and only allowing 2 against.

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Pechanga welcomes international talent during WCK Muay Thai event

Sam Alvery (right) lands a right hand as Jacob Poss front kicks.

Fighters participate in the “International Showdown” event at Pechanga on June 7, 2014.

Four local baseball prospects get drafted by MLB

Chandler Wagoner from Great Oak High School Charles McKee photo was selected in the 36th round to the Chicago White Sox.

Ardie Crenshaw photos

Ardie Crenshaw Special to the Valley News

Fighters representing China, Canada, Mexico, Armenia, the United States and the Netherlands participated in the “International Showdown” event at Pechanga on June 7, 2014.

Jemyma Betrain from Los Angeles by the way of the Netherlands retains her world title after a knockout win against Christi Breteton.

knockdown his opponent Jacob Poss twice; Poss was not able to beat the ten counts following the second knockdown. Alvery won by knockout. In the main event, Jemyma Betrain from Los Angeles by the way of the Netherlands scored

a knockout victory over Christi Breteton of the Chaos Muay Thai Fitness & Competition Training Centre, Okehampton, United Kingdom. Betrain retained her WCK and WBC Women’s Muay Thai Bantamweight World Title.

M a g a z i n e

Summer Edition Coming July 2014

The Summer Edition will feature stories on: Fashion in the Valley, Summer Recipes, Local Shopping, New Technology, Local Businesses, Summer Travel, Beauty and More! Purchasing advertising space in Lifestyle magazine gives you every possible advantage to bring customers to your business!

David Canales photo Brandon Koch from Temecula Valley was selected in the 33rd round to the Baltimore Orioles.

JP Raineri Multimedia Editor The Major League Baseball association’s 2014 first-year player draft took place over this past weekend and four local prospects from the area were selected to make the jump to the Big Leagues if they choose to do so. The first-year player draft, also known as the Rule 4 draft, is Major League Baseball’s primary mechanism for assigning amateur baseball players, from high schools, colleges, and other amateur baseball clubs, to its teams. Kevin Padlo, a 6’2” infielder and pitcher from Murrieta Valley was selected in the 5th round (143 overall) to the Colorado Rockies. “He is in a really good situation,” said Murrieta Valley’s head coach Monte Jones. “He can still go play ball at the University of San Diego, which has a great reputation for its program, or go play for the Rockies and climb the ladder for them. He is a smart kid with great family support and I know whatever he chooses, he will succeed.” No final decision had been made at the time of press deadline, but up to this point, Kevin has committed to play at USD next spring. Brandon Koch (pronounced Cook), a 6’5” right handed pitcher

Shane Gonzales, Courtesy photo a former graduate of Great Oak High School (2012), was selected out of Fullerton Junior College in the 31st round to the Philadelphia Phillies.

from Temecula Valley was selected in the 33rd round (991 overall) to the Baltimore Orioles just hours after winning the CIF-SS Division 2 Championship’s this past Saturday, June 7. No final decision had been made at the time this article was printed, but up to this point, Brandon had committed to play at UC Riverside next spring. Chandler Wagoner, a 5’11” catcher/third baseman from Great Oak High School was selected in the 36th round (1068 overall) to the Chicago White Sox. No decision had been made at the time of press deadline, but up to this point, Chandler has committed to play at Oklahoma next spring for the Sooners. Shane Gonzales, a former graduate of Great Oak High School (2012), had gone off to play for USC his freshman year, but decided to play at Fullerton Junior College last season due to personal reasons and was selected in the 31st round (922 overall) to the Philadelphia Phillies. No decision on whether Shane would sign or return to Fullerton had been made at the time of press deadline. The Valley News Sports Department will update this information as it becomes available.

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Kevin Padlo from Murrieta Valley was selected in the 5th round to the Colorado Rockies.

Mis sion

The WCK Muay Thai (Kick Boxing) “International Showdown” event came to Pechanga Resort & Casino on Saturday, June 7. It was truly an international event with fighters representing China, Canada, Mexico, Armenia, the United States and the Netherlands. The co-main event featured Murrieta’s Sam Alvery representing Team Quest. Alvery’s Thai kickboxing skills have been taught to him by the great Daniel Worin at Team Quest. He is also an accomplished MFC and reigning middleweight champion fighter who stated, “I am one of the best in the world at MMA and I can’t wait to show what my striking skills can do in the Muay Thai field.” Muay Thai is similar to boxing with the difference being in addition to using your hands kick boxers also use the feet, knees, and elbows to strike their opponent. Throwing your opponent to the ground when they attempt to clinch is also allowed. Since the bouts have fewer rounds, they tend to be action-packed from the opening bell, unlike boxing where boxers fill out their opponent. “I only put on one type of fight and those are exciting fights. This event Saturday night is going to be the fight everybody in the arena remembers and is talking about Monday morning,” Alvery said before the fight. Alvery delivered on his promise landing powerful blows with both hands and feet. He would


l Centra


June 13, 2014 • • The Valley News


Sports Camps for every sport to be held throughout summer for athletes School’s out for summer and the summer sports camp season is just beginning! Here is a partial listing of camps submitted to Valley News for this special listing. BASEBALL Chaparral Baseball Summer Camp, Grades 9-12. Varsity/JV, June 9-July 23; 5 pm to 7pm; $195. Incoming freshmen, June 16, 11 am to 1 pm; June 17 to July 23, 2 pm to 4 pm; $145. Elsinore High Summer Baseball Camp, HS only, June 16 to July 3, M-Th, 9 am to 12 pm, Elsinore HS, $150. Coach Chris Jones. Contact: Program Coordinator Mark Dennis at (951) 285.8743 or email at mark.dennis@ Great Oak “Wolfpack Fundamental baseball Camp”, Grades 1-8 (incoming), June 10-13; Grades 1-4, 8 am to 10 am; Grades 5-8, 10:30 am to 12:30 am; Great Oak HS baseball fields. $70. Limited to fifty players per session. Contact: Coach Eric Morton at MVUSD Baseball “Incoming Player” Recreational Summer Camp (Murrieta Mesa incoming), June 16-20, 9 am to noon, MMHS baseball fields, $150. Contact: Coach Thomas Daly at MVUSD “Mesa” Youth Baseball Camp, Grades K-8 (incoming), June 16-20, 12 noon to 2 pm, Murrieta Mesa HS baseball fields, $150. Contact: Coach Thomas Daly at tdaly@murrieta.k12. MVUSD Beginner Baseball Recreational Camp (incoming frosh), July 7-17, 10 am to noon, Vista Murrieta baseball field. $160, registration July 7, 9:00 – 9:50 am. Contact: Coach Matt Mosiello at (951) 894-5750 ext 6539 or MVUSD Advanced Baseball Recreational Camp (returning high school players), July 7-17, 12:00 noon to 2:00 pm, VMHS varsity baseball field. $160, register by July 7. Contact: Coach Matt Mosiello at (951) 894-5750 ext 6539 or mmosiello@murrieta.k12. Returner’s Camp, (grades 10-12), June 23-27, 9 am to noon, Murrieta Mesa HS. Contact: Tom Daly at tdaly@ “Rookie” Camp, (incoming frosh, firstyear players), June 16-20, 9 am to noon. Contact: Tom Daly at tdaly@ Stampede Youth Baseball Camp, June 16-19 and June 23-26, 9:00 am to 2:00 pm, VMHS Varsity baseball field. $150/ wk or $250 for both. Registration 6/16, 6/19, 8:00 am-9:00 am. Contact: Coach Matt Mosiello at Mmosiello@murrieta. Lakeside High Summer Baseball Camp, HS only, June 16-20, July 14-15, M-F 8:30 am to 1 pm, $125. Coaches Wade, Thompson, Barbee. Contact: Program Coordinator Mark Dennis at (951) 285.8743 or email at mark.dennis@ BASKETBALL Elsinore High Girls Summer Basketball, HS only, June 9 to July 3, M-Th, time TBD, Elsinore HS gym, $100. Coach Kusayanagi. Contact: Program Coordinator Mark Dennis at (951) 285.8743 or email at mark.dennis@ Great Oak Youth Basketball Camps, Boys and Girls, June 16 – 19. Grades 2-5, 11 am to 1 pm; Grades 6-8, 3 pm to 5 pm; Great Oak HS gym. $85. Register online: https://secure. Contact: Coach Robert Hickey at rhickey@ Lakeside High Girls Summer Basketball, HS only, June 9 to June 19, M-Th, 8 am to 1 pm, Lakeside HS gym, $20. Coaches Williams, Rairford, Gomez. Contact: Program Coordinator Mark Dennis at (951) 285.8743 or email at Puma Boys Basketball Summer Camp, June 9 to July 22, $200. Freshman: 11 am to 2 pm. Varsity: 5 pm to 7pm; JV 11 am to 2 pm. Contact: Waheed Mitchell at Puma Girls Basketball Camp (incoming Grades 9-12), June 16-18, 9 am to noon, Chaparral HS gym. Returning players, $100; frosh and new players, $150. Var/JV/Frosh practices: June 9 to July 19 (M,W), 9 am to 11 am. Summer League: June 16 to July 3, Elsinore HS. Contact: Coach Kelsie Woodard (951) 757-5184 or kelsiewoodard@ Junior Hawk Youth Basketball Camp, Grades 3-8 (incoming), June 2327, 12pm to 2pm, Murrieta Valley High School, $75. Contact: Coach Steve Tarabilda at (951) 696-1408; Stampede Youth Basketball Camp, Grades 3-5, 6-8, June 23-26, 12:30 pm to 3:00 pm, Vista Murrieta gym, $75 (cash or credit card only). Contact: Boys Basketball, Grades 9-12 (incoming), June 16-July18, 10am to noon, Murrieta Mesa HS gym. Contact Coach Antwan DelaPaul at Girls Basketball, Grades 9-12 (incoming), June 16-July 20, 8am to 2pm, Murrieta Mesa HS gym. Contact: Coach Megan Barbour at mbarbour@murrieta.k12.

CROSS COUNTRY/TRACK Chaparral Puma Summer Cross Country, June 30 to August 9, 7 am daily, Temeku Hills Park, no charge. Contact: Coach Martin Dinsenbacher at; (951) 695-4200 ext 705. Elsinore Summer Cross-Country, HS only, June 30 to July 18, M-F, 7 am to 10 am,. Coach Broadbent. Contact: Program Coordinator Mark Dennis at (951) 285.8743 or email at mark. Ram Runners, Grades 9-12 (incoming), July 7 to August 13, 7:30 am to 10:30 am, Murrieta Mesa HS. Contact: Coach Aaron Ballou at aballou@murrieta. FOOTBALL Elsinore Summer Football Camp, HS only, June 30 to August 8, M-F, 4 pm-8pm, Elsinore HS fields, $175. Coach Tony Peralta. Contact: Program Coordinator Mark Dennis at (951) 285.8743 or email at mark.dennis@ Great Oak Youth Football Camp (noncontact skills camp), Grades 2-8 (incoming), June 23-26, 9 am to 12 noon, Great Oak stadium, $80 preregistration, $90 walk-up. Contact: Coach Robbie Robinson at rrobinson@ or (951) 970-2626 (cell). Great Oak Football Summer Camp (incoming freshmen), June 16 to July 10. Freshman 5:30 pm to 8 pm M-Th, $225. Contact: Coach Robbie Robinson, at rrobinson@tvusd.k12. or at 9951) 294-6450 ext 3201. Murrieta Valley Knighthawks Youth Summer Football Camp, Grades K-8 (incoming), July 7-10, 7:00 pm to 8:30 pm, MVHS Stadium, $50 advance ($70 at camp). Pre-register: Contact: Coach George Wilson at gwilson@ Prodigy Athletes College Showcase, graduating Classes of 2015-18, June 24-26, 5 pm to 9 pm, Fox Field at Linfield Christian School, $150. Features coaches from University of Arizona, Hawaii, NAU, APU, UAB, San Jose State, Weber State, Utah. Sign up: Puma Football Camp (CHS students only, Varsity/JV), June 16-July 15, 4 pm to 7 pm, Chaparral HS football field. $450 (additional pkgs available). Contact: Coach Ryan Tukua at rtukua@ Puma Football Camp (incoming CHS freshman), June 16-July 15, 8 am to 11 am, Chaparral HS football field. First day meets near tennis courts. $375 (additional pkgs available). Contact: Coach Don Jones at djones@tvusd. Rams Football, Grades 9-12 (incoming), July to August 1, 7:30 am to 10:30 am. Contact: Coach Justin Schaeffer at Temescal Canyon Summer Football Camp, HS only, June 16 to July 16, M-Th, $75. Coach Cohen. Contact: Program Coordinator Mark Dennis at (951) 285.8743 or email at mark. GOLF Elsinore High Summer Girls Golf Camp, HS only, June 30 to July 18, M-F, $100. Coach Kusuyanagi. Contact: Program Coordinator Mark Dennis at (951) 285.8743 or email at

Lakeside High Summer Girls Golf Camp, HS only, July 8 to July 31, T-Th, 3 pm to 6 pm, $120. Coach Todd Naylor. Contact: Program Coordinator Mark Dennis at (951) 285.8743 or email at LACROSSE Puma Girls Lacrosse Summer Camp, Grades 9-12, June 16-20, 23-27; 9 am to 11 am; 3 pm to 5 pm. $225; requires US Lacrosse membership (sign up at Contact: Coach Mark Schreiber at jkmarkwell@gmail. com. SOCCER Elsinore High Summer Boys Soccer Camp, HS only, July 7 to July 25, MWF, 8 am to 11 am, $50. Coach Otanez. Contact: Program Coordinator Mark Dennis at (951) 285.8743 or email at 2014 Girls Wolfpack Soccer Camp, Grades 6-8 (incoming), June 16-19, 8 am to 10:30 am; incoming freshmen, 10 am to 1 pm; Great Oak stadium, $65. Contact: Coach Alicia Brennan at Murrieta Valley High School Women’s Soccer Camp, Grades 6-12 (incoming), July 14-18, 8 am to 10:30 am, MVHS stadium, $80. Contact: Coach Shane Ebert at Puma Boys Soccer Mini Camp, Grades 9-12, July 10-11, 9am to noon, Chaparral HS soccer fields, $50. Contact: Coach Harry Windsor at Puma Girls Soccer Mini Camp, Grades 9-12. Incoming CHS frosh: June 11, 11 am to 2pm; June 12 & 13, 9 am to noon; Chaparral HS soccer fields, $75. Grades 10-12, June 9-11, 9 am to noon. Contact: Coach Heidi Solis at TENNIS Chaparral Boys/Girls Tennis Summer Camp, June 16-19, 9 am to 11 am; August 4-7, 9 am to 11 am; Chaparral HS tennis courts. $40 per session; $75 for both. Contact: Coach Randy Hicks at Great Oak 2014 Boys Tennis Summer Program, June 10-26 (T,W,Th), 9 am to 11:30 am, GOHS tennis courts, $90. Contact: Ray Fisher at (951) 805-0544. Great Oak 2014 Girls Tennis Summer Program, June 10-26 (T,W,Th), 2 pm to 4:30 pm, GOHS tennis courts, $90. Contact: Ray Fisher at (951) 805-0544. M V U S D B o y s & G i r l s Te n n i s Recreational Camp, July 14-25, 8am to 10 am, Murrieta Mesa HS tennis courts, $120. Grades 9-12. Deadline July 11. Contact: Coach Lisa Laney at VOLLEYBALL Elsinore High Girls Summer Volleyball Camp, June 9 to June 13, M-f, 8 am to 12 noon, $100. Coach Horton. Contact: Program Coordinator Mark Dennis at (951) 285.8743 or email at mark. Great Oak Volleyball Camp, Rancho Sports Center. Incoming Freshmen, July 21-24, 8 am to 10:30 am; July 28-30, 8 am to 10 am, $200. Register online at: https:// Returning GOHS students, July 2124, 11:30 am to 2 pm; July 28-10, 11 am to 1 pm, $250 (includes Summer League). Register online: https:/secure. Contact: Mary Underdown at Underdwon729@

Murrieta Mesa 2nd Annual Youth Summer Volleyball Camp, Ages 8-12, Boys and Girls, August 4-6, 8 am to 10 am, Murrieta Mesa HS gym. $40 (payable to bookkeeper on Murieta Mesa campus or through http:// Contact: Coach Bonnee BurdineArscott at or (951) 436-8121. Puma Freshman Camp, July 7-10, 5pm to 7 pm, Chaparral HS gym. $70. Contact: Asst Coach Stephanie Benjamin at sbenjamin@tvusd.k12. Puma Advanced Skills Camp, (Chaparral JV/Varsity returners, frosh invitees), July 14, 15, 126, 18; 5pm to 8 pm. Summer League at VMHS, 7/22, 7/24, 7/29, 7/31; JV at 5pm to 7 pm; Varsity at 7pm to 9 pm; $80.

Temescal Canyon HS Girls Water Polo, HS only, June 9 to July 18, $50. Coaches Whittier, Kylander. Contact: Program Coordinator Mark Dennis at (951) 285.8743 or email at mark. WRESTLING Chaparral (returning CHS wrestlers only), June 10-26 (T,W,Th), 9 am to noon, Chaparral HS wrestling room, no charge. Contact: Coach Jack Paino at (951) 375-0006 or Coach Ric Campo at (951) 834-3432. Elsinore HS Summer Wrestling Camp, June 9 to July 3, M-Th, $50. Coach Hickok. Contact: Program Coordinator Mark Dennis at (951) 285.8743 or email at Murrieta Mesa, Grades 9-12 (incoming), June 16 to July 24, 3:00 pm to 5:00 pm, Murrieta Mesa HS gym. Contact: Coach Lee Rice at Rice022@gmail. com. Lakeside HS Summer Wrestling Camp, HS only, June 9 to July 17, M-Th, $50. Coach Clark. Contact: Program Coordinator Mark Dennis at (951) 285.8743 or email at mark.dennis@

WATER POLO Chaparral Boys & Girls, June 9 to July 26 (M, T, Th), 7 am to 8:30 am, Chaparral HS pool, $75. Contact: Coach Josh Stone at Great Oak “Wolfpack Waterpolo Summer Session”, June 9 to July 24 (M-Th), 8 am to 11 am, GOHS pool, $125. Contact: Coach Dane Benham at Murrieta Mesa Boys, Grades 9-12 (incoming), June 16 to July 23, M/W 8 am to 11 am; T/Th 11 am to 1 pm; Murrieta Mesa pool. Contact Coach Audra Woods at awoodws9@gmail. com. Murrieta Mesa Girls, Grades 9-12 (incoming), June 16 to July 23, M/W 11 am to 1 pm; T/Th 8 am to 11 am; Murrieta mesa pool. Contact Coach Audra Woods at awoodws9@gmail. com. Temescal Canyon HS Boys Water Polo, HS only, June 9 to July 18, times TBD, $50. Coaches Andrews and Smith. Contact: Program Coordinator Mark Dennis at (951) 285.8743 or email at

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




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The Valley News • • June 13, 2014


Dining &

Entertainment i n t h E Va l l E y

Gather around the grill this Father’s Day

Cheapest Trick coming to The Links at Summerly Friday, June 20

Courtesy photo

Tribute band to Cheap Trick.

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Orange-Ginger Baby Back Ribs.

It’s all about remembering Dad’s favorites on Father’s Day. While everyone relaxes and enjoys the serenity of the backyard, these ribs will be slowly cooking to mouthwatering perfection. Orange-Ginger Baby Back Ribs Ingredients • 5 pounds baby back ribs Sauce: • 1 cup ketchup • 1/2 cup hoisin sauce • 4 tablespoons soy sauce • 2 tablespoons grainy mustard • 3 tablespoons honey • 2 tablespoons orange juice • 2 tablespoons Asian chili sauce • 1 tablespoon Worcestershire sauce

• 4 cloves garlic, minced • 1 tablespoon ginger • Grated zest of an orange • Salt and pepper Directions Preheat the grill to medium and turn down to low. Prepare ribs for grilling by removing the membrane from the underside of the ribs. Prepare several foil envelopes and place 2 strips of ribs into each envelope, with 1/4 cup of water and seal tightly. Cook for 2 to 2 1/2 hours on low (300˚F) with the lid closed. Check the thermometer on the front of the grill lid frequently and adjust the cooking temperature accordingly. This may require turning one or two burners off and cooking indirectly.

To prepare the sauce: Combine all ingredients in a saucepan and set aside until the ribs are ready to remove from the foil. Gently heat the sauce on the side burner for 10 to 15 minutes before using. Carefully remove the ribs from the foil and place on grids. Baste generously with sauce, and grill for 10 minutes per side, leaving the lid open, turning several times, and basting with sauce after each turn. Heat remaining sauce to a boil and then allow it to simmer for 5 to 10 minutes. Serve on the side as a dipping sauce. Find additional recipes and grilling tips online at

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Cheapest Trick is a Southern California based realistic rendition of the 70’s and 80’s rock band Cheap Trick. The band performs a concert complete with costumes, lots of guitars, and of course the classic songs. The focus for this band has always been to capture the very essence of a Cheap Trick show. Paying the ultimate tribute to one of the most influential bands of our time, Cheapest Trick captures the magnetism of Robin Zander, the showmanship of Rick Nielsen, the originality of Tom Petersson and the “Rolling Thunder” rhythm of Bun E Carlos! Cheapest Trick performs your favorites with the highest level of authenticity. Capturing the feel, image, and sound of the music is what Cheapest Trick is all about. Robin Zoolander (Williams Jordan) is the inspiration behind Cheapest Trick and the perfect man for the job. Zoolander’s voice blends a rich tonality with powerful expression to pay the ultimate tribute to one of the most popular bands of the 1970’s, 80’s and beyond! Robin Zoolander is a multi-

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talented musician playing the rhythm guitar riffs of Cheap Trick and the pop-synth and piano parts flawlessly! Robin Zoolander sings and plays like the legend and he looks like the original too. You will be amazed at the similarity and the outstanding performance Robin Zoolander brings to each and every show! Featured in an article from, Cheapest Trick “honors the icon while recreating their allure and heart onstage. The tribute doesn’t copy in order to plagiarize or forge. Instead, it intends to reenact, remind, and rekindle the excitement that came before.” They will be performing on Friday, June 20 from 6 - 10 pm at The Links at Summerly in Lake Elsinore. Tickets cost $15 if bought in advance and $20 the day of the show. Tickets can be purchased online at Heyday/Links_at_Summerly. html. The Links at Summerly is located at 29381 Village Parkway in Lake Elsinore. For more information call (951) 674-3900.


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June 13, 2014 • • The Valley News


Dining &

Entertainment i n t h E Va l l E y

The familiar, the fabulous, and the unusual

Food at this year’s San Diego County Fair unique, as expected

Cotton candy and Kettle Corn are two popular treats available at the San Diego County Fair at Del Mar.

Debbie Ramsey Staff Writer

will be presented at “The Fab Fair,” taking place June 7 through July 6. But don’t worry, the year-after-year favorites will be plentiful as well.

Food booths featuring every kind of snack imaginable line the main thoroughfares of the San Diego County Fair at Del Mar.


he 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

Bacon-a-Fair will sell smoked Jack Daniels bacon-wrapped churros.

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!

Tr i p l e D e c k e r Lobster Fried Rice Krispy Kreme Asian food lovers are Cheeseburger bound to be lined up Looking for a outside the Lobster sweet and highShack in the infield protein lunch? (Family Funville) at The Triple Deckthe Fair for its Lober Krispy Kreme ster Fried Rice. ExCheeseburger feapect this tasty dish to tures three hambe a successful minburger patties and gling of ingredients three slices of cheese that is easy for all ages between two Krispy Kreme glazed donuts. Triple decker Krispy Kreme in the family to enjoy. cheeseburger It’s hard to imagine Smoked Jack how that all stays together when eating it, but undoubt- Daniels Bacon-Wrapped Churro If it’s Fair time, it means someedly there will be many to accept the challenge. It can be found at thing new is being wrapped in Chicken Charlie’s on the concourse. bacon! In this case, they begin by infusing a churro with Jack Daniels whiskey. Then they wrap Cauliflower Sandwich In the Plaza de Mexico at Grind- it with a slice of smoked bacon. ers, this sandwich will be worth Aptly named, it can be found at taking a look for many veggie lov- the Bacon-A-Fair booth, and it ers. It starts with a toasted bread roll isn’t the only new item this year! spread with aioli and drizzled with They also have a Chocolate Peanut

Courtesy photos

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. 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

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SATURDAY, JUNE 14 7:30 pm - 11:30 pm LAKE ELSINORE CASINO 20930 MALAGA ROAD LAKE ELSINORE, CA 92530 High energy cover band performing at the casino’s pool party.

SATURDAY, JUNE 14 1 pm - 4 pm MASIA DE YABAR 39788 CAMINO ARROYO SECO TEMECULA, CA 92592 Passionate violinist will move your emotions.

SUNDAY, JUNE 15 12:30 pm - 3:30 pm THORNTON WINERY 32575 RANCHO CALIFORNIA TEMECULA, CA 92592 Top songwriter and screenwriter for years, excels at story telling.

SUNDAY, JUNE 15 2 pm - 5 pm LORIMAR WINERY 39990 ANZA ROAD TEMECULA, CA 92592 Duo performing from the popular Shoot 4 Tuezdays group.

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The Valley News • • June 13, 2014



11-year-old girl rescues unconscious boy at Perris racetrack Alex Groves Staff Writer

ther, a paramedic, could check him and make sure he received proper medical care. She did this after an adult and 15-year-old saw the boy but decided to leave him unconscious on top of the tubing because they believed he might be faking. Madison said she arrived not long after the boy was knocked out, which was shortly before 6 p.m. on Saturday, May 24 in an area of

Eleven-year-old Madison Irvin sprung to action to rescue an 8-year-old boy who was unconscious after he fell and hit his head on concrete tubing at a motocross racetrack in Perris. She carried the completely knocked out boy nearly half a mile to a camp site where her fa-

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the Lucas Oil Raceway near Lake Perris. The boy knocked himself out by attempting a jump from one 15-foot concrete tube to another during his off-time from racing. There was a gap between the two large tubes, Madison’s mother Jennifer Irvin said. Jennifer said the boy’s shoe somehow got caught on the first of the two tubes while he was attempting to jump. And although he made it to the other tube, he landed face first on top of it, knocking himself out cold. Madison immediately feared the worst and wasn’t sure if the boy was even alive since he was so still and stone cold. She immediately sought out help from adults. She contacted an adult associated with the event, but she didn’t get the reaction or the help she was hoping for from him. “I told him there was a kid that was just laying there and not moving,” Madison said. “And he told me, ‘he just wants attention,’ and left.” After that Madison tried to get the help of an older boy who she was able to get to come over to where the accident happened. The 15-year-old picked the injured, unconscious boy up from the tubing where he was laying and dropped him back on top of it before leaving. With that, Madison decided it was time to move. “My dad’s a paramedic, so he

would know whether he was faking or not,” she said. “I knew if he was faking he would get in a lot of trouble and if he wasn’t, he would be safe.” She picked the boy up and walked the halfmile distance to the campground where her parents were staying. She said the entire time she was scared because he was heavy and she didn’t want to drop him and further exacerbate his existing injury. When she arrived to the campground, Madison was wiped out and in tears. Her family scrambled to assess the situation and make sure the boy was comfortable. Madison’s grandmother set an area up for the boy to lay down and her father asked him a series of questions after he started to wake up, only a couple of minutes after his arrival. He asked the boy his name and what school he went to among a number of other questions. “When he woke up he didn’t even know his name,” Madison said. Eventually the boy came to and was able to answer Madison’s father’s questions. The boy’s parents weren’t there at the time because they had gone out to the store to

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pick some things up. Paramedics arrived to pick the boy up and transport him to a nearby medical facility to be checked and he was expected to make a full medical recovery, according to Jennifer Irvin. Still, the boy wasn’t able to return for the second day of motocross racing because of his injuries. Jennifer said she was extremely proud of her young daughter for acting so quickly and impressed with her ability to carry a boy weighing more than 70 pounds such a long distance. She said that enthusiasm and pride was shared by many parents and motocross participants at the event. “Everyone had awesome, amazing comments to say,” she said. “That helped to get her out of the traumatic portion of it and helped her to see what a great thing she did.”


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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 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.

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June 13, 2014 • • The Valley News



Temecula Preparatory School donates funds to Pennypickle’s Museum

Kids have a seat at the table with USDA lunch program LAKE ELSINORE – From June 16 through July 17 kids ages 1-18 who reside within the district are eligible to participate in a free lunch program funded by the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA). LEUSD’s Food Services Department is hosting this annual nutrition outreach program at Lakeland Village School (18730 Grand Avenue, Lake Elsinore). Lunch will be available Monday

through Thursday from 12:35 to 12:50 p.m. Times are subject to change. Participants must check in at the school office and food must be eaten on site. Parents may buy an extra lunch for $3. Lunch will not be available on Thursday, July 3, or on Fridays. For more information, contact Carmen Acosta at the LEUSD Food Services Department at (951) 253-7020.

Nichols Speech, Inc. Courtesy photos Temecula Preparatory School donated $771 to Pennypickle’s Museum in Temecula after a recent fundraiser.

A kindergarten student at Temecula Preparatory School builds creations with Lego blocks.

TEMECULA –Temecula Preparatory School (TPS) held its first annual fundraiser for Pennypickle’s Workshop, the Temecula Children’s Museum, on May 24.

Friends of the Temecula Children’s Museum Ambassador Jami McNees stopped by to receive the check for $771. This money was raised by TPS students to support Pennypickle’s Workshop, which is a local, educational science discovery center. In addition, Temecula Pre-

•Family-friendly office where parents are part of their child’s progress •Many health insurance plans •Affordable private rates •Play-based therapy for children •Serving ages two through adult •Progress supported by home programs

paratory School’s Kindergarten class took its annual field study trip to Pennypickle’s as it engages children in science through sensory play which helps students to grasp high level scientific concepts such as gravity, electricity, motion, and sound waves.

An evening with Tyrone Wells to benefit Oak Grove Education Center, June 27 PALA – Folk pop singing star Tyrone Wells will host a benefit concert for the Oak Grove Center for Education Treatment & The Arts at 7:30 p.m., Friday, June 27, in the Infinity Showroom at Pala Casino Spa & Resort. Fellow pop stars Brian Jarvis and Joanna Pearl also will perform as special guests. Tickets are available for purchase at or by calling (951) 677-5599. Oak Grove Center for Education Treatment & The Arts is a non-profit, 24-hour residential, educational and therapeutic treatment center, located in Murrieta that treats 76 at-risk children who live on campus and 90-100 day students who attend its non-public schools. Oak Grove also operates a second campus, Oak Grove at the Ranch in Perris that

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Temecula Valley Elks #2801 sponsors first place Americanism essay contest winner at the State Level TEMECULA – Anna Holman, longer than 250 words. Her essay a 7th grade student from Murrieta, was selected by the Temecula Valwas recently recognized at the ley Elks as one of the top three in California Hawaii Elks conven- her division for 7th and 8th grade tion held in Palm Springs. Anna students. entered her essay in the contest The winning essays were then sponsored by the Americanism sent to the District Level for further Committee of the Temecula Valley judging and those top essays were Elks. sent on to the state of judging.x Instr HVAC VN level T 5.933 The theme of the essay was Anna’s essay was awarded first “What Does Veterans Day Mean place at the State Level. She and to Me?” and essays were to be no her family were then invited to

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attend the morning session of the convention. Anna and her mother arrived in Palm Springs and both eagerly attended the session. They were introduced to the State Americanism Chairperson Jerry Landreth-Brusato and State President Richard McDonald. Anna then read her winning essay 7.pdf to the Elk members assembled and received a check and a special citation.

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The Valley News • • June 13, 2014


Home & Garden

Myrtle Creek Botanical Gardens & Nursery features couple picnic lunches, art fair June 21-22 FALLBROOK – Myrtle Creek Botanical Gardens & Nursery has shaped the property into what is now being called a “San Diego Destination” by visitors near and far. Stroll through the 30-acre property and take in the beautiful renovations, including the newly added Butterfly Garden and Wild Bird Sanctuary. The newly added coffee shop at Café Bloom – now open Tuesdays through Sundays from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. – serves café latte, mocha, iced tea, or lemonade with a slice of the famous Myrtle Berry Pie on the serene garden deck. On weekends, Café Bloom continues to entice guests with farm fresh, organic lunch offerings and is now featuring “Picnic Baskets for Two.” Guests can choose a scenic picnic spot under the live oaks and enjoy a farm fresh lunch, drinks and dessert for two. On Saturdays, enjoy live music on the garden terrace. Be sure to mark your calendars for the Art Fair at Myrtle Creek Gardens on Saturday and Sunday, June 21 and 22, which promises to be an engaging event. Throughout the gardens, handpicked artisans will demonstrate their craft – from bending wire, crafting musical instruments, cutting stained glass, and shaping wood to blowing glass beads, creating pottery and paint-

ing. Listen to the sounds of the amazing 3rd Coast Jazz Band on both days of the event. Acclaimed artist M ich ael Jacques, whose work is displayed at The Smithsonian, will hold a free seminar at the Art Fair on Sunday, June 22 at 10 a.m. The seminar, titled “You Are an Artist”, will teach you how to release the artist within you. You can pre-register now by calling (760) 728-5340. Seating is limited. Jacques has donated an original, framed painting (36 x 40), valued at over $2,000, to be raffled at the Art Fair in support of the Boys and Girls Club of North County. Raffle tickets can be purchased now at

Myrtle Creek Botanical Gardens & Nursery is located south of Temecula at 2940 Reche Road, Fallbrook and is open every day.

Café Bloom is open Tuesdays through Sundays from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. “Picnic Baskets for Two” is currently being featured where couples can enjoy lunch and dessert under the oaks. Courtesy photos

Myrtle Creek Gardens and at the Art Fair. Also at the Art Fair, artist Kira Corrillo Corser will be displaying her works of art and showcasing garden art design. Corser is involved in Sea Changes, a national project and collaboration of scientists and artists promoting ocean

awareness and stewardship. Myrtle Creek Botanical Gardens & Nursery is located south of Temecula at 2940 Reche Road, Fallbrook and is open every day with free admission and parking. For more information call (760) 728-5340 or visit

Common concrete problems avoided with proper installation INLAND EMPIRE – Concrete is a popular structural material among homeowners. One of the more affordable options for patios and other structures, concrete also can be durable and attractive. However, because no material is impervious to damage, concrete will need to be maintained, and certain problems can arise when concrete is not properly installed. Though an excellent material, concrete is not perfect. Even under ideal conditions, concrete can crack and breakage can occur. Here are some of the common complaints regarding concrete.

Scaling and spalling Scaling and spalling is the crumbling effect of concrete. Very often this occurs from changes in climate, particularly freezing and thawing that causes structures to expand and contract. In areas where freezing and thawing conditions exist, masons should not overwork the concrete in an effort to keep an abundance of air in the mixture. Entrapped air will help buffer the freeze/thaw conditions. Use of chemical fertilizers in and around concrete can also lead to scaling. Chemicals can break down the surface of the concrete. This is a particular problem when using rock

Temecula Valley Rose Society to meet June 19 TEMECULA – The Temecula Valley Rose Society will meet on Thursday, June 19 at 10:15 a.m. at the Temecula Public Library at 30600 Pauba Road, Temecula. Laura Simpson, San Diego master gardener, will give a presentation on “Water Wise Gardening” and the effects of drought on roses. Simpson and her husband maintain

an edible landscape in an 8,500 square foot lot. They grow over 120 varieties of edible plants, including an herb harden and a large vegetable garden. Guests are welcome. There is no admission charge. A light luncheon is available after the meeting. For more information on the Rose Society, go to

salt and de-icing products during the winter. Over time, something as simple as table salt can etch concrete or cause spalling. The National Research Council’s Strategic Highway Research Program has found that magnesium chloride salt blends produce the least amount of damage on concrete surfaces. Discoloration Concrete should have a uniform color if the same mix is used. But discoloration can occur if water is added at the job site, the concrete is of varying thickness or if the material does not cure uniformly. Color issues can also occur if hard troweling is used on the exterior concrete. Crazing This is a phenomenon when the concrete shows several interconnected fine cracks. Cracks will appear when the concrete is damp. Usually this occurs when cement paste comes up to the surface and then shrinks. To avoid this, masons should be careful not to finish concrete until all water has evaporated and not sprinkle water onto the concrete while finishing it. Using a broom finish also can help. Cracking It can be disheartening to have a pristine concrete surface only to see

cracks begin to form. Sometimes even with the best application, concrete can crack from subgrade settlement or shrinkage during drying and curing times. Utilizing flexible concrete joints to help with the expansion and contraction of the concrete can help. Also, including a low-shrinkage aggregate in the mix may alleviate major cracks. Staining Staining does not result from concrete installation or finishing. Staining occurs after the fact, when liquids or other materials discolor the concrete. This can happen when fluids from a car in a driveway

stain the concrete. Leaves and plant matter left on the surface of the concrete may also cause staining. The best way to alleviate stains is to prevent them in the first place. Always sweep or blow away debris. Maintain vehicles so they don’t leak fluid. Power washers can remove some stains, but it’s still best to prevent them in the first place. Problems can arise when building with concrete, but finding an installer who understands the nature of concrete can reduce the risk of those problems presenting themselves.

Pets Identifying and addressing pet pain oftentimes pets express pain in less obvious ways that only perceptive pet owners might recognize. Excessive panting or gasping for breath is often indicative that a pet is in pain, and such behavior is typically easy to spot. But pets in pain may also become reclusive, be reluctant to move and even grow more picky regarding their food. Busy pet owners can easily miss such indicators, but it’s important that even the busiest pet owners take time to monitor their pets’ daily behavior to ensure the pet isn’t dealing with pain. * Look for additional behavioral changes. In addition to the aforementioned behavioral changes, pets may subtly exhibit other signs that they are in pain through their Hi, my name is K-9. I am a 4-year-old, female German Shepherd. I am good with other dogs, no cats. I am micro-chipped and spayed.

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behaviors. A pet may lose both its enthusiasm for activity and its appetite when it’s coping with pain, and a pet with particular grooming habits may no longer be going through those motions. * Schedule routine checkups for all pets in the household. Because pets don’t always exhibit telltale signs that they are dealing with pain, it’s important that pet owners schedule routine checkups for their pets. The veterinarian can identify when a pet is in pain, even if the warning signs are subtle. Such checkups are important for all pets, even for those pets who appear as active and happy as they always have. The ASPCA notes that, when one family pet is dealing with pain, it’s

A dog that appears reluctant to move might be suffering from pain.

not uncommon for other household pets that are otherwise healthy to start exhibiting the same abnormal behaviors as the pet that’s in pain.

Pets of the Week For more information, visit www. animalfriendsofthevalleys. com or call (951) 674-0618. The shelter is located at 33751 Mission Trail in Wildomar. Cat adoptions (6 months or older) are only $5 through the month of June (plus the cost of spay/ neuter, if applicable).

Hi, my name is Pickles. I am a 2-year-old, male Poodle. I am very friendly and good with kids and other dogs. I am housebroken and awfully cute. I would make a wonderful pet. Intake number: 188584 

The healthy pets are reacting to the changes and distress of the

see PETS, page B-11

Courtesy photos

INLAND EMPIRE – When children are in pain, they often verbally express that discomfort to their parents. But pet parents know that no such expressions can be made by the family pet, who may suffer in silence for several days or even weeks until its owners notice a problem. Since pets often can’t express any discomfort or pain they’re feeling only heightens the importance pet owners must place on detecting any abnormal behaviors their pets might exhibit that indicate the animals are in pain. According the ASPCA, pets do not always show outward signs of pain, even when their suffering is significant. Some pet owners expect their pets to cry or even wail when they are suffering, but

Hi, my name is Asia. I am a 4-year-old, female Domestic Medium Hair. I am a beautiful Lynx-Point Siamese. I am sweet and friendly. My spay fee will be applicable along with the adoption fee. I am ready to go to my new home. Intake number: 223992

June 13, 2014 • • The Valley News


Temecula Valley

MARKETPLACE Call (760) 723-7319 or go online at to place an ad today! State





Animal/Boarding & Sitting

Office Space/Retail

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

Business Directory

TRUCK DRIVERS - Obtain Class A CDL in 2 ½ weeks. Company Sponsored Training. Also Hiring Recent Truck School Graduates, Experienced Drivers. Must be 21 or Older. Call: (866) 275-2349. (Cal-SCAN) DID YOU KNOW Newspaper-generated content is so valuable it’s taken and repeated, condensed, broadcast, tweeted, discussed, posted, copied, edited, and emailed countless times throughout the day by others? Discover the Power of Newspaper Advertising. For a free brochure call 916-288-6011 or email (Cal-SCAN) LEGAL SERVICES Auto Accident Attorney: INJURED IN AN AUTO ACCIDENT? Call InjuryFone for a free case evaluation. Never a cost to you. Don`t wait, call now, 1-800-958-5341. (CalSCAN)

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New Homes / Additions / Remodel FREE CONSULATION Lic. 177427

John and Audrey


Teachers with Degrees

(951) 526-7349

(951) 672-9051



MEET SINGLES RIGHT NOW! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now 1-800-9453392. (Cal-SCAN)

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

(951) 285-6461 HOME IMPROVEMENT

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



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





(800) 611-0726 #1041

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

24 hours a day REAL ESTATE SCHOOL



(951) 400-3126

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

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

SERVICES/HANDYMAN One call, does it all! Fast and Reliable Handyman Services. Call ServiceLive and get referred to a pro today: Call 800-9588267 (Cal-SCAN) DID YOU KNOW that not only does newspaper media reach a HUGE Audience, they also reach an ENGAGED AUDIENCE. Discover the Power of Newspaper Advertising. For a free brochure call 916-288-6011 or email (Cal-SCAN)

sion 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,

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

household items, Buggie, and much more. 524 W. Alvarado St. 8am-2pm Saturday 14th.



Children and Adults

Employment Offered

cation. 858-699-6318

Apts/Duplexes/Studios 1 BEDROOM APT In town. New remodeled. Classical room. Very pretty. Call 858699-6318 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) 7282807 or (760) 212-0584.

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

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

Rental Management

We Make It Easy for You!

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

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

Property Management with Personal Attention

See a complete list of available rentals at:


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


5BR/3BA, 3 car garage. One br/ba dwnstrs. Grdnr. No pets. 2740sf $1750


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

Attention Rental Owners & Investors

We are in need of single-family homes and condos to rent. Please call for information & the management plans we offer.

Call 951-696-5920

PETS from page B-10 sick animal and such reactions can prove unhealthy to the pets who actually have nothing wrong with them. So it’s important for pet owners to emphasize routine checkups for all household pets, including those who seem happy and healthy. * Understand there are alternatives to euthanasia. Owners of elderly pets in pain may feel as though euthanasia is their only option. No pet owner wants to prolong the suffering of their pet, but in some instances there are alternatives to euthanasia. Pet hospice care is an option for pets suffering from a terminal illness without a cure. Unlike hospice care for humans, pet hospice care is done at home. A veterinarian will work with the

pet owner, teaching him or her how to provide intensive home care that emphasizes making the final days of the animal’s life as comfortable and pain free as possible. Pet owners considering hospice care should know that it’s a significant commitment of time and resources and it may disrupt daily life. In addition, euthanasia may ultimately prove more humane if the animal continues to suffer significantly during hospice care, and that’s a reality pet owners must prepare themselves for. Recognizing that a pet is in pain is not always easy. But pet owners who keep a watchful eye and pay particular attention to their pets’ daily behaviors can more easily identify if their animals are in pain and take the appropriate steps to alleviate that pain.

39429 Los Alamos Road, #E, Murrieta

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

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


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

3 convenient locations: Menifee ~ Hemet ~ Temecula

Will Price Match Any Doctor in

Temecula Valley!

$59 $79

All Renewals A

New Patients

The Valley News • • June 13, 2014


Scheduled Certified Pre-Owned Maintenance Plan 2 Auto Warranties 172-Point Vehicle Inspection Policy 3-Day/150 Mile Guarantee

Trade Value Guarantee Free Tire Rotations Express Tire Pressure Check and Fill 10% Off All Tire Purchases OnStar Trial Offer

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Valid at Paradise Chevrolet Cadillac only. Purchase a new or used General Motors vehicle from us and you will receive lifetime oil changes at our dealership as long as you own the vehicle. The minimum mileage interval between oil changes is 30% oil life. CA State required waste disposal fee and taxes apply, which comes to a couple bucks. This offer is nontransferable; all work is done at Paradise Chevrolet Cadillac.

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27360 Ynez Road, Temecula • In the Temecula Auto Mall All advertised prices exclude government fees and taxes, any finance charges, any dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge, and any emission testing charge. Expires 6/19/14.

Terry Gilmore, Dealer FOR The People

Temecula Valley News  

Temecula Valley News June 13, 2014

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