Fallbrook Village News

Page 1

Historical Society awards honors B-1

FBA announces top landscapes C-1

Horses prepare for race season D-1

Village News Fallbrook & Bonsall

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

Tom Ferrall Staff Writer

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June 30, 2016

Fallbrook Golf Course closed ‘due to change in management’

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

Volume 20, Issue 26

Sheriff ’s deputies prep for fire season

see CLOSED, page A-4

FALLBROOK − The Fallbrook Public Utility District (FPUD) has announced there will be further delays on the completion of roadwork being done on South Mission. According to Noelle Denke, the public affairs officer for FPUD, the county informed the district that an extra slurry seal is required on the road before final paving can be done. Thus, the final paving, which was scheduled for June 27, was pushed back, and it may be a few weeks before the final paving is done. “We are trying to work this out with the County but for the timebeing, the temporary paving will remain in place and it will likely be a couple of weeks before we are able to do the final paving,” said Denke.

Several Sheriff’s deputies wear their protective gear during recent fire training in Alpine. Andrea Verdin Staff Writer With fire season seeming to start early this year, the Fallbrook Sheriff’s deputies have prepared to help with road closures, traffic control and firefighter support. According to Fallbrook substation commander Lt. David

“Our focus is to provide support to firefighters, as well as see how to best coordinate our efforts in using our helicopter and removing animals in danger of wildfire” - Lt. David Gilmore

see 5150, page A-4

Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

A deputy stands guard at a closed-off road during an Alpine fire training. Gilmore, the deputies are equipped with a cotton jacket treated with Nomex, making the fabric flame resistant; a kerchief to protect their faces; and a set of goggles. “Our focus is to provide support to firefighters, as well as see how to best coordinate our efforts in using our helicopter and removing animals in danger of wildfire,” said

from the North County Fire Protection District (NCFPD), said that the deputies also help with road closures during fires and directing traffic during emergencies. In addition, every year the deputies are given training on how to respond to a fire from a law enforcement perspective. In recent

“ICS allows us to see if we are needed at an incident. We can hear about what type of fire it is, where it’s located, and if we need to respond. We want to be set up for success.” - Lt. David Gilmore

Village News

The San Diego Association of Governments recently released the results of a study that showed calls to San Diego County police agencies involving mental-health issues increased by a astounding 84 percent from 2009 to 2015. Sheriff deputies from the Fallbrook substation probably weren’t surprised by the findings. The Fallbrook command handled an average of 134 “5150/ Mental Disorder” calls per year from 2011 to 2015, according to statistics prepared by Sheriff’s Analysis Group, Vista station. Through June 21 of this year, there had been 66 such calls. Lt. David Gilmore, commander o f t h e F a l l b r o o k S h e r i ff ’s substation, said all San Diego County sheriff deputies are trained to deal with mental illness. “We had seen an increase (in calls) to the point – several years ago now – the Sheriff’s Dept. demanded that every patrol deputy get eight hours of specific PERT (psychiatric emergency response team) training,” said Gilmore. “That was to ramp them up on the

Supervisors approve land exchange with Caltrans for 76 widening

thisweek Announcements �������������������������A-2 Business ���������������������������������������B-8 Classifieds ������������������������������������D-6 Dining & Food ������������������������������B-5 Education ��������������������������������������D-4 Entertainment ������������������������������B-4 Health & Fitness ��������������������������B-2 Home & Garden �������������������������C-2 Legals.............................................D-7 Obituaries �������������������������������������D-5 Opinion �����������������������������������������A-5 Real Estate �����������������������������������C-2 Sports.............................................D-2

Deputies well-versed in dealing with 5150/mental disorder calls Tom Ferrall Staff Writer

The saga of Fallbrook Golf Course opened a new chapter on Saturday, June 25, when weekend golfers were greeted by notices posted on locked doors that read: “To the patrons of Fallbrook Golf Course, the course will be closed effective June 25th, Saturday, due to change in management. Thank you for your overwhelming support.”

South Mission roadwork completion delayed

50¢ Sales tax included at news stand

Gilmore. “We are not firefighters, and this is meant to help protect deputies from the elements, like flying embers. Every year we go through an inspection. People’s greatest fear in this area is fire, so we make sure we are trained with fire to aid during this time.” Though deputies’ gear may look similar in color and shape to that of a firefighter, the deputy gear is not meant for house entry. Firefighters wear several fire resistant layers that are meant to help insulate them from the scorching heat of close flames. The Sheriff gear is not. Patty Koch, a representative

years, deputies have worked with CalFire and the NCFPD to train for various scenarios where multiple agencies must work together and protect the community. “We work side by side as public safety officers,” said Gilmore. “An example of this was the incident on East Alvarado at an apartment complex that needed to be completely evacuated. We created an incident command post, and we had a joint command until the incident was rendered safe.” Other times that a joint command between agencies might be used is during a wildfire, said Koch.

Courtesy photos “We can help people evacuate and navigate traffic through road closures,” said Koch. Another incident that required joint command between agencies was the recent I-15 fire, which required Sheriff’s deputies, CHP officers, CalFire and NCFPD to work together to fight the fire and still allow for traffic to go through. “I had one sergeant arrive at the scene, and he was able to take command at the fire,” said Gilmore. “I was then able to direct my attention to the Pala fire, which was still going on at the same time.” One important element that allows for all agencies to work together is its incident command system (ICS), which was recently adopted by the Sheriff’s department and has been used by fire departments for several years. According to Koch, the ICS is translated to all mediums, and has an incident log that all agencies can understand. “Historically, our communication between agencies was not good,” said Gilmore. “ICS allows us to see if we are needed at an incident. We can hear about what type of fire it is, where it’s located, and if we need to respond. We want to be set up for success.” To comment on this story online, visit www.thevillagenews.com.

The widening of State Route 76 from two lanes to four between South Mission Road and Interstate 15 requires the California Department of Transportation (Caltrans) to acquire land from the County of San Diego, but the county was willing to sell land and grant easements to Caltrans in exchange for cash and Caltrans remnant parcels.

“This board action puts Caltrans one step closer to completion of the crucial State Route 76 improvements” - Supervisor Bill Horn The San Diego County Board of Supervisors voted 4-0 June 22, with Greg Cox in Sacramento, to approve the sale of 6.94 acres of county-owned land and the granting of 2.98 acres of easements in exchange for $143,599 in cash and three Caltrans remnant parcels valued at $155,800. The Caltrans remnant parcels total 112,415 square feet, or 2.58 acres. “This board action puts Caltrans one step closer to completion of the crucial State Route 76 improvements,” said Supervisor Bill Horn. Because the future San Luis Rey River Park will involve the acquisition of land only from willing sellers, the exact boundaries have not yet been determined. Caltrans will receive 6.09 acres of land which was acquired for potential river park use and is currently managed by the county’s Department of Parks and Recreation, but those portions

see CALTRANS, page A-4



The Fallbrook Village News | villagenews.com |

June 30, 2016

ANNOUNCEMENTS Living in a yurt topic at brunch

Jen McGeehan

share her adventure of tiny house living: “My Year in a Yurt” – the North American rendition of a Mongolian tent, as well as God’s miraculous and creative answers to her devastating financial losses. Special music will be provided by The Starlighters: A Patriot Music Review, under the director of Mary Fry. Pianist Jean Dixon will also provide music. Everyone is welcome. The cost per ticket is $22 for adults and $10 for children, which includes brunch prepared by The Grand Tradition, 220 Grand Tradition Way. The driveway entrance is located at the corner of Mission and Grand Tradition Way near the Econo Lodge. Free childcare will be provided for younger children with reservations. To make a reservation, call Ginny at (760) 723-3633 or Sheila at (760) 7317025 or email Fallbrookwomen@ roadrunner.com. This event is sponsored by Stonecroft.

Courtesy photo

FALLBROOK – Tiny house living will be the topic of the next Fallbrook Women’s Connection, which will be held on Friday, July 15, from 10 a.m. until noon at the Grand Tradition Estate and Gardens. Guest speaker and author Jen McGeehan will



For information leading to the recovery of sculpture stolen from the Palomares House Memorial Garden. Please contact Peter Thompson 760-801-2394, email petershowsproperty@gmail.com

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Fallbrook VFW to host dinner and dance fundraiser July 9

FALLBROOK − The Fallbrook Veterans of Foreign Wars (VFW) will hold a dinner and dance with live music by the Barnyard Boyz on Saturday, July 9. The Barnyard Boyz have played at the VFW several times before and are back by popular demand. They play great rock ‘n’ roll music

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are encouraged to purchase their tickets early, as space is limited. There will also be great raffle prizes offered, as well. Tickets are available at the post daily from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m., at 1175 Old Stage Rd. For more information, call (760) 728-8784.

Dorland exhibit to be displayed in Brandon Gallery through July FA L L B R O O K – D o r l a n d Mountain Arts Colony will present a fine art and artisan exhibit during the month of July 2016. Multimedia paintings and sculpture by Dorland Associate Artists will be showcased

in the Brandon Gallery at 105 N. Main Ave. An evening reception and program on Saturday July 9 from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. will feature readings of poetry and prose, as well as

music by Dorland Associates. Guests can join in and enjoy the art, finger food and wine. For more information call Dorland at (951) 302-3837 or go to www. dorlandartscolony.org.

Fallbrook Library hosts free events in July FALLBROOK − The Fallbrook Library will host several free events in July, including concerts, lectures, food workshops and an art reception. • Sunday, July 3 at 2 p.m. Ashley Mazanec sings Songs for Sustainability. Ashley has performed since childhood, recording since 2003 and combines a desire for climate and social justice into musical performance. • Thursday, July 7 at 1 p.m. The North County Dulcimers Club will meet to play and learn. New players are welcome and some dulcimers will be available to play. • Friday, July 8 at 6 p.m. Enjoy the latest art exhibit and be entertained by a magician a n d a s w o r d s w a l l o w e r. Light refreshment provided. Sponsored by the Friends of the Fallbrook Library. • Sunday, July 10 at 2 p.m. Mystical Poetry Reading with Craig Lozzi; an exploration of “Light and Dark” in mystical poetry. The readings are from contemporary and ancient poets from different traditions and parts of the world. • Tuesday, July 12 at 4 p.m. Sarina Powley will demonstrate how to make tasty and pretty cupcakes.

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you can dance to, and other music like country and blues. The following fundraising event will be held from 6 p.m. to 11 p.m. at the VFW post in Fallbrook. Tickets are available at the VFW post for a suggested donation of $20. A delicious pulled pork dinner with sides is included. Guests

This is limited to 24 adults and attendees must sign up at the Front Desk. Thursday, July 14 at 6:30 p.m. Friends Lecture – Human Dolphin Connection. Dr. Tania Massimiri will discuss how humans can communicate and interact with dolphins in the wild to bring a multi-dimensional experience of joy and wellness. Monday, July 18 at 3 p.m. Smita Vasant will demonstrate how to make salads with Indian spices. Limited to 24 adults and attendees must sign up at the Front Desk. Tuesday, July 19 at 6 p.m. Taiko Drums Documentary. Enjoy the documentary before the artist performs at the library on Thursday, July 18 at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, July 21 at 1 p.m. Local musician Bob Freaney and friends will play and discuss classical music. Thursday, July 21 at 7 p.m. Alex Galas returns to the Fallbrook library to play the Greek Bouzouki. The concert is sponsored by the Friends of the Fallbrook Library. Sunday, July 24 at 2 p.m. Lecture – Trip to Cuba with K-B. A presentation about a search for turn-of- the-century American colonists in contemporary Cuba

and changing US and Cuba relations. Tuesday, July 26 at 6 p.m. Experience the heart-pounding beats of the Taiko Drum performed by one of the best Taiko drummers from LA! Thursday, July 28 at 10 a.m. Fallbrook Signature Event 23 Community groups and businesses will provide information and services to families. Magic Show, balloon animals, face painting and refreshments provided. Chance to win raffle prizes. Thursday, July 28 at 6:30 p.m. Gong Meditation presented by Dr. Tania Massimiri of Sage Yoga. Sound vibrations promote overall well-being by bringing harmony and balance to the energetic body. Sunday, July 31 at 2 p.m. Enjoy a wonderful piano and violin duet with the music of Beethoven, Dvorak and De Falls played by Vania Pimiental and Ercole Solinaro. The concert is the adult summer reading club finale with refreshments and raffle prizes.

The Fallbrook Library is located at 124 S. Mission Rd. For more information, visit www.sdcl.org or call (760) 731-4653.

Village News of fice will be closed July 4 The Village News of fice will be closed on Monday, July 4 in honor of Independence Day. The only deadlines that will be ex tended are for obituaries and classified ads. Those two kinds of submissions are due no later than 10 a.m. on Tuesday, July 5. For more information, call (760) 723-7319.

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July 4 – 4 to 9:30 p.m. – Fallbrook’s annual 4th of July event at Grand Tradition Estate and Gardens features family games and activities, savory food and drink selections, two live bands. Held at 220 Grand Tradition Way. For more info and tickets, call (760)728-6466, go to www.GrandTradition.com or the Grand Tradition or Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce. July 8 – 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. – Fallbrook Summer Nights presents “Bikes, Brews and Barbecue.” Free admission. This event will have motorcycles, classic cars, food, vendors and live music in the Vince Ross Village Square beer and wine garden. For more information or for vendor inquiry, email fallbrooksummernights@ gmail.com or call (760) 723-8384. July 9 − 6 p.m. to 11 p.m. − Dinner and Dance, hosted by the Fallbrook VFW. This fundraiser will have music provided by the Barnyard Boyz. A delicious dinner of pulled pork and sides are included, and great raffle prizes will be offered. Space is limited. Tickets are available at the post daily from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m. Call (760) 728-8784 for more information, or go to the post at 1175 Old Stage Rd. July 9 – noon – 20th annual Fallbrook Warrior Golf Tournament. Support Fallbrook football. Held at the Pala Mesa Resort, 2001 Old Hwy 395, Fallbrook. Call (760) 214-1755 or visit www.FallbrookFootball. com. July 15 – 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. – Wine & a Bite Art Walk. Stroll the

historic downtown Fallbrook district, stopping at several venues to enjoy wine, a bite of gourmet food, and a unique art experience at each stop. Tickets limited to the first 100 guests, and sales close at 3 p.m. the day of the event. Attendees must be 21 and over. Because the venues are indoors, no pets are allowed. Check in at the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce, 111 S. Main Ave. July 29 – 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. – Fallbrook Summer Nights presents “National Night Out” in conjunction with San Diego County Sheriff’s Department. Free admission. San Diego Sheriff personnel and vehicles throughout the department will be there. Come meet the Sheriff’s SWAT team, Search & Rescue, Crime Lab, and many more. Located on Main Avenue, Downtown Fallbrook. For more information or for vendor inquiry, email fallbrooksummernights@ gmail.com or call (760) 723-8384. July 30 – 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. – Fallbrook VFW Luau to be held at the post, 1175 Old Stage Road. Guests can enjoy a night of entertainment and great food, as the VFW will have Polynesian dancers and pig roast. Tickets available in the canteen at the Fallbrook VFW Post. For more information, call (760) 728-8784. July 31 – 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. – First Annual Discover Fallbrook Scavenger Hunt. Fifty teams of four may enter this first scavenger hunt. All ages are encouraged to participate. Teams will discover Fallbrook, as well as donate items to local charities that support Fallbrook

and its community. Teams will have three hours to complete the tasks assigned. August 6 – 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. – Fallbrook’s annual Luau for Backpacks will be held Saturday, Aug. 6, from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. on the grassy patio at St. John’s Episcopal Church, 434 Iowa St. This fun annual fundraiser finances backpacks filled with school supplies and books for kids designated by the Fallbrook Food Pantry. Tickets are already available but are limited, so early purchase is advisable to make sure of getting in on the fun. Contact luau chairman Mike McCormick at (562) 505-1779 or St. John’s Church at (760) 728-2908. August 12 – 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. – Wine & a Bite Art Walk. Stroll the historic downtown Fallbrook district, stopping at several venues to enjoy wine, a bite of gourmet food, and a unique art experience at each stop. Tickets limited to the first 100 guests, and sales close at 3 p.m. the day of the event. Attendees must be 21 and over. Because the venues are indoors, no pets are allowed. Check in at the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce, 111 S. Main Ave. August 19 – 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. – Fallbrook Summer Nights presents “A Salute to the Military” with an impressive display of military vehicles of all kinds as well as Xterra off road vehicles. Free admission. Located on Main Avenue, Downtown Fallbrook. For more information or for vendor inquiry, email fallbrooksummernights@ gmail.com or call (760) 723-8384.

June 30, 2016 |

villagenews.com |

The Fallbrook Village News



LOCAL Fundraiser features “Cool Jazz on a Hot Summer’s Night”

From left, Pam Rundle, director of marketing; David Petree, president and owner of Silvergate; and Patty Martinez, administrator, present Angel Society president Billie Foli with the proceeds from the event – $1,756.

The Billy Harper Band performs “Cool Jazz on a Hot Summer’s Night” at Silvergate’s Alessandra Generoso photos event benefiting The Angel Society and its scholarship fund on June 16.

Paul and Marie Hokeness, who volunteers at The Angel Shop, are happy to support a cause so close to their hearts.

The dance floor at Silvergate was well used throughout the evening, with residents and guests dancing to the jazz hits of the Billy Harper Band.

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The Fallbrook Village News | villagenews.com |


assigned to this unincorporated area up here in north county, Fallbrook and Valley Center,” said Gilmore. “For the longest time, they’ve all be assigned to cities. I’ve offered a deputy up to work with the clinician to staff it. We’ve offered to be a participant in it fully, and our command is fully supportive.” Gilmore said a PERT Team is a great asset to have. “Not only will they be able to go out on those calls, but they’ll be able to do follow-ups a couple of days later to make sure the people got the resources that they were trying to hook them up with,” said Gilmore. “Or, if somebody got released from their 72-hour hold and are now back in the community, they can touch base with them. They can do psychological emergency interjection before it becomes a problem.” Gilmore said deputies deal with a large spectrum of people in responding to 5150 calls, from teenagers on up.

from page A-1 program so they would understand more about mentally ill people. So they could look at some of the mannerisms.” Gilmore is hoping to get more help for his command in the form of a PERT Team, which pairs a uniformed officer or deputy with a licensed mental health clinician. PERT Teams respond on-scene to situations involving people who are experiencing a mental health related crisis. The PERT Team’s goal is “to provide the most appropriate resolution to the crisis by linking people to the least restrictive level of care and to help prevent the unnecessary incarceration or hospitalization of those seen.” San Diego County has increased the number of PERT Teams in recent years in response to the rise in mental health calls. “We recently have been working on getting a PERT clinician

June 30, 2016 “There’s a broad range, from the person who is physically violent to others, hurting themselves or threatening suicide,” said Gilmore. “There’s the person that is not able to talk, let’s say they’re catatonic on a bus bench. They may have a medical issue, number one, which we need to address too. And they may have some psychological imbalance going, where they’re not hurting anyone else, they’re just not able to care for their own safety. “You see people who have a hiccup in life that causes them to want to committee suicide or threaten to commit suicide,” continued Gilmore. “You have the person whose actually having

some severe psychological issues, not just a periodic thing that happened, but something chronic. You see people that are chemically induced or having flashbacks.” Gilmore said many calls are prompted by a familiar scenario. “There’s a common theme of drug use with a number of calls,” said Gilmore. “Because some of these drugs don’t work well if someone’s trying to maintain their mental health with their medications. We’re finding that some of this really concentrated cannabis has more reactions than we thought. The methamphetamines, those things don’t work with your medication. And alcohol isn’t working with

medications. All of these things we are finding to be more of a complication.” Gilmore said the most important thing in dealing with a 5150 call is trying to get people help. “There are people that have mental illness that having nothing to do with drugs or PTSD (post traumatic stress disorder),” said Gilmore. “They’re mentally ill. They’re not in balance, their medications aren’t working, or something is just wrong, and it’s really heartbreaking. They live amongst us and they need help.”


explanation regarding the posted notices. “We’re still trying to figure out what we’re doing,” said Lamberson. “I hate to keep putting you off like that, but check with me about the end of next week and we should have it all thinned out. I’m dealing with several people.” When asked if the “new management” was in place, Lamberson replied, “It is if they come through with what they’re supposed to come through with.”

This is the second time that signs have been posted announcing the closure of Fallbrook Golf Course – the first occurred March 5 when an employee was told by Lamberson to create, print, and post signs stating, “Golf Course Will Be Closing March 14th. Restaurant/Range Will Continue To Be Open.” Lamberson changed his mind a couple of days later and decided to keep the course open but with limited hours – tee times were only available from 7 a.m. to noon. Most recently, with the pro shop long ago closed, golfers purchased golf rounds, carts, and range balls at the snack shop from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. After 3 p.m., golf carts were unavailable and golf rounds, walking carts and range balls had to be purchased at the bar in AJ’s Taphouse. Golf was down to $20 a round but the water-starved dirt fairways attracted only the hardest of hardcore golfers. Lamberson, on May 27, indicated he was set to sell the golf course when he told the Village News that he was “working with two different groups” and had “acceptable offers from both.” A month later, the course is closed “due to change in management.” Stay tuned.

from page A-1

The few remaining employees of Fallbrook Golf Course were given their final paychecks on Friday, June 24. Owner Jack Lamberson, who has been trying to sell the 18-hole, 116-acre course for more than two years, was contacted by the Village News on the morning of June 25 but declined to give any

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

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from page A-1

are not necessary to the planned river park. The other 0.85 acres to be acquired by Caltrans is managed by the county’s Department of Public Works (DPW) but has no current or planned future use by the county because it is on the south side of State Route 76 and is separated from DPW’s road station by a road on the north side of the state highway. Caltrans also required 0.81 acres of permanent easement consisting of 0.67 acres of access easement and 0.14 acres of drainage easement along with 2.17 acres of temporary construction easement. In August 2013, the director of the county’s Department of General Services executed a fiveyear right of entry agreement which allows Caltrans to have access to county property while Caltrans and county staff members negotiated a final agreement and compensation for the Caltrans acquisition of the county land. The 9.92 county-owned acres were appraised at $299,399. Two of the remnant parcels to be acquired by the county will be added to the planned San Luis Rey River Park. The 103,673 square foot parcel will allow for a trail link and the 1,917 square foot parcel will be part of the park’s open space. The 6,825 square foot parcel will be managed by DPW. The largest parcel has a 1944 utility easement to San Diego Gas & Electric and a 1973 flowage of waters easement, but the other two parcels are not impacted by easements. To comment on this story online, visit www.thevillagenews.com.

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June 30, 2016 |

villagenews.com |

The Fallbrook Village News

OPINION Safeguarding the elections process

Assembly Member Marie Waldron AD-75 (R) During this primary election cycle in Riverside County, hundreds of voter record abnormalities were identified, a situation exacerbated on Election Day when voters whose records had been altered without their knowledge were threatened with disenfranchisement. In response, I am introducing legislation to update and secure California’s online voter registration procedures. Unauthorized voter record changes reported in Riverside County included changes to party affiliation, addresses and preferences

regarding mail-only voting. It is clear from the initial investigation that records had been altered online without voter consent, resulting in potential disenfranchisement that was only prevented when the Riverside DA’s office sent out investigators to ensure that provisional ballots were provided to the impacted voters. My legislation will update precomputer era security procedures by providing additional protections for voters in the digital age. Specifically, any online record update or change made through the registrar of voters website would require the Registrar to confirm with the voter any changes prior to updating the record. This requirement would be very similar to precautions currently taken by many private companies to prevent identity theft and safeguard customer financial records. The ability to hold free and fair elections in which all eligible voters are allowed to exercise their franchise without interference or tampering is the bedrock of our representative Republic. Voter disenfranchisement undermines confidence in our election process. Guaranteeing the sanctity of elections should be a bi-partisan concern upon which we can all agree.

Proponents withdraw measure eligible for California’s November Ballot SACRAMENTO – Secretary of State Alex Padilla announced that an initiative eligible for the November 8 General Election ballot has been withdrawn by the proponents. The Attorney General’s official title and summary of the initiative is as follows: M I N I M U M WA G E . INCREASES AND FUTURE ADJUSTMENTS. INITIATIVE STATUTE. Under existing law, California’s minimum wage will increase from $9.00 per hour to $10.00 per hour on January 1, 2016. This measure increases the minimum wage to $11.00 per hour, effective January 1, 2017, and by $1.00 each of the next four years, to $15.00 per hour on January 1, 2021. Thereafter, adjusts the minimum wage annually based on the rate of inflation for the previous year, using the California Consumer Price Index for Urban Wage Earners and Clerical Workers. Summary of estimate by Legislative Analyst and Director of Finance of fiscal impact on state and local government: Change in annual state and local tax revenues potentially ranging from a loss of hundreds of millions of dollars to a gain of more than $1 billion. Changes in state revenues would affect required state budget

reserves, debt payments, and funding for schools and community colleges. Increase in state and local government spending totaling billions of dollars per year. (150032.) The measure collected 545,671 signatures and became eligible for the ballot on March 22, 2016, through a random sample verification of signatures. Pursuant to Elections Code 9604(b), proponents may withdraw an initiative eligible for the ballot up to 131 days before the election. The 131-day qualification deadline for the November 8, 2016, General Election is June 30. The proponents of this initiative, Steve Trossman and Arianna Jimenez, can be reached at (213) 612-7803. For more information about how an initiative qualifies for the ballot in California, go to www.sos. ca.gov/elections/ballot-measures/ how-qualify-initiative.

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Village News If his self-hatred caused him to believe his feelings of homosexuality were sinful, in need of punishment, he might also believe he was justified, by God in killing all those other sinners he was like. I believe this to be the real cause of the unthinkable killings in Orlando. I think the fear of homosexuality by fundamental religions and many in our culture, was the cause of this tragedy and ultimately the real killer. Christine Assad

Who could have imagined? Rugby? Girls? Coach Craig Pinnell is the person who imagined that Fallbrook could be interested in rugby, and that girls would be interested in a game epitomized by large, violent, New Zealand men. It is a sign of the times that “mere girls” are ready to play this tough sport and play with pride and success. Mr. Pinnell, his wife

and others have fielded top teams and even national champions year after year. It is an amazing achievement to bring this village to the top of any endeavor. Congratulations to the teams. All of Fallbrook should be proud of them. Larry Miller

New measure for California’s November ballot includes firearms, ammunition sales and initiative statute SACRAMENTO – Secretary of State Alex Padilla recently announced that an initiative is eligible for the November 8, 2016, General Election ballot. In order to become eligible for the ballot, the initiative needed 365,880 valid petition signatures, which is equal to five percent of the total votes cast for governor in the November 2014 general election. An initiative can qualify via random sampling of petition signatures if the sampling projects a number of valid signatures greater than 110 percent of the required number. The initiative needed at least 402,468 projected valid signatures to qualify by random sampling, and it exceeded that threshold today. On June 30, the Secretary of State will certify the initiative as qualified for the November 8 General Election ballot, unless the proponent withdraws the initiative prior to that date pursuant to Elections Code section 9604(b). The Attorney General’s official title and summary of the initiative is as follows: FIREARMS. AMMUNITION SALES. INITIATIVE STATUTE. Prohibits possession of largecapacity ammunition magazines, and requires their disposal by sale to dealer, destruction, or removal from state. Requires most individuals to pass background check and obtain Department of Justice authorization to purchase ammunition. Requires most ammunition sales be made through licensed ammunition vendors and reported to Department of Justice.

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

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

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Homophobia was the killer A young man growing up with feelings of attractions to other men could be very confused about his self-identity and self-worth, especially if the young man’s father and religion cause him to believe those feelings were sinful. This young man could be filled with self-hatred. It would not be a far step to his becoming a bully, beating the wife he felt forced to marry because of societal pressure, and even to be an extremist living on the fringe of society. It would also not be difficult to see him open to self-radicalization to the influence of a terrorist group.


Requires lost or stolen firearms and ammunition be reported to law enforcement. Prohibits persons convicted of stealing a firearm from possessing firearms. Establishes new procedures for enforcing laws prohibiting firearm possession by felons and violent criminals. Requires Department of Justice to provide information about prohibited persons to federal National Instant Criminal Background Check System. Summary of estimate by Legislative Analyst and Director of Finance of fiscal impact on state and local government: Increased state costs in the tens of millions of dollars annually related to regulating ammunition sales, likely offset by various regulatory fees authorized by the measure. Increase in court and law enforcement costs, not likely to exceed the tens of millions of dollars annually, related to removing firearms from prohibited persons as part of court sentencing proceedings. These costs could be offset to some extent by fees authorized by the measure. Potential increase in state and local correctional costs, not likely to exceed the low millions of dollars annually, related to new and increased penalties. (15-0098.) The proponent of this initiative is Gavin Newsom. The proponent can be reached c/o Thomas A. Willis and Margaret R. Prinzing at (510) 346-6200. For more information about how an initiative qualifies for the ballot in California, go to www.sos. ca.gov/elections/ballot-measures/ how-qualify-initiative.

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

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

Julie Reeder, Publisher/Editor Lisa Hasler, Accounting Lili Nava, Front Office EDITORIAL Lucette Moramarco, Assistant Editor Tom Ferrall, Staff Writer Andrea Verdin, Staff Writer Tim O’Leary, Staff Writer Shane Gibson, Staff Photojournalist Joe Naiman, Correspondent (Ind.) Christine Rinaldi, Photojournalist (Ind.) Ken Seals, Photojournalist (Ind.) Tom Pfingsten, Writer (Ind.) ADVERTISING SALES Michele Howard Josephine MacKenzie Tim Deegan Anna Mullen Lauriana Brianna Tammy Birmingham Paul Bandong Shanda Wilson Atkins DIGITAL SERVICES Carlos Bazan-Canabal Lee Yates MULTIMEDIA J.P. Raineri PRODUCTION Karina Ramos Young, Art Director Forest Rhodes, Pagination/Graphic Artist Samantha Gorman, Graphic Artist Mylena Matheny, Graphic Artist Copyright Village News, 2016 A Village News Inc. publication Julie Reeder, President

The opinions expressed in Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News do not necessarily reflect the opinions of Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News staff. Advertising Policy: Acceptance of an advertisement by Village News does not necessarily constitute an endorsement of its sponsors or the products offered. We will not knowingly publish advertisements that are fraudulent, libelous, misleading, or contrary to the policies of Village News. We reserve the right to reject any advertisement we find unsuitable. Please direct all advertising inquiries and correspondence to the address below. Subscriptions: Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News weekly edition is published by Village News, Inc. The price is $45.95 per year. We only accept cash, checks, money orders, visa, or mastercard. Letters to the Editor: Please submit all correspondence to our corporate office by e-mail, villageeditor@reedermedia.com, or by fax, (760) 723-9606. All correspondence must be dated and signed and include the writer’s full address and phone number in order to be considered for publication. All letters are subject to editing to fit the the publication’s format. Word limit 250. Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News Published weekly Periodical postage paid at 1588 S. Mission Rd. # 200 Fallbrook, CA 92028 Phone (760) 723-7319 Fax (760) 723-9606 ISSN# 153-35-208 USPS# 019-456 Postmaster send postal change of address to 1588 S. Mission Rd. # 200 Fallbrook, CA 92028

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The Fallbrook Village News | villagenews.com |

June 30, 2016

Fallbrook’s July 4 celebration to include FBA’s silent auction FALLBROOK − To quote popular American humorist Erma Bombeck, “You have to love a nation that celebrates its Independence every July 4, not with a parade of guns, tanks, and soldiers who file by the White House in a show of strength and

anything but iffy. The food and fun is all part of an evening of music, family games and activities, free beer and wine tastings, military salute, and of course, not-tomiss explosive fireworks which will light up the night sky over the Grand Tradition Estate and Gardens. The Fallbrook Beautification Alliance (FBA) will join the Grand Tradition as their community partner, and is busy with final preparations for this annual fundraiser and FBAhosted silent auction. The silent auction will feature close to 100 beautiful, useful and unique items: gift certificates to local restaurants and businesses, vacation packages, rare plants and amazing succulent arrangements, staged alongside one of a kind art, hand-blown glass, a handmade quilt, hand-crafted mosaics and special event opportunities. There is something for everyone. All proceeds from the silent auction will be used by the FBA to

muscle, but with family picnics where kids throw Frisbees, the potato salad gets iffy, and the flies die from happiness. You may think you have overeaten, but it is patriotism.” The food at Grand Tradition’s 4th of July Celebration will be

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This gift basket is a perfect example of the variety of prizes to be won in the FBA silent auction, which will be held at the July 4 celebration.

Fallbrook Firesafe Council needs volunteers FALLBROOK – According to Fallbrook Firesafe Council (FFSC) facilitator Dorothy Roth, in this part of San Diego County, it is fire – in particular wildfire – that presents the largest ongoing risk to lives and property. Still, by most measures, the greater Fallbrook area has been very lucky this past year when it comes to major fires, she said. Those residents who have lived here for a while know that this luck is unlikely to last. In each of the past fire events, numerous homes were lost, evacuations of families/ neighborhoods occurred and many, many lives were affected. The threat of wildfire is always here, but being prepared is the best defense. So, while it’s great to be lucky, it is much, much better if everyone is as fully prepared as possible to practice fire wise actions,

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conducted in concert with the North County Fire Protection District volunteers are making a real difference in successfully beating the odds stacked against them. The FFSC believes that everyone must become knowledgeable and more fully prepared before fire strikes. If residents do, each of them – their families, property and their very lives will then better survive the next wildfire. Volunteers can help take the lead in the type of effort described above. Their actions could possibly save a life and will surely reduce potential property losses. For more information or to volunteer as a FFSC member now, contact Dorothy Roth at (760) 728-1100 or Charles Vega at (760) 258-6196.

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both before and during the next, inevitable wildfire event. Some would say such risks come with living in SoCal. There is not much an individual can do to affect that risk – right? Wrong. Residents can contribute to making measurable reductions of these risks faced by themselves, their families and their neighbors. The FFSC, founded by local citizens after the disastrous 2002 De Luz/Gavilan fire is seeking new members who want to learn and contribute to furthering fire safety in Fallbrook, Bonsall, Rainbow and De Luz. Through community outreach, directed weed abatement projects, distribution of wildfire prevention/ action strategies information communitywide, evacuation mapping and like programs

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maintain and enhance Fallbrook’s visual appeal, which includes important initiatives such as graffiti removal, the maintenance of the South Mission Medians and downtown flower pots, the cleaning of Fallbrook’s public statues and murals and the maintenance of our public parks. Additionally the FBA hosts an annual fall street clean-up, recognizes outstanding landscape and was awarded the Non-Profit of the Year Award this past spring for its exceptional work. Individual Tickets, Reserved Theatre Seats or VIP Dinner Packages for the July 4th celebration may be purchased online at www.grandtradition.com. Individual General Admission Tickets may be purchased in advance from any FBA member for $25. Children 10 and under get in free. Tickets purchased at the gate, will be $35.00, space permitting. General admission includes entry and open lawn seating.

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June 30, 2016 |

villagenews.com |

The Fallbrook Village News



Lozzi to explore mystical poetry with recital Jack Ragland wins large juried art

Craig Lozzi is a poet Courtesy photo and prayer practitioner besides a massage therapist. FALLBROOK – On July 10 at 2 p.m., Fallbrook Library will present Craig Lozzi reciting mystical poetry exploring the theme “Light and Dark.” Poetry from luminaries, both contemporary and ancient, representing several spiritual

traditions and originating from numerous parts of the world will be performed with live musical accompaniment. Poets to be featured include Rumi, Hafiz, St. John of the Cross, St. Theresa of Avila, Tukaram, Meister Eckhart, Khalil Gibran, as well Lozzi, who will present some of his original poetry. Lozzi will explain effective methods for listening to sacred poetry and will encourage the audience to participate in a deep contemplative manner. The path of “Light and Dark” reveals the human journey as both challenging and liberating. The intention of the recital is for each participant to have a deep personal experience of these mystical messages resonate both across the span of the globe and across the passage of centuries. Lozzi is a long-time Fallbrook resident, poet, prayer practitioner and massage therapist.

“I have an insatiable appetite for mystical poetry, exploring and discovering the place where differences of various spiritual traditions disappear,” said Lozzi. “When we hear truth, it transcends time and space. Someone like Rumi, whose poems were transcribed almost eight centuries ago, still touches the mind and hearts of Westerners in the 21st century. The themes are still deeply meaningful and relevant.” Lozzi loves to recite both original poems and the works of mystics from memory, infusing their expression with deep feeling and passion. The recital, which will be held in the Fallbrook Library community room, includes refreshments following the performance. All are encouraged to arrive early as his last recital drew over 100 participants.

competition at SD County Fair

Courtesy photo Jack Ragland stands beside “Portofino Reflections,” his piece that won an award in the large juried art competition, which opened with the San Diego County Fair. In the Small Image competition on June 9, Ragland received an honorable mention. On June 23, he received a third place in the Plein Air Competition. All the winning works will be on display until the fair closes.


Located next to the Pala Mesa Market on Old Highway 395, one block north of Highway 76 and one block west of the I-15

A Huge Warm Thank You

for all that made our Special Projects Flag Day Fundraiser a success on June 12 for the Fallbrook Senior Center Home-Delivered, Home-Bound Meals Program Silvergate Retirement Residence

matched all funds which were received through an opportunity drawing, silent auction and pie auction. All the proceeds went to benefit the Senior Center “Home Delivered Meals for Home-Bound Seniors.” Fallbrook Senior Center Special Project Manager appreciates and thanks the pie bakers Anita Kimsey, Manny Ortega, Lilly Brooke Company, Myrtle Creek, Hahn Demore, Cindy of Heritage Senior Care Inc., and Lorene Bentley and also thanks the Fallbrook Senior Center’s own Ukulele Group for providing the terrific music. The ceremony recognized our Veterans for their service, whom we honor every day!

Thanking those who were a special part of this event: µBob Hillery, CR Properties Real Estate Services µPatrick Marelly Real Estate µFallbrook Propane Gas Co. µPala Casino µCasino Pauma µBerry-Bell and Hall Fallbrook Mortuary µFallbrook Glass, Inc. µCyan Insurance Solutions µGeorge and Helen Archibald µMichael and Cindy Wilson µWilliam and Meredith Olson µMadeleine Schreiner µTrupianos Italian Bistro µBrother Bistro µEncouragement Factor µFresco Grill Wine Bar µFallbrook Winery


µDominick’s Italian Delicatessen & Sandwiches µTutto Dulce µLa Caseta Fine Mexican Food µThe Spoiled Avocado µMimi’s Boutique SoCal µThe UPS Store, Brian J. Church, owner µOink and Moo Burgers and BBQ µThompson and Associates µPat & Oscar’s, Temecula, Ca µSubway Sandwiches Fallbrook µ100 MAIN, Ron & Sandy Hall µCaravan, Woman’s Apparel µPampered Pets µGarden Center Cafe and Grill µCafe Des Artistes µVillage Pizza µManor Cleaners µKohl’s Store

µMargaret Leonelli, Mary Kay Independent Sales Director µPat Robinson µCecilia Brown, Fallbrook Independent Medicare Agent µLeo Romero, Sculptor/ Realtor µEl Jardin µPeking Wok µOne Shop Beauty Supplies & Salon µMBKey Designs - Miriam Key µLee Hulsey - Flag Program Poet µJennifer Marsh, LMFT - Hospice of the North Coast / Flag Pinniar Ceremony µClub Paradise µPostal Annex µSunshine Kids

thof July ! a nz a g a v a r t Ex s g n Savi



The Fallbrook Village News | villagenews.com |


June 30, 2016

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June 30, 2016

Section B

Volume 20, Issue 26

Historical society honors longtime residents, a business, and one of its own FALLBROOK – At its annual awards ceremony June 26, the Fallbrook Historical Society presented the 2016 Pioneer of the Year award to longtime residents James Grevatt and Patricia Orcutt Showalter. This year, a new award was announced, the Member of the Year award, which went to Mary Belton. The Vintage Business of the Year Award was presented to Durling Nursery, a fourth generation family-run business.

Pioneers of the Year James Grevatt was 11 years old when he came to live in Fallbrook in 1947. His parents had purchased a 10 acre avocado and lemon grove between West Ivy and West Dougherty Street. He entered seventh grade at Fallbrook Grammar School, now Maie Ellis Elementary. He graduated from Fallbrook High School in 1953 and entered Palomar College to become a science teacher. He worked parttime for several local employers, including River Road nursery, the Fallbrook Baptist Church and later the Chevron Gas Station. Grevatt was married to a fellow Fallbrook High graduate, Patricia Klaviter, from 1956 until her death in 2002. Together they raised four children: Sharon, Mike, Gail and Lois. Their grandson, niece and nephew are all graduates of Fallbrook High School. Grevatt continued his studies at San Diego State University, eventually earning a master’s degree. He had a long and fulfilling career in teaching, while continuing to help care for the Fallbrook acreage. After his father’s death, Grevatt purchased the Fallbrook property from his mother. The small home was soon remodeled. The new addition was built with the old house inside, and now his entire childhood home is his family room. Still a proud Fallbrook Warrior, Grevatt is an active member of the Fallbrook Alumni Association and volunteers for the Fallbrook Historical Society. He is known for driving around town in his 1928 Model A Ford, which has been seen at the Hot Summer Nights

events and the yearly local car club show. “Fallbrook is restful but there is a lot to do here,” he said. “Living in Fallbrook has always been a positive experience for me!” Patricia Orcutt Showalter was born in Jamestown, New York, and came to Fallbrook with her parents, Bessie and Dewey Orcutt, in 1942. Her father worked at Camp Pendleton as a carpenter and eventually became a licensed building contractor. The family lived on property near Sandia Creek where they commercially raised rabbits for meat until a fire burned their barn. “It was so much work to keep hundreds of cages of rabbits well fed, clean and cool during hot weather,” she said. Showalter attended Fallbrook schools from eighth grade through high school. Meanwhile, her two older brothers, Dana and Bud (Ellis), also became licensed building contractors. The Orcutt men built countless homes that still stand in Fallbrook, contributing to the lasting character of the town. She married Dale Showalter in 1947 and raised three children: Terry, Gary and Tim. She worked at Larry’s Cafe, Buy and Save Market, the Bank of Fallbrook, Rainbow Municipal Water District, and the Fallbrook branch of Oceanside Federal Savings and Loan. She enjoyed being room mother in the children’s Fallbrook classrooms during their elementary school days, and she was one of the founding members of the Bona Dea’s, a women’s service club that consisted of wives of the TwentyThirty Men’s club. Both groups did good deeds in the community. In 1973, Showalter had to leave Fallbrook for work, but returned in 2005 after retiring from the San Diego Community College District. “Fallbrook is home,” she explained. Her son Tim and many nieces and nephews still live in Fallbrook. She continues to be an active member of the Fallbrook United Methodist Church and the Fallbrook Historical Society.

Member of the Year Mary Belton had heard her older sister, Gloria, talking about some connection with founders

Jim Grevatt, right, receives a Pioneer of the Year Award from the Fallbrook Historical Society on June 26.

Pat Showalter stands and thanks the Fallbrook Historical Society for giving her one of two Pioneer of the Year awards. of a small town homestead back in family history, but she paid little attention to the story as she grew up. In 2012, Belton and her husband were looking for a new home. The realtor suggested that they see a property in Fallbrook. Belton happened to call her sister Gloria, who then was living in Texas, as they were driving, and when she

Mary Belton receives the first ever Fallbrook Historical Society Member of the Year Award.

Wayne Elder of Durling Nursery receives the Vintage Business of the Year Award presented by the Fallbrook Historical Society.

mentioned that she was on her way to Fallbrook, her sister became excited. “That is what I tried to tell you, she said. “It was our ancestors who founded Fallbrook! Belton and her husband did move to Fallbrook, and she immediately began researching her family history. She learned that Vital C. Reche, born in Montreal, Canada, homesteaded land in Live Oak Canyon and became the “founder” or first non-native settler in the area in 1869. Vital named his ranch, “Fall Brook.” His brother, Antoine (Anthony) C. Reche, selected an adjoining claim. Anthony and his wife Menora had a son on June 24, 1873, the first non-native child born in the area. He was named Anthony C. Reche, Jr. and he was Mary Belton’s grandfather. Belton never met her grandfather Anthony, but her older sister, Gloria, spent a great deal of time with him until his death in 1945. Unfortunately, Gloria also passed away in 2015. Belton is an active member of the board of directors of the Fallbrook Historical Society. She represents Fallbrook on the CINCH committee, which is an group of historical societies and organizations in North County. She staffs a booth promoting Fallbrook Historical Society at local events and works with schools to share history with our children. She recently lead a group of students, with the help of professional artist Daniel Martinez, in painting murals on the grounds of the Pittenger House. She was responsible for placing a display of citrus labels at the Juice Vault to bring a piece of Fallbrook’s history to the community, and she is recording the memories of the surviving members of the founding families. Belton goes above and beyond, helping the community in countless ways, and she continues to research and record the Reche family tree and memories. She has found that her great-grandfather, Vital Reche, was friends with Frederick Douglass, and that Vital’s daughter, Helene was friends with Susan B. Anthony. Mary has followed the Reche lineage all the way back to Louis XV, King of France! “It is not the royal connection that means the

Shane Gibson photos

most to me,” she said. “It is my sense of connection to Fallbrook through my family that is important. I only wish that my sister were here to share it with me.”

Vintage Business of the year Durling Nursery, a fourth generation family-run tree nursery is one of the most successful Fallbrook businesses, based on annual sales. Established in San Diego County in 1926 by Clarence Durling, the nursery then grew citrus and avocado trees mainly for orchard plantings. After WWII, Clarence asked his son Robert to join the business. The nursery moved to the Morro Hills area of Fallbrook in the early 1960’s. There were dirt roads in that area then, and the Durling children grew up with typical grove chores such as planting, staking, weeding and watering trees. By the 1970’s, business had increased and Robert’s son Don Durling had joined the company. It was then that the operation moved to 175 acres in the De Luz area of Fallbrook. There, the soil was rich, the climate was free of frost and there was plentiful, deep hard-rock well water. Robert’s daughter, Carol Elder, was brought in to manage the office, and Don’s son Kevin became shop manager. Don Durling retired in 2009, and Robert Durling passed away at age 94 in 2013. Robert’s daughter, Carol, became CEO and her husband, Wayne Elder, is now the nursery manager. Their son, Craig, is operations manager and his wife, Wendy, is office manager. At least one fifth generation Durling, granddaughter Callie Elder, is standing in the wings. For 37 years, nursery foreman Juan Garcia has kept the nursery running smoothly. His son, Joel, is the field and loading dock supervisor. Joel’s wife, Amber, is the assistant office manager. To d a y, D u r l i n g N u r s e r y customers include movie stars, world leaders, shoppers at Home Depot, and many other retailers. Martha Stewart visited and filmed the nursery for her television show. The strong family tradition of Durling Nursery is a great fit with the culture of Fallbrook. Durling fruit trees grace gardens and provide fresh citrus world-wide.



The Fallbrook Village News | villagenews.com |

June 30, 2016

HEALTH Don’t forget about the health of the caregiver FALLBROOK – There have never been as many Americans over the age of 85 as there are today, and by 2035, the 85 and older group will have doubled. There have never been as many Americans in later middle age as there are today that are responsible for their parents, and by 2035, the youngest of those baby boomers will be celebrating their 70th birthday. How are they going to do it? If they have ever gone to the doctor with their elderly parent, has the physician talked to the caregiver about how they’re doing? Have they been asked “Are you eating and sleeping well” or “Who is going to take care of Dad if you’re not able?”

Doctors are used to referring patients to medical specialists all the time but with society growing older, doctors and the caregivers themselves, must learn about all the non-medical referrals available. Can the doctor refer them to community agencies, geriatric care managers, elder care attorneys, trustees, etc? It takes more time from the doctor, but it is oh so necessary. As the older parent or spouse becomes dependent on their caregiver, they fight their lack of independence even as it becomes inevitable. The older person is grateful for the devotion the caregiver gives but they are still resistant. Elders become embarrassed by their inability

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to do things that used to be commonplace and they may be frightened by what lies ahead but nothing is worse than being a “burden.” And these feelings in the elder parent or spouse are what make the caregiver’s job so difficult. They can learn more about how to care for themselves and



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It’s never too late to quit smoking. While it’s best to stop as early as possible, kicking the smoking habit at any age will enhance the length and quality of your life. As soon as you stop, your body begins to repair the damage caused by smoking. You’ll also save money and you won’t have to run outside your home or office every time the urge to light up hits you. Medicare now covers counseling sessions to help you stop smoking, even if you haven’t been diagnosed with an illness caused by tobacco use. You pay nothing for smoking cessation counseling, as long as you get it from a doctor or other qualified provider who accepts Medicare reimbursement. Many state Medicaid programs cover smoking cessation services as well.

Smoking tobacco can cause many diseases, including heart disease, respiratory diseases, and lung cancer – the leading cause of cancer death in the US. More than 56 million Americans still smoke tobacco, but quitting can reduce your risk of getting these diseases. So if you have Medicare or Medicaid, make a note to talk with your doctor about quitting. Medicare covers eight face-toface smoking cessation counseling sessions during a 12-month period. What happens in these sessions? Your doctor may follow the “5 A’s” approach: ask patients about their smoking habits; advise them to quit; assess their willingness to quit; assist their attempts to quit; and arrange follow-up. To help you get off and stay off tobacco, your physician may prescribe one of seven antismoking drugs currently approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Medicare often covers such medications under its Part D prescription drug program. What are the health benefits of not smoking? Here’s what you’ll experience, according to the American Lung Association: 20 minutes after quitting: • Your heart rate drops to a normal level. 12 hours after quitting: • The carbon monoxide level in your blood drops to normal.

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2 weeks to 3 months after quitting: • Your risk of having a heart attack begins to drop. • Your lung function begins to improve. 1 to 9 months after quitting: • Your coughing and shortness of breath decrease.

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1 year after quitting: • Your added risk of coronary heart disease is half that of a smoker’s.

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5 to 15 years after quitting: • Your risk of having a stroke is

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They can advocate for the older person and the caregiver. They recognize the signs of a caregiver that is “on the brink” of despair. View www.innovativehc.com or call to speak to an RN Geriatric Care Manager at (760) 731-1334. They are available to help make everyone’s life more manageable.

Let Medicare help you stop smoking Cate Kortzeborn Special to the Village News


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reduced to that of a nonsmoker’s. • Your risk of getting cancer of the mouth, throat, or esophagus is half that of a smoker’s. 10 years after quitting: • Your risk of dying from lung cancer is about half that of a smoker’s. • Your risk of getting bladder cancer is half that of a smoker’s. • Your risk of getting cervical cancer or cancer of the larynx, kidney, or pancreas decreases. 15 years after quitting: • Your risk of coronary heart disease is the same as that of a nonsmoker. I also want to mention that Medicare covers screening for lung cancer with Low Dose Computed Tomography. To qualify, you must: • Be age 55-77; • Be either a current smoker or have quit smoking within the last 15 years; • Have a tobacco smoking history of at least 30 “pack years” (an average of one pack a day for 30 years); • Not have any signs or symptoms of lung cancer; • Get a written order from your physician or qualified nonphysician practitioner. You pay nothing for this screening if your doctor or other qualified provider accepts Medicare reimbursement. For more information on kicking the habit, visit www.cancer.gov/ about-cancer/causes-prevention/ risk/tobacco/help-quitting-factsheet. Cate Kortzeborn is Medicare’s acting regional administrator for Arizona, California, Hawaii, Nevada, and the Pacific Territories. You can always get answers to your Medicare questions by calling 1-800-MEDICARE (1800-633-4227). To comment on this story online, visit www.thevillagenews.com.

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June 30, 2016 |

villagenews.com |

The Fallbrook Village News



Realtor Murphy uses faith, medicine and diet to overcome cancer Andrea Verdin Staff Writer

Being an active, healthy person does not immediately remove the risk of illness. It is a well-known saying that death and illness are not respecters of people. Once diagnosed with a significant form of an illness, such as cancer, some are able to overcome it with a change in their diet and lifestyle. Others still need the additional support of an oncologist, who with a staff of medical experts, are able to beat back cancer through a variety of treatments. One of the greatest tools to help fight such an illness is a person’s tenacity and ability to push forward, despite feeling unwell. Such is the case of Chris Murphy, a Fallbrook Realtor who has been known as a family man, a fair businessman, and an individual proud to serve his community. In 2010, he was at the pinnacle of business busy-ness, but he and his wife, Kim, were able to sneak away to a vacation in Lake Tahoe. It was during that vacation that Murphy’s life began to change. When Kim pointed out a small growth on his back, he didn’t think anything of it. He was more concerned with small flecks on his face, which had recently popped up. Murphy figured that he would

get the growth burned off at his dermatologist’s office for vanity purposes. However, once Dr. Joseph Samady saw the growth and took a biopsy sample in January 2011, things changed quickly for Murphy. “The doctor’s nurse called me and asked if I could see him that day,” said Murphy. “I remember it was a Tuesday because we had Rotary, and I was booked the whole day. The nurse asked when my last appointment was, and told me the doctor would wait for me.” Samady’s nurse also asked that Kim also come to the appointment. At this point, Murphy figured he had melanoma, but the doctor explained it was more than that. “He explained that it was one of the most deadly forms of cancer known,” said Murphy. “It’s an extremely rare form of melanoma that is found only in Europeans. This type of melanoma has no pigment, and doesn’t follow the melanoma description.” Murphy was referred to an oncologist in Encinitas, Edward McClay, who facilitated surgery on the cancer. During surgery, the melanoma was removed, but Murphy would still need to go through chemotherapy. The doctor explained that the skin damage from being a child outside, without

sunscreen on, was the culprit. “The doctor sat down with me and went through the methods that he could offer,” said Murphy. “We went with the most expensive method, but McClay let me know that I would have to do some work on my own; it wasn’t just about the medicine and chemo.” McClay told Murphy to exercise daily, working up a sweat by walking. Six days a week, Kim would take Murphy for a walk with their golden retriever, Pancho. “I would sweat bullets, but I needed to so that I could get out the poison from the chemo,” said Murphy, who needed to avoid the gym because of possible germ risk. “I had to train as if I were running a marathon – I did isometrics to tone my muscles.” The second important element that Murphy needed to carefully watch was his diet. Murphy had to eat clean foods. “I googled foods to fight cancer and bought a juicer,” said Murphy. “Every morning I would drink a tumbler of juice.” Through the chemo treatment, Murphy found that he didn’t lose weight, nor did he lose his hair. He had days of weakness after immune system booster shots required for his treatments, and though he didn’t feel well, he would faithfully go on his

Chris Murphy daily walk. “The injections were painful, and it was hard to get out of bed the day after receiving them,” said Murphy. “I would still get up, and by doing that, I fought off neuropathy in my feet.” By July 2011, Murphy was ready for his final checkup, and his oncologist was floored by his results. “He was stunned that I looked so well,” said Murphy. “He told me that he would have triatheletes go through the same regimen and not have the same color and spirit. I told him I simply did everything he asked me to do.” Today, Murphy still goes on daily walks with Pancho and a new golden retriever, Cisco. Upon reflection,

Murphy has found that he began to slowly improve his life during his treatment, meeting his bucket list goals. “I had been subconsciously achieving these goals,” said Murphy. “For example, five years ago, we didn’t own our own brokerage, and now we are on our fourth year. The doctor said it was smart for those with illness to make long-term goals. One goal I’m working on is golfing on every continent.” Murphy knows that his wife, Kim, was a large support to him, especially during chemo. In addition to walking with him daily, she shouldered most of the work while Murphy recovered. In the past five years after cancer, Murphy has learned that a person’s attitude in a life circumstance defines the experience. Around the same time that Murphy was diagnosed with cancer, three of his male friends and one female friend were diagnosed with cancer as well. Each tried a different type of treatment to combat the illness. All of his male friends that were diagnosed passed away within two years of diagnosis. The female friend died last year. “I have a new appreciation of life,” said Murphy. “I really do believe that faith in God got me through.”

Time to stop making ‘no time for exercise’ excuses The American Counseling Association Special to Village News

Once upon a time, not all that long ago, scheduling time for exercise wasn’t a necessity for most people. Earlier generations faced a much more physical life. Walking was usually the prime means of transportation and most jobs and home life required a great deal more physical labor. Life today is much less physically demanding for most of us but can be much more mentally and emotionally challenging. And

for many of us, facing all the demands of modern life, it can seem difficult to squeeze in time for exercise. And yet we all know that staying physically active is good for both our bodies and our minds. So how do we make it happen? One starting point in getting more active is to recognize that staying physically active isn’t an all or nothing proposition. While a daily hour at the gym might provide the maximum benefit, research has shown that any amount of exercise produces health benefits. One study found

that women who exercised just 2.5 hours a week reduced heart disease risk by 30 percent. And studies find exercise doesn’t have to be just in one long time period. Shorter blocks of 10 or 20 minutes of being active still add up to better health. Being physically active doesn’t have to mean a gym or running marathons. Any activity that raises your heart rate and has you breathing harder is providing health benefits. Raking the lawn, doing housework, walking the dog or playing with the kids – they all can count as positive exercise.

Physically, being more active can reduce your risk for heart disease, stroke, high blood pressure, diabetes and some types of cancer. It helps with weight control and seems to fight many of the negative effects of the aging process. On the mental health side, exercise has been shown to fight depression, reduce anxiety, lower stress and even reduce the symptoms of ADHD. Regular exercise has been linked to improved memory and thinking, especially for those of us getting up there in years.

New program to help people off streets José A. Álvarez County of San Diego Communications Office

On June 21, the San Diego County Board of Supervisors accepted the Project One for All implementation plan that will provide people who are homeless and have serious mental illness access to a coordinated range of services, including housing and health care. Launched by Chairman Ron Roberts and Supervisor Greg Cox in February, Project One for All will increase outreach, housing and

treatment services for individuals served by the program. According to the most recent estimates, there are about 1,250 people in San Diego County who are homeless and have serious mental illness. “We’re going to help those vulnerable men and women regardless of where they live in the County,” said Chairman Roberts. Project One for All will help place people who are homeless and have serious mental illness in treatment services paired with supportive housing to fully integrate housing, mental health services, primary health care,

alcohol and drug services, case management and social services to help participants become stable and live more productive lives. “People with behavioral issues are the least likely to secure and maintain housing,” Supervisor Cox said. As a result of the project, hospitalizations, calls for emergency transport, and the frequency with which law enforcement responds to psychiatric emergencies are expected to decrease. In all, there are nine measures the county will use to monitor progress. The county is investing $16

million in support of Project One for All in the fiscal year starting July 1 and $19 million the following year. Funding comes from a mix of sources, including Mental Health Services Act, state and federal funds. In addition, the county and city of San Diego housing authorities are contributing $4 million in housing vouchers to the project in the coming fiscal year and $9 million next year. The county has also integrated the Department of Housing and Community Development into the Health and Human Services

When it comes to exercise, the only bad choice is not to do it. Take a careful look at your day and odds are good you’ll find that there’s a spare 15 or 20 minutes when you can take that walk or go play with the kids. And that will be, instead of making excuses, exercise and good for you. “Counseling Corner” is provided by the American Counseling Association. Comments and questions to ACAcorner@counseling.org or visit the ACA website at www.counseling.org.

Agency (HHSA) in support of the project. The merge will become effective July 1. In the coming year, HHSA will expand outreach, engagement and treatment services as well as launch landlord recruitment and incentive programs. Project One for All supports the County’s Live Well San Diego vision for a healthy, safe and thriving region. To comment on this story online, visit www.thevillagenews.com.

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The Fallbrook Village News | villagenews.com |

June 30, 2016

ENTERTAINMENT Baby Tattoo Art & Magic exhibition coming to Fallbrook Library FALLBROOK – Magical art is coming to the Fallbrook Library from Sunday, July 3, to Friday, Aug. 26. This exhibition covers an array of eclectic and amazing art from the Baby Tattoo independent book publishing company. More than 30 art pieces from master and up-andcoming artists will be on display. “In 2003, my wife and I founded an independent book publishing company and named it Baby Tattoo,” said Bob Self, owner and publisher. “We dreamed of being part of a community where daredevil artists could present their work to enthusiastic fans of the unusual. Over the years, Baby Tattoo has evolved from a small publishing house to a counter-culture big top, a carnival

of astounding art and outsider entertainment.” The Baby Tattoo Art & Magic exhibition at the Fallbrook Library will showcase dozens of strange and fun works of art from the professional archives and personal collection of Bob and Rani Self. “Welcome, fellow traveler, to a fantastic realm of eye-popping visuals and magical goings-on,” says Bob Self of the show. A special reception for this remarkable show will be held Friday, July 8, from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. The reception is free, open to all and will feature fun and surprising art, a magician, a sword swallower, refreshments and more. The Fallbrook Library is located at 124 S. Mission Road. For more information, call (760) 731-4653.

Courtesy photo

Fallbrook Senior Center offers four fall tours FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Senior Center is offering the following tours in September and October.

Russian River Redwoods This trip begins in Madera with a stop to view the ancient redwoods. Guests will move on to San Francisco, Bodega Bay,

travel on the Skunk Train, visit the Sonoma wine country and end the adventure in Monterey. Nine meals are included and the tour is fully guided with home pickup in most

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CAST SUMMER CAMPS Each student enrolled is guaranteed a role in the production which will have 5 performances! Each camp is half day held from 8:30am to Noon, Mondays thru Fridays for two weeks. Performances are weekends following the camp dates.

areas. The trip will be six days long, departing Sept. 10. Railways of California Guests will travel on the Amtrak Coast Starlight with the first stop in San Luis Obispo. Days two, three and four will have guests aboard the Roaring Camp Railroad, hopping the famous Napa Valley Wine Train, and touring the Buena Vista Winery. Accommodations will be at the Embassy Suites, Double Tree Hotel and Harris Ranch Inn. Eight meals are included for this fully escorted tour. Home pick-up is available in many areas. The trip will be five days long, departing Sept. 25. Utah Canyon Royale A deluxe motor coach with tour escort will take travelers to the Valley of Fire, Zion National Park, Cedar Breaks National Monument, Mesquite, and Las Vegas. Guests

will spend three nights at the Casa Blanca Hotel and Casino. Each traveler will receive a $20 meal coupon, and luggage handling fees are included. This trip will go from Sept. 26 to Sept. 29. Panama Canal Cruise Tour goers will cruise on the Norwegian Pearl from Oct. 5 to Oct. 20. There are stops in Cabo San Lucas, Puerto Vallarta, Guatemala, Costa Rica and Columbia. This package includes airfare from Miami and port charges. Transportation is provided from the Senior Center to the Los Angeles cruise terminal, from the ship to Miami Airport and from the Los Angeles Airport back to the center. The Pearl has 20 dining options, two bowling alleys and 13 lounges. For more information on any of the trips, contact the Fallbrook Senior Center at (760) 728-4498.

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MUSIC MAN – CAMP DATES A few spots remain open for Camp 3 & 4! Join in the fun! Camp 3: July 11-22 Performances: July 23, 24, 29, 30, 31 Camp 4: July 25-Aug 5 Performances: Aug 6, 7, 12, 13, 14 Cost $200 per student REGISTER ONLINE at www.MissionTheatre.com The Music Man PERFORMANCES this weekend: ■ Fri. July 1, 7:30pm ■ Sat. July 2, 7:30pm $10.00 per ticket ■ Sun. July 3, 2:00pm ORDER ONLINE www.missiontheatre.com Or buy tickets at the door open 1 hour before showtime.



The Valley Fort Country Store /Threads of Faith ...........Open Wed-Sun Red Geranium ..................Open Wed-Sun Lovable Lady Shop .......... Open Fri-Sun The Wood Shop ................ Open Fri-Sun Melange................................. Open Fri-Sun Come and experience the beauty and tranquility of Fallbrook while shopping for vintage treasures, antiques, handmade birdhouses and raised garden beds, exquisite women's clothing, garden art and accessories at our historic Valley Fort Village. Take a step back in time at our Country Store and savor delicious candies and shop our western relics.



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Come and take a stroll around our Sunday Farmer's Market. You will find a wide variety of beautiful handmade treasures, Avocado Fudge, Italian Ice, Farm Fresh produce, Local Honey, Chocolates and Fudge, the best BBQ in town, and of course Fallbrook Animal Sanctuary Pet adoptions.

Camp: July 18-21 (Mon-Thurs 1:00-4:00pm, Ages 7 and up)

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June 30, 2016 |

villagenews.com |

The Fallbrook Village News




Tips for grilling the perfect burger FALLBROOK – Hamburgers are a staple at backyard barbecues. Though burgers are a relatively simple food, mastering the technique to grill them is no small feat, as there is more to great grilled burgers than simply firing up the grill and dropping down a patty. Consider the following tips the next time you have a craving for delicious barbecued hamburgers: Choose fresh ground beef that

has a decent percentage of fat. The fat-to-lean meat ratio should be around 20 percent fat to 80 percent meat. Spend a little more to get freshly ground meat that has not been previously frozen. Don’t overwork the burgers with a lot of handling. This will warm up the fat in the burger, which causes it to emulsify and could make the meat rubbery. Reconsider adding a lot of herbs,

spices or add-ins to the burgers, as such items can detract from the flavor of the meat. Extra herbs and spices also may require extra mixing, which can lead to over handling. Simply sprinkling both sides of the burger with salt and pepper, and perhaps a little garlic powder, will bring out the burger’s flavor. Push a dimple into the top of the burger, which will help prevent the burger from expanding upward and out while cooking and rounding out in the process. The dimple will keep the top of the burger flat, which facilitates easy topping. Make sure the grill is hot. Burgers do well with high heat and will cook relatively quickly. Never push down on the patty with your spatula as this will cause the juices to spill out and may result in a dry, tough burger. Don’t overcook the burger. A

Pala’s offers wide variety of free events in July PALA – Pala Casino Spa & Resort will continue its free events series in July featuring the 60+ Club at 1 p.m. on Tuesdays and 12:30 p.m. on Thursdays; the underground wine CAVE and Luis Rey’s on weekends, and tribute concerts at 8 p.m. on Saturdays in the Infinity Showroom.\ The FREE July entertainment schedule includes: Tribute Concerts, 8 p.m., Saturdays, Infinity Showroom July 2, Journey Captured, a tribute to Journey, followed by Club Infinity with DJ Darren Meyer July 9, Dog & Butterfly, a tribute to Heart, followed by Club Infinity with DJ Darren Meyer July 16, David Brighton, a tribute to David Bowie, followed by Club Infinity with DJ Shy July 23, Atomic Punks, a tribute to Van Halen, followed by Club Infinity with DJ Darren Meyer July 30, Nirvanish, a tribute to Nirvana, followed by Club Infinity with DJ Jay 60+ Club 1 p.m., Tuesday, July 5, The Mar Dels, Music from the 40s, 50s, 60s and 70s 12:30 p.m., Thursday, July 7, BINGO, Win a share of $1,200 1 p.m., Tuesday, July 12, The Alley Cats, America’s Premer Doo Wop Band 12:30 p.m., Thursday, July 14, BINGO, Win a share of $1,200 1 p.m., Tuesday, July 19, Kicks Band, 70s and 80s Hit Music 12:30 p.m., Thursday, July 21, BINGO, Win a share of $1,200 1 p.m., Tuesday, July 26, Rob Ely’s Rockin’ 60s Review 12:30 p.m., Thursday, July 28, BINGO, Win a share of $1.200 CAVE 7 p.m., Friday, July 1, Pat Dowling & Acoustic Rock 7 p.m., Saturday, July 2, Pat Dowling & Acoustic Rock 5 p.m., Sunday, July 3, Chris James, Energetic Acoustic Pop/ Rock 7 p.m., Friday, July 8, Chris James: Energetic Acoustic Pop/Rock 7 p.m., Saturday, July 9, David Reynolds, Variety/Classic Rock 5 p.m., Sunday, July 10, David Reynolds, Variety/Classic Rock

7 p.m., Friday, July 15, Warren La Plante, Top 40/Pop/Acoustic Rock 7 p.m., Saturday, July 16, Warren La Plante, Top 40/Pop/Acoustic Rock 5 p.m., Sunday, July 17, Warren La Plante, Top 40/Pop/Acoustic Rock 7 p.m., Friday, July 22, David Reynolds, Variety/Classic Rock 7 p.m., Saturday, July 23, David Reynolds, Variety/Classic Rock 5 p.m., Sunday, July 24, Warren La Plante, Top 40/Pop/Acoustic Rock 7 p.m., Friday, July 29, Chris James, Energetic Acoustic Pop/ Rock

7 p.m., Saturday, July 30, David Reynolds, Variety/Classic Rock 5 p.m., Sunday, July 31, Pat Dowling, Acoustic Rock LUIS REY’S, Performances start at 7 p.m. Friday, July 1, and Saturday, July 2, Pullman Standard Sunday, July 3, Mickie Arnett Band Friday, July 8, and Saturday, July 9, All In Friday, July 15, and Saturday, July 16, 3 Amigos Friday, July 22, and Saturday, July 23, Chris James Trio Friday, July 29, and Saturday, July 30, Fresh

3/4-inch-thick patty only requires four to five minutes of grilling time a side. If making cheese burgers, top the burgers with slices of your favorite cheese during the final minute of cooking and close the grill cover (or put the lid on if using your trusty Weber barbecue) to melt the cheese. Let burgers rest a couple of minutes before serving. This lets the juices redistribute throughout and makes for a moist and tasty first bite. While the burgers are resting, put

the hamburger buns on the grill for a quick toasting. Now that the patties are grilled and the buns are toasted, it’s time to build your burger. To enjoy the great taste of the burger, keep your selections of toppings and condiments simple – lettuce, tomatoes, red onion, pickles, ketchup and mayonnaise. Serve the burgers with your favorite salads – potato, macaroni, fruit – and you’ve got a classic summertime meal.

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Wine CountryTemecula Fazeli Cellars offers fun for all on the DePortola Wine Trail At Fazeli Cellars, guests can enjoy the mixture of new experiences and tried-and-true wine and dining. “We have rock, R&B, Latin, salsa, smooth jazz, single or duet acoustics, to name a few,” said Owner BJ Fazeli, who likes to hire local musicians to play at the venues. “I’m all about the Temecula Valley, so we find smaller, local bands to play for our facilities. We only hire from out of town if we can’t find a local performer, and we haven’t had that problem in a long time.” For a full calendar of events, information on the Turquoise Wine Club and a complete menu for Fazeli’s popular Baba Joon’s Kitchen visit www.fazelicellars. com or call (951) 303-3366. Shane Gibson photo

Falkner Winery owners announce 16th anniversary event TEMECULA – Ray and Loretta Falkner, owners of Falkner Winery in Temecula Valley announced they will host an Anniversary Event July 2-4 to celebrate their 16th year in

business. The public is invited to a special weekend event that includes a concert performance Saturday, tournament yard games Sunday, huge sales, hourly raffles, outdoor barbeques,

lunch specials in their Pinnacle Restaurant and other fun events. The Falkner ’s in order to help make room for some new releases, will offer selected wines at up to 50 percent off

normal case prices. These will include many Gold and Silver medal winners in the tasting menu. Selected gifts will be on sale at up to 30 percent off. Wine will be “raffled” off each

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hour (11 a.m. to 5 p.m.) with the winner able to purchase the bottle for only $1. As part of this Anniversary celebration, a free concert will be performed Saturday from noon to 3 p.m. Playing will be the wonderful and lively 60s and 70s music star Danielle Taylor with her group. Sunday will be FUNday, Sunday yard games including a 1 p.m. tournament play where the winner will receive a prize of our entire Crush Series wines (retail $70) for only $1. Freshly prepared barbequed food and specialty tacos will be available on both weekend days along with wine and both red sangria and our white Luscito by the glass or carafe at 20 percent off. No food or alcohol may be brought by guests on premise. Most wines will be on sale at 25-50 percent off retail prices. As part of the event, the Pinnacle Restaurant will be offering a great “Baby Back Rib Special.” The rib special will also be available on the barbecue both Saturday and Sunday for those wanting to enjoy it outdoors. Additionally, the winery will have its unique, outdoor wine tasting bars open for the weekend so everyone can enjoy the spectacular view from their hill top setting. Guests will be able to order and enjoy freshly prepared food, purchase and drink the Falkner’s award winning wines and listen to live music while relaxing at tables in their beautiful lawn area. Falkner Winery is a premier winery in the Temecula Valley Wine Country offering great food, high quality wines, spectacular wine country views, and a fun environment. Since opening in July 2000, the winery has gained distinction in Wine Country for its award winning wines, great food at their Pinnacle Restaurant, wine tasting classes, private tours and private venues such as parties and weddings. The tasting room is open daily from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. with tours available on weekends and by appointment. The restaurant serves lunch daily from 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. They are located five miles east of I-15 off the Rancho California Road exit, then turn left onto Calle Contento. Visit their website for more information at www.falknerwinery.com. Pinnacle reservations and other information are available by calling (951) 676-8231 x4 or online under Restaurant R e s e r v a t i o n s a t w w w. falknerwinery.com.


Maurice Car’rie Winery celebrates 30 years Andrea Verdin Staff Writer Temecula Valley residents love their wine. It’s a part of the culture that makes the community what it is. For 30 years, Maurice Car’rie Winery has been a mainstay for wine lovers, and June 25, the winery celebrated three decades in the valley. To help celebrate its anniversary, the Van Roekel family, owners of Maurice Car’rie, invited their guests to dance the night away as The Keri Payne Project performed a free concert. The night was perfect for a celebration; the weather was beautiful, everyone was in great spirits, and the band happily chatted with guests in between songs. The lawn was littered with individuals in all stages of life. Children were being chased by their parents, young adults played soccer and retired folks sat back with a few bottles of their favorite

wines and snacked on picnic dinners. “It’s always that way,” said Gary Van Roekel, general manager for the winery. According to Van Roekel, the first grapes for wine grew on the Maurice Car’rie property in Temecula. Since the very beginning, the family has worked hard to give its guests the best experience possible. The combination of approachable atmosphere and wide variety of wines makes it easy for a diverse group of guests to enjoy the winery. Everything offered, from the wine slushies, Brie baked in sourdough, and of course, wines, allows for those new to wine and those who are well-versed in wines to come together and enjoy a truly Southern California experience. That came out in full force during the anniversary celebration. “We wanted to invite people to dance,” said Van Roekel. Since Maurice Car’rie is a

family owned business, wines are named after grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Examples of this are the Sara Bella, a white cabernet; Summer’s End, a late harvest chardonnay; and Cody’s Crush, a red table wine. “We have won 56 medals for our wines, and have competed at state fairs,” said Van Roekel. “We give the folks up north a run for their money.” Each wine created and named

after a family member has a story, as well. According to Van Roekel, his son Cody was who inspired the table red, and when the family came together to toast it, his young son got a chance to taste his namesake. “He took one sip, and you could see his face flush red, then he spit all of the wine on his Poppa [Maurice], including his shoes,” laughed Van Roekel. “He’s now 32, and doesn’t seem

to have problems drinking his wine anymore.” With a history like this, it’s no wonder that people of all ages enjoy spending their summer evenings sipping their favorite glass of wine and spending time making memories with their favorite loved ones. For more information about the Maurice Car’rie Winery, go to www.mauricecarriewinery.com.

EVENTS CALENDAR Friday, July 1 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. 11 a.m. to 12 p.m 1-2:30 p.m. 3-8 p.m. 3-5:30 p.m.

Oak Mountain Winery University, Oak Mountain Winery Bailey Estate Club Tasting Behind the Scenes Wine Tour, South Coast Winery Elegant Food & Wine Pairing, Carter Estate Wine Flight Fridays, Meritage at Callaway Happy Hour, Vineyard Rose, South Coast Winery

5-7 p.m.

Live Music, Tony Suraci, Meritage at Callaway

5-8 p.m.

Live Music, Lindsey Carrier, Cougar Winery

5:30-8:30 p.m.

Live Music, Restaurant at Ponte Winery

6-9 p.m.

Karaoke Night, Bel Vino Winery

6-9 p.m.

Sip into the Sunset, Briar Rose Winery

6-9 p.m.

Live Music, Vineyard Rose, South Coast Winery

6-9 p.m.

Live Music, Jason Lohrke, Thornton Winery

6-9 p.m.

Live Music, Bodie, Fazeli Winery

6-10 p.m.

First Fridays, Galway Downs

6-10 p.m.

Live Music, Desperado, Longshadow Ranch Vineyard

7-9 p.m. 7-10 p.m.

Party goers take to the dance floor during Maurice Car’rie Winery’s 30th anniversary celebration Saturday, June 25. Matthew Burlile photos

Jazz Fridays, Steve Oliver, Keyways Winery Live Music, JD Priest, Miramonte Winery Sat, July 2

8 a.m. 9:30-11 a.m. 10a.m. - 5 p.m. 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.

Stretch: Harmonizing Hatha, Grapeseed Spa, South Coast Winery Soul Saturdays, Keyways Vineyard Winery Craft Faire, Maurice Car’rie Winery Wine Appreciation Class, Falkner Winery

10 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Oak Mountain Winery University, Oak Mountain Winery

11 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Moto Barrel Room Tours, Doffo Winery

11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. 11 a.m. to 12 p.m.

Bailey Estate Club Tasting Behind the Scenes Wine Tour, South Coast Winery

12-4 p.m.

Live Music, Bel Vino Winery

12-4 p.m.

Live Music, Dustin Jake, Masia De La Vinya Winery

12-4 p.m.

Live Music, JD Priest, Wilson Creek Winery

1-2:30 p.m.

Elegant Food & Wine Pairing, Carter Estate

1-4 p.m.

Live Music, Izon Eden, Avensole Winery

1-4 p.m.

Live Music, Al & Brad, Meritage at Callaway Winery

1-4 p.m.

Live Music, Old School, Robert Renzoni Vineyards

1-5 p.m.

Live Music, Mark Renk, Fazeli Cellars (Chris Fast, Old Town)

1-5 p.m.

Live Music, StereoFlux, Danza Del Sol

1-5 p.m.

Live Music, Barrel Room at Leoness Cellars

1-5 p.m.

Live Music, The Pavilion at Oak Mountain

5-8 p.m.

Live Music, Danielle Taylor, Avensole Winery

5-8 p.m.

Live Music, Restaurant at Leoness Cellars

5:30-8:30 p.m.

Live Music, The Restaurant at Ponte Winery

6-9 p.m.

Live Music, Mrs. Jones’ Revenge, Lorimar Winery

6-9 p.m.

Live Music, Vineyard Rose, South Coast Winery

7-10 p.m.

Live Music, Indica Roots, Miramonte Winery

7-11 p.m.

Live Music, Cellar Lounge at Ponte Winery Sun, July 3

8 a.m.

Hot Yoga, Grapeseed Spa, South Coast Winery

10 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Oak Mountain Winery University, Oak Mountain Winery

10 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Wine, Dine & Painting Class, Jill Roberts, South Coast Winery

10 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Bubble Brunch, Wilson Creek Winery

10 a.m. to 4 p.m.

Sunday Brunch at Meritage, Callaway Winery

10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Craft Faire, Maurice Car’rie Winery

10:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. 11:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

Dog Day Sundays, Carol’s Restaurant at Baily’s Winery Behind the Scenes Wine Tour, South Coast Winery Moto Barrel Room Tour, Doffo Winery Bailey Estate Club Tasting Pet Fair, Oak Mointain Winery Live Music, Restaurant at Ponte Winery

12-3 p.m.

Funday Sunday, Falkner Winery

12-4 p.m.

Red, White and BBQ, Bel Vino Winery

12-4 p.m.

Live Music, Rhandi & Associates, Oak Mountain Winery

12-4 p.m.

First Sundays, Jason Webber, Reserve Room at Ponte Winery

12-4 p.m.

Live Music, Anthony Suraci, Wilson Creek Winery

1-2:30 p.m. 1-3 p.m.

Elegant Food & Wine Pairing, Carter Estate Live Music, Shultz & Hamilton, Fazeli Cellars (Danielle Taylor, Old Town)

1-4 p.m.

Live Music, Astra Kelly, Europa Village

1-4 p.m.

Live Music, Restaurant at Leoness Cellars

1-4 p.m.

Live Music, Evan Diamond, Robert Renzoni Vineyards

1-5 p.m.

“Sounds of Sunday”, Monte De Oro Winery

2-5 p.m.

Live Music, Izon Eden, Avensole Winery

2-5 p.m.

Live Music, Jasmine Seek, Cougar Vineyard & Winery

2-5 p.m.

Live Music, Buzz Campbell, Lorimar Winery

4-7 p.m.

Live Music, The Counterfeits, Miramonte Winery

5-7 p.m.

Live Music, Buzz Campbell, Meritage at Callaway Winery

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Maurice Car’rie guests sit back and enjoy the music of the Keri Payne Project during the Winery’s 30th anniversary celebration.



The Fallbrook Village News | villagenews.com |

June 30, 2016

BUSINESS Zion Lutheran Christian School provides year-round balance to students Andrea Verdin Staff Writer Summer is out for schools in Fallbrook, but that doesn’t mean that students have slowed down by any means. That’s what Main Avenue shopkeepers found when Zion Lutheran students arrived on June 7 to sweep their sidewalks, pray for the shops, and thank them for the services provided to the community. While this might have surprised Fallbrook residents, this act of altruism is just a reflection of the characteristics being instilled at Zion Lutheran Christian School. According to principal Charlene Soon, a Zion student CARES: Christ-Centered, Academic Achievers, Responsible Citizens with Exceptional Character and Servants’ Hearts. “We serve at the Food Pantry, and have volunteered at the Fallbrook Pregnancy Resource center,” said Soon. “We have received a lot of support from the community, and we want to serve.” In the upcoming school year, Zion administration plans to grow in all areas: student academics, relationships and faith. “I was blessed to hear that on

the last day of school, kids came up to teachers and asked if they could help a teacher move,” said Soon. “Our students are eager to be here. Even our alumni come back and are willing to help. We are blessed and thankful to have such great parents and alumni.” One reason families want to be a part of the Zion community is its emphasis on student success. “Technology is a tool used prudently,” said Soon. “We integrate technology – every class has a computer students can use, and there is a computer lab for students to access for projects. We also have a partnership with Orange Lutheran High School, so if a child needed, we can use their curriculum for upper academic levels.” Zion Lutheran teachers encourage students to become problem solvers, and adapt to the world they live in. “We hope to prepare students for success,” said Soon. Zion Lutheran Christian School takes pride in having a hand in creating students with a heart of service and mindfulness, in addition to allowing for high academic success. “One hundred percent of 12th

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Zion Lutheran School Principal Charlene Soon, right, presents interactive bible lesson activities to vacation bible school students. graders that have come from Zion are accepted into four-year universities,” said Soon. “The are involved in leadership at their high schools, and are able to enter UCLA, Pepperdine, and UCSD.” In athletics, the Zion Lutheran Eagles have worked hard, as well. In basketball, the Eagles took second in their division after playing into triple overtime. “We only have five players and no subs, so they played with heart,” said Soon. “We lost by one.” The golf team also did well, despite having several players new to the game. “We had three golfers who began playing for the first time this year, and we beat out veteran teams to take first in golf,” said Soon. In addition, Zion has a cheer squad that cheers on the Eagles during tournaments. Even with school being out, Zion offers many opportunities for the community, not just for its students.

From July 11-15, the school will hold an international summer camp, where students ages 10 to 15 can meet students from China. The Chinese students will come into Fallbrook and participate in activities with local students. Examples of the fun include a pool party, a visit to a trampoline park, and of course, Disneyland. Packed in that week will also be several opportunities to have students learn about a culture vastly different from their own. Younger children won’t miss out on the fun either, as summer fun will be enjoyed at the Zion Preschool, as well. Parents interested in getting their children involved don’t have to commit for the whole summer, said Soon. Instead, they may choose to have potty-trained children ages 2-and-a-half through kindergarten participate for a week at a time. Each week, the preschool will have a theme that they learn and focus on. The children will hear a Bible story each day, and will get a chance to learn as well.

Shane Gibson photo

Another unique experience that Zion Lutheran offers is Mommy and Me, which allows children to come to school with their mothers for one day. This can then be transitioned to Me without Mommy, which allows a child to attend school without their mother, and develop socialization skills before entering preschool. But the greatest difference that impacts Zion Lutheran is its support from Zion Lutheran Church. “We have a JOY (Jesus, Others, You) team of about 30 volunteers, and whenever there’s a birthday, or special event, they come and support,” said Soon. “They pray for our school, and cheer for graduates at promotion. They are the connection between the church and school.” Zion Lutheran Church and School is located at 1405 E. Fallbrook Street, Fallbrook. For more information, call (760) 7233500 or go to www.zlcs.org. To comment on this story online, visit www.thevillagenews.com.

Springston and Breeding named Rotarians of the Year Jason Springston, left, and Marilee Breeding, right, receive 2015-2016 Rotarians of the Year awards from Rotary Club of Fallbrook president Rex Bright. Springston is currently chair of the club’s membership committee and Breeding is currently the club secretary. Both are very active in club, community and worldwide Rotary projects. Jim Helms photo

FPUD approves change order in valve replacement

Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

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The Fallbrook Public Utility District (FPUD) board approved a change order in FPUD’s valve replacement project while also approving a notice of completion. FPUD staff worked with TK Construction on the additional work to ensure that the project would be finished by the May 25 scheduled completion date. The work was completed ahead of schedule and on May 23 the FPUD board voted 5-0 both to approve the notice of completion and to approve the change order, which increased the contract amount from $347,771.89 to $374,236.63. “The contract was to replace major valves in the system,” said FPUD general manager Brian Brady. “While they were completing some of the valve

replacements they discovered a great deal of debris in one of the pipelines.” FPUD has a comprehensive asset management program to reduce catastrophic leaks and pipeline bursts and to maintain the integrity of buried infrastructure. That includes a pipeline and valve replacement program to replace key valves. For both financial reasons and the need to maintain as much of FPUD’s infrastructure as possible in service, the replacement project is being phased over a five-year period. On Jan. 25, FPUD’s board voted to award a contract to replace the valves, which provide isolation on the main transmission line from Red Mountain Reservoir, to Kirtley Construction, Inc., which does business as TK Construction, for $342,000. The first contract change order

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was issued to clear a right angle gate operator, as the pipeline was too small for the valve to be turned and not stick up above the ground. That change increased the contract amount to $347,771.89, and the financial impact of the change order was small enough so that it could be executed administratively rather than requiring board approval. The construction tasks included a video inspection of the pipeline which allowed observation of the flow restrictions which had been observed. That inspection found two areas where mortar lining had dislodged from the piping and formed a large obstruction. “It was more economical for the contractor to deal with that while they already had the pipeline opened up,” said Brady. “We issued the change order so that we could get that work done and not have to do it separately at a higher cost.” TK Construction removed the two sections in the 20-inch pipe, removed the debris in the piping, replaced the section, and reinstalled the segments with buttstrap closures with handholes. The additional work did not add any days to the schedule. To comment on this story online, visit www.thevillagenews.com.

Village News Fallbrook & Bonsall

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

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

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June 30, 2016

Section C

Volume 20, Issue 26

FBA announces 2016 Outstanding Landscape Awards FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Beautification Alliance (FBA) has announced the winners of their ninth annual Fallbrook Outstanding Landscape Awards. Nominations were open to the entire Fallbrook community with numerous submissions received in each of the five award categories, making the winning selections a tough choice. The Outstanding Landscape Award program is designed to recognize the efforts of individuals and organizations that contribute to Fallbrook community pride through excellence in landscape renovation, property beautification, preservation, new construction, and ongoing maintenance. A panel of volunteer judges visited each nominated property to select one winner in each category. To be considered for an award, all submissions had to be visible to the public from the street. Judges considered the plants used, landscape design, and maintenance, as well as how the landscape complements the structural features of the location. Each winner received a framed certificate, street signage acknowledging their award, and a ticket to Fallbrook’s annual Fourth of July celebration at Grand Tradition. “The FBA would like to thank all of the community members who submitted nominations, and especially businesses and homeowners who have taken such care in designing and caring for their landscapes,” said Kären Feyler, award chairperson. “We hope that people get a chance to go out and see the winning landscapes and perhaps get some great ideas for things that might work in their own landscape.”

Commercial – From left, Steve Gaggero and daughter Jennifer Gaggero, owners of The Good Earth Nursery, accept their best commercial landscape award from Kären Feyler, FBA board; Joan Sucher, FBA board; and Judi Buffone, awards committee.

2016 Fallbrook Beautification Alliance Landscape Awards Winners Commercial The Good Earth Nursery is the winner of the Commercial Award. Father and daughter Steve and Jennifer Gaggero have nurtured a show-case entrance to Fallbrook when heading to their nursery from the Mission Road exit of the I-15 highway. The nursery landscape includes many varieties of palms, aloe, agave, and flowering trees, among the vast variety of succulents, tropical and exotics. Their selection is well suited for the many microclimates of Fallbrook and perfect for the Southern California landscape. Steve, Jennifer and the staff strive to provide friendly helpful service. Non-Profit The Fallbrook School of the Arts won the Non-Profit Award

Residential – Homeowner Debbie Payne, left, accepts the best residential landscape award from FBA board member Kären Feyler, center, and awards committee member Judi Buffone. category by combining art with draught tolerant plants. The red, orange and blue sculpture in the front of the building is an eyecatcher, complementing the little gem aloe, agave, and Mexican sage. Jim and Marjorie Claborn accepted the award for the school, located at 310 E. Alvarado St. The Fallbrook School of the Arts

Non-Profit – Taking part in the best non-profit landscape award presentation are, from left, Judi Buffone, awards committee; Marjorie Claborn and Jim Claborn, Fallbrook Arts Inc.; FBA board members Joan Sucher and Kären Feyler.

provides arts education to every age and skill level with classes and workshops in a variety of disciplines. Residential The winner in the Residential Aw a r d c a t e g o r y i s D e b b i e Payne, 1573 Malaga Way. Her self-designed landscape features California oaks, which were removed from the ground and boxed, years before they were ready to be replanted in her yard. The strategically placed giant rocks that fill the landscape were procured when Payne approached workers involved in the widening of Highway 76. This talented home owner has chosen mixed flowering plants, golden sage, Russian sage, salvias and verbena, among many others. She has added a dry creek bed and pathways with benches and

wonderful rustic accents, including barrels, crates, logs, wooden chairs and repurposed cement steps. Payne is looking to add an original buckboard to finish off her design, and has the spot ready! Water Wise Douglas and Sally York spent several years planning and building the hardscape for their yard at 2305 Harvest Vista Lane. The cement edged DG paths meander through their many plantings, most of which are under a year old. A huge Canary Island palm, planted years ago, catches the eye in front. With the help of Landscape Architect Megan Boone, Sally and Doug used Elephant Food plant as both ground cover and upright sharing the space with lantanas, Palo Verde trees, salvia hot lips and crown of thorns. The Yorks have taken many day

Courtesy photos

trips to a wide variety of water wise nurseries to find just the right plants for their landscape. Their entire yard is on a drip system. As a special touch, they have also set up a potting bench so they can propagate plants for their own garden and to share with friends and neighbors. These award-winning sites may also be viewed at www. fallbrookbeautification.org. The Fallbrook Beautification Alliance is a non-profit volunteer o rg a n i z a t i o n w o r k i n g w i t h community partners to enhance Fallbrook’s visual appeal. Founded in 2004, the organization is funded through donations and the Fourth of July annual fundraiser and fireworks display held at the Grand Tradition. Donations or tickets to the July 4th event may be made at www.fallbrookbeautification.org.

Water Wise – From left, FBA board members Joan Sucher and Kären Feyler present homeowners Sally and Douglas York with the water-wise landscape award.



The Fallbrook Village News | villagenews.com |

June 30, 2016

REAL ESTATE AND HOME & GARDEN Garden club tackles senior center re-landscaping project FALLBROOK – Last fall Phyllis Sweeney, special projects manager of the Fallbrook Senior Center, asked the Fallbrook Garden Club for assistance in re-landscaping the front entrance by replacing the grass with drought tolerant plants. There were many challenges to consider before new plantings and mulch could be installed. These included developing a design, removing diseased trees, eliminating the Bermuda grass, gopher control, and replacing existing irrigation with low water usage lines.

A number of individuals and businesses volunteered to assist with donations of money, materials and/or labor in what became a true community project. Contributors included Sweet Serenity Landscape Design, Tierra del Verde Arbor Care, Rees Agricultural Services, Fowler Pest Control, Grangetto’s Farm & Garden Supply, Concepts in Landscaping. All involved look forward to the array of color the plants will provide, welcoming all to the Fallbrook Senior Center.

It has begun –

Saratoga Estates Wait til you see this facelift Fallbrook Senior Center before

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Call Pam for a first look Call 714-296-9300

Fallbrook Senior Center after


CalBRE #00451292 www.SanDiego-CountryRealEstate.com

Courtesy photos From left, Marci Eisenstadt, co-president Fallbrook Garden Club; Phyllis Sweeney, Fallbrook Senior Center; and Roberta Kuse, co-president, Fallbrook Garden Club pose with the new landscaping at the senior center.

CR Properties Real Estate Services Denise McFarland Manager,

To view this property please call

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Beautiful custom 3 BR, 3 1/2 BA pool home less than 2 years new with RV barn and 300 degree panoramic views! Open flowing great room floor plan, extra large kitchen with granite counters, stainless steel appliances and hand rubbed alder cabinets. Attached breakfast area, formal dining room and an office with closet which could be a 4th BR. Master suite with dual closets, soaking tub and separate shower with doors to the backyard pool area and spa. Offered at $899,000

Dual zoning; commercial and residential. Main building has 3 bedrooms; presently used as lawyer offices. The living & dining rooms are currently used as reception area & desk work space. The family room w/ a wood burning fireplace is utilized as the conference room. There is a kitchen & a single full bath in the main building. The detached 2 car garage has been converted to bulk file storage. Above the garage is a 1 bedroom apartment w/ kitchenette & 1/2 bath. Plus more! $459,000

• Driveways • Patios • Sidewalks • Stamped Concrete • Excavation/Demo • Foundations Art Baeza, Owner

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128 S. Main Ave, Fallbrook 760-645-0792

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VA Approved Lender

June 30, 2016 |

villagenews.com |

The Fallbrook Village News



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www.TheMarellyGroup.com 5256 S. Mission Road, Suite 1006 | Bonsall, CA 92003 Next to Pacific Western Bank in the River Village Shopping Center




The Fallbrook Village News | villagenews.com |

June 30, 2016




2771 Dos Lomas AMAZING newer traditional 1-level home with guest house and pool! Champagne Crest 2+ acres with park, areas to stroll and enjoy scenic views, AND entertainment areas par excellence! Lovingly maintained, with over 4100 sq.ft. (total), 5 bedrooms in all. Outdoor kitchen and so much more! Lynn Stadille-James & Lisa Stadille 760-845-3059


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1037 Emelita St.

4103 Fallsbrae


Over 2 acre estate parcel with lovely sunset views over sparkling pool and spa. Terrific ONE LEVEL highly upgraded 4 bedroom Mediterranean home with 4 baths and two granite kitchens. Exquisite! Near Brook Hills, corner location. Impeccably maintained, master suite with fireplace and retreat, port cachere at entry. Perfect to plant vineyard, have your own estate wine!!

Lynn Stadille-James & Lisa Stadille





958 Ridge Heights Dr.


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

Team Bartlett Brett, Cailin, Vicky & Al 760-828-2498

ENTERTAINER'S KITCHEN – Sought after street in East Ridge. Looking for a house situated in a quiet, gated community? This is the home! Every surface has been transformed with modern amenities. Kitchen boasts new cabinets, granite, stainless steel Samsung appliances with 8 ft island. Oversized garage with a workshop.

Virginia Gissing





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Fallbrook 2719 Via Del Robles

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Great family oriented house on a cul-de-sac street with lots of upgrades. Ready for summer fun with tropical swimming pool in the backyard. Offering a 1 story floor plan 1,479 sq.ft., 3BD, 2BA and a 2 car garage. Salt water pool w/spa. Fully landscaped. Move in Ready.


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Fallbrook 1628 Pala Lake






A great place to live! Complex includes multiple pools, good walking area surrounding the course. Unit features upgraded baths, tiled flooring. Kitchen has spacious counters & breakfast bar open to liv/din room area. LR w/high vaulted ceiling, fplc, patio balcony w/views of the course.

Single story, 2BD plus office/den, 2491 sq.ft., built in 1992 in the desirable East Ridge 55+ community in Fallbrook. Enjoy the views while relaxing on the back covered patio. The 2nd BD has its own entrance, walk-in closet & full bath. The gated comm. offers pool, clubhouse, more.

902 Ridge Heights Dr.


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Charming 3BD/2BA on SPECTACULAR 5.38 acre VIEW LOT. Situated atop a knoll with panoramic views. Mid-century style, nicely maintained with large view windows. Family fruit, fully fenced, Bonsall schools. What’s your home worth? Free online report at www.Fallbrook-HomeValues.com

Newly remodeled 3BD/2BA located on quiet cul de sac. Beautiful kitchen w/newer cabinets, granite counters & ss appls. Newer baths /granite and tasteful tile. Large LR w/fplc and slider out to generously sized deck - great for entertaining! Fenced back yard with storage shed.

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Contact Us

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3BD/2BA charming home amongst gorgeous oak trees. Saltillo pavers, wood beam ceilings, wooden windows open onto quaint courtyard. FR leads out to a deck overlooking the pool. Home is situated on a gentle 1.25 acres and is very private. Horses welcome. Parklike setting.

Team Gallegos Rudy, Chris & Sandy 760-985-9600



June 30, 2016 |

villagenews.com |

The Fallbrook Village News





KimandKenRealEstateGroup.com ~ A Portion of Every Sale Goes to Support Various Local and National Charities ~

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Fallbrook $528,747

Approach down the long new concrete driveway to your sparkling one level Fallbrook Ranch home! Gorgeous beamed wood ceilings in the great room with welcoming fireplace for cozy family gatherings. Home is updated with new windows, fresh paint, wood styled tile flooring, and a walk in closet and bath added to the master bedroom. Over 1 acre of usable land with large trees and plenty of open space for your separate shop or 4-H projects. Convenient location close to town! Extra room without permit not in SF.













Fallbrook $638,747

Fallbrook $975,000

Fallbrook $768,747

Charming Single level Craftsman in the countryside. Porch swing, brick inlaid covered front porch, circular driveway, oak plank flooring and horses allowed. Wood burning stoves provide warmth and create a charming atmosphere. Room sizes are large, very functional floor plan. This yard features a detached shed, and plenty of usable space.

Absolutely beautiful single story golf course home perfectly situated w/ stunning views of Hole #5 overlooking the lake from the front yard. Step outside to the amazing entertainer’s dream backyard overlooking fairway #9 featuring a sparkling pool, spa, fireplace, fire pit, built in backyard kitchen w/ BBQ, stove, warming tray, bar and bistro areas.

4BD, 3.5BA, 3,306 sqft one level Fallbrook home. Massive family room adjoins the gourmet kitchen. Separate formal living and dining rooms. Large master includes two walk-in closets and extra large spa bathroom. Patio includes built in fireplace & barbecue island. Relax in the tropical back yard including a salt water pool with raised spa.














Fallbrook $848,847

Fallbrook $1,169,747

Fallbrook $828,747

Newer Fallbrook custom one level home located in Pointe Pacifico neighborhood! Volume ceilings, architectural drywall curves & dimension that blend w/ stone & wood floor surfaces. Separate master retreat w/ dual walk-in closets, walk-in shower & coffee bar in retreat area. Equipped w/ full solar, this home has no electric bills! Small avocado grove & views.

Magnificent “Tudor Haus” Estate!! Make your dreams come true with your very own custom vineyard and grove featuring panoramic views. Horses allowed! 2 wells and sep water tank for your irrigation. Seller pays $150/mo city water. With the European customized kitchen, Patios and decks, this is an entertainers Paradise! Over 7 acres of luxury.

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

Put Our #1 Team to Work for You! Ken Follis 760.803-6235

Kim Carlson 760.434.6873

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KenFollis.com kenfollisrealtor@gmail.com 746 S. Main Ave., Suite A, Fallbrook


KimCarlsonHomes.com kim@kimcarlsonhomes.com

*This information is derived from Sandicor MLS 2015 data.




The Fallbrook Village News | villagenews.com |

June 30, 2016

Five ways to buy a home with imperfect credit Nancy Schrimpf Coldwell Banker Village Properties Special to the Village News

FALLBROOK – Maybe the Great Recession left you with more than unpleasant memories. Maybe you have a short sale or a foreclosure in your recent past, have tarnished credit, or are a firsttime buyer struggling to come up with a 20 percent down payment. Although these conditions make buying a home more complicated, they do not necessarily make home ownership impossible. Consider these five ways to buy a home even if you have some skeletons in your credit closet. 1. Check into government sponsored loan options such as USDA, FHA or VA loans. If you are a first time buyer and there is just no way you are going to be able to come up with 20 percent down, don’t despair. There are several options that will allow you to buy with a small down payment or no down payment at all. If you’ve served your country, you most likely qualify for a VA loan, which can mean home ownership with no money down.

If you are looking at buying in a rural area, such as Fallbrook or Bonsall, you may be entitled to a USDA loan which encourages homeowners to buy in rural areas by offering up to 100 percent financing. If you are a first time home owner, you may be able to tap into an FHA loan for as little as 3 percent down. Be sure and discuss all these possibilities with your lender, which very conveniently brings us to the next point. 2 . Ta l k t o a n h o n o r a b l e , experienced lender who can best address your specific needs. No realtor is good at everything. I will never, ever, ever be the right agent for you if you are selling a home in Alaska. No lender is good at everything, either, but odds are your realtor can point you to the lender that is best for you. Are you super busy and stressed and need someone to handle all the chaos and drama of a home loan while you focus on making the income that you will need to pay off that loan? I have a lender for that. Do you need some truly creative problem-solving to help you through an unusual homebuying situation that is more




square peg-round hole than many banks like? I have a lender for that as well. I’m sure your realtor does also.

3. Seek out sellers who will carry. This isn’t about sellers hauling your stuff, although that would be nice, too. This is about sellers who can and will finance some or most of the purchase price on a home so you needn’t apply for a traditional mortgage. Right now there are at least three homes for sale in my area that have a ‘Seller will carry’ option. One of those listings is mine and my seller’s exact words were this, “I don’t want money problems to keep someone who needs this home from buying this home.” Are you self-employed or newly-employed? Do you have 20-25 percent to put down but not enough income history to qualify for a loan? Look for a seller who will carry. 4. Have explanations for the hard times that hit. If you had a documented job loss, divorce, medical emergency or a death in the family, you may be eligible to buy a home again despite a relatively recent shortsale or foreclosure.

Lenders look much more favorably on someone who lost a home due to tragedy than they do on people who default for other reasons. Bring any and all documentation that proves your credit skeleton was caused by an unavoidable event, not a lifestyle of living beyond your mean, to your lender and see what he or she can do for you. 5. Manage your expectations. If you are just getting into the real estate market, or getting into the real estate market again, remember the old baseball adage ‘a walk is as good as a hit’. You

probably won’t experience the real estate equivalent of shattering the field lights with a game winning grand slam on your first at bat, so make peace with that reality. Instead, aim to find a home that is likely to appreciate and let your next home (or the home after that) be the one that makes your toes tingle. Home plate may still be several swings away, but you’ll be closer than you were before you started. Questions may be directed to Coldwell Banker Village Properties at (760) 728-8000 or Nancy Schrimpf directly at (760) 717-2307.

Field joins team at CR Properties

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Over 20 Years

FALLBROOK – CR Properties welcomes its newest addition, Amanda Field. Field has worked in the family real estate business for a number of years, and has experience working with investors, property renovation, marketing, and interior design. Field chose to work at CR Properties because the agents work as a team. “There’s enough business for everyone, and by providing support and sharing knowledge, everyone can succeed,” said Field. Field is a real estate professional who is attentive to detail, and works hard for her clients. She works with both buyers and sellers, and is looking forward to welcoming her clients to the CR Properties family. You can reach Amanda Field at (760) 330-0639 or Amandafield. realestate@gmail.com.

[above] Amanda Field Courtesy photo

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

thevillagenews.com Check it out. Often.




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June 30, 2016 |

villagenews.com |

The Fallbrook Village News













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

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Call JoAnn Rapaszky 760-212-5461 or Johnny Faubel 760-845-7572

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In Aquacate Ranch just reduced $100K! Seller motivated. Gated & situated on 2.2 view acres in Bonsall. Over 4000 sf with terrific floor plan, panoramic views. Courtyard entry, 4BD, 4 full BA. Roses & shade trees accent entry, nice patios, outdoor fplc, 2 gazebos. Bonsall schools. $949,000

To view call Lynn Stadille-James 760-845-3059

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5 pavilions create the foot print of the estate. High style and high quality are an understatement. Massive windows frame the drop dead forever views. 5700+ sf, 2.26 acres, guest house. Tour estate at: www.knollpark92028.com. $1,775,000-$1,975,000

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Priced under $195/sf; best price/sf in Pala Mesa Golf Resort area. Rock fplc, exposed beam & distressed wood paneling in a single story pool home w/a monster 5 car grg w/shop. Lg kit w/sep eating area, pantry, & a huge bonus room w/BA. Potential for multi-gen/casita. $749,000

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Saratoga Estates in Bonsall

8.9 gorgeous view acres located inside the gates of Saratoga Estates in Bonsall. Currently planted in approx. 400 Haas avocado trees. Many potential building sites. Seller states old perc test done. Bring offers...motivated seller. $329,000

To view call Marilee Lowe 760-685-5405

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For directions and to view call Patrick Marelly 760-473-0000

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Quaint south Fallbrook home! Living rm has new bay windows to take in the mtn views & south over the San Luis Rey Valley. Three generous sized bdrms & an open kitchen w/beamed wood ceilings. Breezeway sun room is enclosed. $528,747

To view call Ken Follis 760-803-6235



The Fallbrook Village News | villagenews.com |

June 30, 2016

Strategies for saving money at the grocery store FALLBROOK – Parents know the cost of raising a family can be considerable. While some of the expenses associated with raising a family, including health care premiums, are largely beyond parents’ control, moms and dads can take steps to cut costs and start saving money. According to the US Bureau of Labor Statistics’ 2014 Annual Expenditure Survey, parents devoted about eight percent of their family spending to groceries in 2013. Families with more than two children no doubt spend even more on groceries, which may be stretching their budgets very thin. Fortunately, parents concerned about their grocery bills can employ various strategies to lower those bills and start saving more.

much bigger than they might have been when today’s parents were growing up. While that might be more convenient by ensuring parents can find all their groceries under one roof, it also can lead to more impulse buys as shoppers stroll aisles and pass display after display. After checking your pantry and refrigerator to determine what you have and what you might need, make a list before heading out for the grocery store. Such lists can help you avoid purchasing items you don’t need.

likelihood that you will buy items you don’t need, which will save you time and money.

Grow your own herbs and vegetables. Cooking with herbs is a wonderful way to add flavor to any meal, and vegetables are an essential element of a healthy diet. While store-bought herbs and vegetables may not break the bank, over time the cost savings of growing your own herbs and vegetables can be considerable. And many people find gardening a relaxing and rewarding hobby they can enjoy on their own or with their children.

Keep the children at home. Children have a knack for finding unhealthy snacks and beverages, and parents may cave to the temptation to purchase such items in an attempt to get youngsters to calm down. By keeping children at home while you grocery shop, you can limit distractions and get out of the store quickly. That reduces the

Never shop without first making a list. Modern grocery stores are

Resolve to prepare meals with items that have been abandoned in your pantry. Few people, especially parents, wait until their pantries are completely empty to go grocery shopping. If your pantry is full,

clean it out and place some of the older, unexpired items on the counter, resolving to use them for meals during the week. This is a great way to make use of items you already purchased but might have forgotten about while also ensuring your money is not going to waste. Buy in bulk. Buying certain items in bulk can save large families considerable amounts of money. For example, buying a 100-count box of garbage bags for $15 every few months at your local home improvement store is more financially savvy than purchasing a 10-count box of garbage bags for $5 every couple of weeks. Avoid buying perishable items in bulk, as you run the risk of not eating the items before they expire, negating any savings you might have realized by buying in bulk.

Courtesy photo Modern grocery stores are much bigger than they might have been when today’s parents were growing up so never shop without making a list.

Alarming rate of bee deaths threatens summer picnics

San Diego – Strawberries, watermelon, and juicy tomatoes are among the summer picnic staples at risk if bee colonies continue to collapse at unprecedented rates. Environment California gathered with local bee farmers and the public to discuss the importance of saving the bees on June 23. Bees pollinate most of the world’s most common crops, including seasonal favorites such as peaches, asparagus, and cherries. But the US is losing about a third of its bee colonies each year, alarming beekeepers, farmers and chefs along with environmental advocates. On June 23, Environment California staged a picnic ‘with bees’ at Balboa Park to illustrate the impact bee die-offs could have on a popular summer pastime: a table replete with watermelon, lemons,

chips and guacamole – some of the many foods we would lose if we lose the bees. “One of the best things about summer is the abundance of fresh fruits and vegetables,” said Jaqueline Salinas, citizen outreach director with Environment California. “But what fun is summer without guacamole? That’s why we need action to save the bees.” Scientists point to the increased use of and exposure to a class of pesticides known as neonics as a major cause of the recent increase in bee deaths, which have brought the US population of the pollinators to historic lows. Major garden retailers such as Lowes and Home Depot are phasing out sales of the chemicals, and the US Environmental Protection Agency is currently evaluating the

impact of four types neonics of pollinators. Environmental advocates are urging EPA to suspend use of the dangerous pesticides now and speed up the timing of the impact study, currently not scheduled for completion until as late as 2018. Joining with a broad range of groups in DC this week for a rally and celebration of “pollinator week,” representatives from Environment California delivered 16,000 petitions to EPA asking for a ban on neonics. “Given the facts we have at hand about the links between neonics and bee die offs, EPA should move boldly and swiftly to stop any and all uses of these dangerous chemicals,” said Salinas. “For the sake of the bees and our favorite summer foods, there’s no time to waste.”

Environment California representatives staged this picnic to show what foods bees help produce.

Courtesy photo

Most people love fireworks, many animals do not WILDOMAR − The tradition of fireworks on the Fourth of July is one of the most honored in the nation and a great favorite amongst the vast majority of humans. But, sometimes, the sudden, unexpected, loud noises created can send some animals into a bit of a frenzy. “The weekend of the 4th of July and especially the night of July 4th (and the following day) are some of the busiest days our animal control officers face because most pets panic when they hear and feel the constant noise and the thump of the explosions,” said Willa Bagwell, Animal Friends of the Valleys (AVF) executive director. “This can cause the animal to bolt from even the safest and most loving homes.” Animals on the loose can cause a number of problems and even, purely by accident, put themselves at risk of tragedy. In fact, on average the number of missing and

stray animals that AFV handles on an average day more than quadruples during the days around the 4 of July. More animals are hit by cars and cause car accidents during this holiday than any other. Animal Friends of the Valleys strongly recommends that pet owners make sure they create a safe environment before the launching of the local fireworks. A few suggestions include: • Keep your pet inside (even if you are outside to watch the show) • Make sure to double-check doors and windows to guarantee the pet cannot get out of the home • Turn your television on and turn up the volume – many pets will be distracted by the more familiar noise and ignore the

ruckus outside • If your pet does not have an identity microchip, get one immediately. At the very least that will make getting them back home simpler and easier even if they do bolt • Put an ID tag on your animal • Contact your veterinarian to see about getting a mild sedative for the pet • Consider crating your pet indoors to insure their safety If your pet does go missing, immediately contact Animal Friends of the Valleys at (951) 674-0618 if in the Temecula Valley area, or if in San Diego County, go to the San Diego County Animal services department’s lost and found website at www.sddac.com/ lostandfound.asp.


Keeping your pet inside during fireworks show can help keep him calm this Fourth of July.


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Village News Fallbrook & Bonsall

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

June 30, 2016

By Tom Ferrall Staff Writer Energy, enthusiasm and anticipation is increasing each day at the San Luis Rey Training Center in Bonsall, where hundreds of thoroughbreds are being prepared for the upcoming Del Mar racing season. The Del Mar summer meeting ranks as one of most prestigious in horse racing, and more than 40,000 people are expected to attend the opening-day program on Friday, July 15. The season runs through Monday, Sept. 5 (Labor Day), and horses based at San Luis Rey figure to be a factor throughout the 39-day session. “It’s definitely beneficial to our racing program to have a training center like San Luis Rey,” said Del Mar racing secretary David Jerkens, who was at the Bonsall facility on June 24 to meet with trainers and hand out condition books (a publication listing the different races that will be offered each day). “We roughly get about eight horses per day that start at Del Mar, and that’s just the horses that ship from San Luis Rey to Del Mar the day of the race,” said Jerkens. “There are other horses that have been preparing at San Luis Rey that ultimately are stabled at Del Mar.” The list of trainers that have horses at San Luis Rey includes Peter Miller, who owns three Del Mar training titles, and Keith Desormeaux, who won this year’s Preakness Stakes with stable star Exaggerator. San Luis Rey’s amenities include a one-mile racetrack with wide sweeping turns, a starting gate staffed by expert assistant starters, an equine swimming pool, a vast stable area with stalls for 500 horses, and calming surroundings, which makes it an ideal place for young racehorses. “If you’re preparing 2-yearolds to race at Del Mar, this is where you’d want to be,” said Jerkens of San Luis Rey. Kevin Habell, general manager of San Luis Rey Training Center, said you can feel when the Del Mar meeting is imminent. “It’s very good energy and everyone’s very happy here,” Habell said. “Everyone’s anticipating the meet and getting ready for it.”

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


a nd

Section D

Pau m a

Volume 20, Issue 26

Thoroughbreds at San Luis Rey Training Center get ready for Del Mar

SHANE GIBSON PHOTOS Exercise riders guide their charges around the turn during morning workouts at the San Luis Rey Training Center in Bonsall.

Horse owner Allyson Harper feeds her thoroughbred Proficiently peanuts in the stables at the San Luis Rey Downs Training Center. Proficiently will be racing at Del Mar’s summer meeting.

A horse cooling off following a workout is escorted along a walking path situated between barns at the San Luis Rey Training Center.

A thoroughbred getting bathed at the San Luis Rey Downs Training Center attracts the attention of a very small visitor, left.

Exercise riders guide thoroughbreds around the one-mile racetrack at the San Luis Rey Downs Training Center in Bonsall.

Thoroughbreds cool down on the electric “hot walker” machines in the stable area at the San Luis Rey Training Center in Bonsall.

Flatter the Cowgirl, with the assistance of staff at the San Luis Rey Training Center, swims a couple of laps in the equine training pool.

Exercise rider Danny Balthazar works on getting a young thoroughbred acquainted with the starting gate at the San Luis Rey Downs Training Center.

Groom Rufino Saldana washes Beaselnut at the San Luis Rey Downs Training Center in Bonsall. Beaselnut will be racing at Del Mar’s summer meeting.



The Fallbrook Village News | villagenews.com |

June 30, 2016

SPORTS Fallbrook 14U softball team advances to state tournament

FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Girls Softball 14U team won four of six games on June 18 and 19 to take third place at the San Diego County District’s tournament. They also qualified for the state tournament July 1 to 3 in Lancaster. This team is made up of seven 11 and 12 year olds, and four 13-14 year olds playing in the 14U division. The girls have played hard through every pitch, every swing, every error, and even through scorching heat. Over the district tournament weekend they scored 50 runs and took out 4 teams to

advance to the next level. The team practices four days a week, three hours a day and on weekends they play tournaments spending many hours on the field. Their hard work has definitely paid off in the last few weeks. Some of the girls have hit their first home run, first grand slam, even laid down their first bunt in this all-star season. Any and all support to help the girls in their efforts at the state tournament would be more than welcomed. Their next mission is to go to Nationals after the state tournament.

The Fallbrook Girls Softball 14U team includes, from left, first row, Melany Becerra, Rebekkah Adicoff, Hailey Cardinell, Alexis Perez, Hanna Smith, Twila Garcia; back row, coach J, coach Nicole, Ashlin Smith, Celeste Wetegrove, Vanisa Ivie, coach Kirk, Mila Rodriguez, and coach Vee. Courtesy photo

Fallbrook Women Golfers announce club awards FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Women Golfers held their annual club championship tournament May 17, 24, and 31 at the Golf Club of California. After round three, with a cumulative score of 261, Jan Swilley became their new club champion. Winners in their respective flights are as follows: Championship Flight Jan Swilley


Senior Flight Two Aileen Erard


Senior Flight One Louise Small


Open Flight Sandi Simpson


Jan Swilley is the winner of the Fallbrook Women Golfers Club Championship tournament held at Golf Club of California. Courtesy photos

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Previous club champions Terri Hunt 2014, left, and Fran White 2015, right, congratulate Jan Swilley on her 2016 win.

Martin seventh in long jump at CIF finals Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

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Fallbrook High School senior Parker Martin closed out his high school track and field career by placing seventh among Division I boys in the long jump at the CIF San Diego Section finals May 28 at Mount Carmel High School. Martin’s distance of 21’2” placed him 15th overall. “ I t ’s a t e s t a m e n t t o h i s dedication,” said Fallbrook head coach Marco Arias. “He had a tremendous season.” The CIF section meet consisted of May 21 preliminaries at Mount Carmel in addition to the May 28 finals. Martin set a personal record of 22’4” in the preliminaries, which led all long jumpers in both divisions. Had Martin jumped between 22’4” and 22’11” in the finals he would have finished first among Division I competitors but still would not have qualified for the state meet, which consists of the section’s top three jumpers from Division I and Division II combined.

The top nine Division I finishers in each event at the preliminaries (top twelve for the 1,600-meter and 3,200-meter runs) qualified for the finals as did the top nine (top twelve for the distances races) Division II marks. Martin was the only Fallbrook athlete to qualify for the finals. Martin and his brother were both on the 4x100 relay team which competed in the preliminaries. A time of 44.69 seconds gave freshman Ethan Martin, junior David Carbajal, senior Christian Contreras, and Parker Martin 17th place among the Division I boys. Two other Fallbrook boys ran in the CIF preliminaries – senior Ernest Hughes took 16th place in the 300-meter hurdles with a time of 41.34 seconds and junior Chris Larson completed the 1,600 meter run in 4:35.18 for 24th place. “We did okay,” said Arias of Fallbrook’s participation at the meet. To comment on this story online, visit www.thevillagenews.com.

June 30, 2016 |

villagenews.com |

The Fallbrook Village News



Fallbrook’s Special Olympics team finishes basketball season

The Special Olympic Fallbrook Basketball team poses with its supporters after the final basketball game for the season. Fallbrook – Special Olympics Fallbrook Basketball ended its season on June 12 with a rousing basketball game. The Fallbrook

Special Olympics team competed with community leaders, and then celebrated with a fun pizza party.

Special Olympics Fallbrook is a program that runs under Jeremiah’s Ranch. Jeremiah’s Ranch is a Fallbrook nonprofit

Courtesy photo

which is celebrating its fifth year in Fallbrook. Jeremiah’s Ranch serves families with developmental disabilities

CIF approves expansion of Division V playoffs Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

When CIF San Diego section playoffs were expanded into five divisions, the divisions were based on school enrollment. The division alignment for team sports has been based on competitive balance since 2013, and on May 25 CIF Board of Managers determined that the Division V playoffs should be expanded from eight to 12 teams for all sports other than football. “At this point, we are ready to

move on to 12,” said CIF assistant commissioner John Labeta. The playoff expansion will affect girls volleyball, boys and girls basketball, boys and girls soccer, baseball, and softball. Cross-country divisions are still based on school enrollment, and all schools are allowed up to seven boy runners and seven girl runners at the CIF cross-country meet. The rationale for 12 or 16 playoff teams in the other divisions and only eight teams in the Division V post-season was based on the

belief that competitive balance declines significantly after the top eight schools. The change to divisions based on competitive balance has led to larger schools with weaker programs being assigned to Division V. “We have many teams moving down into Division V,” Labeta said. Most new schools are assigned to Division V, so the growth of CIF member schools has led to additional Division V teams. The playoff selection and seeding

procedure now relies on power rankings, and a review of the power rankings for all divisions in sports with five divisions indicated that the discrepancy between the eighth and twelfth teams in Division V was similar to that of the other four divisions. “The playoffs are something we’d love to get into,” said Bonsall Unified School District superintendent Justin Cunningham. Cunningham noted that Bonsall High School would still need to be one of the top 12 Division V

Yarbrough eighth in 100 meters at CIF finals

Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

in the Fallbrook area. For more information visit www. jeremiahsranch.org.

teams for the Legionnaires to reach the playoffs. Currently, girls volleyball, boys soccer, and girls soccer are the only Bonsall High School sports with a Division V playoff selection process. “We have been very pleased, especially with our running sports,” said Cunningham. Football has only 17 Division V teams, so the CIF football playoffs will still be limited to eight Division V teams. To comment on this story online, visit www.thevillagenews.com.

run, and her time of 12:25.52 was worth 25th place. Audrey Peterson concluded her freshman season by finishing 26th in the 1,600-meter run, which she completed in 5:43.10. “They represented us really well,” said Arias of the Fallbrook competitors.

Darriale Yarbrough placed eighth among Division I girls in the 100-meter dash during the CIF San Diego Section track and field finals May 28 at Mount Carmel High School. Yarbrough posted a time of 12.47 seconds in the race. “Fantastic,” said Fallbrook head coach Marco Arias. “Just a tremendous performance. She

was the top freshman in Division I. She’s still very raw. Next year with some more maturity will come better results.” The section preliminaries were held May 21 at Mount Carmel. The top nine Division I athletes and the top nine Division II athletes in each event (the top twelve in the 1,600-meter and 3,200-meter runs) qualified for the finals. Yarbrough completed the 100-meter dash in 12.44 seconds during the preliminaries, which

placed sixth among Division I runners. Yarbrough also qualified for the CIF preliminaries in the 200-meter dash and finished 20th with a time of 26.84 seconds. “It requires a lot more training,” said Arias of the event which is long enough to have turns. Fallbrook junior Emily Larson placed 10th among Division I girls pole vaulters in the preliminaries with a height of 4’11”, and she also placed 17th in the 100-meter

hurdles with a time of 16.48 seconds. Natalie Dudley completed her senior season and high school career with a time of 2:21.84 in the 800-meter run for 11th place. Warrior junior April Paulson placed 14th in the 400-meter run with a time of 1:00.83. A discus throw of 91’10” gave junior Anna Curran 21st place among the Division I girls. The final high school race for senior Andrea Vela was the 3,200-meter

San Diego County Seniors Golf

San Diego County Seniors Golf

San Diego County Seniors Golf

Fallbrook Seniors Senior Golf Golf Group League Golf Club of California Partner best ball June 21, 2016

Fallbrook at Sycuan Low nets June 7, 2016

Low nets Fallbrook at Balboa June 13, 2016

Low nets Fallbrook at Miramar June 15, 2016

Sycuan 9 Fallbrook 9

Balboa 16 Fallbrook 2

Fallbrook 13 Miramar 5

Sycuan Bob Falar Larry Hageman Jim Harcard

69 69 69

Balboa Rick Wentworth Dave Hulland Larry Barron

63 66 69

Fallbrook Ross Bergantine Frank Sperling Skip Wheeler

66 71 71

Fallbrook Paul Bruhn Mark Hubbs Larry Sheldrup

71 71 73

Fallbrook Larry Sheldrup Darry Holten Skip Wheeler

71 71 72

Miramar Pat Phillips Norm Chabot

71 73

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Fallbrook at Balboa June 24, 2016

A Flight First place 51 Gregg Vaughan & Marty Balow Second place 53 Larry Mitzner & Steve Wessels B Flight First place* 53 Wayne King & Wally Bowen Second place 53 Alan Garrett & Bert Cappai *card off

Fallbrook 11 pts Don Brown net Larry Sheldrup net Skip Wheeler net

70 72 75

Balboa 7 pts Dave Hulland net Jeff Middlebrook net Don Ericson net

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The Fallbrook Village News | villagenews.com |

June 30, 2016


Fallbrook kids win best of show awards at fair

Diego Lasley points to his best of show entry in the Comic Book division in the Creative Youth competition at the fair. FALLBROOK – Fallbrook residents Diego Lasley, age 12, and his sister Viviana Lasley, 11, won first place “Best of Show”

ribbons for their exhibits at this year’s San Diego County Fair’s Creative Youth competition. Diego’s exhibit, entitled “Bat

Viviana Lasley holds her best of show ribbon next to her “Del Marshmallow Flamingo” in the Creative Youth exhibit.

App,” was the overall winner in the Comic Book division. Viviana was the overall winner in the Lawn Flamingo division for her

entry entitled “Del Marshmallow Flamingo.” She also won the “Coordinators Award” ribbon for outstanding creativity for her

Courtesy photos

shoebox house art project.

Grant graduates from Fox graduates from basic training Vanguard University SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS – U.S. Air Force Airman 1st Class Samuel T. Fox, brother of Matthew Fox of Fallbrook, graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program

that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training also earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the

Community College of the Air Force. Fox is the son of Denise and Jeffrey Fox of Pen Argyl, Pa. The airman graduated in 2013 from Faith Christian School, Roseto, Pa.

Jorde graduates from Boston College CHESTNUT HILL, Mass. – Seth Jorde of Fallbrook has graduated from Boston College with a bachelor of science degree from the University’s Carroll

School of Management. He majored in finance and economics. Commencement was held May 23 in Alumni Stadium on the campus in Chestnut Hill,

Mass. There were some 4,000 undergraduate and graduate degree recipients in the Boston College Class of 2016.

Mathematics grades K-5 instructional materials available for public viewing

Lauren Grant

Courtesy photo

FALLBROOK – Lauren N. Grant of Fallbrook graduated from Vanguard University in Costa Mesa in spring commencement ceremonies May 6. Grant earned a bachelor of arts in liberal studies with an emphasis on education and anthropology. She was also involved in the Vanguard Choir for her four years at the university.

Grant, a Classical High School graduate of 2010, will continue her education at Vanguard in the fall to earn her teaching credential in elementary education. She is considering using her education to go abroad to teach or to be involved in mission work. Lauren is the daughter of Chris and Deanna Grant.

Preschool – 8th Grade

Building Future


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FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Union Elementary School District (FUESD) recommends the approval of digital instructional materials in Grades K-5 in Mathematics. FUESD Math Units of Study/ EdCaliber is available for public review from July 1 to 15 at the FUESD Educational Services Department located at 321 N. Iowa Street. The recommended digital materials have been developed,

reviewed and approved by grade level curriculum teams, which were comprised of teachers in kindergarten through fifth grade, as well as district level leaders and instructional coaches. FUESD Math Units of Study/ EdCaliber curriculum was selected for its alignment with California State Standards, the high level of academic rigor embedded throughout the curriculum, and for the effective instructional supports provided to teachers. The

digital curriculum in Grades K-5 is available for review. Anyone may inspect the recommended program in accordance with the procedures established by current governing board policy and administrative regulations. For questions about the recommended instructional materials please contact educational services department at (760) 731-5414.

Hagen, Leon graduate from the University of San Diego

SAN DIEGO − Jeremy Hagen and Jessica Leon of Fallbrook graduated from the University of San Diego on May 22. Hagen earned a bachelor ’s degree in mechanical engineering

from the Shiley-Marcos School of Engineering. Leon earned a bachelor’s degree in marketing and Spanish. The University of San Diego is a Catholic institution of higher

learning committed to teaching, the liberal arts, the formation of values and the creation of ethical leaders.

O’Neill-Duncan graduates from CSUSM FALLBROOK – Chantelle O’Neill-Duncan of Fallbrook High’s graduating Class of 2011

graduated from California State University San Marcos in May 2016. She graduated with magna

cum laude honors earning a bachelor of science in business accounting.

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family and close friends scattered his ashes in the San Diego Bay on Friday, June 17. Community services were held Saturday, June 18, at a celebration of life in Fallbrook, where family, friends, and patients came to commemorate his memories and life well lived. He will be deeply missed by all who have known him, and his memory will continue to live on. Contributions in his memory can be made to the American Heart Association at donatenow. heart.org.

Viola Orcutt, 94, died June 8, 2016. She was born on December 7, 1921, and lived in Fallbrook for 65 years. She was preceded in death by her husband of 59 years, Dana Orcutt, in 2006. Viola is survived by daughter Elaine Barlow; son James Orcutt, sons and daughters-in-law David and Lynn Orcutt, Richard and Joan Orcutt and Donald and Joanne Orcutt; also by many loving grandchildren and greatgrandchildren.

Viola was a member of the Fallbrook Presbyterian Church, the Fallbrook Chapter of Eastern Star, The Exploradores RV Club, the Fallbrook Women’s Club, and the Fallbrook Garden Club. She was a leader for Cub Scouts, Boy Scouts, Fallbrook Rainbow Girls, Fallbrook 4-H Club and an avid supporter of Fallbrook FFA. Her health in recent years had prohibited her active participation in many activities but she always spoke fondly of all the years when

she was able to participate. Visitation is scheduled from 4 to 8 p.m. on Thursday, July 7, at Berry-Bell & Hall Fallbrook Mortuary. Celebration of Life will take place at Sonrise Christian Fellowship (formerly Fallbrook Presbyterian) on Friday, July 8, at 11 a.m. with interment to follow at Fallbrook Masonic Cemetery. There will be a reception back at the church in the Nalbach Chapel to honor Viola.

Linda Elder, born August 14, 1936, in Los Angeles, California, passed away June 22, 2016. Services will be held at the LDS Church at 621 Stage Coach Lane, Friday, July 1, at 11 a.m. She

is survived by husband Donald Elder; children: Dodd Elder, Derek Elder, Dane Elder, and Elizabeth McDonald (John); grandchildren: Angela Young, Shea Oddo, Marion Elder, John McDonald, Kelly

McDonald, and Conor McDonald; and great-grandson Curtis Ornelas. See full life sketch at berrybellandhall.com.

June 18 Miscellaneous reports (traffic) Arrest: Felony, threaten executive officer with violence

June 19 100 block Shelby Ln. 300 block E. Alvarado St. 200 block W. Fallbrook St.


Dr. Joseph Anthony Perri, 57, died Thursday, June 2, peacefully in his sleep at his residence in Bonsall. Dr. Perri was a member of the Bonsall community since 1987, and was the owner of Bonsall Family Dentistry for 30 years. He was an important part of many patients’ lives through the years at his practice. He is survived by his two children, Brian and Leah Perri, and his two siblings, Robert Perri and Susan Everett. As Joseph was an avid sailor, his

Vehicle burglary

E. Alvarado St. @ Shelby Ln. 1100 block E. Mission Rd.

The Fallbrook Village News


June 11 900 block Alturas Rd.

villagenews.com |

5150/Mental disorder Arrest: Felony vandalism Simple battery

June 20 500 block W. Alvarado St. 1100 block Old Stage Rd. 100 block E. Mission Rd. 4600 block Sleeping Indian Rd. 400 block E. Aviation Rd.

Residential burglary Missing juvenile/runaway Miscellaneous incidents Threaten crime with intent to terrorize Abandoned vehicle

June 21 4000 block Helena St. 3600 block Lake Shore Rd.

5150/Mental disorder Threaten crime with intent to terrorize W. Beech St. @ S. Mission Rd. Drunk in public 400 block W. Elder St. Vandalism 1100 block S. Mission Rd. Possess controlled substance paraphernalia 300 block E. Alvarado St. Found narcotics 3600 block Lake Shore Rd. Miscellaneous incidents June 22 900 block Buena Rosa Court 1100 block E. Mission Rd. 1400 block E. Fallbrook St. E. Fallbrook @ S. Main Ave.

Elder/dependent abuse 5150/Mental disorder Petty theft Arrest: Felony bench warrant

Village News of fice will be closed July 4

June 23 600 block Elder St. Petty theft 200 block S. Stage Coach Lane Child abuse incident 1600 block Wilt Rd. Contempt of court: disobey court order 4900 block San Jacinto West 5150/Mental disorder Circle 900 block Alturas Rd. Arrest: Felony bench warrant June 24 31900 block Del Cielo Este 2200 block Winterwarm Dr. 1800 block E. Alvarado St. 300 block E. Ivy Lane 300 block E. Alvarado St. 1600 block S. Mission Rd. 1400 block S. Mission Rd.

Arrest: Battery Arrest: Misdemeanor bench warrant Arrest: Possess controlled substance Arrest: Possess narcotic controlled substance Stolen vehicle Miscellaneous incidents Found property

June 25 800 block E. Alvarado St. 3700 block S. Mission Rd. 1100 block Old Stage Rd. 1100 block Old Stage Rd. 300 block E. Ivy St. 2400 block Via Del Aguacate 5500 block Mission Rd.

Child abuse incident Arrest: Drunk in public Missing juvenile/runaway Death (coroner’s case) 5150/Mental disorder Death (coroner’s case) Assault with deadly weapon: not firearm E. Fallbrook St. @ Kimble View Possession of controlled substance

The Village News of fice will be closed on Monday, July 4 in honor of Independence Day. The only deadlines that will be ex tended are for obituaries and classified ads. Those two kinds of submissions are due no later than 10 a.m. on Tuesday, July 5. For more information, call (760) 723-7319.

It may be painful to think about your funeral, but it doesn’t have to be painful to pay for it.

June 26 4000 block Lake Park Lane 900 block Buena Suerte 800 block S. Main Ave.

Petty theft 5150/Mental disorder Arrest: Drunk in public

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The Fallbrook Village News | villagenews.com |

June 30, 2016

Local Classifieds

County Classifieds

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Health & Fitness

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Employment and Jobs


HELP WANTED If you like mud we need you! Call 760-613-9776. HELP WANTED for a Tow-Truck driver at Valley Auto in Anza. Class B License Required. Applications available at Valley Auto or call 951-763-4395. LANDSCAPE/PROPERTY CARE full time in Fallbrook 951-973-7680.

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Yard Sale/Garage Sale/Moving Sale MOVING- JULY 2ND. 8AM-2PM. 2372 E Alvarado St. Fallbrook. Tools, motorized garden equipment, household goods, patio and kitchen furniture, ceramics. SATURDAY JULY 2ND, 8AM-12PM. Antiques, pottery barn, pillows, and drapes. Bar stools, desk, art work, kitchen items, and much more. 712 Pizzo Ln. (Off Morro Rd.) LARGE ESTATE GARAGE SALE Three Families. Furniture, books, Christmas, comforter (queen). Too many things to list. 3151 Green Canyon Rd. Fallbrook. July 8th, 9th, 10th. 8am4pm. No early birds.

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

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FPUD opens negotiations with employees

award. surprise; a great “It was a total “I feel that this honor,” he said. the recognition of award is also a the Fallbrook and community of organizer sm that makes spirit of volunteeri place.” Fallbrook a specialvolunteers have goal is to make “Each year our Insisting many for previous year,” things happen the than positive better “I it made Firefighte r’s Ross insisted, 39-32 win on February said Fallbrook the community, on behalf of our defender in Fallbrook’s organizer Debbie Ramsey an Orange Glen accept this honor many devoted Associati on event engineer/ Editor her route around its Joe Naiman Ruvalcava plans ent community and John Choi, a six-year Managing North County Lady Warrior Jaycee on page A-12 a Village News Correspond volunteers.” paramedic with and a Warrior, always to Fallbrook more photos united thenOnce moved stood alum he an between 6. See “We After Fire. stand Ryan Promack, toWarrior. current agreement District of San Diego A-8The we should continue Utility s. High School Class Photo courtesy of County as American of the Fallbrook see AWARD, page the Fallbrook Public Public Utility Ross, that. together now Vince County nce, proven has resident North a remembra of 2001, and the Fallbrook s Association Fallbrook State of the This is not only (the who was actively Horn, left, presents on Feb. 10 at Horn’s 2015 that theyPromack, District Employeerepresentatives ROP TV County Supervisor Bill but a statement win.” of the Water Award in the FUHS June 30, so not engaged Guardian expires his did labor it the and with made tive terrorists) right, endlyProgram, has Tech from the administra at his This year’s family-fri work on a new address in San Diego. bigger to see that students to bemission ends have begun event is destined newer equipment contract. alma mater have FPUD board A-12 on. The Jan. 26 s see EVENT, pageto learn negotiations in omack] wa “ [ Ry a n P r meeting included the the which began in facilitatin g closed session instrumen tal engineer/ and ically where al set by now the time North County Fire of a profession showing geograph and left, process. “It is donation said Ashley - The Village the readers are coming from, negotiations,” paramedic Joel Hammer,climb the school,” said FALLBR OOK the place to start who is reading Ayers, CNN to the school’s theatre and manager Brian News is excited to announce demographically and Captain Eric FPUD general Skalsky, located newly-redesigned our stories online.” Monserate Mountain, launch of its Brady. of enhanced that while the A-9 corridor 15 Reeder said see FUHS, page A-4 website. With a new,ed menus, in the Interstate pleased with n of the see FPUD, page company was look and streamlin Fallbrook, in anticipatio now offers ease the performa nce of its former Memorial 9/11 newer VillageNews.com fourth annual users. The launch upgrading to the for Sat., of access for all Village News, websites, use for Hill Climb scheduled offer ease of coincides with other newspaper sites will give advertisers new Sept. 13. its and Inc.’s launch of and readers to promote �������������������������A-2 websites, MyValleyNews.com and exciting platforms �������������������������A-2 John Buchanan photo Announcements . 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by 31 percent.” by the The report, prepared “Arrests division, criminal justice nt Response 2013: Law Enforceme San Diego Region,” to Crime in the Diego County revealed that San “second highest had the state’s and the state’s arrest rate for adultsfor juveniles.” rate arrest highest

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

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

see TRENDS, page


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

see FIRE, page


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

FUHS receives new pro TV studio

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Sales tax included at news stand

7 Volume 19, Issue

Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor

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

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

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New scam hits Fallbrook A-4

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June 30, 2016 |

villagenews.com |

The Fallbrook Village News



LEGALS Fictitious Business Name

Fictitious Business Name

Fictitious Business Name

Fictitious Business Name

Fictitious Business Name

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-014134 Name of Business TRI COUNTY CONSTRUCTION 1669 McDonald Rd., Fallbrook CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Charles Kevin Fortmeyer, 1669 McDonald Rd., Fallbrook CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 5/23/2016 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 5/23/16 LEGAL: 4214 PUBLISHED: June 16, 23, 30, July 7, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-016093 Name of Business URBINA CONSTRUCTION & ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING 1412 E. Mission Rd., Fallbrook CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Urbina Inc., 1412 E. Mission Rd., Fallbrook CA 92028 This business is conducted by a Corporation This Corporation is located in the state of California The first day of business was 4/7/2016 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 6/13/16 LEGAL: 4219 PUBLISHED: June 23, 30, July 7, 14, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-017169 Name of Business PIER URETHANE 1436 Royce Lane., Fallbrook CA 92028 Mailing address: PO Box 2031, Fallbrook, CA 92088 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Joseph Schiavone, 1436 Royce Lane., Fallbrook CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 6/23/16 LEGAL: 4227 PUBLISHED: June 30, July 7, 14, 21, 2016

NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINSTER ESTATE OF Pierre Longpre Case Number: 37-2016-00016174-PR-PW-CTL

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-014442 Name of Business RVO SALES 5112 5th Street, Rainbow, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Rainbow Valley Orchards Sales, Inc., 5112 5th Street, Rainbow, CA 92028 This business is conducted by a Corporation This Corporation is located in California The first day of business was 1/20/2009 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 5/25/16 LEGAL: 4213 PUBLISHED: June 9, 16, 23, 30, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-015620 Name of Business CANALES CONCRETE 563 Starstone Place, San Marcos CA 92078 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Patrick A. Canales Jr., 563 Starstone Place, San Marcos CA 92078 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 6/20/2005 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 6/7/16 LEGAL: 4215 PUBLISHED: June 16, 23, 30, July 7, 2016 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-015030 Name of Business THE DARKSIDE WINDOW TINT 2166 Island Shore Way, San Marcos CA 92078 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: a. Daniel Ramirez, 2166 Island Shore Way, San Marcos CA 92078 b. Jeffery Card, 328 Riverview Way, Oceanside, CA 92057 This business is conducted by a General Partnership THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 6/2/16 LEGAL: 4216 PUBLISHED: June 16, 23, 30, July 7, 2016 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-015839 Name of Business MARTIN INDUSTRIES MARTIN CONCRETE PUMPING 1007 Rainbow Valley Court, Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Todd Martin, 1007 Rainbow Valley Court, Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 6/9/16 LEGAL: 4217 PUBLISHED: June 16, 23, 30, July 7, 2016 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-016381 Name of Business MORSE MCDONALD TRUST DATED 10-07-91 28335-D Cole Grade Road, Valley Center, CA 92082 County: San Diego Mailing address: PO Box 394, Fallbrook, CA 92088 This business is registered by the following: Michael Bruce McDonald, 28335-D Cole Grade Road, Valley Center, CA 92082 This business is conducted by a Trust The first day of business was 10/7/1991 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 6/15/16 LEGAL: 4223 PUBLISHED: June 23, 30, July 7, 14, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-014838 Name of Business a. XENOLABZ b. XENO LABZ c. XENOLABS d. XENO LABS 3286 Westwood Dr., Carlsbad, CA 92008 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Travis DeLaby, 3286 Westwood Dr., Carlsbad, CA 92008 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 6/1/2016 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 6/1/16 LEGAL: 4221 PUBLISHED: June 23, 30, July 7, 14, 2016 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-016379 Name of Business WESTERN HEAVY EQUIPMENT 28335-D Cole Grade Road, Valley Center, CA 92082 County: San Diego Mailing address: PO Box 778, Valley Center, CA 92082 This business is registered by the following: Michael Bruce McDonald, 28335-D Cole Grade Road, Valley Center, CA 92082 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 1/1/2016 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 6/15/16 LEGAL: 4222 PUBLISHED: June 23, 30, July 7, 14, 2016

FALLBROOK PUBLIC UTILITY DISTRICT BOARD OF DIRECTORS NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a Public Hearing will be held by the Board of Directors of the Fallbrook Public Utility District on Thursday, July 14, 2016, at 4:00 p.m., at the District Office located at 990 East Mission Road, Fallbrook, California. The purpose of the Public Hearing is to adopt the final budget, rates, and charges for fiscal year 2016-17 and final water rates for calendar year 2017. The final budget, rates, and charges for fiscal year 2016-17 and final water rates for calendar year 2017 are available for public inspection prior to the Public Hearing at the District Office. Mary Lou Boultinghouse Secretary, Board of Directors Publish Dates: June 30, 2016, July 7, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-016635 Name of Business JEWELRY BUYERS.COM INC. 861 6th Ave., #165, San Diego, CA 92101 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Jewelry Buyers.com Inc., 861 6th Ave., #165, San Diego, CA 92101 This business is conducted by a Corporation This Corporation is located in the state of California The first day of business was 11/12/2010 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 6/17/16 LEGAL: 4228 PUBLISHED: June 30, July 7, 14, 21, 2016 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-014899 Name of Business FABULOUS HOMES HEATING & AIR 7290 Mohawk St., San Diego, CA 92115 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Keith Murphy, 7290 Mohawk St., San Diego, CA 92115 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 6/1/2016 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 6/1/16 LEGAL: 4224 PUBLISHED: June 23, 30, July 7, 14, 2016

Abandonment / Fict Biz Name STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME File Number: 2016-015637 Fictitious Business Names To Be Abandoned: CREATURE COMFORTS 720 East Mission Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego The fictitious business name referred to above was filed in San Diego County on 6/16/2015 and assigned File No. 2015-015879 The fictitious business name is being abandoned by: 1. Shirley Ann Schmitt, 3864 Las Flores Dr., Fallbrook, CA 92028 2. Gerald A. Schmitt, 3864 Las Flores Dr., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by a Married Couple THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON June 7, 2016 LEGAL: 4220 PUBLISHED: June 23, 30, July 7, 14, 2016

1. To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both, of Pierre Joseph Longpre, Pierre J. Longpre, Pierre Longpre 2. A Petition for Probate has been filed by Mark D. Webb in the Superior Court of California, County of San Diego 3. The Petition for Probate requests that Mark D. Webb be appointed as personal representative to administer the estate of the decedent. 4. The petition requests the decedent’s will and codicils, if any, be admitted to probate. The will and any codicils are available for examination in the file kept by the court. 5. The petition requests authority to administer the estate under the Independent Administration of Estates Act. (This authority will allow the personal representative to take many actions without obtaining court approval. Before taking certain very important actions, however, the personal representative will be required to give notice to interested persons unless they have waived notice or consented to the proposed action.) The independent administration authority will be granted unless an interested person files an objection to the petition and shows good cause why the court should not grant the authority. 6. A hearing on the petition will be held in this court as follows: a. Date: 7/28/2016 Time: 1:30 pm Dept: PC-3 Room: b. Address of court: 1409 Fourth Avenue, San Diego, CA 92101 7. If you object to the granting of the petition, you should appear at the hearing and state your objections or file written objections with the court before the hearing. Your appearance may be in person or by your attorney. 8. If you are a creditor or a contingent creditor of the decedent, you must file your claim with the court and mail a copy to the personal representative appointed by the court within the later of either (1) four months from the date of first issuance of letters to a general personal representative, as defined in section 58(b) of the California Probate Code, or (2) 60 days from the date of mailing or personal delivery to you of a notice under section 9052 of the California Probate Code. Other California statues and legal authority may affect your rights as a creditor. You may want to consult with an attorney knowledgeable in California law. 9. You may examine the file kept by the court. If you are a person interested in the estate, you may file with the court a Request for Special Notice (form DE-154) of the filing of an inventory and appraisal of estate assets or of any petition or account as provided in Probate Code section 1250. A Request for Special Notice form is available from the court clerk. 10. Petitioner: Mark D. Webb, 31093 Calle Aragon, Temecula, CA 92592, (951) 501-9198

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-015038 Name of Business BEACH TACOS & SMOOTHIES 701 Mission Ave., Oceanside, CA 92054 County: San Diego Mailing address: 35901 Nonnie Dr., Wildomar, CA 92595 This business is registered by the following: Achint Singh, 35901 Nonnie Dr., Wildomar, CA 92595 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 6/2/16 LEGAL: 4218 PUBLISHED: June 16, 23, 30, July 7, 2016

Change of Name ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number: 37-2016-00020303-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS Petitioner: SANDRA AVEDISSIAN filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: SANDRA LEE AVEDISSIAN Proposed Name: SANDRA LEE WIECHOWSKI THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING Date: Aug 2, 2016 Time: 8:30 a.m. Dept: 26 The address of the court is 325 S. Melrose Dr., Vista, CA 92081 A copy of this Order to Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county: Village News Date: June 16, 2016 Signed: William S. Dato, Judge of the Superior Court. LEGAL: 4225 PUBLISHED: June 23, 30, July 7, 14 2016

LEGAL: 4226 PUBLISHED: June 30, July 7, 14, 2016

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2014 21 – 27,

Chairman Smith returns to sponsor B-10 group

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Julie Reeder, President

Home & Garden

Lane Essential Temecula council offers Gum Tree ent and reward in Triplett equipment Supervisors recertify radar enforcem tools that every speed limit for gardener needs COMING 2014 APRIL

murder case

Canyon Lake residents speak out on loss of city fire department





Right at Home, Inc. helps disabled and seniors


Get Air Temecula cashes in on parkour ninja warrior craze

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Kim Harris photo

760-723-7319 | 1588 S. Mission Road, Suite 200, Fallbrook - Near the Grand Tradition www.villagenews.com | www.myvalleynews.com | www.anzavalleyoutlook.com


Temecula Marks

25th SSls Grandmother Ch LAatte G Oak to

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2015 editioN

your source for everything menifee - local information, news & business

As a City of Transition & Transformation


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and Inspiration pg 4

Fallbrook Art Center:

Art & Community ted Creatively Connec pg 6

Menifee is ‘Moving’

Menifee’s bright future pg 9 pg 26 pable Kaitlyn Parra The UnstopAmerica’s Veterans

tricks • gift wrap Stories of some of Menifee’s many joy anyway Choose veterans who• proudly served pg 40

Holiday events calendar Featured Menifee Residents Top boxing trainer Robert Garcia pg 17 Motocross legend Ron Turner pg 30 Earth angel Ella Vraines pg 44



Students of the Month honored


rt OFal A for Christmas Décor nspiration


REAL ESTATE grapples with Special huge popularity of special needs Fallbrook tax district

home playground get new

Where Business & Lifestyle Blendy Beautifull

Yearly Customers Return

School all High ative TemeculaBons Valleyches GirlsInnov Softball AllLaun Starsram make their Prog post-season mark, B-10

Inspire Kidz wine country event raises funds for foster children A-7


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Events dar of Calen urants Resta Area Churches& Area t Clubs Non-Profi nizations Holiday 2014Orga tories s ber Direc Cham & Preserve s , Park Trails

Woma Local with Raw Disease Food Diet

Knee Deep in the Hoopla, A-3



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Renck Allison Valley Outlook at the Anza with members questhe Anza meet their Sales tax included Special to Meet to the High and answer at news stand 1, 2014 traveled community March 1. be passing out Group On February of will tions on 4-H Hiking Openthe City Country of Barstow to The members Crater to the Pre-Grand at the new just east to visit the Pisgah invitationslater that day Desert. Care Clinic, Ludlow ing event foot tall the Mojave The clinic Anza Health Area in Crater is a 320 above facility, pau m a end of town. 3. la, aND Pisgah a that towers e t o N , pa at the eastto open March volcano left over from clinics p peN Dl pg 42 inactive ochas 18a i N b ow , c a m 19 is slatedo f D e l u z , r speciallava field from that Health es Volume 18, Issue They i t iBorrego a large commuN eruption ago. iNg the the southland. in small, rural volcanic years a l s o s e rV around clinics interesting of offering s.com curred 21,000 ize in opening is especially healthwww.VillageNew have a mission The site the lava tube formations areas and and consistent a fulltubes are of host because there. The cools affordablenew clinic will can see Friday. lava crust of an March 13, 2014 visitors care. The Monday through when the formed whole outer surface pg 124 time staff page A-2 backs out Henry High over the drains, stream. Rainbow Patrick HEALTH, lava see by beating active asks the stream tubes history of JPA; FPUD Eventually tube. Theseformaan open Team makes Warrior to leaving in size from small playoff LAFCO to dissolve ground Joe Naiman can vary surface of the structures School in final the RMWD Village News Correspondent tions on large cave-like tubes. ’s l o visio relatively will often explore. h c S larger h through. g especially , a l l b r o o k H i won a CIF Joe Naiman one of the of the cave itself, that that hikers to say I was again afterFcrawling teamThe lava opening Inside Village News Correspondent lava tube boys soccer side. I’ll have see these tubes pg 136 first time in will find a small inside of. from a them in other for the to t tors emerges to the excited I had not seen their peculiar crawl down to a narrow tube championship County Join Siggins gopher , with history. The North they can the program’s because the Elijah will lead me of consisting oftheir structures visiting opening and this passageway reminded for one victory Warriors concluded Powers Authority . arrived, many years.experience , shape, The old The Public Utility 2-1 a hide-out group an formations a with first individuals Fallbrook or season crust. cavern. sturdy My of the 2013-14creatures from lava were School inpassageway its tube-like and the Rainbow to a large a Temecula After our the tunnels the hard Section worm Patrick Henry High March District (FPUD) District will be that crater and when my childrenleader Siroky, 8opens page A-3 thoseover rough that hiked over III final trip was When Kori told by doctorsiroky, were so movie. Municipal Water April 5. CIF Division happened the 4-H hiking High we be careful of the the see HIKING, scary The was Some areas and I had to knees. highlight College. resident, in 4-H; Recht, a Hamilton dissolved effective vote March 5, heart The Lilly Detillion-S at Mesa Glove Cave. intoemotion mouth of other hikersand scrape our with a rarehypertubes down theexperiencing her daughter greatinside teacher. A 4-1 Rainbow in opposition, was Jane “It’s Biology as goingis locatedlike not to fallwe’d find surface brave Hiking Sanford this,” said Fallbrook pulmonarywas like Dennis 7, was diagnosed School with the member to be a Recht would of something cave called a it Often lose termination the Luis Velasquez, I decided I learned I condition 2007, she said approved the through junior forward crater. then we’d in the Warriors agreement with tension out of a movie. leader when to see the with and crawled bravely joint powers whose goal provided to give them B-5 of victory. to get there other they the scene be traveling FPUD. “We votedto end the joint with the margin to come this far see page 3 hours seven traveled group of the 30-day notice “It’s always hard a good team,” Rainbow board a determined powers,” said McManigle. and lose, but they’re Cody Clark coach president George Patrick Henry delivered the notice McManigle www.myvalleynews.com 6. said of the Warriors. and hoped for July 10 – 16, 2015 Volume 15, Issue 28 FPUD on March of termination to “We just prepared knew it was we A-12 t the the best because see WATER, page tough fight,” said throughou District going to be a Jorge Rojas. High schools School coach Fallbrook announce Unified Patriots both Hemet are proud to salutatoriThe Warriors and final league Ken Seals photo ns and their (HUSD) website. first-ever placed third in posted a of 2014. an to their valedictoria the USGS team won the fromsoccer standings. Fallbrook of 8-10-4, the Class valedictori a This isboyshave been edited ing School varsity record ans for using calculates regular-season West The 2013/2014 Fallbrook High 8. compromis HUSD Marchmay on Parts n honors grade a 3-4-3 Avocado program without the for including salutatoria student’s and fit paper B-3 CIF championship where the SAT scores are formula content. and see SOCCER, page color a bit of point average awardtrue that harmful may be lower It may be not make it it multiplied. honors are makes may These top whose GPA in water but it certainly drink, Tim O’Leary ed to students drink. g toamputee or second. does matforto double it.Debbie Ramsey than first custom home unappealin Staff Writer in our water Brengle So color comes to drinking toManaging Editor Troops to build factor it Savannah School is honof Homes for Our as important hope ter when High that we Temecula a team the honor may be a also an officials is Hamilton Savannah Brengle a to water as for Sgt. Julian Torres Color has earned Class of 2014 of volunteers carries in regard and other have such stepsinwill amputee, but that doesn’t High’s McGowan ored to consider double purposes i n g Supervisors finalize an. Savannah combined Maggie solve what they say “a great uses,isand n of Hamilton own in “giv for other photos Valedictori and scored a useproblem” slow him d Salutatoria Hamilton that has surfaced ts. at their uses, industrial combat veterans arrangement for 4.23 GPAthe SAT. Dinamed home environmen 2014 back” to other newest amenity. UC San has been the same plight. Class of Ridge 2010 on A-3 some aquatic to attend Brengle High’s experiencing g. page Torres the Horse Creek see see page A-5 She plans Engineerin Savannah n of Hamilton That’s what makes study of a Homes for Valedictoria ego and perfect recipient off Gird Road Joe Naiman page A-2 Our Troops project Village News Correspondent see HUSD, in Fallbrook. location; a Facilities “This is our dream but not too The Community the Horse for little slice of country now percent District (CFD) �A-6 from city; it’s 100 Ridge developmentCreek ��������������������� far Torres. “When Creek exists. 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If you’re runthe event, explaininghomes Lion CarlsummerPets over a success: Jane Recht, photo ning outReal of ideas for��������������������� theRinaldi little ones, the�B-1 organization providessoldiers. Estate Contest Christine ��������������������� Speech Hennings, Teacher his family’s here arenew some camps to keep kids for America’s wounded ��������������������� Troops; Our Julian Torres and chapters Emma in support of Sports forcool Lions Student Homes occupied and as July heats up. Additional speakers Winner many Gaita, ceremony for Sgt. from of Carlo Sgt. make the stuleft, one JJ and daughter groundbreaking are, helped Miller, Contestant school included USMC high Ashley with son Sgt.see for Our Troops people Participating in the wife Lions Club, page A-13 the project Benford, Major and his Torreschose Larock howSgt. Julian MD4, to represent provided by Homes this year’s Roy; Dad Curtis (Ret.) Members of the Temecula Valley unsure Horn; and USMC Major within Bill Young Marines march down Front Street in Old Town carrying a massive American flag during Temecula’s 4th Mayor; Bill Fallbrook home a goal, Hennings was Julie Supervisor Honorary Supervisor County Emma Fallbrook Industries; of July parade. See more Independence Day photos on page A-6. Shane Gibson photo unit, but Diego to achieve Daryl Hosler, round. San World dent Martin Quiroz, Honorary Herrera, strongerfield rep for Armstrong the next the speech contest when many hands DeMenge, and Joe Lee,that. Chair them in Kyle, Horn, and Fallbrook and in 1937, It takes won do Analicia, Quiroz. of California were BruceSpeech Contest changed Cunningham, Governor into to Benford. Hennings high school level Mayor Martin Judges for Our the State District the con(Ret.) LarockThings against is divided Student all over the local Torres said Homeshis wife’s Tucker recognized Simmons the districts Lions Deputy suggested a great at now be competing his and each of will to be Troops made chapters. the contest came page A-5 Frank Coiston every proved Thomas true. several that held come hold Ramsey Jodi to of By see SPEECH, test, which has been your dream July 15, 2010, one short Debbie Editor something The idea the start On to have every local search for participaten success and year markst of the high deployed to Managing of the out of a districts could by A new Call today month after being lost his left year since. the Anza Chapter s seen Contest,” installmen of Ivy High -7319 all the 15 The larger organizatio with Speech another Jasmine Herrera Cunningham, Afghanistan, Torres This year busines ner! 760-723 a and his right leg “Student to the California in together. districts to interact school become leg below the knee stepping on an School and AmandaHailey Tucker the homeow @thevillagenews.com unique in Multiple wanted after more and Kyle, and an event above the knee chapters device (IED) James School were one another Or advertising Joe Naiman Lions Club improvised explosive in Marjah. of Fallbrook High of the Month Linda McDonald-Cash 4 (MD4). 15 districts a canal Village News Correspondent as Students District composed of while crossing out of the honored Union High Special to the Valley News MD4 is limit on Gum Medically evacuated be for the Fallbrook a (FUHSD) at The 35 mph speed Stage Coach said, “I had to country, Torres School District Hello Friends and Neighbors! hospitals all along Tree Lane betweenLane has been celebratory breakfast taken to major Thought I’d discuss a little different could keep me special Lane and Hamilton enforcement. the way so they got stateside.” page B-13 topic this week and one which evI recertified for radar County see STUDENTS, stabilized until States, Torres ery gardener needs to know about A 5-0 San Diego te Once in the UnitedWalter Reed pervisors vo and that’s what equipment or tools at Board of Su the radar was treated Md., where are needed in the garden. February 26 approved Hospital in Bethesda,rehabilitation for the 0.76-mile initial recertification sure his see page B-1 make received to he need therapies before segment. “We has all surgeries and ������������������������A-2 Diego. to that law enforcement Announcements A-10 coming to San tools available San Diego the necessary “In my opinion, is Business ����������������������������������� B-11 to keep our roads Medical Center them in order �������������������������������� Bill Horn. Balboa Naval that’s where Classifieds����������������������������������� A-14 safe,” said SupervisorTree Lane’s the top of the sphere; said. Coupons Gum ��A-8 “Recertifying Shane Gibson photo I went for rehab,” he he and his Dining ����������������������������������������� limit for radar B-12 that H. Frazier 35 mph speed allow officers of Torres explained old, had been Education ���������������������������������� in front of William the re-authorization B-14 enforcement will radar guns to Traffic accumulates Tree Lane where monitor motorists from wife, each 26 yearsto buy in recent Entertainment �������������������������� use School on Gum A-12 to continue to to help of vehicles and Elementary looking for a home have to contain Health & Fitness ��������������������� will be put in place measure the speed but it would radar enforcement & Garden ������������������������B-4 were years, speed. take action as necessary.” A-15 Roberts, 11, Jamie Frederick and Kendall Roberts, 9, hold up the speed survey drove many special features.that fit this Home speed limit to using excessive ���������������������������������������� Cayla or drivers in In order for a seven 9 “To find a house my type of Legals by radar, a speed Department of Public Works signs in an attempt to save the Canyon Lake Fire Department on at 41 mph or above, were with be enforceable Obituaries ������������������������������������Aperform speed Daniel Lanemph, and the other 203 A-5 that the speed size of family Courtesy photo impossible,” Opinion ����������������������������������������Friday, July 3. survey must showadjacent 5 mph DPW contractorsseven years on at 40 40 mph. injury was nearly we Multimedia Journalist an below surveys every limit is within between Stage explained Torres. “The houses which have been Real Estate ����������������������������������B-4 Kim Harris 85th percentile ��B-2 Gum Tree Lane limits and there are many who feel Lane have had to have increment to the limit can be road segments Hamilton andenter Laneones radar enforcement.As a family’s loved into zone looked at would changed.” Or, if Sports ����������������������������������������� Managing Editor abandoned by their elected leaders. if certified for findings were made Coach speed. The speed a school been gutted and includes their it’s important to Justin Triplett was additional 5 mph Some residents took matters alsoyears, No special Courtesy photo limit,golden Elementary was found, it reduced by an Frazier with circumstances the 35 mph speed allow to continue living in their limit in a suitable one the A group of Canyon Lake resi- into their own hands, protesting associated to athem speed findings of specialtypical motorist to maintain out of reach for issues led 25 mph homes and receiveThe assistance to do so a dents aren’t happy that city officials that decision on Friday, July 3, just are financially although rounding not apparent to speed of School. zone when children A-4 was discussed. Home, Inc. can help Tim O’Leary 85th percentile safely. school pageproposal declined a one year extension with one day before the city’s annual the at being Right are made. along statistical see SOLDIER, Triplett described her son as “a Riverside County for fire services. Fourth of July celebration. StandStaff Writer the speed limitfamilies with this matter. A-8 with recertification, page mph 40 Periodic see RADAR, caring son and a kind and generspeed survey, rounded down from just under 0The city’s refusal to accept the ing in front of the fire station in see page B-3 the 247 with a supporting A $25,000 reward – the second ous Christian young man with a county’s $1.75 million offer has the sweltering heat, residents held continued radar Thirty-seven of is required for T h e c o u n t y ’s 40 mph. of its kind to be approved by Tem- big heart.” She said her son had left the nearly 11,000 residents of signs urging passersby to recall city . enforcement ecula over the past two years – has rededicated his life to the Lord and Canyon Lake out of luck should see SERVICES, page A-8 been offered for key information was reaching out to others. She an emergency occur within city in case of a 24-year-old man who said they had both been members was killed in the doorway of his for years at the Bridge Church in Temecula. apartment. Triplett’s letter also appealed The first reward – which is still active – was authorized after Old to the council’s public safety conTown merchants and friends and cerns. “To date, the murderer(s) is still fans of a slain musician pressed the city for such an action. The recent wandering the streets of Temecula,” council decision was spurred by a she wrote. “We are not safe!” Triplett said she is working mother’s anguish. “The pain of this loss is almost closely with police investigators Ashley Ludwig unbearable for me!” Joyce Triplett, in the case. Staff Writer Justin Triplett was fatally shot at the victim’s mother, wrote in a June 11 letter to the City Council. “Justin 10:15 a.m. on Sept. 22. The killing Temecula’s premier trampoline was the most precious gift that God occurred after he opened the door park, Get Air, has gone vertical with has given me.” to his unit in the Portofino Apartthe new Ninja Course. With new The letter prompted Councilman ments, which is in the 29000 block obstacles that fall between a parkour Mike Naggar to ask for the June 23 of Rancho California Road. course and popular television show, discussion that ended with a unaniTwo nearby residents reported “American Ninja Warrior,” kids are mous vote to include the Triplett that they had heard people arguing A lone sign depicting some residents’ feelings towards city council on lining up to give the Ninja Course a homicide in an existing city reward or fighting about the time of the the closure of the Canyon Lake Fire Station hangs on the station’s try at Get Air. program. Joyce Triplett also spoke see REWARD, page A-3 door. briefly to the council as the reward

rian and Valedicto ounces 2014 HUSD Ann

n & Garde Taps Home dware pg 81 ts k’s Har





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The Fallbrook Village News | villagenews.com |

June 30, 2016

VILLAGE PROPERTIES Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated





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18.64 View Acres overlooking Diamond Valley Lake and Temecula. Private and peaceful with spectacular views and usable area’s. This parcel will require a well for water. Dirt road access from De Portola Parkway. Call listing agent for more details. Seller will consider financing with a sub- Custom 3739 Sq.Ft. 4 BR home on 3 acres with pool, mature landscaping. stantial down payment. Stunning brick FP, French doors & crown molding plus much more set this 160023758 $135,000 luxury home apart. Panoramic sunset and Gird Valley views.Bonsall School District. Horses OK! 160019515 $829,000 Only $5441 per acre for 21.98 acres. Avocado Grove that discontinued management August 2015. 2” water meter still remains for new owner to redevelop the grove. Investment opportunity at this low price. Panoramic Views! Much nature to enjoy while walking through this peaceful lovely property. Private country setting. 150031871 $119,000 4.59 Acres fronting paved road with income from Sprint Cellular. Upscale rural Fallbrook community. Panoramic views. Partial Fencing. Small avocado grove. Build your dream home while benefiting from this income producing parcel! Part of parcel map 04684. Just minutes to the quaint community of Fallbrook and only 20 minutes to Temecula. Enjoy the best of San Diego’s peaceful country living. 160009452 $310,000

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