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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

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

Pau m a

July 10, 2014

50¢ Sales tax included at news stand

Volume 18, Issue 28

Clinching the win at Fallbrook’s July 4 event

Six hospital groups show interest in Fallbrook Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor By the time Fallbrook Healthcare District’s (FHD) July 3 deadline passed, six hospital organizations had expressed interest in potentially submitting a proposal to provide healthcare services here. “July 3 was the deadline for hospital entities to show interest in receiving Request for Proposal information from us,” explained FHS administrator Vi Dupre. “We are very excited that these entities have indicated interest, but we don’t know the nature of what their submission will be yet,” she added.

see HOSPITAL, page A-7

Christine Rinaldi photo A four-man team of North County Fire Explorers are jubilant as they win the rubber raft race at Fallbrook’s July 4 event, sponsored by the Fallbrook Beautification Alliance at the Grand Tradition Estate & Gardens. A record-breaking crowd of over 2500 people attended the event said to be “the best ever.” Watch for a photo gallery of this event in the July 17 issue of the Village News.

Change order moves Sullivan parking lot paving to this summer Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

Patriotic party honors local couple

FPUD approves placing unpaid charges on property tax bills Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

Local residents Jim and Sally Cruver, center, receive recognition of their 80th birthdays Christine Rinaldi photos from Samantha Lawless, left, and Vania Fune, right, representatives of Senator Joel Anderson at a special patriotic celebration held July 2 in Fallbrook. See more photos on page B-7

The Fallbrook Public Utility District approved an agreement with the County of San Diego to place unpaid water and sewer fixed charges on property tax bills. F P U D ’s b o a r d v o t e d 3 - 1 June 23, with Archie McPhee opposed and Don McDougal absent, to authorize the office of the San Diego County Auditor and Controller to assess a fixed charge special assessment to add unpaid charges for water and other services on the property tax bills of the parcels with the unpaid FPUD bills.

“We try to work closely with the property owners who have outstanding balances....”

Clemmens Lane Park shade structure contract authorized

--Brian Brady

Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent The San Diego County Board of Supervisors authorized the advertisement for bid and subsequent award of a construction contract to provide shade structures at Clemmens Lane Park. The supervisors’ 5-0 vote June 25 authorizes the director of the county’s Department of Purchasing and Contracting to take the necessary actions for a contract to construct the improvements while finding that the project is categorically exempt from California Environmental Quality Act review. The project will erect support poles and canvas sails which will provide shade for the tot lot and junior playground areas. “These new shade structures will be a welcome addition to the park The playground area of Clemmens Lane Park has

see PARK, page A-7 been approved for a shade structure.

Shane Gibson photo

“This is an annual exercise where we take unpaid standby charges that we put on the county tax rolls and the district recovers 95 percent of those obligations from the county,” said FPUD general manager Brian Brady. The list of delinquent properties must be transmitted annually. “We don’t have an automatic mechanism. The board has to take an affirmative action every year,” Brady said. In many cases the transfer to the property tax bill is by mutual agreement rather than by use of the county as a collection agency. “We try to work closely with the property owners who have outstanding balances and frequently the property owner will request that the obligation be put on the tax rolls,” Brady said. “It’s not a last resort.”

see FPUD, page A-6

The Bonsall Unified School District approved a change order to the construction project for Sullivan Middle School and Bonsall High School which will move the paving of the lower parking lot from Phase 2 to Phase 1. The BUSD board’s 5-0 vote May 8 will allow the paving of

see SULLIVAN, page A-7

FPUD water quality report available FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Public Utility District’s annual Consumer Confidence Report, or CCR, contains detailed information on water quality tests performed in 2013. These sampling tests ensure that the district’s water meets regulatory standards. FPUD’s tap water met or exceeded all state and federal requirements this year, as in years past. The CCR became available July 1 on the district’s website at www. The CCR is essentially FPUD’s report card. It includes details about where FPUD water comes from, what it contains, and how FPUD water compares to Environmental Protection Agency and state standards.

see REPORT, page D-8


Announcements ������������������������A-2 Art ...................................................C-4 Business ��������������������������������������C-6 Classifieds �����������������������������������A-8 Dining �������������������������������������������B-6 Education �������������������������������������B-4 Entertainment �����������������������������B-8 Health & Fitness ������������������������B-2 Home & Garden ������������������������D-2 Legals .........................................C-10 Obituaries ������������������������������������C-5 Opinion ����������������������������������������A-5 Real Estate ����������������������������������D-2 Sports �������������������������������������������C-2

Page A-2

JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Dinner, dancing benefits Veterans Relief Fund

Burke partners with Foundation for Senior Care in Honorary Mayor race Mayor position is decided by who ‘sells’ the most votes and thereby turns in the most money. A generous 20 percent of the money earned by each candidate will go back to their sponsoring organization.” The Foundation for Senior Care operates three programs to serve local seniors – the Care Van, Senior Care Advocacy Program, and Adult Day Care Center. For more information, call (760) 723-7570 or visit

FALLBROOK – Jerry Burke Jr. of Keller Williams Realty is one of the candidates running for the title of Honorary Mayor of Fallbrook. The annual mayoral race is designed as a fundraising effort by the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce. Each candidate must partner with a non-profit organization who will also benefit by the individual’s fundraising effort. Burke has chosen to affiliate with the Foundation for Senior Care for the race. Foundation executive director Dotty Metcalf said, “The Honorary

Summer Reading Club food workshops require pre-registration FALLBROOK – The Summer Reading Club of Healthy Food Workshops at Fallbrook Library continues in July with each Tuesday’s session featuring a different kind of food, from 4 to 5 p.m. Each workshop is limited to 24 adults and pre-registration at the Ask/Help Desk is required. On July 15, the subject is “Detox with Whole Foods.” Erin Bergfeld of Rocky Peak will demonstrate how to use raw, healthy and tasty whole foods to make delicious and

nutritious meals. On July 22, Bergfield will talk about gluten-free desserts This workshop features using whole foods for a healthy balance. On July 29, the workshop called “Cocina Ole w/Delos” will feature Delos Eyer of La Caseta Restaurant who will demonstrate Mexican cuisine. The library is located at 124 S. Mission Rd. For more information, contact Girija Karamcheti at (760) 731-4650.

MORRISON L AW C M A  


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

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

FALLBROOK – On July 12, Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 1924 will offer dinner, dancing to a live band, and raffles to benefit the Veterans Relief Fund. The fund

benefits vets and their families within this community. Festivities begin at 6 p.m. and tickets are $17/each (in advance or at the door). The VFW Post is

located at 1175 Old Stage Rd., in Fallbrook. Call (760) 728-8784 for more information.


EventsCalendar July July 11 – 5 to 8 p.m. – Fallbrook Summer Nights event in historic downtown; theme “Friday Night Fever” with disco, dance and costume contests, music, vintage cars, vendors, beer/wine garden, and more. Now sponsored by the Fallbrook Village Association. July 17 – 7 p.m. – Fallbrook native Natasha Ragland, accompanied by Randie Wilson and Jack Ragland, will perform a free concert in the community room of Fallbrook Library, 124 S. Mission Rd. July 22 – 5 to 8 p.m. – The Fallbrook Relay For Life is putting on a Survivor & Caregiver Outreach Dinner at the high school cafeteria, 2400 S. Stage Coach Lane. Invitation is for survivor and a guest, no charge; RSVP to Marlene by July 14, (760) 451-1866 or mrsudomir@ July 25 – Fallbrook Alumni and Friends Golf Tournament at Fallbrook Golf Club to benefit Fallbrook Football Boosters. Players and sponsors who would like more information should visit Chris Fore’s website at July 25 – 5 to 8 p.m. – Fallbrook Summer Nights event in historic downtown; theme “Farm to Table” features tastes of local cuisine (ticket must be purchased to taste food); wine/beer garden, music, trucks and tractors on display, etc. Sponsored by the Fallbrook Village Association; for ticket information visit www. or call (760) 723-8384. July 26 – 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. – Car Show and family event – live music, kid’s fun zone, food and beverages, raffle prizes at

SonRise Christian Fellowship, 463 S. Stage Coach Ln. Free admission. Call (760) 728-5804 for more information. July 26 – 4 to 8 p.m. – Luau hosted by St. John’s Episcopal Church Outreach Services to raise funds for backpacks and supplies for needy, local students. Event to feature authentic Hawaiian food, professional hula troupe, and silent auction at church, located at 434 N. Iowa St. Tickets $15/adults and $7/children in advance; $20 and $10 on day of event. For tickets or more information, call (760) 728-2908 or email July 27 – 3 to 4 p.m. – The Fallbrook Chamber Orchestra will perform a Summer Concert at Fallbrook Library. Elizabeth Monacelli, the conductor, will lead community members from professional musicians to students of all ages (7 to 70). All are welcome to enjoy this free concert. The library is located at 124 S. Mission Rd. Aug. 1 – 7:30 p.m. – Free Movie in the Park event at Fallbrook Community Center, 341 Heald Ln. includes showing of “Despicable Me 2,” games, contests, freebies with healthy snacks available. Bring lawn chairs, blankets, and enjoy a fun, family night. For more information, call (760) 728-1671. Aug. 2 – 6 p.m. – Fallbrook High multi-class reunion – Class of 1974 40th year reunion – open to classes 1972 through 1976 – at Valley Fort Steakhouse, outdoor patio, 3757 S. Mission Rd. Tickets $35/person (prepaid until July 25); $50/person at door. Casual attire; appetizers; dessert; live band; no host

bar. To register, email Barbara Hernandez Shanley at bshan74@ or Linda Giannelli Pratt at; or visit class1974. Aug. 8 – 5 to 8 p.m. – Fallbrook Summer Nights event in historic downtown; theme “Those Groovy Sixties” with motorcycles and 60s cars; live music and dancing; costume contest, beer/wine garden, and more. Now sponsored by the Fallbrook Village Association. Aug. 15 – noon to 4 p.m. – Fallbrook Senior Center is holding a Mah Jong Tournament, 399 Heald Lane. This fun fundraiser benefits their senior nutritious meals wellness program which turns no senior away. Call Araxy Moosa to book a space, (760) 723-2262. Aug. 22 – 5 to 8 p.m. – Fallbrook Summer Nights event in historic downtown; theme “Salute to Military” and Chili Cook-off (ticket must be purchased for tasting); military vehicles on display, amazing bands, Flags over Fallbrook, beer/wine garden, and more. Now sponsored by the Fallbrook Village Association. For chili cook-off information, call (760) 723-8384. Aug. 23 & 24 – 9 a.m. to 9 a.m. (24-hour event) – Relay for Life cancer fundraising event for American Cancer Society takes place at Fallbrook High School. Sponsors, teams, cancer survivors, and volunteers can visit FallbrookCA or email Rose Marie Peralta at rperalta@fuhsd. net for more information.

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JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page A-3


Britannia Connection plans afternoon tea for the fall Lucette Moramarco Staff Writer Members of The Britannia Connection, Inc. (BCI) met on June 26 to work on plans for their major fundraiser of the year, a traditional British tea, and hear one of their own tell about her life experiences from Scotland to Bonsall. Twenty-seven members of the ladies’ group gathered for lunch and their monthly meeting at The Golf Club of California. The tea, scheduled for 2 p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 18 at the United Methodist Church, will feature finger foods, prepared and donated by the ladies of the club, piano music by Bud Roberds, and service provided by the National Charity League. Miss Fallbrook and her court have also been invited to attend. All proceeds will be given to local non-profits. [The group broke away from the local Daughters of the British Empire chapter so they could focus their fundraising on Fallbrook charities.] Member Fiona Kennelly continued her life story from the May meeting, telling about growing up in Scotland, life at boarding school, health challenges, moving to South Africa with her new husband who later took them to Dallas, Texas for his medical training, then back to South Africa, having four children, and riding horses wherever she went. After moving to the US permanently in 1978, the Kennelly’s lived in Kentucky and then moved to Newport Beach before relocating to Bonsall in 1998. Kennelly is known locally for collecting ball gowns for military wives so they can go to the Marine Corps ball. The 45 members of this group include Canadians, South Africans, Australians, and Americans with ties to Great Britain. Their monthly activities include playing bunco and knitting (the Brit Knit Wits). The purpose of the group is to engage in charitable fundraising (including garage sales) while also promoting fellowship among ladies of British and Commonwealth heritage and anyone with an interest in British culture living in Southern California. The program of their next meeting, on July 31, will feature member Carol Marcon who will present her daughter’s research which traces their ancestry back to the Mayflower. BCI meets the last Thursday of each month. For more information, contact president Sarah Dungworth at; (760) 731-9989, or secretary/ membership Rosemary Sterling at, (760) 451-9986.

At The Britannia Connection lunch meeting, Fiona Kennelly tells her life story which started in Scotland.

Mary Ramsden enjoys catching up with her friends in The Britannia Connection. Lucette Moramarco photos

BCI members, from left, Kathleen Dafashy (from Australia), Jayne Bendel (England) and Moira Forbes (South Africa) have a chat after lunch on June 26.

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Page A-4

JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Local Supervisors honor Nav y and Marines for helicopter firefighting ef forts Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent The June 17 proclamations of the San Diego County Board of Supervisors included recognition of the United States Navy and the United States Marine Corps for their aerial firefighting roles during the county’s May 13-16 fires. “It certainly added to our ability to save homes and lives,” said Supervisor Bill Horn. The Marine Corps utilized 24 helicopters, including approximately 20 from Camp Pendleton and four from Miramar, for the firefighting effort. The Marine helicopters performed approximately 1,500 water drops on the Camp Pendleton, Fallbrook, San Marcos, and Carlsbad fires. The Navy used six different helicopters but had 10 aircraft on call each day. “We’re all local

residents, so we’re glad to help,” said Navy Captain Jack Schuller, who is stationed at North Island. “ We w e r e l u c k y t h a t w e only lost as much as we did,” said Col. William Hooper, the operations officer for the Third Marine Aircraft Wing which has operations at Camp Pendleton and Marine Corps Air Station Miramar as well as Twenty-Nine Palms and Yuma. Schuller noted that the Navy had to evacuate personnel in Fallbrook. The Naval Weapons Station is adjacent to Camp Pendleton, and Navy operations on the Marine Corps base include the Camp Pendleton hospital. Hooper noted that the military is part of the local community, and some pilots dropped flame retardant in their own neighborhoods. The response to the October 2003 fires included a memorandum of

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“It is a true partnership here,” Horn said. The Navy is the primary firefighting force for San Clemente Island. The Navy is also the primary firefighting response team in Guam, where in March a wildfire threatened Navy housing and a refinery. Navy pilots used

understanding between the County of San Diego, the California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection, and the Department of Defense to allow the use of military helicopters in firefighting efforts. “We have developed those relationships, and we saw the benefits this time,” Hooper said.

night vision instruments to fight the fire during darkness, and the Navy also has the ability to fight fires at night in San Diego County. “We’re continuing to work the response plan,” Schuller said. “We’re training all our pilots.” To comment on this story online, visit

Berry wins awards for eight entries at fair gem exhibit – five firsts, three special awards among honors Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

Due to Burma’s political situation, an embargo on jade from that nation has been in effect in recent years. “Any kind of good jade from Burma is hard to find, and I got lucky,” she said. Berry’s second-place prize for one carving by a professional was for spinel mined in Tanzania. That stone was given the John and Helen Dahnke Award for the best single carving work by the exhibitor. John Dahnke had a store booth at the fair exhibit for many years and supported the exhibit; Helen Dahnke is now deceased and this was the first year John Dahnke was unable to attend the fair since he originally became involved. “I go crazy when I carve gems. I just get really intricate in the details,” Berry said. The bin of scraps which included the spinel cost Berry $200 to purchase. “That was an incredibly unique piece,” she said. “It didn’t look so good when I started,” Berry said. “I was afraid it was going to fall into a million pieces.” Berry also won both first and second in the one faceted stone, professional category. She earned first place with a tanzanite sample mined in Tanzania. Tanzanite, so

Meg Berry won awards for eight entries, including five first-place ribbons and three special awards, at the gems, minerals, and jewelry exhibit of the San Diego County Fair. “For me it’s just for fun. I do this as a profession and the fair is for fun,” Berry said. Berry has lived in Rainbow for the past 18 years. She is originally from Kalamazoo, Mich., and began enjoying county fairs as a child. “I don’t get carried away with winning a lot of awards,” she said. “I just do it for fun.” The awards include minimal monetary payouts, and Berry received approximately $400 for those. “That’s not bad, either,” she said. Berry took both first and second in the one carving, professional class. Her first-place ribbon was for a Burma-mined jade piece which also won best single item for lapidary work. The jade was in a bin of scrap rocks Berry purchased for $75. “I had to take a chance and hope I would find something good inside, and I did,” she said. “It just had a really spectacular area of imperial jade.”


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“I said I’d be back. The cardiovascular team at Temecula Valley Hospital helped me keep my word.”

called because it is primarily from Tanzania, is a type of zoisite; only purple-blue zoisite is known as tanzanite. Berry’s second-place ribbon in the one faceted stone, professional class was for tourmaline from Pala’s Stewart Mine, which is within 10 miles of Berry’s residence. Berry also won first place in the mixed display, lapidary/jewelry done by exhibitor class. The case had more than 100 stones in rough, partially completed, and finished condition, and Berry called the exhibit “From Rock to Rock Stars.” “It was my little nod to the theme of the fair,” Berry said. (This year’s fair theme was “Fab Fair” and paid tribute to British rock music. The Beatles, who were called the Fab Four, made their United States debut 50 years ago.) Berry added a first-place award in the one faceted stone, 25 carats and up category for her 35.16-carat zoisite mined in Tanzania which also earned Best Single Item for a faceted gemstone. “Apparently size isn’t everything,” she said. Berry’s zoisite competed against quartz and other stones exceeding 100 carats. Berry’s stone was originally 97 carats of rock. Fair rules require that the stones be owned by the exhibitor, but Berry will sell the gem to a client after it is removed from the fairgrounds. Berry earned first place in the one faceted birthstone gem class for her garnet mined in Tanzania. Garnet is the gemstone for January; Berry was born in September. “I didn’t have a sapphire worth entering,” she said. Berry’s third-place award in the three faceted stones from natural material class was for Tanzanian zoisite stones of 16.2, 13.3, and 9.6 carats. To comment on this story online, visit

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JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page A-5

Opinion Recovery from knee replacement made easier

Potential $11.1 billion water bond

By Calif. State Assemblymember Marie Waldron (R-75th District) California’s future depends on water, enough to sustain a vast agricultural industry along with a population of almost 38 million people. Aging infrastructure designed 50 years ago for a much smaller population, combined with the ongoing drought, make water the most pressing issue facing California.  A bond proposal addressing our water supply needs passed the Legislature in 2009, subject to voter approval. However, the vote was delayed due to the state’s shaky finances and the project’s

high costs. Now scheduled for a vote this November, the $11.1 billion bond has generated fierce debate and a growing list of alternative proposals.   Throughout these discussions, I have stressed the need for more water storage facilities to serve the large agricultural industry in northern San Diego and southwest R i v e r s i d e c o u n t i e s . Wa t e r storage north of the Tehachapi Mountains will do little to help our local farmers. Unfortunately, in the minds of many northern legislators, Los Angeles and Disneyland are all there is to Southern California. They simply refuse to understand why we need more water storage this far south. The Governor insists he will not support any water bond in excess of $6 billion. Consequently, current bond proposals that would allocate up to $3 billion for storage are likely to be pared back. With negotiations now stalled, a special legislative session later this month is likely. However, if no agreement is reached, the original $11.1 billion bond proposal will be submitted to voters in November. As is frequently the case in California, the people will have the final say.

therapists are smiling folks who sincerely enjoy their jobs. The varied therapists each have a specialty: knee, shoulder, hands, neck, and more. Bill Atkins is the “knee” man and is certain that when I finish my therapy I will be walking normally, without a limp, good posture, and doing the tasks I previously enjoyed. The therapy is a bit strenuous and challenging, but successful. I confess that when I finish my appointments (soon), I will miss my visits to AllStar Physical therapy. Fallbrook is fortunate to have such a professional facility. There may be another knee replacement in my future (ugh), but rest assured my rehabilitation therapy will be with Bill Atkins and AllStar Physical Therapy. Mary Anne Brunton

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Senator Anderson a “great politician” If you go to Tijuana, Mexico and points south, you will find every wall covered with graffiti. They don’t remove it for fear of retribution and don’t report it to the police or government, never knowing who is part of the criminal element in this third world, failed state. To make a positive difference in society, one may have to take risks and make sacrifices. Here we have a different problem. Instead of overt graft and corruption, the state legislator under California Government Code 6253.9 gives government entities the right to charge for their services. This code is also subject to abuse. I asked the Sheriff’s Dept. for crime statistics for Fallbrook/ Bonsall. Sheriff Gore replied saying the statistics would cost me $50. This is an abuse of Code 6253.9. Don’t we pay taxes?

What does one have to look forward to after total knee replacement? Well, after two or three months, one should be pretty much back to being painfree. However, the journey to pain-free is filled with bed rest, balanced diet, and, especially, lots of physical therapy. Finding a good physical therapist is key to the success. After researching, I found the name of Bill Atkins. Somewhere in my memory, I remembered hearing about Bill and AllStar Physical Therapy. AllStar Physical Therapy with Bill Atkins and team is the best I have ever experienced and I have been to more than one. From the minute you walk in their door, you find pleasant and efficient personnel who are waiting for you and call you by name. The receptionist and the several

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I asked Senator Joel Anderson about this. His subordinates danced around the issue and said my only recourse was to make “legislative change in the law.” Senator Anderson refuses to talk to me or take a stand on the issue, making him a “great politician.” A “great politician” is one who says the right thing at the right time to the right crowd and avoids any controversial stand where someone might be offended. Our representatives have elevated themselves and are unapproachable except to highroller contributors and ranking supporters. We , t h e p e o p l e , t h r o u g h our apathy are responsible for creating this attitude from our representatives. It is time we take control of our politicians, our crime, and our government.

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Help Us To Help Fallbrook

George Mavrik

Thank you Fallbrook firefighters and paramedics We who live in Fallbrook are blessed to have a really superb fire/paramedic service. When I experienced a heart issue last week, my wife called 911 and Engine 1115 and Paramedic Ambulance 1193 of the Station 3 B crew responded in less than five minutes. They had me hooked up to an IV and in the ambulance in very short order, and on my way to the Tri-City Hospital where Dr. Paul Sarkaria implanted two stents to get the circulation to my heart restored. I owe a big “Thanks!” to these fine people for enabling me to be around to write this note, and my family is very appreciative as well. Thanks to everyone for a job very well done. Your training and attitude are the best! George Johnson

Village News 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.

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Julie Reeder, Publisher Lisa Hasler, Accounting Lili Nava, Front Office EDITORIAL Debbie Ramsey, Managing Editor Lucette Moramarco, Assistant Editor Shane Gibson, Staff Photojournalist Joe Naiman, Correspondent (Ind.) Christine Rinaldi, Photojournalist (Ind.) Ken Seals, Photojournalist (Ind.) ADVERTISING SALES Michele Howard Josephine MacKenzie Tim Deegan Anna Mullen Lauriana Brianna Han Parker MULTIMEDIA J.P. Raineri PRODUCTION Karina Ramos, Art Director Forest Rhodes, Pagination/Graphic Artist Samantha Gorman, Graphic Artist Mylena Matheny, Graphic Artist WEB SITE John Yada, Web Developer/IT Support Copyright The Village News, 2014 A Village News Inc. publication

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The opinions expressed in The Fallbrook/ Bonsall Village News do not necessarily reflect the opinions of The Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News staff.

1042 South Mission Road (760) 728-7608 Mon-Fri 9:30am-12:30pm

OuR MiSSiOn iS tO help peOple in OuR cOMMunity in need OF FOOd. For year 2013, groceries and fresh produce were given to a total of: • 33,119 adults and 27,761 children • 4,624 emergency walk-ins • 11,707 in neighborhood distribution We operate with: •100% donation from grants, churches, businesses, and individuals • One part-time employee • 50-60 volunteers; totaling over 15,000 volunteer hours/year.

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


Thank you

to our generous donors and volunteers. We cannot provide food to those in need without you.

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@ 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.

St. Vincent De Paul of Fallbrook

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

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

The 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 Village News E-mail

Sheriff’s Log on C-5

Page A-6

JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Local Bonsall Woman’s Club honors award winners BONSALL – At the June meeting of the Bonsall Woman’s Club (BWC), members received awards in several different categories. Jennie Heinemann received her 25-year service award from Pat Miller, membership chair. Heinemann has had an interesting and fulfilling life thus far. Her background includes being an acrobatic pilot, real estate agent, and hair dresser. She has served BWC in various capacities – most recently as hospitality and sunshine chairs. As sunshine chair, Heinemann sends personalized and hand-created get well and sympathy cards to members in need of a personal touch. Deborahin a Sonja Longley’s “Tomatoes Danko Basket” photograph won the ‘Best of Show’ in the California State 760.271.4760 Federation of Women’s Clubs Bonsall Woman’s Club membership chair Pat Miller presents member (CFWC) contest. Her photograph Jenny Heineman, 25-year service award winner, to the club.

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will go on to the General Federation of Woman’s Clubs (GFWC) contest to be judged nationally. Elizabeth Johnson received first prize at CFWC for her “Lilly Pond” painting. Johnson has represented BWC for over 25 years in the arts competition. She also received first prize for her painting “Marcia.” After Johnson retired from teaching, she moved to the Bonsall area where she resides on her five-acre ranch. “My property gives me the inspiration for both my writing and painting,” Johnson stated.

Courtesy photos This “Tomatoes in a Basket” photograph, taken by BWC member Sonja Longley, is the ‘Best of Show’ in the California State Federation of Women’s Clubs contest.

BWC member Elizabeth Johnson poses with her painting, “Lilly Pond,” which one first place in the California State Federation of Women’s Clubs contest.

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from page A-1

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BWC member Cheryl Zales, right, holds “Marcia,” by Elizabeth Johnson, left, who won a first place ribbon for the painting.

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Sewer charges for properties served by the San Diego County Sanitation District, which was created in 2011 by the merger of the nine sanitation districts served by the county’s Department of Public Works, are placed on property tax bills, as were sewer charges for the individual districts prior to the merger. The arrangement between FPUD and the county is thus equivalent to the situation of tax bills for properties within a local water district but within the San Diego County Sanitation District rather than within a water district which provides sewer services. An unpaid property tax bill results in a lien against the property, but payments must be delinquent for five years before the county can take the property and sell it at auction or to an interested public agency. Payment of delinquent property taxes to release a lien is required for a change in parcel ownership to another private party. “Frequently the obligation’s paid when the property’s transferred in escrow to another owner,” Brady said. Property owners with unpaid charges for water and other services were notified by mail at the beginning of May that the unpaid charges might be added to and become a part of the annual taxes levied on the property. FPUD will submit an electronic list of parcels with delinquent and other unpaid charges to the Auditor and Controller office by Aug. 11.

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JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News


from page A-1

the parking lot to take place this summer. “We’re figuring we might as well get it done,” said BUSD superintendent Justin Cunningham. The change order adds $54,375 to the Phase 1 contract whose amount is increased from $1,238,478 to $1,292,986. The initial Phase 1 scope of work included grading and compacting decomposed granite (DG) in the lower lot. “Instead of having the DG we are going to go ahead and pave it,” Cunningham said. “We


from page A-1 and allow local children to use the playground any time of day and any day of the year,” said Supervisor Bill Horn. Clemmens Lane Park opened in 2009. The half-acre park includes a picnic plaza, barbecues, a synthetic turf soccer field, and a sand volleyball court in addition to the playgrounds. The Neighborhood Reinvestment Program is intended to provide grants to non-profit organizations for the furtherance of public purposes at the regional and community levels. In addition


from page A-1

After receiving notice from Fallbrook Hospital Corporation (Community Health Systems) that it intended to discontinue core services in a few months, the healthcare district contacted 11 entities in the region that may have interest in assuming or providing services here. Those entities were asked to respond by July 3 if they wished to pursue further information. Ultimately, those wishing to submit a proposal have until the Aug. 31 deadline to do so. Dupre said the six that have shown early interest include: Loma Linda, Palomar Health, Scripps, Tri City, Universal Health Systems/So Cal, and UCSD Health Systems. A formal decline was received from Sharp HealthCare. “We are very excited that in sending out 11, we got six positive

would eventually have to pave it anyway.” The Phase 2 work scheduled for next year included paving the parking lot, so the move to Phase 1 eliminates the duplication involving the lower parking lot. “Having a board member like Lou Riddle with experience in construction really helps on decisions like that,” Cunningham said. The estimated cost to repeat the grading work in Phase 2 was $88,875, so that amount is saved by moving the entirety of the surface work to Phase 1. Both Sullivan Middle School

and the new Bonsall High School will utilize the New Technology Network model in which students interact with local industry and serve internships in order to develop a network in their desired career fields. The New Tech curriculum also utilizes interdisciplinary fields and thus requires classrooms able to accommodate two teachers and up to 50 students. Phase 1 primarily involves removing walls of some classrooms to create the larger rooms for the New Technology Network program. The entirety of the parking lot project was originally slated for

to non-profit organizations, county supervisors can also fund schools and fire departments, and supervisors can also use money from their budgets to supplement other county funding for specific county projects such as parks, roads, and libraries. Each county supervisor recommends the allocation of his or her Neighborhood Reinvestment Program funds, although those allocations must be approved by a majority of the board. In June 2013, Horn provided $75,000 from his 2013-14 Neighborhood Reinvestment Program budget for the shade structure, and the supervisors’ approval also appropriated that

money into the county’s capital outlay fund for the park project. The cost of the construction contract, including contingency, is estimated at $60,000. The remaining $15,000 will be used for project design, inspection services, construction management, and project administration. The construction is expected to begin in fall 2014 and be completed in winter 2015. Once the improvements are completed the operations and maintenance of the facilities will be provided by existing Department of Parks and Recreation staff.

responses back,” said Dupre. “That is better than we expected.” She went on to caution the public that there is no guarantee that each entity will end up submitting a proposal. “It’s still cautionary, but it says these entities care about Fallbrook” she said. Dupre said that some initial queries have also been made from non-hospital organizations as well. “These would be separate entities from a hospital and we are open to receiving those as well. Those would primarily be for ancillary services,” she said. While hospital organizations were the first to be queried, Dupre said the Aug. 31 deadline for proposals pertains to all entities wishing to submit proposals to provide any and all ancillary services as well. Dupre said that Fallbrook Hospital Corporation (Community

Health Systems) is being very helpful in disclosing important information to the organizations working with the healthcare district so they can be well-informed in preparing proposals.

Page A-7

Phase 2. On Jan. 9, the BUSD board voted 5-0 to approve a change order to move the initial parking lot improvements from a future phase to the current phase. The change order added surveying, civil engineering, and plan preparation tasks for grading and drainage of the parking lots to the Phase 1 scope of work along with preparation of a stormwater pollution prevention plan and electrical engineering and plan preparation for parking lot lighting in the lower lot. The school currently has an upper parking lot with a decomposed granite surface for faculty parking and a lower parking lot with a grass and rock surface. The lower

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lot will become the student lot with the addition of Bonsall High School, and an estimated 100 students will use the student lot. The work qualifies for Qualified Zone Academy Bond funding. The Qualified Zone Academy Bond program of the U.S. Department of Education is administered through state education departments and provides low-interest loans. The expected BUSD interest rate is 1 1/4 percent. The paving of the parking lot is expected to be finished before school resumes in August. To comment on this story online, visit

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Page A-8

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News


JULY 10, 2014

Local Animal/Boarding & Sitting

Health & Fitness

Land/Lots/Acreage for Sale

Office Space/Retail

Garage/Yard/Moving Sale

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

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SATURDAY/SUNDAY July 12-13, 9 -1, 1582 Winterwarm, Fallbrook MOVING SALE! Ladies clothes - new/ used, shoes (8-8 1/2), handbags, tennis outfits. Miscellaneous everything! Books/Cookbooks. Home decor. Retail store supplies, shelving. Vintage auto parts. Come see us!

Autos/Trucks/RVs for Sale 1986 MB 560 SL Mercedes convertible roadster. Powder blue, good condition. 117,000/miles. $7,500. Call 951-487-2078

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

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Houses/Condos/ Cottages for Rent We Rent/Lease Apartments, Condos, Homes & Estate Homes from $850$3,500. THOMPSON AND ASSOCIATES 1120 S. Main St. Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 723-1708 Please visit our website: 3BR, 2.5BA, Approx. 1,732 sq. ft., Fireplace, A/C, fenced backyard, 2-car garage. $1,750/mo, trash, gardener included. No Pets/Smoking. Gated Community. (818)207-7993. NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS for a 1 Bedroom/bath/kitchen-Living room; 575 sq. feet Granny Flat, close into downtown, $900 per month. Includes water, trash, electricity, cable with internet. No pets or smoking. Avail 6/1. Contact (760) 728-5060

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Positions are for In-Town schools and San Onofre School, San Clemente Recruitment and Testing for positions at San Onofre School and In-Town will take place on: **SAN ONOFRE SCHOOL – Monday July, 21 2014** 9:00 am – 12:00pm 200 Pate Road, San Clemente, CA 92672 Located near I-5/San Clemente, CA

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Fabric/Craft Items FABRIC SALE Lots of fabrics, patterns, books, quilt racks and quilting frames. Saturday July 12th. 8am-4pm. 27523 Dandelion Ct. Temecula 92591.

Garage/Yard/Moving Sale GARAGE SALE - GREAT STUFF Friday, July 11 & Saturday, July 12, 7 AM. 240 O’Hearn Drive, Fallbrook. Crystal, trash compactor, microwave, aquarium, cameras, fire pit, speakers, photography, frames. Lots more. RUMMAGE SALE Sun. July 13 10-2 431 S. Main St. “Sun Plaza” lot Bargains! Antiques, Household, Garden, Holiday, More! SAT. JULY 12TH-SUN. JULY 13TH 8am-4pm. 912 Via Hillview in Fallbrook. (Off Hillcrest Ave.) Furniture, Clolthing, and Household Items.

Miscellaneous for Sale 2002 BMW K1200LT 7,600 miles, fully loaded. ABS brakes, CD changer, GPS, heated grips, heated seat, cruise control, etc. New Metzler tires, new grips, new Spiegler brake lines, new brake pads, new fuel, air and oil filters. Complete service to include new fluids, oil, transmission, final drive, brakes, ABS system, and cooling system. Asking $9450. Call 760-685-2160 PIANO FOR SALE Upright Piano. Make Offer. Call (951)763-2809

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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

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

a nd

Section B

Pau m a

i n Community Pi c c July 10, 2014

Volume 18, Issue 28

a time for visiting with friends FALLBROOK – The 56th annual Community Picnic hosted at and by the Fallbrook Historical Society took place on June 29. The event is a Fallbrook tradition that began in 1958 and was originally known as the Old Timers Picnic. The annual potluck/picnic originated as a reunion for longtime residents to gather and remember “the good old days” in the Friendly Village. Anxious to share Fallbrook’s heritage with newer residents, the annual affair changed names and now includes everyone – longtime residents as well as new ones. The picnic provides not only an excellent opportunity to become acquainted with ancestors of local settlers, but also to explore and tour the historical museum and grounds. Those who missed the great food, good friends, and fond memories this year should mark their calendars now for the last Sunday in June 2015!

Eva Raines, center, enjoys sharing time with Ellen Francisco, left, and Carol Baach, right, at the annual Community Picnic hosted by the Fallbrook Historical Society at its museum grounds on June 29.

Fallbrook High alums Jim Grevatt, left, (Class of 1953) and Tony Hessdorfer, right, (Class of 1962) share stories with other local graduates at the FHS Alumni Association table at the Community Picnic June 29. Proving that age is merely a number, longtime energetic Fallbrook residents Marion Clemmens, left, 96, and Chick Mahr, right, 94, celebrate winning raffle prizes at the Community Picnic on June 29.

Arlan Peterson, left, and Gordon Miller talk about memorabilia Peterson brought in a glass case to the picnic to share with others. Peterson was a volunteer fireman from 1951 to 1971.

Leta Hayden was not only helping carry and set up food for the Community Picnic, she was also in charge of the raffle table. 

Dode Martin, left, visits with Jan Mahr, center, and Bill Hansen, right, at the FHS Alumni Christine Rinaldi photos Association table at the June 29 picnic. Nora Hutchins has her back to the camera.

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Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

JULY 10, 2014

Health Women are more likely to have eye problems Lucette Moramarco Staff Writer At the June 26 Healthy Woman Ladies Night Out event, ophthalmologist Arvind Saini, M.D. presented “Women’s Eye Health: Diseases and Conditions That Affect Women More.” The evening was hosted by the Fallbrook Healthcare District which provided a nice dinner from Trupiano’s since the program did not have a big anniversary dinner this year. A room full of ladies learned that women are more likely to have eye problems simply because they tend to live longer than men, (there are five times as many women as men age 90 or older), and good health has a significant impact on eye health. Saini said that in the US, there are over one million legally blind people and 700,000 are women; 3.4 million Americans suffer from visual impairment, 2.3 million are women. Women also tend to have more autoimmune diseases than men; they constitute 75 percent of the 8.5 million Americans who have multiple sclerosis, lupus, rheumatoid arthritis, Sjogrens syndrome; all of which affect eye health. According to Saini, the risk factors for vision loss include age, hormonal, and immunological conditions, as well as access to healthcare, smoking, poor nutrition, obesity – the same

factors that cause premature death. He added that the risk behaviors are the same that lead to heart disease, stroke, diabetes and some cancers – smoking, obesity, physical inactivity, fast food diet, and high blood pressure. Living a healthier life will help keep one’s eyes healthy too he said. Daily physical activity, a healthy diet and not smoking have been shown to decrease the chance of vision loss from macular degeneration. Age-related macular degeneration (ARMD) is the leading cause of legal blindness in the US. Thirteen million people have some form of the disease which damages the macula (the central part of the retina) ; approximately 1.6 million have significant vision loss. ARMD is associated with aging, smoking, and exposure to ultraviolet light, has a genetic pattern of inheritance (a higher concentration is found in people of Northern European descent), and leads to central vision loss. There are two primary forms of ARMD – dry (cells breakdown) which 90 percent of patients have, and wet (blood vessels leak) in 10 percent of cases but also 90 percent of legal blindness. The first signs of ARMD are central vision loss and central vision distortion (seeing wavy lines in a grid of straight lines). Saini said that because of life expectancy, women are twice as likely as men to develop macular

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Dr. Arvind Saini degeneration – six percent of women versus three percent of men. To help prevent it or slow its progress, women can stop smoking, wear sunglasses, and take AREDS vitamins (Vit. C,E, beta carotene, zinc/copper) if they have moderate or advanced disease. Saini said that the second leading cause of blindness in America, after ARMD, is glaucoma. Of the various types of glaucoma, open angle glaucoma is the most common form. It usually affects people over the age of 40 and there is a higher incidence in AfricanAmericans. Glaucoma is defined as damage to the optic nerve, usually caused by intraocular pressure, causing visual field loss. Over two million

Lucette Moramarco photo Americans have the disease and half do not know they have it. It is not painful and not related to high blood pressure. People with the condition can go blind because the disease wasn’t diagnosed or diagnosed at a late stage. High risk factors for glaucoma include high eye pressure, age (over 40), family history, being diabetic, and taking long-term steroids. Regular visits to an eye doctor for exams are important in diagnosing glaucoma early enough for treatment. One of the main reasons for visits to eye doctors is dry eye disease; 10 to 15 percent (more than 20 million) of middle-aged and older Americans have some symptoms. Women are three to five times more likely to have the condition. The cause of dry eyes is either insufficient tear production or excessive tear evaporation. Not having enough tears to lubricate the surface of the eye leads to discomfort, blurry vision, a foreign

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body (gritty or sandy) sensation, burning, and/or red eyes. These symptoms are usually worse as the day goes by. Dry eyes also might tear in bright lights or wind. As people age, their eyes produce less tears, a common problem after age 55. Other causes of low tear production include inflammatory diseases like Sjogens or rheumatoid arthritis and LASIK or other eye surgeries. Excessive tear loss or evaporation can be caused by several conditions of the tear glands/ducts, eye lids, thyroid eye disease or Parkinson’s. He explained that another cause of dry eye is when a person focuses on something like television or computer screens, the pages of a book or a needlepoint project; they may not blink often enough to keep their eyes moist. Several kinds of medications can also cause dry eyes including chemotherapy agents, diuretics, beta blockers, antihistamines, sleeping pills, anxiety drugs, and estrogen supplements. Women also have more factors to consider with LASIK procedures. Saini gave a detailed description of the surgery which changes the shape of the cornea; “it etches a person’s eyeglass prescription into their eye,” he said. High estrogen levels can increase regression of the treatment. He does not recommend it for women who have just changed their birth control, pregnant women, breast feeding women, or women on hormone replacement treatment. He also warned, “If you are over 55, make sure you don’t have cataracts before you have LASIK surgery.” Saini reminded the ladies that women sometimes ignore their health and delay medical care while caring for their families. This is not good as vision loss can reach the point of irreversible damage. Cataracts are the only reversible eye condition he said. The next Healthy Woman Ladies Night Out event will be held Thursday, Sept. 25, at 5:30 p.m. at Fallbrook Library. To comment on this story online, visit

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JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Free blood pressure, blood glucose screenings offered

Stem cell research aimed at Parkinson’s VISTA – The next North County Parkinson’s Support Group Meeting will be on Wednesday, July 9 from 10 a.m. to noon with a talk on stem cell research. The guest speaker, Dr. Andres Bratt-Leal, PhD. is a biomedical engineer leading the stem cell research being done at Scripps Research Institute. His topic is encouraging news about stem cell research aimed at curing

Parkinson’s disease. There will also be a care and share time and free refreshments. The group meets at Gloria

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Page B-3

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FALLBROOK – Free blood pressure and blood glucose screenings will be offered from 9 to 10:30 a.m. on July 23, and Aug. 12 and 27 at Fallbrook Healthcare

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JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Education Bonsall Elementary third graders hold Market Day

Bonsall Elementary principal Diane Lillibridge purchases fruit kabobs from student-vendor Joseph Tygart during the third grade class’ market day event. BONSALL – On May 29, a class of third graders at Bonsall Elementary School led by teacher Carla Edwards held their third annual event entitled “The Market @ 605.” “The Market @ 605” is an activity to complement the students’ final social studies unit on economy. Students had to come up with a product (craft or snack) to sell to their peers. The students had to design a sign, make, package, and sell their product. Each student was responsible for bringing in 30

Student-vendor Dacy Denton sells hand-drawn dragon journals.

items for their booth. Other third grade classes and parents were invited to “shop” with play money distributed at the entrance to the market. In order to spur competition and mimic the real marketplace, the play money was limited to $5 per shopper, causing the students to have to compete for those limited “dollars.” In addition to the 26 student-vendors in Edwards’ class, a total of 36 adult shoppers and just over 150 student shoppers were able to participate in this educational event.

Some of the products featured at the market included food items such as snacks, fruit kabobs, chocolate-dipped fruit, oranges, and an assortment of cookies, as well as crafts like goo, clay, notepads, bracelets, stationary, bookmarks, hand-woven mini rugs, hand-drawn journals, comic books, Lego figure crayons, and an instruction manual on how to draw airplanes. Top sellers during the market were Greg’s Goo and Madeline’s Bracelets – both sold out during the event.

Student shoppers visit The Market @ 605 at Bonsall Elementary School. Edwards’ stated goal in assigning this unit was to teach organization, teamwork, marketing, customer service, and responsibility. At close of market, the students counted their ‘money’ and tallied profit and remaining inventory. The students were then permitted to spend some of their money at their classmates’ booths. They also had to pay ‘rent’ and put half of their earnings in savings. This opened up many discussions about jobs, responsibilities etc. Some comments offered by the

Courtesy photos

students included: “This was hard work but a ton of fun!” “I learned a lot.” “It was hard having to talk about my product, so people would buy it.” “I had a blast.” “I loved everyone’s ideas.” “It was exciting when someone bought your product.” “Even though I didn’t sell all of mine, I still had fun.” “Can we do it again?” Edwards finds this to be a valuable experience for the children and intends to continue the tradition.

Students from Tijuana visit La Paloma to face. One of the highlights of the day was when the students from Tijuana called out the names of their pen pals and surprised them with a small token of friendship,” said Ana Arias, first grade dual language immersion teacher. “The visit embodied a great cultural exchange between all students involved.” Parents, students and teachers from both schools had a chance to enjoy a meal together, tour the school and attend a school wide assembly. Organizers said with each visit, students, staff and parents have been “filled by the emotion and joy of the coming together of the two groups from two very diverse

countries.” The cross cultural visit provided for the students from Tijuana many opportunities throughout the day to broaden their experiences with American culture and enhance their English language skills. In return, the La Paloma dual immersion students were also provided many opportunities to practice their Spanish skills and helped create and renew bonds of friendship. In a follow up thank you note, teacher Lizetty Herrera, from Instituto Metropolitano, stated, “All of the comments from the students, parents and teachers that accompanied us were extremely positive. They are all very excited for the next visit.”

La Paloma first grader Ismael Rojas, right, talks to a student from Instituto Metropolitano who visited his school on May 20.

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FALLBROOK – Students from Instituto Metropolitano in Tijuana, BC, visited La Paloma Elementary School on May 20. For the fourth year, La Paloma dual language immersion students were able to host a fun-filled day with the students from their sister school in Mexico. To build this connection, the visiting students spent the day with the dual immersion students in grades K-3, participating in a variety of activities such as tiedying t-shirts, painting birdhouses, making bags out of recycled shirts, and playing outside games. The final small group activity included a scavenger hunt with the third graders, venturing throughout the school reading clues in both English and Spanish, in search of the items on their lists. For the past few years, students from both schools have corresponded with each other as pen pals, alternating letters in English and Spanish. “It was very exciting for all to watch the La Paloma and Instituto Metropolitano pen pals meet face

Emily Rubinstein enjoys a visit with her pen pal from Tijuana at the May 20 event at La Paloma.

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La Paloma Dual Immersion students (K-3) pose with their friends who traveled here from Instituto Metropolitano in Tijuana, BC on May 20.

JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page B-5

Sullivan seventh grade Poetry Café holds ‘Open Mic’ Night

Students participating in Open Mic Poetry Night at Sullivan Middle School include, from left, ‘Beatnik’ student-poets Cheyenne Laurance and Allyse Besne, Kelssea Hanson, teacher Megan Foxley, Gabriel Evans, and Jason Danso. BONSALL – On June 10, a class of seventh graders at Sullivan Middle School, led by teacher Megan Foxley, held an ‘open mic’ poetry night in their classroom which had been artfully converted into a café. Poetry Open Mic Night was designed by Foxley to “make the writing and academic work at Sullivan more ‘real world’.” The

students were issued a letter from ‘Finding our Voices,’ a fictional non-profit organization, which provided a ‘grant’ allowing students to open a poetry café in Bonsall for the purpose of showcasing original poetic works and advancing the cause of literature and creativity throughout the world. Parents assisted by providing hot cocoa, cookies, cakes and

“Trailer Nine Café” hosts an Open Mic Poetry Night at Sullivan Middle School on June 10.

other refreshments as well as caféstyle décor. Students were tasked with submitting a poetry journal to display at a ‘book-nook’ in the café and selecting an original poem to read in front of their peers and parents. Approximately 40 students participated and numerous parents and friends were present to support the student-poets. Some of the topics addressed

by students included family relationships, death of a loved one, war, and friendship. Some students had fun with the assignment, treating it as an enjoyable culmination of a year’s long journey in literature and English studies, while others took the opportunity to share their innermost feelings and hit serious, thought-provoking themes. Foxley found this event to be a

Courtesy photos

valuable experience for her students stating, “This has been one of the best groups of kids I have ever taught. They are full of curiosity, talent, intelligence and courage.” She intends to continue the tradition in the future and offer more ‘real world’ experiences for her students’ growth and enjoyment.

61 photos from 42 Iv y students displayed at count y fair Student Showcase Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent Ivy High School had only 160 students during 2013-14, but 42 of those students had a total of 61 photographs in the Student Showcase at the San Diego County Fair. “I thought that was pretty cool,” Ivy photography teacher D. Bodhi Smith said of more than a quarter of the school’s students participating. Students are allowed two entries apiece. “Most of them did just one,” Smith said. The photographs must be mounted by the student as well as taken by the student. All of the students who entered were in Smith’s photography class. “The kids did great with their assignments,” Smith said. Smith began teaching at Ivy High School in 1998, although 2012-13 was the first year of his photography class. “We had some extra money for cameras, and the kids just took off with it,” he said. “For me personally it’s kind of rejuvenated me a little bit.” Smith is one of six teachers at Ivy. His actual teaching credential is in social studies and he teaches social studies (including psychology), art, and a Web design class under the Regional Occupational Program as well as serving as Ivy’s photography instructor. “We have to wear a lot of different hats and teach a lot of subjects,” Smith said. Smith was a military dependent who was born in Oceanside when his father was stationed at Camp Pendleton. “Ivy is 11 miles from where I was born which is kind of nice, kind of unique,” he said. The family moved to Ohio after his father’s retirement, and Smith attended high school and college in Ohio. “As soon as I graduated college, I came back here,” he said. A year before he launched Ivy’s photography program, Smith became a professional landscape photographer on days he isn’t teaching. “Now I just take off on trips and people pay for all my stuff,” he said. Smith limits discussion of his own professional photography activity in his classes. “I try to downplay the professional end,” Smith said. “I don’t want to give them a false hope.” Smith explained that landscape photography is probably the least likely type of professional photography to provide income for full-time activity. “It’s really tough to sell images,” he said. His classroom activities, however, include visits and presentations from wedding or other event photographers and others who earn money for their photographic skills. “It’s to show them the other paths more,” Smith said. “If they really like photography, it could be a career for them.” Ivy uses a trimester format, and approximately 100 students

took Smith’s photography class during the 2013-14 school year. While many of the photographs were taken at the school, the class activity included field trips to Oceanside Harbor and Oceanside Pier, Felicita Park and Kit Carson Park in Escondido, the La Jolla State Marine Reserve and Scripps Pier in La Jolla, and Balboa Park and the Barrio Logan murals in San Diego. The student participation at the 2014 San Diego County Fair approximately doubled last year’s figures of 20 students and 32 photographs. In many cases, students who were awarded blue ribbons for their photographs had never previously received a first-place

designation. “For a lot of kids it’s huge,” Smith said. “It turns their lives around.” Other Ivy photographers received second-place and third-place awards, which are also significant achievements for the school’s at-risk students. “Sometimes it just takes something that they didn’t know they were good at,” Smith said. “Sometimes it’s a second chance.” Smith noted his satisfaction as a teacher at the entries and awards. “It’s no different than being a proud parent,” he said. “The kids did well with it,” Smith said. “It’s nice that they’re taking off with what I’m showing them.”

Smith’s goal for 2014-15 is to increase participation. “I’m really excited about what we’re going to

do this year,” he said. To comment on this story online, visit

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JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Dining Barbecue steaks at home just like the pros FALLBROOK – Steaks are something every cook likes to have turn out as enticing as possible. The grilling experts at Broil King have provided some tips on how to re-create steakhouse perfection on one’s own gas barbecue. • If it doesn’t sizzle, it’s not hot enough. Preheat the grill to at least 450 degrees for great sear marks and steakhouse-quality results. • Season the grill: a thin coating of oil on a hot grill both protects the grill surface and keeps the food from sticking. A refillable oil mister is an easy way to do this. Tip: Always turn the burners to low before spraying oil; never use non-stick sprays with aerosol since they are flammable. • Marinate steaks for 30 minutes to two hours (most cuts) to infuse complementary flavors into the meat. • Any sweet or sugary barbecue sauce should be applied in the last two minutes on the grill, or after the meat is removed. These sauces burn easily and can ruin a great steak. • Try a compound butter: first soften the butter to room temperature and then mix in the flavoring of one’s choice, such as blue cheese, sundried tomato, fresh herbs, cheese and more. Top the hot steak with a pat of this butter and watch the flavor melt all over the grilled meat. • Choose a weapon: don’t pierce the steak, use a good set of tongs to turn them. The more holes are poked in the meat, the more flavor and tenderness escapes. • Let it rest: cutting into a steak right off the grill lets juices escape onto the plate. Let any steak rest for five minutes before serving. The juices will settle evenly throughout the steak, giving a more tender, flavorful and enjoyable dining experience.

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Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page B-7

Business Cruvers honored at patriotic part y from A-1

STAR Kids of the STAR Theatre Co. Academy perform Beach City Blast! at the July 2 party for the Cruvers. Sandra Kopitzke (background), associate producer and music director, watches the performance with pride.

Jim and Sally Cruver, left, receive a California Legislative Certificate of Recognition for their years of dedicated service from Christina Colt, representative of Assemblymember Marie Waldron, 75th District.

Guests Sharon Shallahamer, left, and Sue Michaelian, right, enjoy a patriotic evening celebrating the achievements of Jim and Sally Cruver.

STAR Kids perform “The Little Old Lady from Pasadena” as a part of their Beach City Blast!

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Friday the 13th not unluck y for Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce at fair Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent The San Diego County Fair has a Chamber Day program where a specific chamber of commerce is showcased in the infield pavilion. The Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce was in the pavilion area on June 13. “It was a great day despite what they say about Friday the 13th,” said Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce membership services coordinator Jackie Toppin. “A lot of our members did make a lot of great contacts,” Toppin

said. “It was fruitful for sure.” The chamber was also able to promote the town of Fallbrook. Eight Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce members, along with the chamber itself, were part of the showcase. “It was a small group, but everybody did well,” Toppin said. The specific members had giveaway items. The Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce had a putting contest for visitors to win prizes by hitting a golf ball, and Pala Mesa Resort had a raffle. “Everybody kind of came up with a different gimmick,” Toppin said.

“It’s a great opportunity for our members to get to know each other as well,” Toppin said. “It’s a real relaxed atmosphere and a nice way for them to connect.” The Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce and its participating members arrived shortly after 9 a.m. to set up the tables. The fair opened at 11 a.m. that day, and the chamber and its members promoted Fallbrook and community businesses until approximately 5 p.m. “We’ll do it again next year,” Toppin said.

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Page B-8

JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Entertainment “Sk y trooper” a musical performance about Vietnam War comes to Temecula July 25

Bill Ellis performs at LZ Grant in 1969; “Skytrooper” will be a musical performance involving band members playing the part of soldiers around a bunker in Vietnam.

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■ Earth to Echo (PG) Discounted on Tuesday & Thursday Fri & Sat: (10:30 AM), 2:00, 4:15, 6:45, 9:00 Sun - Thu: (10:30 AM), 2:00, 4:15, 6:45 ■ Tammy (R) [MOMMY AND ME MOVIES] Fri: 11:30 AM ■ Tammy (R) Discounted on Tuesday & Thursday Fri & Sat: (10:15 AM), 12:30, 3:00, 5:15, 7:30, 9:45 Sun - Thu: (10:15 AM), 12:30, 3:00, 5:15, 7:30

Bill Ellis

TEMECULA – “Skytrooper, “ a 90-minute musical performance featuring 12 songs that pertain to the Vietnam War and the experiences of the men who fought it, will be offered at two different times on Friday, July 25 at The Merc, Old Town Temecula Community Theater. Show times will be 7 and 9 p.m. The “Skytrooper” stage will be dressed with props that help

Courtesy photos

provide the illusion of a bunker on an LZ with lighting that will set the mood and ambience of the occasion. The members of the band will include bass, drums, guitar and piano/strings with Bill Ellis singing songs he wrote while serving in Vietnam in 1968-69 when he was an infantryman with the 1st Air Calvary Division. Ellis will not only perform his original music, but tell his story to

■ The Nance (NR) Mon: 12:00 PM ■ Transformers: Age of Extinction (PG-13) Discounted on Tuesday & Thursday Fri & Sat: (10:30 AM), 2:15, 6:30, 10:00 Sun - Thu: (10:30 AM), 2:15, 6:30 ■ Jersey Boys (R) Discounted on Tuesday & Thursday Fri & Sat: (10:15 AM), 1:15, 4:00, 7:00, 10:15 Sun - Thu: (10:15 AM), 1:15, 4:00, 7:00

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the audience. Prior to his military service, Ellis performed with a rock band in the Bay Area. When this was discovered four months into his Vietnam service, Ellis was given a new assignment. He was asked to perform for the troops in areas too dangerous for civilian entertainers to travel. He sat on the bunkers and performed his own compositions for fellow troopers, providing comfort and boosting morale. This performance is not suitable for children. Mature audience advised. Show contains some graphic language. For tickets ($20/each), visit


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Page B-9

“Hits and Near Misses” showcases Sommers’ talents PLUS 10 GUESTS WILL SHARE

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“Afternoon visitors,” DeYoung Museum, by Robert Sommers. FA L L B R O O K – R o b e r t Sommers’ photographic show, “Hits and Near Misses” opened July 3 at Brandon Gallery, 105 N. Main Ave. The show will continue through Aug. 1 with a special reception scheduled for Thursday, July 10, from 5 to 8 p.m. S o m m e r s , a n a r t d e a l e r, photographer and writer, has made his home in Fallbrook for the last 34 years. He owns Blue Heron Gallery, which has been open in Fallbrook since 1997. In discussing his passion for photography, Sommers said, “I have been drawn to photography all of my life. I’m not really sure if it was a case of nature or nurture. Maybe a little of both. My father was an army photographer in

World War II, was instrumental in processing a shot of the earliest atomic blast.” “I think that the first shot I personally took was with my stepfather’s twin lens rollie way back in 1962 or 63 in Las Cruces,” said Sommers. “It gave me a real early appreciation for grain and black and white work that has stayed with me. I would often tear photographs out of Life and Look (magazines) and paste them on the walls of my cubicle at an early age.” Sommers said he started out as a painter in college, “but I came up with a case of multiple cancers and the doctors told me I had to get away from the pigments and solvents. I still miss them greatly.

Ragland to give concert at the library

Courtesy photo I had an artistic itch to scratch. So, I headed back to photography.” In the public’s reaction to his art, Sommers said, “The thing about taking pictures is that everybody responds differently. You can gravitate towards images that mean something to the artist and that maybe spark an emotive chord and sometimes they can be lost on the world. Or you can always take the slightly safer route and pander to the crowd that just wants to see something pretty. I try both approaches with varying degrees of success.”

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Natasha Ragland’s self-portrait is titled Hungarian Rhapsody #2. FA L L B R O O K – N a t a s h a Ragland and Company will be performing a free concert in the community room of Fallbrook Library on Thursday, July 17 at 7 p.m. She will be joined by Randie Wilson on guitar and vocalist Jack Ragland. They will be performing

Courtesy photo

songs which Natasha has written and recorded as well as audience favorites. Natasha is a pianist, organist, songwriter, recording artist and teacher who grew up and lives in Fallbrook. The library is located at 124 S. Mission Rd.

Dr. Theresa R. Sheridan, DO family practice 577 East Elder Street Suite F Fallbrook, CA 92028




Page B-10

JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Murrieta a scene of distress over arrival of undocumented immigrants Michelle Mears-Gerst Special to the Village News Murrieta Mayor Alan Long stood in solidarity with other city and local officials at a press conference on June 30 in addressing the arrival and their disapproval of undocumented immigrants beginning July 1. Through the month of June, the city and local Border Patrol station were told that detainees from Texas would be heading in droves to the community, but three times the plans were rescinded… until June 27. That’s when officials from the Customs Border Patrol informed the San Diego and Murrieta station that detainees from Texas would arrive on July 1 in San Diego. Long said the Murrieta Border Patrol Station on Madison Ave. will receive 140 partially processed

illegal immigrants every 72 hours for what may be several weeks for further processing. “This is the result of the failure of federal government enforcing the federal law at the federal level,” said Long. “We deport illegals we don’t disperse them across the country.” At the beginning of June, the city was told they could receive 500 detainees at once, resulting in local law enforcement stepping in and educating Customs Border Patrol agents about the risk to public safety. Long said at the press conference the city will be safe and officials remain firmly against the processing of illegal detainees in their community. He referenced Immigration and Nationality (INA) Section 212(a) (6) (A), which limits the ability of illegal

entrants to be admitted to the country. “We are tracking the expense this is having on our city and maybe we should send the bill to President Obama,” said Long in an interview after the press conference. President Barack Obama also gave a press conference on the illegal immigration situation June 30, asking for more than two billion dollars in funding to fight what he calls a “humanitarian crisis.” The current threat to the US borders and security is said to be fueled by “coyotes” in Central America who advertise, according to Long, for $2,000 a head for a pathway to citizenship in America. “How we are currently handling illegal immigration as a country is showing those in Central America the coyotes are telling the truth; their kids and family members are

[top] Protesters voice their opinions regarding the transfer of 140 undocumented immigrants to the Murrieta Border Patrol station on Tues. July 1.

Murrieta mayor Alan Long, center, speaks during a press conference


Shane Gibson photos

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finding a way to stay,” said Long. Long said he was told the detainees who are expected to arrive by 3 p.m. July 1 will be families – either a mother or father with children – no criminals or unaccompanied children. Supervisor Jeff Stone worked with the Country of Riverside’s Health Department to provide a mobile health unit so border agents can provide more health screenings if needed. “The undocumented immigrants will not be released into our community; they will be transported across the country to family and friends awaiting them,” said Long. Community activist Diana Serafin spoke at the conference claiming she heard the detainees were already in Murrieta. “I am not spewing lies but they are here right now,” said Serafin. Long reported that he investigated Serafin’s allegations, visited the Murrieta Border Patrol station, and found no one was being processed. Long encouraged the public to not spread rumors. “We need to collaborate as a region and take our demand for change to Washington D.C.,” said Long. “I cannot make a change as one single mayor. We need to collaborate with a clear and concise message that we are not going to stand for our countries laws to be violated.” To comment on this story online, visit

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74609_FALL_HlthPart_7_967x10c.indd 1

2/25/14 2:55 PM

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

July 10, 2014


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

a nd

Section C

Pau m a

Volume 18, Issue 28

Fallbrook’s Joseph Portillo powers past two defenders in the local U14 rugby team’s win over the Irvine Rhinos in the Encinitas Summer 7’s 2014 Rugby Tournament held June 28. Fallbrook went on to take second place overall in the tournament.

Courtesy photos

rugby team takes second in tourney

Fallbrook’s Will Gross passes the ball to a teammate during a first-round win over Temecula in the Encinitas Summer 7’s 2014 Rugby Tournament held June 28. Gross scored two tries to seal the win for Fallbrook.

[above] Fallbrook’s Aiden Hayek, center, fights through Valley Center defenders during the championship match of the Encinitas Summer 7’s 2014 Rugby Tournament on June 28. Valley Center won the championship so Fallbrook took second place overall.

Fallbrook U14 rugby team members: Julian Arteaga Anastazi Tomacelli Caleb Max well Joseph Portillo

Aiden Hayek Carlos Mejia Josh Mills Gage Oppenborn

Patrick Crilly William Gross Michael Gross

Page C-2

JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Sports Fallbrook football players selected to attend national team development games

Fallbrook High football players, from left, Steven Greeley, Nathan Montgomery, Collin Dowling, Jeff Mangold, Austen Williams and Bryce Olivo are going to play in the USA Football’s National Team Development Games in Claremont, Calif. FALLBROOK – Six Fallbrook High School football players have been selected to attend

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The event is July 7-12 at Claremont McKenna College. The players, including Nathan Montgomery (senior), Jeff Mangold (junior), Collin Dowling (junior), Austen Perona (junior), Bryce Olivo (junior) and Steven Greeley (junior) will be part of more than 180 athletes participating in this event, joining an elite group of football players from across the United States. They will have the opportunity to earn a roster spot on the U.S. National Team that will compete against Canada in the 2015 International Bowl, scheduled for February in Dallas. The U.S. National Development Games are not considered an allstar event by the NCAA or NFHS

as they serve as the key evaluation event for the national team selection. The program was built to allow the best athletes across the country to compete on the field in order to gain exposure, develop their skills and fundamentals and compete for a spot on the U.S. National Team. U.S. National Team participants are chosen based on talent and character. Players will compete in a 7 on 7 tournament, jamboree and full length games. Players will learn USA Football’s Heads Up Football player health and safety curriculum featuring proper equipment fitting, concussion education, heat preparedness and hydration education and proper

Courtesy photo

tackling techniques. USA Football scouts will evaluate the talent and ultimately build the U.S. National Team rosters. Scouts will also compile a list of top prospects from each event that will be distributed to every college football program in the country. Because this is a national team event, current NCAA coaches are granted permission from the NCAA to serve as instructors at the National Development Games. This provides an excellent opportunity for the athletes in attendance to work first hand with college coaches as well as former NFL players and top area high school coaches.


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JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page C-3

Schaar wins Women’s Open Singles at Fallbrook Open Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent The proceeds from the annual Fallbrook Open tennis tournament at the Fallbrook Tennis Club are donated to the Boys and Girls Club of North County. This year’s tournament, which took place May 31, June 1, 7, and 8, had additional proceeds since both the champion and the runner-up in the Women’s Open Singles division are recent high school graduates with college scholarships and were given plaques instead of prize money due to their amateur status. Lifelong Fallbrook resident Skyler Schaar defeated Samantha Hodges of Encinitas in 6-2 and 6-0 sets to win the championship match. Schaar graduated from Fallbrook High School two days before the tournament began and Hodges graduated from San Dieguito Academy this spring. Schaar will be playing tennis for the University of Hartford during the 2014-15 academic year while Hodges will be on the team at Wagner College in Staten Island, N.Y. “It was really exciting for me because it was my first women’s

tournament,” Schaar said. “It was a cool thing for me to be able to win it.” Schaar defeated quarterfinals opponent Rebecca O’Neill of Winchester in a pair of 6-0 sets. Schaar was slated to face Trang Huynh of Westminster in the semifinals, but an injury forced Huynh to default. Hodges advanced to the finals with a 6-3, 7-5 quarterfinals victory against Tara Simpson of San Diego and a 6-2, 4-6, 6-3 semifinals triumph over Hayley Isaacs of San Diego. Schaar and Hodges had teamed to win junior tournaments at the Fallbrook Tennis Club. In July 2012, they won the Girls 16 Doubles championship at the Fallbrook Junior Open tournament, and in July 2013 they won the Girls 18 Doubles title at that tournament. “We’ve played each other a couple of times, but we’d much rather play doubles together,” Schaar said. This year’s Fallbrook Open tournament did not have a Women’s Open Doubles division. Schaar and Hodges will team during other tournaments before they leave for the East Coast. “We want to keep playing doubles until

Skyler Schaar of Fallbrook, left, is the winner of the Women’s Open Singles division over Samantha Hodges of Encinitas.

Pala Mesa Women’s Club

Pala Mesa Women’s Golf

June 26, 2014

Flight 1 First low gross Iris Delaney First low net Sandra Houston Second low gross Lori Hurst Second low net Joan Bartel

First flight First low gross Judy Turco First low net Lori Hurst Second low gross Debra Matthews Second low net Sandra Houston Second flight First low gross Joan Bartel First low net Nancy Korchick Second low gross Phyllis Molloff Second low net Rose Bolton

July 3, 2014

85 81 90 82

99 64 104

At San Luis Rey Downs Sweet and Sour June 26, 2014 Flight 1 Pam Lushanko Brenda Vatnsdal Patti Sullivan

33.5 34.5 36.0

Flight 2 Esther Knox Louise Greenlee Kelly Mc Hugh

26.0 29.0 32.0

Closet to the pin Brenda Vatnsdal 69.0

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



76 107 80

103 75 115 76


San Luis Rey Downs Women’s Golf

Low net Esther Knox

Flight 2 First low gross Nancy Korchick First low net Lynn Steele Second low gross Lynne Bradley Second low net Norma Summers


San Luis Rey Downs Women’s Golf Game “IF” July 3, 2014 First Flight First Place Dana Rullo Second Place Marie Weber Third Place Roxy Mueller Second Flight First Place Esther Knox Second Place Jeanne Laughlin Third Place Joyce Witek Third Flight First Place Mary Ellen Myers Second Place Edie Barkin Third Place Tie Cathy Medlyn Louise Greenlee Low Net Dana Rullo Closest to the Pin Jeanne Laughlin

65 68 71

68 70 71

66 68 71 71 71

In Men’s 4.0 Doubles, from left, Ignacio Medina of Temecula and Scott Wise of Fallbrook are the winners over Jack Autry of Lakeside and John Olson of El Cajon. we go to college,” Hodges said. Approximately 175 players participated in the 40th annual Fallbrook Open. “It went really smoothly,” said tournament organizer Dorothy Roth. Sponsors create the prize money while also allowing more proceeds for donation to the Boys and Girls Club. Mothers and daughters from the National Charity League staff the food court which contributes to the proceeds, and a raffle and auction also allow for revenue. “I really appreciate the community’s support,” Roth said. “It makes the tournament successful.” Scott Wise was Fallbrook’s other winner in the tournament. Wise teamed with Temecula’s Ignacio Medina in the Men’s 4.0 Doubles division and won the championship with a 7-5, 7-5 victory over Jack Autry of Lakeside and John Olson of El Cajon. Olson won the Men’s 4.0 Singles championship match against Larry Piper of Winchester by 6-2 and 6-3 scores. Fallbrook’s Mark and Rachel Riesenberg reached the ParentChild Doubles championship match before losing in 6-3 and 7-5 sets to Escondido’s Ferdinand Metz and his stepson Bill Yang. William Casas of Ladera Ranch defeated Paul Gonzales of San Diego in the Men’s Open Singles championship match. Casas won the first set by a 6-2 score, and Gonzales captured the second set by a 6-2 margin to force a third and deciding set. The third set was tied at six games apiece, sending the set and match to a tiebreaking game to seven points. Casas had a 6-5 lead in the tiebreaking game before earning his seventh point to win the game, set, match, and championship. The Men’s Open Doubles division featured a round-robin format. The championship was won by Angelo Gustilo of San

Diego and Vincent Rivera of Murrieta. Two other divisions were also decided by round-robin play. Rebecca Wasley of Quail Valley won the Women’s 3.5 Singles title and Debbie Lowerison of Vista was the Women’s 4.0 Singles champion. The Mixed 3.5 Doubles final round featured the Temecula duo of Jan Borden and Dong Tagasa against Winchester players Kristin and Mark Merritt. Borden and Tagasa prevailed by a 6-3 score in the first set. The Merritts earned a 6-1 victory in the second set to send the match to a third set. Borden and Tagasa won the third set by a 6-2 score for the championship. Sarah Becker of Carlsbad and Debra Reilly of Encinitas were the Women’s 4.0 Doubles champions. They took 6-2 and 6-1 victories in

the finals over Temecula netters Anna Little and Trina Morris. The San Diego team of Darlene Gallego and Jeff Takacs faced Andrew and Dawn Wasley of Quail Valley in the Mixed 4.0 Doubles championship round. Gallego and Takacs won the first set by a 6-0 score. The second set was tied at six games apiece, triggering a tiebreaking game, and Gallego and Takacs won their seventh point while the Wasleys had three. In the Men’s 4.5 Singles division, Marc Guzman of Murrieta won a pair of 6-2 sets in the championship match against Kyle Langenbacher of Lake Elsinore. Gary and Kyle Le of Temecula won the Father-Son Doubles championship with a 7-5, 6-1 victory in the final round against Aaron and Yves Nepomuceno of Chula Vista.

Courtesy photos In the Parent/Child Doubles division, Fallbrook’s Mark Riesenberg and daughter Rachel Riesenberg are the runners-up to Fritz Metz and stepson Bill Yang of Escondido.

Page C-4

JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Art Art Center’s Transferring Ink 3 show features printmaking FALLBROOK – A wonderful, new art exhibition opened on June 28 at the Fallbrook Art Center with over 200 people attending from across the region. Transferring Ink 3 is an international juried show of fine art prints created and submitted by 53 outstanding printmakers f r o m N e w Yo r k , Ve r m o n t , Massachusetts, Colorado, Texas, Georgia, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Montana, California, and the Bahamas. Fallbrook’s Blue Heron Gallery has loaned some historic pieces for the exhibition including works by Edouard Manet and Grant Wood. The show juror is the renowned printmaker and instructor Ron Pokrasso, who currently resides in Santa Fe, New Mexico. Pokrasso has an MFA from Pratt, with over 40 solo shows and participation in over 150 group shows. He has a show within a show at the exhibition with 15 works that use various forms of printmaking as tools rather than as ends in themselves. Often his prints are the basis for works that continue as paintings, collages, and assemblages. The show submission prospectus allowed for many different media techniques but printmaking had to be the major element in each piece of art. The 88 works Pokrasso selected for this exhibition were chosen to show both technical expertise and an emphasis on the continuation of printmaking as a vital tool for art making on all levels. Works in the show consist of a wide variety of printmaking techniques: woodcut, linocut, chine collé, etching, relief, stencil, lithography, serigraphy, monotype and intaglio among others.

From left, artist Erin Kennedy shows Retha Evans Diener and Dr. Douglas Diener her reductive woodcut “Il Ballo Della Citta D’Acqua” which was awarded first place in the Fallbrook Art Center print show opening. The print required 24 separate applications of color to achieve the vibrant, highly-detailed look. To see a show of merit, with an extremely high caliber of submissions, visit Transferring Ink 3. To see all the works in the show, visit the online catalog at The show is being held in The Janice Griffiths Gallery at the Fallbrook Art Center, open daily through Aug. 10; Monday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4

p.m., Sundays noon to 3 p.m. Free to members, under 18, and active military, admission for

others is $6. Fallbrook Art Center is located a t 1 0 3 S . M a i n Av e n u e i n

Fallbrook. For more information, call (760) 728-1414 or visit

“Who’s Pulling My Chain,” intaglio, collage on paper, is the work of Ron Pokrasso, juror for the Transferring Ink 3 art show.

June 29 - August 10

fallbrook art center proudly presents an exhibition of contemporary printmaking with an accompanying group of works by juror Ron Pokrasso.

A couple looks at a display on the printmaking process at the Fallbrook Art Center.

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JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

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Sherif f’s Log June 10 S. Live Oak Pk Rd. @ Los Alisos June 25 300 block E. Alvarado St. June 26 32300 block Mountain View Rd. June 28 100 block Gardenside Ct. 700 block Alturas Ln. June 29 Flowerwood Ln. @ SR76 700 block Los Alisos North E. Mission @ Santa Margarita 1000 block E. Mission Rd. 400 block E. Fallbrook St. June 30 1000 block N. Stage Coach Ln. 2500 block Los Alisos South 800 block S. Main Ave. 1100 block Alturas Rd. 1000 block S. Main Ave. 5400 block Triple Crown Dr. 300 block N. Brandon Rd. Aviation Rd. @ Alturas Ln. 100 block Palmas Norte 400 block W. Clemmens Ln. 4700 block Pala Rd. (SR76) 2300 block Susanna Ct. July 1 300 block E. Alvarado St. 100 block N. Main Ave. 500 block S. Mission Rd. 1400 block Alturas Rd. 300 block W. Aviation Rd. 700 block W. Fallbrook St. 400 block Potter St. July 2 00 Via Alta Vista 4700 block Pala Rd. (#1) 4700 block Pala Rd. (#2) Brooke Rd. @ Camino De Nog

Cited: Possess unlawful paraphernalia Found narcotics Grand theft Get credit w/other’s ID Residential burglary Arrest: Drunk in public Residential burglary Cited: Possess unlawful paraphernalia Shoplifting Petty theft Get credit w/other’s ID Battery Arrest: Drunk in public Vehicle burglary Found: keys Arrest: Drunk in public Vandalism Robbery Arrest: Under influence of controlled substance Vandalism Theft by use of access card Death (Coroner’s case)


Report: Missing person Arrest: Felony warrant Arrest: Resist officer; drunk in public 5150/Mental disorder Vandalism Threaten with weapon Recover stolen vehicle


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JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Three American flags stolen, mounting hardware destroyed in downtown Fallbrook over 4th of July FALLBROOK - According to members of Fallbrook Veteran of Foreign Wars Post 1924, over the 4th of July weekend, three American flags were stolen and the related mounting hardware destroyed on three posts in the downtown area. The flags are posted in the downtown area all along Main Ave. on street lamp posts for patriotic holidays and special occasions such as the 9/11 remembrance. The VFW said over the weekend, it appears that some juveniles desecrated the flags and “showed their disregard for our national symbol.” One member said, “Our Flag is a symbol for which countless people have paid with their lives, their bodies, and their psyches to secure our way of life. The perpetrators of this act, if found, should be required to work in the Wounded Warriors, or the VA Hospital wards to see the price paid by volunteers that protect this country, and our way of life, which is symbolized by this Flag.”

Three American flags that were affixed to light poles in downtown Fallbrook were stolen over the July 4th weekend. Courtesy photo


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FA L L B R O O K – M a r i o Geracitano from Boy Scout Fallbrook Troop 739 recently earned his Eagle rank. Geracitano and his 15 volunteers volunteered

312 hours to build horse jumps for Fallbrook Riders Field. Anyone who would like more information on joining Boy Scouts can contact Jim Trageser at (619) 298-6121.

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JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page C-7

Hear from past participants “Those negative parts of me that I was always so focused on - now they’re gone!” Kathleen’s system helped me discover that what I had considered negative parts of me were really positive parts that just needed to be redirected. Kathleen’s compassion and wisdom were essential in guiding me through the self-awareness needed to appreciate my true potential. The Engage You Seminar can work for anyone who wants to truly embrace and love all aspects of themselves. – Kimberly Amadeo, Economist World Money Watch

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“I came to Kathleen’s workshop with just a ‘titch’ of a ‘been there, done it all, seen it all’ attitude.” The Engage You Seminar gave me a depth and breathe of insight into myself that allowed me to take control of habits and actions that have been costing me in my work and personal life. Through a safe environment, fun activities and gut honest disclosure, I was able to tackle and change limiting beliefs while having fun and making new connections. I don’t care how much work you feel you’ve done or haven’t done on yourself, I highly recommend this course for anyone ready to move forward to the next level within themselves. – June Cline, Professional Speaker, Humorist and Life Coach

“I never learned how to deal with my pain in a healthy way.” The workshop led me through a journey to better understanding myself and my past. Through Kathleen’s warmth, loving nature, and teachings, I have learned concepts and strategies to deal with my pain in a healthy way, rather than “stuffing it” or avoiding it. In just a few short weeks, I have already began to notice a positive change within myself and my relationships with my family and friends. In addition, I listen to myself more now, and don’t sacrifice my values just to appease someone else. I feel more grounded and empowered. – Tara Musselman, Professional Counselor, Educator

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– Tim Owens, Managing Director New Generation Communities, LLC

Page C-8

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Fictitious Business Name

Fictitious Business Name

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-016270—Name of Business DESERT COMMUNICATIONS, INC. 7825 Fay Avenue, Suite 200, La Jolla, CA 92037 County: San Diego Mailing Address: 7100 Westwind Drive, Suite 300, El Paso, TX 79912 This business is registered by the following: Desert Communications, Inc., 7100 Westwind Drive, Suite 300, El Paso, TX 79912 This business is conducted by a Corporation This Corporation is located in the state of Texas THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JUNE 13, 2014 LEGAL: 3638 PUBLISHED: June 26, July 3, 10, 17, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-017136—Name of Business ARHAT BISTRO CHINESE CUISINE 751 Fourth Avenue, San Diego, CA 92101 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Arhat Bistro LLC, 751 Fourth Avenue, San Diego, CA 92101 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company This LLC is located in the state of California THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JUNE 23, 2014 LEGAL: 3645 PUBLISHED: July 3, 10, 17, 24, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-017547—Name of Business COAST 2 COAST PLANTS 5530 Papagallo Drive, Oceanside, CA 92057 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Patricia C Pines, 5530 Papagallo Drive, Oceanside, CA 92057 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JUNE 26, 2014 LEGAL: 3646 PUBLISHED: July 3, 10, 17, 24, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-016432—Name of Business a. “N” STITCHES b. “N” STITCHES EMBROIDERY c. CREATIONS BY ALIE 933 Tempera Court, Oceanside, CA 92057 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Alicia A. Flaker, 933 Tempera Court, Oceanside, CA 92057 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 6/14/2006 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JUNE 16, 2014 LEGAL: 3639 PUBLISHED: June 26, July 3, 10, 17, 2014

Fictitious Business Name

Fictitious Business Name

Fictitious Business Name

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-015667—Name of Business TRIPLE K 1593 S. Mission Rd., Ste A, Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego Mailing Address: P.O. Box 2230, Fallbrook, CA 92088-2230 This business is registered by the following: 1. Kandis C. Pinamonti Trust dtd. 4/30/96, 758 Pizzo Lane, Fallbrook, CA 92028 2. Kulp Family Trust dtd 4/30/96, 1711 Via Napoli, Fallbrook, CA 92028 3. Kathryne A. Paris Trust Dtd 4/8/96, 1828 Fox Bridge Court, Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by a General Partnership The first day of business was 07/15/83 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JUNE 6, 2014 LEGAL: 3637 PUBLISHED: June 19, 26, July 3, 10, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-016731—Name of Business SILVER SURFERS 3749 Lake Park Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Kirsten Sands, 3749 Lake Park Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JUNE 18, 2014 LEGAL: 3641 PUBLISHED: July 3, 10, 17, 24, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-016160—Name of Business ARA LEBANESE GRILL 997 W. San Marcos Blvd., Suite 107, San Marcos, CA 92078 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Ara Lebanese Grill LLC, 1516 Bitterroot Ct., San Marcos, CA 92069 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company This LLC is located in the state of California THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JUNE 12, 2014 LEGAL: 3640 PUBLISHED: June 26, July 3, 10, 17, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-017067—Name of Business 1904 PHOTOGRAPHY 292 Bluff Way, Oceanside, CA 92054 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Phillip Baker, 292 Bluff Way, Oceanside, CA 92054 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JUNE 23, 2014 LEGAL: 3644 PUBLISHED: July 3, 10, 17, 24, 2014

NOTICE OF INTENT TO ADOPT A NEGATIVE DECLARATION NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Fallbrook Public Utility District is proposing to adopt Negative Declaration(s) in accordance with the California Environmental Quality Act for the following project(s). FPUD Recycled Waterline Extension - East The proposed Negative Declaration(s) can be reviewed on the internet at http:// or at the District office at 990 East Mission Road in Fallbrook, CA. Comments on these proposed Negative Declaration(s) must be sent to PO Box 2290, Fallbrook, CA 92088 and should reference the project number and name. The project proposes extending the recycled water distribution system to serve additional nurseries in the Fallbrook area. The project pipeline runs from 2322 Brook Rd east to Mardavido Lane and the South to Via Del Robles and North to Camino Verde and Green Briar Cir. The project is located within the County of San Diego. Comments on this proposed Negative Declaration must be received no later than August 16, 2014 at 4:00 p.m. (a 45-day public review period). For additional information, please contact Jack Bebee at (760) 728-1125 or by e-mail at


AS LOCAL DOES Sixteen years of unwavering commitment to this community

JULY 10, 2014

PUBLISHED: July 10, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-015953—Name of Business THE SCREENMAN 3066 Ridge Creek Dr., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Jeffrey Jeremiah Petrone, 3066 Ridge Creek Dr., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JUNE 10, 2014 LEGAL: 3635 PUBLISHED: June 19, 26, July 3, 10, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-016261—Name of Business DIVINE NATURE 3757 S. Mission Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego Mailing Address: 1191 Riverview Dr., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is registered by the following: Kerry Fey Doney, 1191 Riverview Dr., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JUNE 13, 2014 LEGAL: 3636 PUBLISHED: June 19, 26, July 3, 10, 2014

Change of Name FALLBROOK COMMUNITY PLANNING GROUP PRELIMINARY AGENDAS FOR SUB-COMMITTEE MEETINGS COMMUNITY PLANNING GROUP will meet at Live Oak School, 7 PM, Monday, July 21, 2014. Jim Russell, Chair 760-728-8081 Land Use Committee will meet at the Palomares House, 1815 Stage Coach Lane, at 10:00 AM Tuesday, July 15, 2014. There will not be a site visit. 1. Open Forum. Opportunity for members of the public to speak to the Land Use Committee on any subject matter within the committee’s jurisdiction but not on today’s agenda. Three minute limitation. Non-voting item, no discussion. 2. Approval of the minutes for the meeting of April 15, 2014. 3. AD14-038 Request for an Administrative Permit for an oversized 2nd acres at 1482 Via Chaparral, APN 107-330-03. The request is to increase the maximum size for a 2nd Dwelling Unit from 30% of the primary residence to 50% of the primary residence. Owner, applicant and contact person Jane Kemp, 951-775-3291. County planner Donald Kraft, 858-694-3856, Land Use Committee. Community input. Voting item. Dwelling Unit on the 6.39 Jack Wood, Chair 760-731-3193 Circulation Committee will not meet this month. Anne Burdick, Chair760-728-7828 Design Review Committee will not meet this month. Eileen Delaney, Chair 760-518-8888 Parks and Recreation Committee will not meet this month. Jackie Heyneman, Chair 760-728-5395 Public Facilities Committee will meet at the Fallbrook Sheriff Station, 388 East Alvarado Street, at 1:15 PM, Wednesday, July 16, 2014. No site tour this month 1. Open Forum. Opportunity for members of the public to speak to the Public Facilities Committee on any subject matter within the committee’s jurisdiction but not on today’s agenda. Three minute limitation. Non-voting item, no discussion. 2. Approval of the minutes for the meeting of May 14, 2014. 3. MUP14-023 Major Use Permit for an AT&T wireless communication facility on the 6.4 acres at 3552 Diego Estates Drive off Gird Road (APN 124-340-21). AT&T Mobility proposed to install a new 60’ faux broadleaf tree to house (8) panel antennas, 16 remote radio units (RRU’s) and 3 surge suppressors. Additionally, a new equipment building is proposed at grade with 2 GPS antennas, and a new 50kw generator enclosed within a CMU wall. New utility runs are also proposed onsite. Owner James Greenwood. Applicant AT&T Mobility 619-972-4944. Contact person Danielle Weizman, 760-454-4505, County planner Emmet Aquino, 858-694-8845, Public Facilities Committee. Community input. Voting item (6/5) 4. MUP14-026 Major Use Permit for an AT&T wireless communication facility at 3894 E. Mission Road (APN 108-020-55). AT&T Mobility proposed to construct, operate and maintain an unmanned wireless communication facility. All equipment is proposed. This facility will consist of (1) new ground level CMU equipment enclosure, (12) new antennas, 24 new remote radio units (RRU’s), (4) surge suppressors mounted inside (1) new faux water tank, (2) new GPS antennas mounted on building, (1) ground mounted generator and utility runs for telephone and electrical service. Required permits/approvals are planning and building. Owner Paradise Ranch. Applicant AT&T Mobility 619-972-4944. Contact person Danielle Weizman, 760-454-4505, Danielle.weizman@ County planner Emmet Aquino, 858-694-8845, Public Facilities Committee. Community input. Voting item


Roy Moosa, Chair 760-723-1181 PUBLISHED: July 10, 2014

From Left to Right: Karen Geuy, Morgan Cadmus, Dotty Metcalf

In March, 2014,

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number: 37-2014-00020211-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS Petitioner: CHRISTOFF ALLEN KOON filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: CHRISTOFF ALLEN KOON Proposed Name: CHRISTOFF ALLEN VAN KOONING 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: August 12, 2014 Time: 8:30 a.m. Dept: 26 The address of the court is 325 South Melrose Drive, Vista, CA 92081 A copy of this Order to Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county: Fallbrook Village News Date: June 20, 2014 Signed: K. Michael Kirkman, Judge of the Superior Court. LEGAL: 3643 PUBLISHED: July 3, 10, 17, 24, 2014

Foundation for Senior Care Grateful for Community Support

Regency Fallbrook invited the Foundation for Senior Care to host a poker tournament at their lovely location. It was a sellout crowd with over 70 people in attendance. Pacific Coast Casino provided the casino night with poker, roulette and craps tables. The tournament prizes included a flatscreen TV, many gift cards, dinner certificates, an iPod, a Galaxy tablet and much more. Everyone had an exciting and upbeat time. The grand winner was Daniel Williams! Congratulations to Daniel and all the other finalists. We wanted to especially thank Morgan Cadmus, Executive Director of Regency Fallbrook for his generosity in supplying the

venue, the food, the casino folks, and the beverages. All in all, it was a great night and everyone enjoyed their time. We are planning another poker/casino night in March 2015, so keep your eyes peeled! The Senior Care Advocacy program reaches out to the forgotten and lonely senior who may no longer have family or friends nearby for help. The Adult Day Care provides respite for the caregiver. The Care Van provides door-to-door transportation for appointments, grocery stores, pharmacy and other locations. And coming soon, a volunteer driving program will be in place to take those seniors out of the area for their medical appointments. The Adult Day Care Center,

specializing in dementia care, provides a social, recreational, non-medical secure environment for those not able to stay alone. The caring staff greets each client with a friendly smile. They treat the clients with respect and dignity. The Caregiver is also encouraged by the support provided by the staff. In order for the services provided by the Foundation to continue, Metcalf stated that community support through private donations are essential to the health of the organization. “We are looking for people who support our causes and understand what we do. We do not receive any government funding”. We are excited to offer many giving opportunities to our supporters.

Foundation Office: 135 S. Mission Rd., Fallbrook Phone: 760-723-7570 “The Club” Office: 320 W. Alvarado St., Fallbrook Adult Day Care Phone: 760-723-0890

STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME File Number: 2014-016764—Name of Business CAFFE PRIMO 139 S. Main Ave., Fallbrook, CA 92028, County: San Diego Mailing Address: 5256 S. Mission Rd., Ste 310, Bonsall, CA 92003 The fictitious business name referred to above was filed in San Diego on 8/30/2013 and assigned File No. 2013-025200. Fictitious business name is being abandoned by: DFI Coffee Company LLC, 5256 S. Mission Rd., Ste 310, Bonsall, CA 92003 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company This LLC is located in the state of California THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JUNE 18, 2014 LEGAL: 3642 PUBLISHED: July 3, 10, 17, 24, 2014

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

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

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 ,

a nd

Pau m a

July 10, 2014

Section D


Volume 18, Issue 28

Devastating and dreadful parasite The delicately winding tendrils of dodder attach themselves to the stems of plants and branches of trees. Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor One day I was driving along State Route 76 when I saw what looked like giant, gold-colored cobwebs covering the tops of some trees as well as lowergrowing scrub brush. It looked like something out of a weird horror movie where a gigantic spider must be working on taking over the area, smothering everything with its web. It so distinctly captured my attention that I immediately decided to ask some local invasive plant experts about it. When I asked the knowledgeable folks at Mission Resource Conservation District (MRCD), I was given an answer. “I believe what you are referring to is called dodder,” said Karla Standridge at the MRCD, directing me to a treasure trove of information from the University of California Agricultural Dept. The bottom line is that dodder (genus Cuscuta) is a parasite, an annual plant that infests crops, ornamentals, native plants, and weeds. Obviously it doesn’t discriminate between those that are the beauties and those which are the beasts. Lucky for us, dodder is most prevalent in the Americas. Sadly enough, it is in the (very) extended family of the Morning Glory. While there are some 150 species of dodder, some are inclined to infest alfalfa, weeds, and thistle. Others are found on crops like asparagus, melons, and tomatoes. Japanese dodder (native to Asia) has found its way into California also. It has been found attacking and covering ornamental shrubs and fruit trees. It apparently favors citrus trees, but also easily latches on to oaks and willows. At a distance, it looks like a dark gold-colored spider web, but up close you can see the slender, twining stems that vary in color from pale green to yellow or bright orange. It is easy to spot against green foliage or even dry weeds. Some say the Japanese dodder looks like spaghetti noodles. Experts said it rarely flowers but if it does the flowers are small and pale yellow to cream-colored. Like any parasite, dodder draws its energy from the host plant. (A dodder seedling will die within 10 days without a host.) Like many vines, dodder continually reattaches to its host and its shoots can spread from host plant to host plant, forming a dense mat of intertwined stems. Its growth can run rampant, given that each plant is capable of producing several thousand seeds. Fortunately only about five percent of the seed germinates the year following its production, but the bad news is that because of its hard seed coat the rest can remain dormant in the soil for more than 20 years! Of course that can be shortened by negative

environmental factors. In doing this research, I am pretty sure what I have seen in one Fallbrook area - just north of State Route 76 near Old Highway 395 is Japanese Dodder. Experts said the spread of Japanese Dodder in California is generally not by seed production, but rather by small pieces of its stems being transported and dropped by birds and other wildlife. Pruning and composting practices could also contribute. Evidently when these stem pieces come into contact with a new host plant or tree, they rapidly take off growing. It has been said that Japanese Dodder can grow up to six inches per day. The damage this parasitic plant causes can range from moderate to severe. It can lead to plant and tree failure and death. Smaller trees are more likely to suffer fatal damage than larger ones. Since dodder draws the life blood/nutrients from the plant/tree, it puts it in a weakened state open to other parasites, diseases, and more. What can be done about this unwanted plant? Experts have said when it comes to Japanese Dodder, there is no use for a lay person to try and control it.

“This weed is under an eradication program in California and has spread to more than a dozen California counties,” it was stated in information from the University of California agriculture dept. “Contact your county agricultural commissioner to receive proper identification and help with control.” Native dodder can be helped by performing damage control. If one suspects a plant or tree on the property is afflicted with dodder, it is important to isolate the parasite. Therefore, effective management requires control of the current population, prevention of its seed production, and suppression of new seedlings in following years. In a case of severe infestation, it may be best to remove the infested host plants and replant

with non-hosts. If you see dodder tendrils reappear, remove the young parasitic plant immediately. Plants that are not dodderfriendly (non-hosts) include grasses and many other monocots including lilies. Winter plants such as crucifers and legumes and transplanted trees and shrubs (from clean areas) usually are good alternatives. If a new dodder growth is found on a tree or plant, prune the affected portion of the host plant/tree about one-fourth of an inch below where the dodder is attached, otherwise it can regenerate itself. It is advised

to place dodder plants in a plastic bag, and dispose of them in the trash, so as not to infect other areas. Experts don’t generally recommend using chemical treatments on dodder since it can be controlled by removing, pruning, or replanting. However, pelargonic acid (Scythe) has been found effective, but it also kills any plant tissue it comes in contact with. To learn more, visit the California Dept. of Food & Agriculture website at (search: dodder) or University of California agriculture information at WEEDS/dodder. To comment on this story online, visit

A substantial amount of dodder growth can be seen in this tree which is located just north of State Route 76 in Fallbrook.

Village News photo

Page D-2

JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Home & Garden & Real Estate

Roses need more fluids, like humans, in summertime Frank Brines Consulting Rosarian Special to the Village News

container’s sides, causing water to run through rapidly, washing away soil, and wasting water.

For the fourth year now, I have been practicing and advocating a conservative style of summer rose care. As we enter the summer season, we can expect periods of a few days to even weeks with temperatures that can hover between the high 90’s to 100 and over from July to September. Rose care activities fall lower on your priority list when you get the sense that Mother Nature is trying to kill you. These temperatures are enough to make any gardener want to escape to the beach, pool, or air conditioned room - anything but laboring among the thorns, battling bugs, and soaking in sweat! Roses don’t like intense heat either. Gardeners who live in the desert - that is us, you know - can verify that the number and size of blooms fall off dramatically in high temperatures. In addition, as plants struggle to stay hydrated, their fragrances diminish. When roots can’t take up enough water, their leaf tissues dehydrate and burn to a crisp. Chlorophyll is depleted, causing yellowing and suppressing photosynthesis. The plant will conserve its resources for roots, canes, and leaves in that order. If your roses suffer desiccated leaves, do not remove as they provide shade for the canes. And remember, if a leaf dies, it is easily replaced; if a cane dies, it’s gone! Without saying, water needs increase dramatically. Perhaps requiring daily watering. It is essential that you check soil dampness frequently during hot days. Use a water probe or stick you finger to a depth of four to six inches (that is, if you have fluffy soil or unnaturally long fingers)! If your soil is too compacted to do this, use a small garden trowel to scratch down to that depth and check the moisture content. A three- to four-inch layer of good composted mulch over the entire bed will help conserve moisture. Potted roses are even more susceptible to heat and drying because soil in a container will heat up rapidly, virtually cooking the roots. In addition, the soil contracts, pulls away from the

A few remedies to help struggling containerized plants: • Apply three or four inches of composted mulch. • Move potted plants to a cooler area under a patio cover or shade tree. • Never place containers on concrete or other surfaces that readily absorb heat from the sun—but if you must, use pot feet or other methods to provide an air space between the container and the surface. • Position light-colored umbrellas and/or shade cloth over the plants. • Be sure you provide plenty of air circulation around the plants to allow cooling. During hot weather, spider mites are a major destructive pest. They are hard-to-see that live on the underside of leaves and rasp the tissue. Left alone they can quickly defoliate a bush. Heat

As rose bushes struggle to stay hydrated, the fragrance diminishes in blooms.

In high heat, the chlorophyll in a rose bush is depleted, causing yellowing and suppressing photosynthesis. The plant will conserve its resources for roots, canes, and leaves – in that order. increases their reproduction. Look for “dirty” yellow stippled leaves and, in severe cases, webbing on the leaves. Leaves closest to the ground are usually the primary ones affected. Don’t spend a lot time looking for the tiny insects. A quick light brushing of the underside of the leaf with your finger will readily support your

Marla Cruickshank

760-521-2787 Re/Max United

Online Marketing & Selling Specialists

suspicions: the surface will feel like it’s covered with a fine grit. To help prevent an infestation, remove all leaves within 8 to 10 inches of the ground surface. Roses enjoy a good shower (just as we gardeners do!) especially after a hot day. The difference? Give roses an early morning shower before the sun gets too high and the temperatures are hot for long periods. Jets of water can blast off dirt, dust, and even tiny pests (such as mites, mildew spores, aphids, etc.), and hydrate your roses in preparation for a hot day. If you use a water wand aimed upward to spray the

Frank Brines photos

Heat in the 90s and greater can cause the tissue of rose leaves to dehydrate and look “heat blasted.” underside of the lower leaves you can dislodge spider mites. Because they reproduce so quickly you must do this every few days. My conservative style of summer care is borrowed from experienced desert gardeners. After the June/ July bloom cycle, let the plant go into a mini-summer dormancy by removing only the petals, not the hips. (In other words, don’t deadhead.) Removing the petals helps prevent pest infestations and keeps the garden looking clean. Allow the rose hips (seed pods) to develop. This will send a message to the plant to slow down, producing a short dormant

period. This will relieve some of the heat stress. Continue to supply sufficient water and check your system daily: one broken sprinkler head, clogged emitter, or chewed drip tube can result in a dried out struggling plant. Above all, do not fertilize during hot periods—even organic nitrogen can burn the roots of a stressed plant. As I always say, “Roses are like people: When it’s hot, they want lots of water and heat relief rather than food.” To comment on this article online, visit

Fallbrook•Bonsall•Rainbow•De Luz

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Keep children safe with outdoor safet y tips SAN DIEGO – Long summer days mean more time playing outside for San Diego County children. Waste Management of San Diego is encouraging parents to talk with their kids about being safe while playing outside and to watch for the company’s waste and recycling trucks from a safe distance. “Summer is a great time to be a kid in San Diego and with many children spending more time outside, ensuring their safety is a top priority for drivers like me,” said Carlos Perez, driver of Waste

Management of San Diego. “Children can be especially curious about our trucks and are always tempted to take a closer look when the trucks are stopped. But, the trucks have many moving parts that could begin moving again at any moment so we encourage everyone to watch from a distance,” Perez added. T h e d r i v e r s a t Wa s t e Management have created a list of recommendations for staying safe around service vehicles: •Garbage trucks, recycling vehicles, postal vehicles and other



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package delivery services keep regular schedules within each neighborhood so learn which days these vehicles will be in one’s area. • It takes service vehicles about twice as long to stop as a passenger car, so never cut in front of or stop suddenly in front of one. Always keep a safe distance from a truck. • Vehicles like Waste Management trucks make frequent stops and often back up, so don’t follow the truck closely on a bike, skateboard, rollerskates or rollerblades. • Every Waste Management truck is equipped with a back-up alarm. Whether walking or driving near one of these trucks, be sure to move out of the way if the alarm sounds or white backup lights light up. • Keep children and pets at a safe distance from the truck. Never get near or climb on the truck and do not play or stand in trash bins or cans, in case the truck is coming to empty them. Always keep portable basketball hoops away from trash bins or cans, and never on the street. • Do not attempt or allow children to help with loading any garbage into the truck. In addition to moving truck parts, debris can fall out of the truck when its contents are being compressed. • Be mindful of smartphone use. Don’t text or use earplugs while crossing streets.

JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page D-3

Open House Extravaganza Sunday, July 13th View These Four Beautiful Homes from 12noon-4pm


D Y TE IT gA mun m co

1164 knoLL pARk, fALLbRook

Beautiful Don Souther built home with forever views! Floor to ceiling windows in living room. Covered patio & deck area with built-in bbq, large pool & spa. 2BR + opt. 3rd, private office, lots of storage, inside laundry. The great room boasts vaulted T&G ceiling with a wall of windows, stone masonry fireplace and private butler’s bar.

Offered at $575,000-$650,000

0 uS ,00 bon 3 $ g In oS

4047 mILLAgRA DRIVE, fALLbRook

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

Offered at $749,000-$825,000

g S In ER bR off uR Yo



376 nATALIE WAY, fALLbRook

Offered at $495,000

Offered at $429,000-$455,000

Looks like a page out of House Beautiful! 3BR, 2.5BA, 2073sf country home. Newly tiled Need to sell NOW! Check it out. Wonderful floor plan with 4BR, 2.5BA. Vaulted ceilings in floors in foyer, family room, kitchen & baths, reclaimed brick fireplace in living room, the master bedroom. Rear patio with views to the surrounding hillside. Possibly the best surround sound speakers in living room and out to pool area. Epoxy floors in the garage. location in the community of Emerald Ridge. Don’t miss your opportunity! New HVAC and central vac.

g In z A S AmVIEW

Y Ac IV EWS R p VI &

2441 VERn DRIVE, fALLbRook

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

Offered at $869,000

1845 VISTA DEL LAgo, fALLbRook

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

Offered at $280,000



1442 RoYcE LAnE, fALLbRook

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

Offered at $175,000


One of the finest homes in Fallbrook. Built by Bill Kiddoo featuring 18+ foot ceilings, vanishing walls, 3BR/3BA.

Sold for $1,148,000

648 moRRo hILLS RD, fALLbRook

One of a kind estate with your own pond and well. Room for horses, workshop or car barn. The home looks like a model.

Sold for $768,250



D En

4350 ESTATE DR, fALLbRook

Equestrian property on 2+ panoramic view acres. Incredible pebble tec salt water pool & spa. Fully fenced & elec gated. 4BR, 2BA. Updated interior w/new flooring and updated kitchen. 4 stall barn, tack room, wash rack.

Offered at $525,000-$585,000


We Need More Listings!


Call us today to Interview us to Sell Your Home!

Custom home overlooking the Santa Margarita River Valley. High quality architecture. 3BR, 2BA, 3641 sf. 3 stall barn.

Sold for $745,000

2890 SumAc RoAD, fALLbRook

WOW! Amazing property with panoramic views with take your breath away. 3BR, 2.5BA, 2552sf, upgraded home.

Sold for $700,000

It’s a fantastic time to buy or sell real estate! We have Beautiful Listings and WE NEED MORE! This Sunday visit our open houses! Whether you’re buying or selling, please give us

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

Chris & Kim Murphy 760.310.9292

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

Page D-4

JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Market Share

180 160 140


Total Number of Units Fallbrook/Bonsall, CA


120 100

January 1, 2013 through December 31, 2013*

80 60



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


(760) 731-2900

OPEN HOUSE Sat 7/12 & SUN 7/13 • 1-4PM 2260 M&R Ranch Road, Fallbrook

Fabulous Westerly views, 1.27 acres, located on the North side of Fallbrook, convenient to I-15. 3BD, 2.5BA, plus den, 2220 sf. Open living concept with fabulous views from inside & out. Featuring spacious & light filled great room w/fplc.


ENERGY EFFICIENT DESIGN $479,900 Complete energy efficient design and upgrades. BRAND NEW with 3 large BRs, 2.5BA, great room, one level, granite island kitchen, upgraded appliances, fireplace, laundry. Finished oversized 2-car garage, sewer, nat. gas, cable, quiet cul-de-sac, second of 8 homes being built.


FOREST SETTING $559,900 Beautiful 4BR, 3BA, 2911sf home on lg parcel overlooking majestic oaks, sycamores & stream. Master retreat w/ fplc. FR w/fplc, lg bonus rm. Formal LR & DR. Wonderful home for entertaining.


GORGEOUS $899,000-$929,000 4554sf, 4 bedroom plus office, 5.5 bath single story home. Stunning views of Bonsall horse racing tracks. Incredible opportunity to build your own equity.


OWNERS MOTIVATED $569,000-$599,000 BRING OFFER! Built in 2001 & remodeled in 2013. Kitchen w/ss Bosh applcs, backsplash to match cozy fplc. Kit opens up to large FR. Built-in buffet in DR. Single level with large hallways, gorgeous hardwood flooring, huge master has massive jacuzzi tub. Whole house fan. 4 car garage.

PALA MESA VILLAS $259,900 Live the golf resort lifestyle in Pala Mesa Villas. Recently updated ground floor unit offers 1,308 sf , 2BD, 2BA with new tile floors in the entry, kitchen & both baths. New carpet (2013) in living room & both bdrms. Kitchen incls new range/ oven (2013), repainted cabinets & refrig.

RICH 760-805-6822 OR JANE 760-805-3460







MIkE AMOS BUILT $639,000 Fabulous single story close to all. Vaulted ceiling great room welcomes you, vanishing edge pool & spa. 4BR, 2.5BA all generous in size. Create gourmet meals in this large granite & ss applc kitchen. Open floor plan, sep laundry rm & 3 car grg. Gated & fenced, fruit trees. Enjoy the Fallbrook lifestyle!

CUTE VILLAGE HOME $384,000 Zoned V2-multi-use per SD County, across street from Fbk library and adjacent to law office. 3BR/2BA, huge newer detached garage and fenced flat lot. On sewer/natural gas. Walk to Main Street.




Coldwell Banker Village Properties

Sunshine Properties



Keller Williams Realty

Real Living Lifestyles












LyNN STADILLE-JAMES 760-845-3059



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

Selling TEAM BARTLETT Top Team 2013 760-801-1926








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



OPEN HOUSE tHURSDaY 7/10 • 4-7PM 1462 Devin Drive, Fallbrook



Selling TEAM BARTLETT Top Team 2013 760-801-1926







OPEN HOUSE SUNDaY 7/13 • 9:30-12:30 3113 Westmont Drive, Fallbrook

4BR, 4.5BA, approx. 4199 sf home with 360 degree breathtaking views. Home features extra wide stone hallways, 20+ foot wooden vaulted ceiling in living room, updated kitchen. Each bedroom has its own bath plus double doors that lead to private patio. Full house solar panels.






PETE HAgEN 760-731-2900 EXT 413

SONyA E. ROSE UNPARALLELED VIEWS $1,199,000 Perched high on a ridge line with the hills and valleys of beautiful Fallbrook spread out below you. Offering over 5400sf, updated kit, 3BD (2 masters), 4BA, 4 fplcs, courtyard style shaded patio, exercise room, a loft, basement storage, a work shop & an oversized 4 car grg. Wall of glass in FR for views.






PETE HAgEN 760-731-2900 EXT 413

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

JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Fallbrook Garden Club installs of ficers, announces awards

Page D-5



A True Entertainer’s Dream Home

Exceptional 3100 sq.ft. home on 3/4 acre level lot. Many nice upgrades plus pool & spa. 824 Hillcrest Terrace, Fallbrook. MLS #140035957 Offered at $640,000-$680,000

Call Rick Stephens (760) 420-1061 or Robert Miller (760) 390-9326

Gorgeous Italian Villa

Courtesy photo The newly installed board members of the Fallbrook Garden Club are, from left, back row, Ellie Knight, co-president; Rosalie Mickelson, co-recording secretary; Debbie Mack, second vice president/ publicity; Eloine Waltrip, corresponding secretary/historian; Jane McKee, parliamentarian; front row, Roberta Kuse, co-president; Mara Woods, co-third vice president/membership; Eva Raines, co-recording secretary; Nancy Korchick, treasurer; Mary Jo Bacik, co-first vice president/programs; Janice Phoenix, cofirst vice president/programs. Not pictured: Marci Eisenstadt, co-third vice president/membership. FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Garden Club recently installed new board members for the 20142015 season. The swearing-in ceremony was presided over by Rita Desilets, president, California Garden Clubs, Inc. Fallbrook Garden Club was founded in 1931 and is a charter member of California Garden Clubs, Inc. (CGCI) and is one of over 300 garden clubs and

associate plant societies in the CGCI family The club also presented numerous 10-, 15-, and 20-year awards to members. The Member of the Year for the club was Kathleen McInally, La Paloma youth programs. Awards for the 2013 year which were presented to the Fallbrook Garden Club at 2014 CGCI Convention included:

Blue Ribbon Certificate of Achievement for fulfilling the objectives of CGCI and National Garden Club, Inc. (NGC) and demonstrating well-rounded programs with many diverse activities and projects benefiting the community: • Club Yearbook- First Award • Club Programs- First Place

Italian Villa with beach entry salt water pool and spa. Nearly new. 5BR + office, 4375 sf. Luxury appointments throughout. Many fruit trees, 2.5 acres, completely fenced with gated entry. Offered at $995,000-$1,050,000

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

Highly Upgraded Plus Views

Rarely available single level end unit! Augusta model. Natural light enriches the interior & the golf course and mtn views will soothe your senses. Feels like a detached home, citrus trees & planters. 2BD, 2BA, 1438 esf. $348,747

To view call Ken Follis 760-803-6235

Work crew revamps Pico Promenade paths

Spectacular Sunset Views

Fallbrook country home, single level, like new recent remodel on 1.22 gentle acres. Private, yet close to town. 4 car tandem garage and workshops plus RV parking. Remodel includes roof. Bring all offers! $550,000

To view call Fred Buffo 925-550-0900 OPEN SAT 7/12 & SUN 7/13 1-4PM 31345 Lake Vista Terrace, Bonsall

Courtesy photo The Save Our Forest work crew at Pico Promenade on June 21 includes, from left, front row, Bill O’Connor, SOF; Halee Olsen, Miss Fallbrook Second Princess; Jackie Heyneman, SOF; Claire Ginther, Miss Fallbrook 2014; Young Milton, Fallbrook Food Pantry; Mary Beth Glenn, FBA; Martin Quiroz, Fallbrook Honorary Mayor; back row, Ellie Ross, SOF; Sherry Lamont, SOF; Julie Lyle SOF; Jim Lyle, SOF; and David Proctor, volunteer. Not pictured, Dennis Kanewisher, SOF; Y’lan Milton, Fallbrook Food Pantry; Phee Sherline, SOF; Debbie and Adriana Little, National Charity League. FALLBROOK – Save Our Forest (SOF) had a wonderful group of volunteers from various groups in Fallbrook who came to help with some dramatic cleanup on Pico Promenade June 21. The fourblock walkway begins on Fallbrook Street and gives pedestrians an easy walking path to the north end of town. A decomposed granite curbed walking surface was added via a Neighborhood Reinvestment Grant from Supervisor Bill Horn. Prior to 1997, there was no path, just a drainage ditch that was mowed periodically. Then SOF received a huge donation of trees. There was no better use than making a shaded pathway for the community. After getting permits to plant and lots of volunteers to dig holes and help, over 100 trees were planted the first year. Seventeen years later, more trees and some native plants have been added, as well as split rail fencing through Eagle Scout projects. Cutting back overgrowth and repairing split rails was the order of the day for the work party. SOF partners with the Fallbrook Beautification Alliance to provide different aspects of maintenance and improvements to the pathway. It is a community project and SOF would appreciate any help that community members can offer to weed or do some minor pruning while enjoying seeing the occasional duck and heron that flies in. Right now the waterway is rather clogged with growth, but SOF must wait until the helpful S. D. County road crew can get in to do annual clearing after the gnatcatcher nesting season (May to October) is over. If interested in helping, call Jackie Heyneman at (760) 728-5395.

New in Lake Vista Estates

Meander up the drive to the spacious circular entrance to this exquisite estate just completed. Approx. 4600+ sf of pure enjoyment featuring 4BR, 4BA & 2.5BA + office and formal DR. ‘Great room’ design. $1,950,000


To view call Jeanne Stuart 760-310-4663

Classic Ranch Style

Home with bonus freestanding 1200 sf car barn. Big views of surrounding hills and valleys. Many upgrades include new kitchen with granite counters, stainless appliances, designer cabinets. $549,900

Fallbrook Commercial Space Available

Sun Realt y 760-723-1181 From 200 to 1500 sq.ft. Downtown Location

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

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

760-723-1708 REALTOR

1120 S. Main St., Fallbrook


To view call Donna Shanahan 760-522-7112

Gated Tecolote Oaks

Pristine single story with tiled flooring, elegant wood detailed fireplace, granite counters, cook’s kitchen, spa quality master bath & rear trex deck length of home. Sited privately on 1.68 acres. $769,000-$859,000

To view call Chris Murphy 760-310-9292

One of a Kind Property

Unique property in town. Total of 9.78 acres, 4 legal parcels with two homes, 4700 sf and 1850 sf, private lake, horse barn and water well. Offered at $1,579,995

To view call Roy Moosa 760-723-1181

Page D-6

JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

YOUR FALLBROOK REAL ESTATE EXPERTS 746 S. Main Ave., Fallbrook, CA 92028 | 760-451-4100




FA O E d On Kin


Fallbrook $729,000

Temecula $399,000

Vail Ranch Two story pool home on quiet street, RV parking. Tenant in location easy to show. Needs some minor TLC. 4 bedrooms, 2.5 bathrooms, 2023 sq.ft.

Joe Spadafore 858.382.1860 CalBRE #1230420

Bonnie Haines 760.445.5200 | CalBRE #00884870 G


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5.5 acres view property with newer custom 2BR, 2BA home, 5-6 stall car or horse barn, seasonal stream and park, gentle land, gated and fully fenced. Located in great area of Southwest Fallbrook.

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Fallbrook $825,000

Fallbrook $550,000

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

Fred Buffo 925.550.0900 | CalBRE #01502850

in iP E d i SH PR nER OW

Remodeled home with 2825 sf, 4BD, 3.5BA. Lg 2500 sf barn which is fully permitted & an addit’l det. 792 sf 2BR/1BA guest hs. Home is designed for casual living with great outdoor patio adj to a pool. Fully fenced in yard with a sep fenced dog yard. Complete privacy w/view. Granite counters, new cabs. Room for RV.

debbie Sorensen 760.822.4289 | CalBRE #01496577


Fallbrook $649,900

Fallbrook $635,000

Charming décor with thoughtful touches fill this beautiful, yet comfortable turnkey home from top to bottom! 4BD, 4BA, 2887 sf open floor plan, soaring ceilings, combination dining and family room with sunny rooms. Fully fenced back yard, no HOA’s. Room to add pool, fruit trees and more.

Views to the sunset on this private, quiet, well located property. The easy flow of the floor plan lends itself to family & entertaining. The fplc lends warmth to the high ceilings & open feel. Room on the 1+ acre lot for RV parking. 3BR, 2BA, 2649sf. Viking applcs, Bosch dishwasher, JennAir refrig in remodeled kitchen.

debbie Sorensen 760.822.4289 | CalBRE #01496577

debbie Sorensen 760.822.4289 | CalBRE #01496577 O S Ad CEL C R vO A 2 A vE P O GR





Nuevo $615,000

Charming ranch style single story adobe main house, on 33 acres, with panoramic distant views, detached 1 BR guest house, extensive horse facilities and room for 20+ horses & livestock, adobe brick & wood trim touches, huge LR window looks out over valley toward Nuevo, pine cabinets, newer bath fixtures & plenty of fenced patios.

devon Camilleri 760.522.8559 | CalBRE #01047285

Vista $425,000

Two beautiful avocado grove parcels! 13 acres. Panoramic views to ocean. Magnificent estate home site! Paved road, 2” water meter, view of Vista Valley golf course, highly desirable Gopher Canyon area.

Kay O’Hara 760.207.0562 | CalBRE #01408324

integrated real estate services


JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page D-7


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




Your Area Experts at Work! Call us Today! luxurious properties OPEN HOuSE SuNDAY 7/13 1-4PM





3242 Staghorn, Fallbrook


Bonsall $1,149,847

Where eagles soar! Hilltop 4984 sf one level custom home on 8 acres in Bonsall. Lg rooms, volume ceilings, vanishing edge pool and views in all directions! 3BR + ofc/bdrm & workout room, 4BA, covered patio, light filled chef’s kitchen.

Fallbrook $778,747

Sycamore Ranch! Ring the bells and blow the whistles! This one has them all! 3BR & office, 3210sf, pool & spa, putting green and workshop behind 3 car garage, fabulous location! Priced for quick sale!

D CE 50K u D $2 RE ER OV

Fallbrook $1,495,000

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

f E AT u R E p R o p E R T Y OPEN HOuSE SATuRDAY 7/12 1-4PM

The Price We Wanted in a Very Short Period of Time

1637 Pala Lake Drive, Fallbrook

Best Experience We’ve Ever Had

This is our sixth home in 40 years of marriage, and the easiest and best experience we ever had, on what is normally a frustrating experience.

Kim and Ken’s expertise helped to sell my mother’s home in very short period of time, we got the price we wanted and the closing process was effortless. Thank you Kim , Ken and your team of experts that helped me every step along the way!

Fallbrook $348,747

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

gorgeous settings G








Fallbrook $564,789

Enjoy forever views from your new trek deck, enjoy gourmet food in your state-of-the-art kitchen that was featured in a magazine, splash in your refreshing pool with new solar heat, this home has it all! Single story 4BR, 2BA, 2250 esf in a gated community.


Fallbrook $439,000

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



Fallbrook $547,847

3 bedroom plus bonus room overlooking Fallbrook Golf Course. Fabulous views and quality construction nestled in among beautiful mature oak trees.

land of possibilities D




E uC

Fallbrook $249,000

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

Fallbrook from $199,000

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


C Du


Bonsall $249,000

REDUCED! Avocados & proteas adorn this 4.25 acre parcel in gated Luis Rey Heights. Nbhd of estate homes & well managed groves. Water meter & elec. transformer on site. Excellent grove records, property corners are well marked.

Your home is one of the biggest commitments of your life WE TREAT IT THAT WAY If you are thinking of selling in todays real estate market, what you do NOW can mean tens of thousands dollars more in your pocket

Call us for your personalized marketing consultation!


Page D-8

JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Recognizing termite and related damage important for homeowners

A close examination of a structure is needed to determine whether a termite infestation exists. FA L L B R O O K – H o m e ownership can be an unending series of adventures, especially for those who enjoy embarking on home improvement projects. Some projects are fun and improve the value of a home instantly, while others are undertaken to address a potentially serious issue. Discovering that termites are taking up residence in one’s home can be disconcerting, but termites are a very common occurrence. Understanding termites and recognizing the signs of termite damage early on can help homeowners reduce the havoc that such creatures can wreak on their homes. Termites are social insects that live together in colonies. These colonies eat nonstop, dining on wood and other cellulose plant matter. They also eat materials made from plants, like fabric and paper. According to the National Pest Management Association, termites cause more than $5 billion in property damage a year. Studies show that queen termites can live

up to decades under ideal climate conditions while workers and soldiers live approximately one to two years. While there are many varieties of termites, all are silent destroyers capable of chewing undetected through housing structures. To eradicate termites, homeowners must first identify the insects and then contact a termite management specialist to address the pest problem. Spotting termites Termites may not always be visible. Subterranean termite homes are usually formed in soil, where the termites build elaborate tunnel systems that channel through to above-ground food sources. Drywood and dampwood termites may live within the wood they consume and be undetectable until the wood collapses or rots away. Homeowners often realize they have a termite problem when they witness swarming termites. At this point there already may be a mature colony at work damaging



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a home. Swarming, winged termites form a mature, established colony. Winged termites emerge and fly off looking for mates. Afterward they will locate a new breeding site and form another colony, potentially spreading infestations through multiple locations. Winged termites are attracted to light and can be seen by windows and doors in spring. Other signs of termites include accumulation of soil or dirt at the base of wood structures or the foundation of a home. There also may be fissures or cracks near wood surfaces. Sometimes “frass” or termite droppings can be seen. They appear as rough, granulated sawdust. Covered mud tubes, or channels of mud leading from the soil up the foundation of a home, are indicative of the presence of termites. Even if termites are no longer present in these tubes, that does not mean the termites have moved on. They simply may have chosen a new path to the home.


Count y library holding summer art contest

from page A-1

All water retailers are required by the California Department of Health Services to provide the report to their customers showing water-quality test results. The test results are compared to the federal and state permitted maximum contaminant levels, or MCLs. This is the second year water agencies were allowed to post the CCR online rather than mailing it to all customers, thereby saving the districts thousands of dollars in print and mailing costs. Water agencies are required to notify their customers, via a message in their bills for example, that the report is available online. Agencies must also provide them with a direct link to the report. Viewing the report requires a pdf reader. If one isn’t installed, they can get the free Adobe Reader at: Extra copies of the report can be obtained at the district office, 990 E. Mission Road in Fallbrook. Anyone with questions on the report can contact Jason Cavender, FPUD’s chief systems operator, at or (760) 7281125, ext. 1128.

re-designs within budgets! “From Dirt to Drapes and Anything In Between”

 Room Additions  Total Renovations  Window & Door Replacement  Repair Work

• Repair leaky faucets and other water drips in and around the house. • Keep gutters and downspouts clean. • Seal entry points around water and utility lines or pipes. • Divert water away from the foundation. • Keep lumber, firewood or paper away from the foundation of the home. • Clear away stumps and tree debris. • Prevent untreated wood from contacting the soil.

requires the work of professionals. A termite exterminator will conduct a visual inspection of a home and property and may do extensive testing involving expensive acoustic or infrared equipment to probe the soil beneath the house. Depending on the species of termite, the exterminator will suggest various treatments. These may include the application of pesticides and making areas around the home less hospitable to termites. Severely damaged wood may need to be removed and replaced. Termites are problematic in many areas of the world. These insects often stay hidden and do serious damage that can cost homeowners a fortune. Treating termites promptly is essential. 

Treating termites It is very difficult for homeowners to get rid of termites by themselves. Very often it

creates stellar homes &

 Custom Homes

water and food sources that are close to a home.

Keeping termites away Once termites have been identified, it is time to eliminate them. This means getting rid of

Licensed, Bonded & Insured • Lic. #406623

 Remodeling Specialist

Wood damaged by termites may have to be replaced to ensure safety of the structure.

SAN DIEGO – This year’s Summer Reading Challenge theme is Pause To Read. The San Diego County Library staff is asking its customers, “Where do you like to pause to read? In the kitchen? How about the grocery store?” They said there’s no place too silly and want to be shown it in a drawing or painting. This summer art contest is going on now through Aug. 1. All ages are invited to submit a drawing or painting of their favorite place to “pause to read.” Submission forms are available at all SDCL branches and online

at Residents may complete their drawing at home, or may contact their local library to find out if they will provide art supplies for use at the branch. Entries must be on an 8½” x 11” piece of paper. One winner will be chosen from the following age groups: kids, teens, and adults. Submitted pieces will be featured in an online gallery on the SDCL website and the three winners will receive gift cards. For more information about the summer art contest, visit www.

Ruali Jewelry - Designs By Althea Summer Jewelry Clearance

All Jewelry ON SALE All of JULY ( excludes special orders & repairs )


EVERY Friday 11:00 - 3:00

at the Fallbrook Market in the Square (corner of Main & Alvarado)

Bruce Hartcorn, General Contractor, Fallbrook, CA Tel/Fax 760-723-9965


Fallbrook Summer Nights 5:00 - 8:00 Friday July 11th & July 25th (on Main Street- in front of the Village Square)

Mobile 760-518-8579


Jewelry Repair - Custom design on request

LIC. 491386

*Also Available for Fundraisers & private parties

JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page D-9

Grand Opening Fallbrook Furniture

Big Name Brands, Small Town Prices DIAMOND MATTRESS

THANK YOU Fallbrook for making us grow! Fallbrook Mattress has now doubled our size to become Fallbrook Mattress and Furniture.


% off our already low prices

Celebrate with

Carlino Mile Mineral Sofa Reg. $749



Juararo Queen Storage Bed Includes Headboard, Footboard and Rails

Reg. $699






Larkinhurst Earth Sofa Reg. $749



Allisdair Queen Sleigh Bed Includes Headboard, Footboard and Rails

Reg. $279






Leahlyn 5 Piece Dining Room

Ralene 6 Piece Dining Room

Includes Round Table & 4 Chairs Reg. $499

Includes Table, 4 Chairs & Bench Reg. $869



















Queen Set Reg. $299

Queen Set Reg. $899

Reg Now Only Twin Set ......... $199 ............... $159 Full Set .......... $279 ............... $223 King Set......... $599 ............... $479

Reg Now Only Twin Set ......... $699 ............... $559 Full Set .......... $799 ............... $639 King Set....... $1399 ............ $1119

Includes Sofa Sectional and Corner Chaise Reg. $999






205 N. Main Avenue Fallbrook, CA 92028 Phone: 760-723-0300 Store Hours: Monday - Sunday 10am - 7pm Next to the Mission Theatre in Downtown Fallbrook

*Some exclusions may apply. Grand Opening pricing cannot be combined with other offers or discounts. See store for details. Expires 08/25/14

Mission Rd

E Ivy St

N Main Ave

Sanya Mocha 2 Piece Sectional


Surfside Plush Tight Top



Hazel Euro Top

Mission Theatre

E Hawthorne St

Page D-10

JULY 10, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

VILLAGE PROPERTIES Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated



consistency We’ve





Close to town convenience on nearly half an acre with views and breezes. Updated kitchen; newer roof, water heater, dishwasher, etc. Garage parking for 2 + carport for another 2. Meandering paths. 140030262 $439,000




Charming single story on a generous, level lot. 1630 sf, 4BD, 2.5BA, Oversized living rm w/ large FR - perfect for family and entertaining. True master suite w/large walk-in closet, full bath & door to bkyd. 140014419 $309,900

Field of Dreams! Outstanding all useable 25 acre ranch with 5306 SF, 3 BR home, private irrigated baseball field, 13 stall horse barn, 6 pastures with well irrigation, huge car collector’s barn, pool, original farm barn & much more. 140000569 $3,900,000

than any other company in town! LaNd/BUILdING SITES

Great cul-de-sac location! Cute and clean 3BD, 2BA, 1667 sf home has it all. Formal living & dining rooms, bright kitchen w/oak cabinets & nook. Brick fplc in FR. Dual paned windows. Large Master bdrm. 140033032 $375,000

One of kind in Fallbrook’s 55+ East Ridge Gated Community. Panoramic views to the east mountains. Open air atrium, large wood finished kitchen. High ceilings in the din rm and liv rm. 3BD, 2.5BA, 2190sf. 140019648 $499,000

OPEN hOusE sAT 7/12 1-4

Build your dream home here! 2.36 Acres with Beautiful Views. Septic layout needs updating. 140026778 $199,000


4208 Los Padres, Fallbrook




Desirable 3BD with open floor plan in Pala Mesa Fairway Villas. Golf course view with easy maintenance outdoor patio area. Near golf courses, great commuter location, country feel but close to necessities. 140036428 $349,000

Nestled in the hills west of Pala Mesa golf course - 3440 sf single story 4BD, 3.5BA custom home on 2.71 prof. landscaped acres. Custom outdoor kitchen, palapa, ocean breezes and forever views. Exceptional home with attention to detail and in immaculate condition. 140014196 $949,000

Located in the much sought after Tumble Creek Estates. Build your dream home on this beautiful 2.37 acre lot. Tucked behind a citrus grove with views to the west. Septic layout needs update. CC&R’s and road maintenance agreement. Second parcel also available MLS#140009033. 140009028 $249,000

Private setting w/one acre usable land. Charming home with potential. Wood floors under all carpeted rooms. Rare basement and storage area. 2 large picture windows, cozy brick fireplace. Variety of family fruit. 140023838 $375,000

Bonsall Building Site. Two contiguous parcels totaling 6.64 acres. Property has outstanding view overlooking San Luis Rey Downs and Moosa Canyon. Beautiful site in an area of high end properties. 140007983 $395,000

Susie’s Home Collection...

2 acres with panoramic views - 2980 sf, 4BD, 2.5BA, 3-car garage PLUS detached guest living quarters with 1BD, 1BA, kitchen, 768 sf, additional 200 sf finished storage area + 2-car garage with private driveway. 140027834 $749,000

OPEN hOusE suNDAY 7/13 1-4PM


2546 Palo Vista, Fallbrook

Professionalism with a Personal Touch.

2BD, 2BA with 2177 sq.ft. The home features include many windows to take in the breathtaking views plus a lot of storage.


s u s i e @ cbvillage. c o m


BRE# 01079037


TESS HANSFORD 1st in Customer Service Awards


BRE# 01130589

760.803.8377 800.372.0008 CUSTOM MEDITERRANEAN. 4300 SF home on 4.10 acres (4 legal parcels). 2 water meters. 5 oversize garages (1 detached). 3BR + 1 opt. 4.5BA. Horses OK. Level lot. $995,000

DE LUZ HEIGHTS HOME MINUTES FROM ROSS LAKE. Remodeled in 2006, lg living rm has tile floors, fplc & 2 built-in bookcases, cabs, desktop areas & media center. 2 spacious masters. Kit opens to brkfst area. $445,000

Beautiful Views LORENE JOHNSON

Cheryl Pizzo

Personal Dedicated Service

Specializing in Fallbrook For 30 yearS 760-468-2218

Marketing Fallbrook for 35 years bre# 00815495



A HOME OF GRACIOUS LIVING with over 3500 esf of quality craftsmanship. Designed for indoor outdoor living with beautiful views of the Santa Margarita Valley. $825,000

Equestrian Community

Excellent 3.89 acre gentle corner lot in Bonsall with utilities & water meter installed. Sewer avail. in street! Horses and animals allowed. Offered at $395,000

Call today for a FREE Market Evaluation!

Ruth Kavanaugh


BRE# 01300802

BRE# 00612840

Is It tIme for a Change?

I am committed to the highest level of personal service and to meeting your needs!

(760) 213-2665



This mature home has been well maintained and is ready for a new family! Fully landscaped. Offered at $439,000

Contact Your hometown realtor today! Jessi Huber 760.419.9802

Warm and Inviting

Old World Charm Abounds


BRE #01929597

List Your Light &Home bright custom on 1.01 gentle 2347 sf, formal DR, formal LR, with aacres, Winning 2 fplcs. Wet bar, Horses welcome. 120019469 $554,000 Realtor! Built in 2003 it is reminiscent of a traditional Mexican Hacienda and situated on 11.56 acres. 3BD, 3BA Villa with detached 2BD, 1BA guest house. 360 degree views, avocado grove, two wells, three solar energy systems. Offered at $2,349,000

3BD, 2.5BA, 2886sf ranch home with 69’ covered veranda. Rose garden lined walkway, 8’ dutch entry door, spacious foyer. Great room w/gas fireplace, large view windows, wood vaulted ceilings. Chef’s kitchen including Viking appliances, SubZero refrig. Much more! Offered at $729,000

Call Tom Van Wie 760.703.6400 Don Bennetts Judy Bresnahan Pat Bresnahan

Melissa Camilli Frank Cerda Kristin Deile

Abby Elston Susie Emory Jane Felton

The Buyers are coming down the home stretch!

I have 2 properties in escrow! Yours can be next, call me today!

geri sides grI B A roker


Call Today 760.207.8497 BRE #01412145



Tess Hansford Eddie Harrison Chris Hasvold

Cynthia Hauff Jessica Huber Lorene Johnson

2012 Outstanding Performance Recipient



Jerry Gordon Linda Gordon Bob Hansford

1st in Customer serviCe AwArds

Paul Kavanaugh Cheryl Pizzo Ruth Kavanaugh Vicki Robertson Cathy Kudroshoff Jordan Rochlis

Nancy Schrimpf Donna Shanahan Janice Shannon

Geri Sides Tom Van Wie Jennifer Youngren

760-728-8000 • VILLAGE PROPERTIES BRE #01934791

River Village: 5256 So. Mission Road, Suite 310, Bonsall Fallbrook: 1615 So. Mission Road, Suite C Each Office is Independently Owned & Operated

An Equal Opportunity Company

Equal Housing Opportunity

Fallbrook Village News