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Gem exhibit dazzles judges B-1

ME reports death trends B-2

Guerra, Stephens are Avo West champs C-1

Village News Fallbrook & Bonsall

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

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

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July 24, 2014

50¢ Sales tax included at news stand

Volume 18, Issue 30

Agencies address safety of Sandia Creek River Trails

CWA seeks $795,160 grant for FPUD

Illegal activity a concern

Funds would enable more recycled water for nurseries Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

Andrea Verdin Special to The Village News

The San Diego County Water Authority will apply for $15,075,025 of 2014 Integrated Regional Water Management drought implementation grants, including a $795,160 grant for the Fallbrook Public Utility District to expand its recycled water system to serve additional plant nurseries. The SDCWA board vote June 26 was unanimous other than the abstentions of two CWA board members who abstained from the vote benefiting their districts.

see CWA, page A-7

Fallbrook Public Utility District (FPUD) is working with North County Fire, the San Diego County Sheriff’s Department, and the Fallbrook Land Conservancy to improve public safety at the Sandia Creek River Trails, especially by the swimming hole. The concentrated effort is meant to suppress illegal activity that happens in the preserve, including bonfires and barbecues, trespassing after hours, littering, and alcohol consumption. FPUD public affairs specialist Noelle Denke stated that the illegal fires have been a growing concern for FPUD, which is the agency that owns the property Sandia Creek’s trails are located on. “That’s especially true with thedrought,” she said. “The trash has also gotten worse over time.”

County applies for $350,000 grant for SLR River Park

Ken Seals photo Patty Koch of North County Fire Protection District, kneeling left, and Noelle Denke, Fallbrook Public Utility District, right, check an illegal campfire site on the bank of the Santa Margarita River on July 18. A Deputy Sheriff and David Horn of Fallbrook Public Utility District look on. On the far bank of the river, two ropes hang from a tree, create another illegal hazard. Several local groups are cooperating to improve conditions along Santa Margarita River Trail.

Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

FPUD to spend $790,000 on sewer improvement

The County of San Diego will be applying for a $350,000 Environmental Enhancement and Mitigation Program grant to fund the acquisition of an additional 20.3 acres for the future San Luis Rey River Park. A 4-0 San Diego County Board of Supervisors vote July 9, with Greg Cox engaged in a California Coastal Commission hearing, authorized county Department of Parks and Recreation director Brian Albright or his designee to

see GRANT, page A-4


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

see AGENCIES, page A-4

Project involves replacing, relocating 64-year-old section Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent The Fallbrook Public Utility District approved the conditional award of a contract with Weir Construction Corporation of Escondido to replace and relocate the FPUD sewer system section along South Mission Road near Major Market and through an adjacent trailer park. A 4-0 FPUD board vote June 23, with Don McDougal absent, approved the issuance of the contract for $790,000 should Weir be able to meet FPUD’s bonding, insurance, and other requirements. This is a very important part of the sewer capital improvement program.

see SEWER, page A-5

Shane Gibson photo A sewer line installed between 1948 and 1952 (which runs under a trailer park at South Mission and W. Aviation Rd.) is being replaced and relocated to the eastern edge of South Mission Road and behind the Major Market building.

County to relocate Fallbrook HHSA offices to new location Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

Village News Shane Gibson photo The County Health and Human Services Agency offices at both 127 Hawthorne St. (above) and 130 E. Alvarado St. will be moved and combined into one location at 202 W. College St.

The Fallbrook Family Resource Center operated by the county’s Health and Human Services Agency will be moving. The Fallbrook Family Resource Center will be at 202 West College Street once the relocation is complete. A 5-0 San Diego County Board of Supervisors vote June 24 approved a five-year lease with Citrus Equities, LLC, which includes two five-year extension options, and the supervisors also appropriated $598,400 for the construction of improvements at the new building. The Health and Human Service Agency (HHSA) will move into the new building once those improvements are completed; the current estimate is Nov. 1. “This new site will be a great asset to the community and will make it easier for our Health and Human Services Agency to provide valuable assistance to residents in need,” said Supervisor Bill Horn.

see HHSA, page A-6

Page A-2

JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News


9/11 Memorial Alumni to hold Hill Climb Backpacking slated for Potluck Aug. 2 Sept. 13 FALLBROOK – On Saturday,

Aug. 2, the Fallbrook Alumni Association will host its annual Backpacking Potluck at 211 S. Stage Coach Lane. Packing begins at 11 a.m., followed by a potluck lunch for all to enjoy. The backpacks will be delivered to Fallbrook High School before the 2014-15 school year begins. Every year, the association of former FUHS students rally to give back to the local high school by providing these most-needed supplies for students, all of which are made possible through the generous support of residents of the Fallbrook community and that of “Forever Warriors” from all over. Anyone interested in helping is welcome. For more information, call or email Jan at (760) 6450101;

FALLBROOK – Fallbrook Firefighters will host their 9/11 Memorial Hill Climb on Saturday, Sept. 13, to honor the memories of those who have lost their lives. This event remembers all the victims of that tragic day and honors the sacrifice made by those who gave it their all. Participant check-in begins at 8 a.m. followed by a brief ceremony at 8:30 and the climb taking place from 9 to 10:30 a.m. This is the fourth year the Fallbrook Firefighters have teamed up with the Fallbrook Land Conservancy to utilize Monserate Mountain for the event. The mountain provides 1,500 feet of elevation gain to create a symbolic 9-11 Memorial Hill Climb. The hike path resembles the type of terrain and vegetation that wildland firefighters endure and the elevation gain simulates the height of the twin towers destroyed on Sept. 11, 2001. Funds raised from the hike are donated to the National Fallen Firefighter’s Foundation and Homes for Our Troops. Participants are encouraged to join in the event. To register for the hike or to donate to help support this event, visit www.Fallbrookfirefighters. org or email John Choi at

Democratic Club to hear about prevailing wage FALLBROOK – The August Fallbrook Democratic Club meeting will be held on Thursday, Aug. 7 with guest speaker Kyle Frohlander at the Fallbrook Hilltop Center, 331 East Elder. Social hour will begin at 6:30 p.m., the meeting at 7 p.m. Frohlander is the community outreach coordinator for Smart Cities Prevail, a nonprofit organization based in California, where it serves as an information source for news media, community leaders and members of the public interested in learning more about prevailing wage. There will also be a food drive for the Fallbrook Food Pantry to provide food for needy residents. Attendees are asked to bring nonperishable food in unbreakable containers. Open to the public.

Jones’ celebrate 50th anniversary

Carolyn and George Jones, Jr. FALLBROOK – George E. Jones, Jr. and the former Carolyn King will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary on July 26, 2014. The couple, who married in West Sacramento, Calif., met when the groom was stationed there while serving in the Marine Corps. They commemorated the occasion on July 20 with family by doing what they love best –

attending a San Diego Padres baseball game at Petco Park. Following the game, Mr. and Mrs. Jones enjoyed a catered\ dinner at the OMNI hotel hosted by their four children, George E. Jones, III, Margaret Kinsey, Lori Scott, and Kendra Jones, along with their families, which include 11 grandchildren and 1 greatgrandchild.

Chloe Schenk and Andrew Kramer

Courtesy photo

Roybal – Manzano wed Schenk – Kramer marry FALLBROOK – Mark Roybal, a 1979 graduate of Fallbrook High School, and Magaly Manzano, the goddaughter of Dennis Owen, a longtime resident of Fallbrook were married on July 19 in Fallbrook.


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FALLBROOK – J.R. and Tara Schenk and Fred and Tammy Kramer are proud to announce the recent marriage of their children, Chloe Schenk and Andrew Kramer on May 10. Chloe is a 4th degree black belt in Songahm Taekwondo and an instructor at Success ATA Martial Arts. Andrew is a graduate of Cal State San Marcos with a degree in business and marketing. He is a 5th degree black belt and the owner of Success ATA Martial Arts with locations in Fallbrook and Bonsall. The wedding ceremony was held at Fallbrook Golf Club with Rev. Mel Svendsen of Riverview Church officiating.

Courtesy photo

Pattycaker Zoe Marie Englebrecht was born June 29, 2014 at Kaiser Permanente Hospital in San Diego. She weighed 7 lbs, 13.9 ounces and measured 22 inches long. She is the daughter of Karol and Bruce Englebrecht of Fallbrook; granddaughter of Josefina Manrrique and Rene Meza of Columbia, and Mary Bright of Rancho Cucamonga, Calif. Courtesy photo

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EventsCalendar July /August 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 or call (760) 723-8384. July 25 – 5:30 p.m. – Foundation for Senior Care is throwin’ a Hoedown & BBQ featuring The Texas Toothpicks band at Silvergate, 420 Elbrook Dr. Tickets are $45, proceeds to benefit the foundation’s programs. For more information, call (760) 723-7570. 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. July 31 – 9 a.m. – The Boys & Girls Clubs of North County will visit Fallbrook Library with games, prizes and giveaways. All local families are invited to come for a fun time. 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 – 11 a.m. – Fallbrook Alumni Association hosting annual Backpacking Potluck at 211 S. Stage Coach Lane. Packing begins at 11 a.m., followed by a potluck lunch for all to enjoy. Backpacks help needy students at Fallbrook High. Anyone interested is welcome to attend. For more information, call Jan at (760) 645-0101. Aug. 2 – 6 p.m. – Fallbrook High multi-class reunion – Class of 1974 40th year reunion – open to classes 1972 through 1976 – at Valley Fort Steakhouse, outdoor

patio, 3757 S. Mission Rd. Tickets $35/person (prepaid until July 25); $50/person at door. Casual attire; appetizers; dessert; live band; no host bar. To register, email Barbara Hernandez Shanley at bshan74@ or Linda Giannelli Pratt at; or visit Aug. 8 – 5 to 8 p.m. – Fallbrook Summer Nights event in historic downtown; theme “Those Groovy Sixties” with motorcycles and 60s cars; live music and dancing; costume contest, beer/wine garden, and more. Now sponsored by the Fallbrook Village Association. Aug. 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. 16 – 5 to 9 p.m. – Jeremiah’s Ranch’s inaugural Hawaiian themed fundraiser will be held at Zion Lutheran Church. Tickets are now on sale at Seating is limited so tickets should be purchased soon. 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.

JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page A-3


Fallbrook Healthcare District awards annual grants

The Trauma Intervention Program (TIP) is given a $7,500 grant by the Fallbrook Healthcare District at its July 9 board meeting.

A grant of $46,500 from the Fallbrook Healthcare District was presented on July 9 to representatives of the Fallbrook Senior Services Center. The grant will help fund the nutrition program.

A $9,000 grant from the Fallbrook Healthcare District is provided to help with the Healthy Adventures educational program on nutrition for children.

The Youth Advocacy Coalition receives an $8,500 grant from the Fallbrook Healthcare District to help curb the use of drugs and alcohol in local youth. Representatives of the Fallbrook Food Pantry receive a $55,000 grant from the Fallbrook Healthcare District on July 9 to help feed the needy.

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Page A-4

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News


from page A-1

FPUD has replaced signs at the entrance of hiking trails clearly stating ordinances regarding drinking, fires, and littering in the area. The Sheriff ’s Crime Suppression Team has been frequenting the area, educating individuals who are found in the area about the plans to enforce the regulations more vigorously. Those who have been told repeatedly about regulations may have already received citations. “People go to the preserve after hours and have barbecues and fire pits, even though they are in a high fire risk area,” said Sheriff’s deputy Tim Clark. “We don’t want a bad fire in the De Luz canyon.” According to Patty Koch, fire prevention specialist and interim fire marshal for North County Fire, the agency responds frequently to calls regarding fires in the area. “These rules have been here all along, but people do not follow them. I know [illegal bonfires] happen often enough that fire engines now carry a bucket on board so they can put out fires with water from the creek,” said Koch. “I just put out a fire [on July 18], which consisted of burning logs that had been left still smoldering. We don’t want children to accidentally walk over smoldering embers or coals.” Koch said that the De Luz canyon is especially dry during the summer seasons, and even small fires can cause tremendous damage during fire season. Koch also stated that

portable barbecue pits are not recommended in the area. “Right now the fuel moisture is very dry, and what would normally not be problematic would cause damage,” said Koch. “Everyone should be more careful, especially since a fire in this wilderness would be pretty devastating in the summer, or during a Santa Ana wind. We would have a fire similar to the one we had a few months ago.” When responding to fire calls, Koch stated that fire engines have difficulty reaching the trails because of cars that are parked partially on the roadways. Denke stated the trail has gotten more popular, and individuals leaving their cars on the side of the road can cause a driving hazard unless they are pulled completely off the road. As a response to the traffic hazard, Sheriff’s deputies will be citing or towing vehicles that partially block roadways. “The number of people parked on the side of the road gets bigger and bigger, and you can see how the area is being manipulated by the traffic,” said Denke. “We also believe that it is not just Fallbrook residents visiting the trail; people from Temecula area are also going down there. When (FPUD associate) David Horn and I went down there recently, we saw a few people on inner tubes on the creek. They asked us where we were from, which led me to believe that they were not from the area.” With the influx of guests at the trails, the amount of trash and litter

Ken Seals photo Donna Gebhart, left, of the Fallbrook Land Conservancy Trails Council and Noelle Denke of Fallbrook Public Utility District discuss vandalism to a sign near the Sandia Creek Road access to the Santa Margarita River in De Luz on July 18. The two are part of an effort to address the many public safety violations occurring near the river and along the river trail. has significantly increased. “The trash amount is ridiculous,” said Clark. “There are literally piles of trash after the weekend, to the point that it wouldn’t hurt to have a dumpster out there.” Donna Gebhart, a representative of the Fallbrook Land Conservancy, who has volunteers from the Trails Council clean alongside the road upon occasion, stated residents using the trails are supposed to take their trash with them.

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“It’s an absolutely beautiful place, and we all enjoy and love it. We would appreciate if people would follow the ‘pack it in, pack it out,’ process,” she said. “There is a lot more trash now, and if anyone is interested, we would love to have volunteers help us. If anyone needs community service hours – for high school or otherwise – we would love to sign those forms. We have a young man who spends half a day each weekend picking up trash, bagging it, and throwing it away in the FPUD dumpster as community hours.” In addition to leaving litter, individuals have also been drinking illegally and trespassing after hours to hold bonfire parties in the Sandia Creek riverbed, leaving behind glass bottles and other drinking paraphernalia. “We once found a beer pong table and boxes of bottles along the trees,” said Clark. “We know that some parents are no longer taking their children to the trails on the weekends because there is an older crowd there, with underage drinking. We wouldn’t want to have a child get hurt from the glass that is left by them.” Detective Clark stated the Sheriff’s Department will more frequently be enforcing and citing


from page A-1

conduct all negotiations to apply for the grant and execute any agreements to accept, if awarded, the grant from the California Natural Resources Agency. The supervisors’ action also found that no new circumstances would require an update to the Programmatic Environmental Impact Report for the San Luis Rey River Park master plan; the PEIR was originally adopted in 2008 and last amended in August 2011. “It will be hopefully another good addition to the San Luis Rey River Park,” Albright said. In 1999, the state legislature established the Environmental Enhancement and Mitigation Program (EEMP) which provides up to $7 million of grants annually to governmental agencies or nonprofit organizations for projects which mitigate the environmental impacts of new or modified transportation facilities. Eligible projects include acquisition or enhancement of resource lands which mitigate the loss of resource lands within or near right-of-way acquired for transportation improvements. The widening of State Route 76 qualifies the San Luis Rey River Park for the grant. The California Natural Resources Agency released this year’s EEMP

those who are conducting illegal activity in the area. “We will be holding operations over the weekends, have a more visible presence, and might vary patrols from weekend to weekend,” said Clark. “We started giving out information about the tighter regulations on June 16, and we will have a zero tolerance. Currently, no additional funds have been requested, but if we need to increase patrols, we might request FPUD fund officers to patrol a few days a week.” North County Fire, the Sheriff’s Department and the Land Conservancy have all been happy with FPUD’s response to concerns by community members. “FPUD has been very responsive, and has asked for ways to notify the public of the county codes,” said Clark. “Those new signs have been put up, and we will be enforcing the ordinances now that this information has been released.” To volunteer for the Fallbrook Land Conservancy, contact Donna Gebhart at To report a fire or illegal activity at the Sandia Creek trails, call 911. To comment on this story online, visit

guidelines and applications in April. Applications for the current round of EEMP grants are due July 30. The appraised value of the land is $825,000. If the county receives the grant it would use Multiple Species Conservation Program funding for the remainder of the cost to acquire the parcel. Subsequent Board of Supervisors action will be necessary to appropriate the grant funding and to approve the purchase agreement for the parcel. The exact boundaries of the future San Luis Rey River Park are undetermined, as land will be purchased only from willing sellers. The park will stretch for approximately nine miles and encompass approximately 1,600 acres. “It takes a while to accumulate that,” said Supervisor Bill Horn. The county has already acquired more than 500 acres. The San Luis Rey River Park will include open space, a trails network, and active recreation. “Still working on the park,” Horn said. “It’s happening.” Horn compared the effort to develop the San Luis Rey River Park to the Fallbrook Sports Park which was funded and developed over a period of years. “Takes time of do this,” he said. To comment on this story online, visit

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JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page A-5


Thank you, thank you On July 11, we were dining at Brother’s Bistro, celebrating my sister’s birthday. When it was time to pay our bill, the waitress informed us someone had paid our tab. I had my World War II cap on, which signified my service on the “Good Ship LST 34.” Our most

dramatic encounter was in the Phillipines, shooting down the flotilla of Japanese “dive bombers,” better known as “kamikaze’s.” It was pretty exciting there for a while. Fortunately for me, the good God up there didn’t have room for me at that time. But, it was war and we were all proud to

serve our country. To the generous person who paid our bill, my heartfelt thanks and best wishes. It was the first time this has happened to me in Fallbrook. F.M. “Tito” Steere Rainbow

Thank you for announcing my concert I am so grateful for the coverage you gave me on my Friends of the Fallbrook Library Concert. I was thrilled by the attendance of a capacity crowd, and overwhelmed by the outpouring of appreciation and support. I want to thank everybody who helped me so much to make this concert happen: Randie Wilson, for playing guitar and preparing the

drum and bass grooves; my dad, Jack, for singing; and my mom, Marilee, for video recording. I am also so thankful to Friends of the Library for arranging my concert, and to Eric Wilcox, for doing a great job of running sound. Thank you to everyone for making it a very special night for me, which was a culmination of 20 years of my songwriting.

The Friends of the Library is a wonderful organization to provide the concert series as a venue for showcasing creative artists’ work, and it gives us great encouragement to have this opportunity to perform original music. I am delighted to have the reason and motivation to complete my songs and recordings. Natasha Ragland


Board. During storm events the section can surcharge and is at risk of overflowing from manholes. The replacement of the section was identified as a priority in FPUD’s Sewer Line Asset Management Plan and, in November 2012, FPUD approved the design of the replacement of the section. The replacement also includes realignment. “What it will replace is segments of sewer that currently run underneath some sections of private property,” Brady said. “It runs under some trailers,” Bebee said. “It’s going to be relocated to run in that back alley of Major Market.” The relocation will thus allow FPUD maintenance, and repairs if necessary, without disrupting trailer park occupants. FPUD staff prepared a design package and solicited construction bids from general contractors. Six bids were received, with Weir’s $790,000 being the lowest and Genesis Construction of Hemet submitting an $865,777 bid for the second-lowest figure. The highest bid was $1,132,000. FPUD staff and FPUD legal

counsel will verify that Weir meets the FPUD requirements. If Weir is not able to meet all the requirements, the FPUD board action authorizes the contract award to Genesis Construction for $865,777 should that company meet all requirements. The notice to proceed is expected in late summer. “It usually takes them a month or two to get started,” Bebee said. The construction duration is 150 calendar days, and completion is expected in early 2015.

from page A-1

It’s one of the oldest sections of sewer in the system,” said FPUD general manager Brian Brady. The current pipe was installed between 1948 and 1952. “This project does two very important things,” Brady said. “It increases significantly the capacity of the sewer in these sections,” Brady said. “It puts it into the public right-of-way where it can be serviced by our crew much more effectively.” The pipeline diameter will be increased from 12 inches to 18 inches. “It’s being increased to meet our peak operations of the system, which are about 2.2 MGD (million gallons per day),” said FPUD assistant general manager Jack Bebee. The section runs full or almost full and thus does not currently comply with sewer design standards. The operation of the sewer at capacity creates a risk for overflows and fines from the Regional Water Quality Control

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Re: Merger of FPUD and RMWD [Letter, 7/3/14] So, Dan Collins, did you read the opinion by Melanie Faulkner? She said her water bill jumped 33 percent as did her friend’s “here in town.” Sounds like FPUD to me. I’ve had Rainbow water for eight years now. My bill has not varied much. So, who is the big spender here? The trial merger was just that...a trial. Now we know who the big spender is and the marriage is off. Of course FPUD wants a shot-gun wedding, but that is not going to happen thanks to the Rainbow directors who are watching out for their constituency. Thank you RMWD! Carolyn Mathes Editor ’s Note: Opinions do not necessarily reflect the view of the Village News staff. We invite opinions on all sides of an issue. If you have an opinion, please send it as an email to or fax us at (760) 723-9606. Maximum word count is 250. All letters must be submitted with the author’s name, address, and phone number; no anonymous letters accepted. Letters from individual members of publiclyelected boards, discussing board business, are not accepted. The Village News reserves the right to decline any letter without reason and edit letters and change headlines as necessary to fit the publication’s format. It is understood that letter writers assume sole responsibility for their submissions.

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Page A-6

JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News


from page A-1 The county has been leasing 3,000 square feet of space at 127 Hawthorne Street. HHSA also occupies 2,920 square feet of a county-owned building at 130 East Alvarado Street which was constructed in 1958. The 5,930 square foot total of the two buildings is no longer sufficient for HHSA needs. The lease with Carlisle and

Beatriz Gallimore, who own the Hawthorne Street property, expired on April 30 and is on holdover status; a short-term lease agreement between the director of the county’s Department of General Services (DGS) and the Gallimores will allow sufficient time for the county to complete the tenant improvements at the College Street facility. On Feb. 25, the county supervisors approved a new lease agreement for the HHSA mental and behavioral health facility in

El Cajon while also approving in principle a lease of 8,000 to 10,000 square feet in Fallbrook and authorizing the DGS director to negotiate a lease for board consideration at a subsequent meeting. HHSA had requested that DGS conduct a preliminary site search for a single location which would be more functional and better able to serve Fallbrook’s needs. The site search for replacement office space which met the size and space configuration needs, offered

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competitive rates and terms, and Road for $2.23 per square foot was within close proximity of (including $1.65 for rent), and a the existing Fallbrook Family 36-month lease for 1,350 square Resource Center identified the feet at 232 South Main Avenue for Citrus Equities property. $2.31 per square foot (including A Board of Supervisors policy $1.70 for rent). None of the other authorizes a 10 percent adjustment three sites in the comparison allowance, so the 10,880 square indicated a tenant improvement feet is within the 8,000-10,000 allowance. square foot range authorized in The lease at 127 Hawthorne the search. The Citrus Equities Street costs the county $1.28 site was the only vacant property per square foot, or $3,845 per identified with a suitable location. month, in rent along with $675 per A space validation was completed month ($0.22 per square foot) for for the 880 square feet in excess common area charges and $662 of the search parameters; that per month ($0.22 per square foot) additional space will allow HHSA for custodial costs. The county’s to reconfigure working spaces and occupancy cost for the 130 East create a more functional office Alvarado Street is $2,657 per space layout. month, which equates to $0.91 per “It’s like one-stop shopping. square foot. The consolidation of the Fallbrook The 202 West College Street Family Resource Center and other lease includes 38 unreserved related health programs means p a r k i n g s p a c e s . T h e 1 2 7 services will be available in one Hawthorne Street arrangement convenient location,” Horn said. includes 20 unreserved spaces DGS and Citrus Equities, while the county-owned 130 East LLC, negotiated an initial rental Alvarado Street building has 15 rate of $1.90 per square foot, unreserved spaces. or $20,672 per month, with an The county may terminate the annual 3.0 percent increase. The lease with Citrus Equities after 36 county will also pay any utility months with a 180-day notice and costs above $0.25 per square foot payment of an early termination and any custodial costs above charge. $0.07 per square foot with Citrus In addition to the tenant Equities providing the base utility improvement costs, one-time and custodial costs as well as costs of approximately $450,000 maintenance costs. include furniture, fixtures and The lease also includes a $25 other equipment, moving costs, per rentable square foot tenant and the lease and occupancy cost i m p r o v e m e n t a l l o w a n c e o f for the existing facilities until they $272,000, with the county paying are vacated. additional costs. The $598,400 The county has no record of appropriation, which was derived any major updates to the 130 East from the county’s general fund, Alvarado Street building since will cover the remainder of the its 1958 construction. Once that estimated $870,400 costs for the building is vacated by HHSA, tenant improvements. it will be offered to all county The rate comparison revealed a departments and agencies for 60-month lease for 4,689 square potential use. If no county use feet at 835-55 South Main Avenue is identified, the property will for $2.71 per square foot (including be declared surplus and will be $2.13 for rent along with other offered for sale. Deborah charges paid for by Citrus Equities Danko in the College Street building), a 760.271.4760 To comment on this story online, 38-month lease for 1,410 square visit feet at 1328-82 South Mission

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JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News


from page A-1 FPUD general manager Brian Brady and Rincon Del Diablo Municipal Water District board member James Murtland avoided potential conflict of interest situations through their votes to abstain. “We’re very pleased that we were included in the seven projects,” Brady said. In November 2002, the state’s voters approved Proposition 50, which authorized the spending of $3.4 billion for projects involving fresh water and coastal resources. Chapter 8 of Proposition 50 authorized up to $500 million of Integrated Regional Water Management (IRWM) planning and implementation grants. Following the passage of Proposition 50, the CWA board authorized the agency’s general manager to enter into a memorandum of understanding with the City of San Diego and the County of San Diego to form a regional water management group (RWMG) which would lead the IRWM effort in the San Diego region. The CWA was designated as the lead agency of the RWMG, which also organized a Regional Advisory Committee with 28 voting members and six non-voting advisory members from water management, business, academia, and other sectors. The IRWM plan establishes regional goals and objectives oriented towards improving the reliability of local water supplies and protecting and enhancing natural resources. The plan also describes how projects are to be selected for inclusion in grant applications. The initial San Diego IRWM plan was adopted by the CWA board in 2007 and approved by the state’s Department of Water Resources (DWR) in 2009. The approval of the IRWM plan made the San Diego region eligible for state IRWM grant funding. The CWA board adopted an update of the IRWM plan in September 2013; the update which was approved earlier this year by DWR incorporated new information and new state requirements. Although the IRWM plan was pending in 2008, DWR awarded 19 Proposition 50 grants totaling $25 million to the CWA. In November 2006 the state’s voters passed

Proposition 84, which authorized $1 billion for integrated water management programs including $91 million to the San Diego hydrologic region. The first round of Proposition 84 grants was awarded in 2011 and included $7.9 million for 11 San Diego projects, and the second round of grants will being $10.3 million to San Diego County for seven projects once agreement documents are finalized. The grants are administered by the CWA, which has contracts with the sponsoring agencies or organizations for the reimbursement of the stipulated work. On Jan. 17, 2014, Governor Brown proclaimed a state of emergency due to the drought. On March 1, Governor Brown signed legislation which directed DWR to expedite $200 million of IRWM funding – comprising 44 percent of the remaining Proposition 84 money – to support projects which provide immediate regional drought preparedness, increase local water supply reliability and the delivery of safe drinking water, assist in the implementation of conservation programs which are not cost-effective locally, or reduce water quality or ecosystem conflicts caused by the drought. DWR released its project selection package and application schedule June 2 and established an accelerated submission schedule with a July 21 application deadline. “The funding is definitely going to go to regions that have had the greatest drought impacts,” said CWA principal water resources specialist Mark Stadler. Ironically, more prepared regions including San Diego County may be at a disadvantage due to less severe drought impacts. However, the submittal package requires applicants to describe water management impacts caused by this year’s drought and any anticipated or projected impacts if dry conditions continue into 2015, and applicants are also required to detail mandatory or voluntary conservation measures or restrictions implemented due to the 2014 drought as well as any such measures which are anticipated if dry conditions continue into next year. DWR’s scoring system gives those two sections up to 10 points out of 18 total points. “We will definitely emphasize the impacts to the region if the drought

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continues,” Stadler said. San Diego County’s RWMG and Regional Advisory Committee organized a workgroup of eight technical experts to review projects which were submitted by local sponsors. The workgroup met four times in May and developed a package of seven projects based on criteria from the IRWM plan and the DWR package. On June 4, the Regional Advisory Committee voted unanimously to approve the recommended list of projects. The total estimated cost of the seven projects is $60,233,009. “These grant funds would leverage a lot more money than we would receive from the state,” Stadler said. The FPUD project is expected to add 644 acre-feet per year of recycled water use, reducing potable demand by that amount while also reducing FPUD’s treated water discharge. “Right now FPUD produces about 2,000 acre-feet of recycled water and we sell about six to seven hundred acre feet per year because of the restrictions on our piping system to get to the customers,” Brady said. “What this grant money would do is match other construction dollars to extend our system and essentially double our reclaimed water sales.” Most of FPUD’s 25 recycled water customers are large nurseries. “This would extend the system to other large nursery operations,” Brady said. The nurseries would be able to purchase recycled water, which FPUD sells at 80 percent of the rate for potable water, and the increased reclaimed water sales will also benefit the district itself in terms of revenue and reduced potable water demand. “This helps to offset the cost of producing the recycled water,” Brady said. “It offsets potable water requirements.”

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Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News


JULY 24, 2014

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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 24, 2014

Section B

Volume 18, Issue 30

Gem exhibit dazzles judges at fair Fallbrook Gem and Mineral Societ y wins John Dalley Memorial Award for display

The exhibit includes various samples of tourmaline, all found in San Diego County.

Michael Evans, assistant curator for the Fallbrook Gem & Mineral Society, stands with an award-winning exhibit he designed, at the San Diego County Fair. Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent The Fallbrook Gem and Mineral Society won the John Dalley Memorial Award for the society’s display case at the gems, minerals, and jewelry exhibit at the San Diego County Fair. “We feel very privileged, very honored to have got the award,” said Fallbrook Gem and Mineral Society president Gail Kerry. The case was titled “California Dreamin’”. “Basically it told the story of three of the main big stories about gems and minerals in California,” said Michael Evans, the assistant curator of the Fallbrook Gem and Mineral Society and the designer of the exhibit. Those three stories were the gold rush of the mid-19th century, the state gemstone (benitoite), and the local crystals. “The idea was to educate the public about what we’ve got in the state,” Evans said of the minerals and the heritage portrayed in the exhibit. The exhibit also won the Anne Schafer Award for best showmanship; that award was given to Evans. “I guess they thought I did a good job,” Evans said. “She wanted to make sure it was given under my name.” “We’ve received educational awards in the past, but I don’t believe we’ve ever received these two,” Kerry said. “That was very incredible.” A stibiotantalite stone in the case received the Cal Neva Mineral Company award for best mineral. A tourmaline crystal in the exhibit won the Jan Wittenberg Award for the best worldwide pegmatite mineral. “We’re just very honored that we were able to receive so many awards this year,” Kerry said. The case had approximately 30 items. All of the minerals were from San Diego County other than gold from Placer County and the benitoite from San Benito County. The Fallbrook Gem and Mineral Society was founded in 1957. Individual members have won the John Dalley Award, but the society itself has no record of having previously received that honor. “As far as I’m aware it is the first time we’ve won it,” Evans said. “I feel like it’s an award that the people of the Fallbrook Gem and Mineral Society would be very proud that we won it,”

Evans said. “We had really fine examples to show, so we’re just really pleased that all the people who run the fair were that excited about it.” Dalley was a professional educator as well as a gem and mineral collector. Schafer, who has been the exhibit assistant coordinator for the past 14 years, provided Evans with information about who Dalley was. “What she had to say about him made me feel even prouder that we won the trophy named after him,” Evans said. “ T h a t ’s o u r g o a l . O u r whole mission in life is to be educational,” Kerry said. “So for us as a club it’s quite an honor.” The Fallbrook Gem and Mineral Society does not charge admission to its museum on West Alvarado Street. “Everything we do to make money is to pay for our building so we can have our free museum and be able to share,” Kerry said. Some of the museum’s funding is from grants, membership dues, and donations. The Fallbrook Gem and Mineral Society also has a booth at the fair’s gem and mineral exhibit which allows the society to sell jewelry and gemstones. “The booth is the way we’re able to pay for our building,” Kerry said. “There is no paid staff; everybody is a volunteer.” That includes Evans, who determined the specimens to be used in the exhibit, designed the case, and arranged the items after bringing the case and the individual minerals to the fair. That work led to the Anne Schafer Award being given in Evans’ name. “I’m glad they gave it directly to him,” Kerry said. “I was really pleased to get that,” Evans said. Evans had sought the best showmanship award in the past but had never previously received it. “I think everything fell into place,” Evans said. “That was very special,” Kerry said. “I know how remarkable it is, and the club is very honored.” An earlier version was shown in February at the Tucson Gem and Mineral Show, which is the world’s largest gem and mineral exhibit. Evans changed some items between Tucson and Del Mar and added a narrative. “It was a new version but it was still on the same theme,” he said. “The Fallbrook Gem and Mineral Society was just

Lucette Moramarco photos

Courtesy photo

extremely pleased that the exhibit we put in was that well accepted,” Evans said. “Mike, he’s helped us with these cases for many years and we just were very fortunate to have a wonderful selection of minerals,” Kerry said. The stibiotantalite specimen was obtained from the Himalaya Mine in Mesa Grande, which has been an active mine since the late 19th century. “It’s rare. It’s unique. We’re very proud to have it in our museum,” Evans said. Stibiotantalite tends to be recognized more by collectors and other mineral experts than by the general public. “I put it in the display in the hopes that people who really know minerals would appreciate it,” Evans said. “The one we had in the case is one of the nicest ones known.” The Cal Neva award judges concurred about the quality of the stibiotantalite specimen. “I’m really proud of having been given that,” Evans said. “There were a lot of great things on display that otherwise could have been picked.” “We’re pretty proud of it. We feel we have some of the best in the world and obviously we’ve been proven right. We’re proud to show them,” Kerry said. “Our goal is to have the best minerals from San Diego County and we’ve worked very hard to make that happen,” Kerry said. “We’re proud to be able to share them with the world.” The pegmatite crystal which won the Jan Wittenberg Award was extracted from the Cryogenie Mine in Warner Springs. “It could have been from anywhere. It just happened to be from San Diego County, which made it extra sweet,” Evans said. The crystal was mostly pink with green ends. “What it represents is there’s still untapped crystals and gems in the county,” Evans said. The Fallbrook Gem and Mineral Society obtained the pegmatite approximately 10 years ago. Dr. Peter Bancroft provided much of the funding for the stone with proceeds from the museum accounting for the rest of the purchase cost. “That was very special. We’re pretty proud of it,” Kerry said of the Jan Wittenberg Award. To comment on this story online, visit

The tourmaline stone on the left is a pegmatite crystal which won the Jan Wittengberg Award.

A 115.5 carat faceted tourmaline, left, sits next to a black tourmaline (elbaite) stone from a mine in Ramona.

The Fallbrook Gem & Mineral Society’s exhibit includes a tourmaline (elbaite) on quartz, left, and a spudumene, both mined in the Pala area.

Page B-2

JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Health Suicides, prescription drug overdose continue to be leading causes of death SAN DIEGO COUNTY – According to a report released last week by the San Diego County Medical Examiner (ME), suicides and prescription drug overdoses continue for the third year to be the leading causes of death in cases investigated by the agency. It also showed that homicide numbers declined for the first time in two years. The ME’s 2013 Annual Report was a compilation of data based on nearly 10,000 deaths in the county that were reported to the office last year. This represents half of the approximately 20,000 deaths that occur yearly in the county. The report focuses on the 2,974 deaths in which they took jurisdiction, a number that includes all of the non-natural deaths in the county as well as certain natural deaths. “One of the main reasons our office compiles this report is to help identify patterns and trends for various deaths, many of which are preventable,” said Chief Deputy Medical Examiner Dr. Jonathan Lucas. “This data is useful to identify issues that may need additional resources. The data may also show whether prevention education efforts are working to address previously identified problems.” The office performed autopsies on 1,955 of the cases, and 1,019 cases were given external examinations. The ME’s office only investigates about five percent of natural deaths in the county. This subset of natural deaths tends to be younger individuals

and more sudden and unexpected than most of the natural deaths in the county. Based on the report, in San Diego County: • 45 percent or 1,327 deaths were accidental • 36 percent or 1,068 were natural deaths • 15 percent or 441 were suicides; • 3.3 percent or 88 were homicides • 1.3 percent or 40 cases, the manner of death could not be determined. Other findings in the 2013 cases include: Prescription drug deaths fell slightly in number from last year, but levels remain

In Fallbrook Since 1997

near the peak of a 14-year period. Prescription drug deaths also remain the most common cause of accidental deaths. Methamphetamine was the leading drug in accidental overdose deaths, and set a record with 190 deaths for 2013. Alcohol was the next drug leading to 127 accidental deaths. Heroin deaths also continue to increase, and with 89 deaths had the third most accidental deaths. Most of the accidental heroin overdose deaths were among people in their 20s. The number of suicides at 441 deaths was the highest on record. Homicides continue to remain at low levels compared to recent

decades. In 2013, 88 homicides were reported; 122 were reported in 2012; and 93 were reported in 2011. In 2013, 39 deaths were due to firearms; 22 deaths were due to cutting or stabbing; and 15 deaths were by blunt force. Ten officerinvolved shootings are noted in a small subset for 2013. In 2013, 247 people died in motor vehicle-related collisions, down from 270 fatalities in 2012. These fatalities also include passengers, pedestrians, and bicyclists. Alcohol remains a major factor in motor vehiclerelated deaths. The leading cause of natural deaths in the Medical Examiner cases remains cardiovascular

disease. Obesity continues to be a major risk factor in natural deaths. The ME’s office noted that many of the deaths could have been prevented and urge people to seek out help in a crisis. Mental health and substance abuse counseling is available to anyone who is struggling or worried about a friend or loved one at the County’s Behavioral Health Access and Crisis Line at (888) 724-7240. Suicide prevention and awareness information is also available at Referrals for services can be obtained by calling 2-1-1 as well.

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crunches for belly fat). But this is not the best course of action. It’s better to work an array of muscles in an exercise session rather than focusing on one particular area. The following exercises can help women build lean muscle and stimulate the afterburn of a good workout.

outer thighs. Not only do these exercises promote strength training in major muscle groups, they require balance provided by engaging core muscles in the abdomen. • Rowing: Instead of spending 30 minutes on the elliptical machine at the gym, use a rowing machine. In addition to the cardiovascular benefits that rowing provides, it works the muscles of the arms, back, shoulders, legs, and abdomen. Rowing machines work more of the body than more traditional cardiovascular machines.

• P u s h u p s : P u s h u p s a n d stationary pushups, called “plank” exercises, fire up core muscles in the back and stomach. They also promote shoulder and arm strength, eliminating the need for bicep curls and other arm exercises. • Lunges and squats: Lunges and squats target some of the largest muscles in the body, which are found in the legs and backside gluteus muscles. Lunges will also work the adductors and abductors of the inner and

By including strength-training exercises in a workout and choosing activities that work the maximum number of muscle groups at the same time, women will see a more profound weight loss in a shorter period of time.

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JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page B-3

Get the most out of health insurance with free preventive care services Alexander Delgadillo, M.D., Richard Reynolds, M.D. & Christopher Toupin, M.D. Special to the Village News

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Because of the Affordable Care Act, most health plans must now cover a set of preventive services like shots and screening tests that can help one stay healthy. This includes Exchange/Marketplace insurance plans, and most private insurance and employer plans. And the best news is, they’re free*, with no co-pays or deductibles, as long as the services are delivered by a doctor within one’s insurance network. The premise behind providing these preventive care screenings free of charge, is that insurance plans want to help their patients stay as healthy as possible – and hopefully prevent them from needing serious medical services down the road. Getting the right screenings and medical tests at the right time can help prevent many illnesses, and stop others before they become serious or even present symptoms. Depending on a person’s age, gender, and other risk factors, a doctor may tell them it’s time for an anemia, diabetes, breast cancer screening, or other screening that can detect cancer or disease in its earliest, most treatable stages. Or, it may be time to screen for high blood pressure or high cholesterol to give the doctor information that can help prevent a stroke or heart attack. The doctor may also suggest tests, screenings or counseling for the following and more: • Diabetes • Depression • Obesity • Hearing or vision loss

There’s even more good news for women. Many preventive care screenings, tests and supplies that can help with family planning and pregnancy are now covered, along with services such as: • Well-woman checkups • Contraceptives and birth control counseling • Screenings during pregnancy for a variety of conditions • Breastfeeding supplies, support and counseling Most insurance plans also cover preventive care services for children*, depending on age and risk factors: Screenings for autism, high blood pressure, some cancers, depression, developmental disorders, lipid disorders, hearing problems, blood diseases, HIV, hypothyroidism, lead levels, obesity, PKU, and vision problems. • Behavioral assessments • Fluoride and iron supplements • Height, weight and body mass index measurements • Immunizations for a variety of conditions • Medical history • Obesity counseling • Oral health risk assessment • Sexually transmitted infection prevention counseling and screening • Tuberculin testing

Fallbrook Healthcare Partners at (760) 731-8989 or visit www. for more information. *Preventive care services often depend on age and risk factors. Depending on an individual’s health insurance, preventive care services may be covered without having to pay a copayment, c o i n s u r a n c e o r m e e t o n e ’s deductible. This applies only when patients use their plan’s network providers. To confirm their level of coverage for preventive care and to make sure their insurance is on their doctor’s list of accepted plans, they should check with their insurance provider, employer or doctor’s office. About the authors: Dr. Delgadillo is an internal medicine physician trained to diagnose and treat many chronic medical conditions such as diabetes, high blood pressure and pulmonary and heart diseases. He is board-certified in internal medicine and spent over 25 years in private practice near Chicago before joining Fallbrook Healthcare Partners. Dr. Delgadillo is fluent in Spanish.

Dr. Reynolds is an internal medicine physician trained to diagnose and treat many chronic medical conditions such as diabetes, high blood pressure and pulmonary and heart diseases. He is board-certified and a Diplomat, American Board of Internal Medicine and American Board of Internal Medicine, Pulmonary Diseases. He has been a resident of Fallbrook since 1994 and member of the medical community for more than 10 years before joining

Fallbrook Healthcare Partners. Dr. Toupin is a family medicine physician who treats a broad range of healthcare needs, from preventive medicine to disease management. He offers care for the whole family, from babies to seniors. He is board-certified with the American Board of Family Medicine, and practiced in the Chicago area before joining Fallbrook Healthcare Partners.

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Page B-4

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

JULY 24, 2014

Business Miller retires af ter 29 years at RMWD FALLBROOK – In July, Kevin Miller retired from Rainbow Municipal Water District after 29 years of service. Miller joined the District in October, 1984 as a meter reader and retired as the wastewater and projects superintendent. During his years with the district, Miller has held many positions, including maintenance worker, maintenance lead worker, construction & maintenance supervisor, assistant O&M manager and operations project manager. Throughout his employment with RMWD, Miller continued to gain the knowledge and

education as well as certifications, such as a grade 4 in collection system management, T2 in water treatment, and a D4 in water distribution. His responsibilities included coordinating and managing the repair, maintenance and operation of the wastewater pumping and collection system. He also performs research, planning and inspection activities related to water, sewer, and facility projects. Rainbow Municipal Water District would like to acknowledge Miller for his many years of service and for being a dedicated employee for almost three decades.

Kevin Miller Courtesy photo

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JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page B-5

Dining Whaley, Wilson recipes featured in 2014 San Diego Count y Fair cookbook Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent Recipes from Fallbrook residents Jennifer Whaley and David Wilson appeared in this year’s San Diego County Fair cookbook. Whaley had two recipes published in the 2014 cookbook: one for her brandy-pecan sauce and one for her sangria jelly. Wilson’s recipe was for his “Cheapest Gas in Del Mar” chili. The annual fair cookbook contains winning recipes from the previous year’s competitions. Whaley competed in the home and

hobby department competitions, in which entries are received and judged prior to the opening of the fair. Wilson won his class at a oneday contest during the 2013 fair. In the jams and jellies competition, Whaley’s sangria jelly won first place for wine jelly entries. Her brandy-pecan sauce won first place in the other than listed preserves class of the miscellaneous preserves division. Wilson’s recipe earned first place in the traditional chili class during the fair’s chili contest. To comment on this story online, visit

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cubes and chorizo sausage. Add to chili pot and stir. Add drained canned tomatoes and tomato sauce to pot and stir. Simmer 30 minutes and add fresh tomatoes and tomatillos. Add herbs and spices, again stir well. Simmer, adding liquid, a bit at a time. Simmer with the lid on, stirring occasionally for 1-1/2 hours. Add lime juice and more liquid, if too thick. Simmer 1/2 hour or more. Yield: 2-1/2 gallons.

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Page B-6

JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Entertainment Pala’s tribute concerts include Zeppelin USA, The Long Run, and Fan Halen PALA – Pala Casino Spa & Resort will continue its free events series in August featuring the 60+ Club at 1 p.m. on Tuesdays and tribute concerts at 8 p.m. on Saturdays in the Infinity Showroom. The free August entertainment schedule includes: 8 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 2, Zeppelin USA, a tribute to Led Zeppelin, followed by Club Infinity 1 p.m., Tuesday, Aug. 5, 60+ Club, Walk Like a Man, a tribute to Frankie Valli and music of the 50s, 60s and 70s. 8 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 9, The Long Run – Experience the Eagles, a tribute to the Eagles, followed by Club Infinity 1 p.m., Tuesday, Aug. 12, 60+ Club, The Smokin’ Cobras, a rockin’ oldies review with the biggest surf and rockabilly hits of the 50s and 60s 8 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 16, Soul to Soul, a tribute to Stevie Ray

Vaughn and Double Trouble, followed by Club Infinity 1 p.m., Tuesday, Aug. 19, 60+ Club, Bobbie Brooks Wilson, a tribute to Jackie Wilson and Motown friends 8 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 23, Fan Halen, a tribute to Van Halen, followed by Club Infinity 1 p.m., Tuesday, Aug. 26, 60+ Club, Dean Colley as Neil Diamond 8 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 30, INXSIVE, a tribute to INXS, followed by Club Infinity A d d itio n al en t er t ai n m en t coming to Pala in August: Dick Fox’s Golden Boys starring Frankie Avalon, Fabian and Bobby Rydell, 5 p.m., Sunday, Aug. 3, Events Center. Michael McDonald and Toto, 6 p.m., Sunday, Aug. 10. For more information, visit

Dean Colley performs as Neil Diamond. Courtesy photo

Digiplex River Village Showtimes 5256 Mission Road, Bonsall, CA Friday, July 25, 2014 through Thursday, July 31, 2014 ■ Glenn Beck’s We Will Not Conform - 2nd Showing (NR) Tue: 7:30 PM ■ Hercules (PG-13) No Discounts; No Passes Allowed Fri - Thu: (12:00), 5:00, 7:30 ■ Hercules 3D (PG-13) No Discounts, 3D Pricing Applies; No Passes Allowed Fri & Sat: 2:30, 9:45 Sun - Thu: 2:30 PM ■ Lucy (R) No Discounts; No Passes Allowed Fri & Sat: (12:15), 2:30, 4:45, 7:00, 9:15 Sun - Thu: (12:15), 2:30, 4:45, 7:00

■ The Purge: Anarchy (R) Discounted on Tuesday & Thursday Fri & Sat: (12:15), 2:45, 5:15, 7:45, 10:00 Sun - Thu: (12:15), 2:45, 5:15, 7:45 ■ Sex Tape (R) [MOMMY AND ME MOVIES] Fri: 11:30 AM ■ Sex Tape (R) No Discounts; No Passes Allowed Fri: (2:45), 5:00, 7:15, 9:30 Sat: (12:30), 2:45, 5:00, 7:15, 9:30 Sun - Thu: (12:30), 2:45, 5:00, 7:15 ■ Dawn of the Planet of the Apes (PG-13) Discounted on Tuesday & Thursday Fri & Sat: (12:30), 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 Sun & Mon: (12:30), 3:30, 6:30 Tue: (12:30), 3:30 Wed & Thu: (12:30), 3:30, 6:30

■ Planes: Fire & Rescue (PG) Discounted on Tuesday & Thursday Fri: (12:00), 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9:00 Sat: 12:00, 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9:00 Sun - Thu: (12:00), 2:15, 4:30, 6:45

“Everybody’s Got Talent!” on Aug. 9 FALLBROOK – Christ The King will put on its inaugural “Everybody’s Got Talent!” talent show on Saturday, Aug. 9, from 5 to 7:30 p.m. The show, planned to be an annual event, will take place


in the church’s fellowship hall, 1620 S. Stage Coach Ln. The event will feature a wide variety of talent – from the very young to the not-so-young. Dinner will be served, and

the public is welcome to attend. Admission is free; tickets are available now. Please contact Diane Erickson by emailing A freewill offering will be taken.


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JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page B-7

Motley 2 keeping Motley Crue music alive Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent The heavy metal band Motley Crue is on its farewell tour which is scheduled to end Nov. 22 in Spokane, Wash. Should the band’s retirement plans remain unchanged, fans will need to rely on tribute bands to hear Motley Crue music live. For a Motley Crue tribute band such as Motley 2, who performed at Pala Casino’s Infinity nightclub July 12, the farewell tour of the band they emulate is unfamiliar territory. “It’s the first time I’ve ever experienced this or anybody has. It’s kind of crazy,” said Tony Noyes, who emulates Motley Crue lead singer Vince Neil. “Motley Crue’s talking about never playing again and that’s new for a Motley Crue tribute.” The original Motley Crue members – Neil, bass guitarist Nikki Sixx, lead guitarist Mick Mars, and drummer Tommy Lee – have been together for all but 10 years since 1981 with Neil and Lee each having five-year absences before returning to the band. “I think it’s probably good for Motley Crue,” Noyes said of the band’s apparent retirement. “It’s a great rest for them and it’s great for tribute bands that want to keep the legacy going.” Motley 2 has been performing for about four years and also includes Darryl Strucke as Sixx, Mark Hagen emulating Mars, and David Lee in the role of Tommy Lee. “ Noyes, who has been with the band for about four months, had been a Motley Crue fan before joining Motley 2. Motley Crue’s first two albums remain Noyes’ favorites. During the concert at Pala Casino, Motley 2 played five songs from “Too Fast for Love” and nine from “Shout at the Devil.” Motley Crue released “Theater of Pain” in 1985, “Girls, Girls, Girls” in 1987, and “Dr. Feelgood” in 1989. The tribute band’s Pala concert included two songs from “Theater of Pain,” three from

“Girls, Girls, Girls,” and four from “Dr. Feelgood.” “We try to pick the hits,” Noyes said. “You’ve got to pick the stuff people want to hear.” That’s not an easy task for a tribute band with a stage time limit. On Saturday nights at Infinity, tribute bands begin playing at 8 p.m. and dancing with a disc jockey commences at 10 p.m. Motley 2 utilized part of the floor after 10 p.m. for fan photo opportunities, but the band was unable to fulfill fan requests for “Merry-Go-Round” from the “Too Fast for Love” album. “There’s always a crowd that wants another song we didn’t play,” Noyes said. “Starry Eyes” was also a casualty of the time limit. The July 12 concert was the first for Motley 2 at Infinity. “It was fabulous. The crowd was amazing. The stage, the casino, everything was great,” Noyes said. The actual Motley Crue band will be performing July 30 at Chula Vista’s Sleep Train Amphitheater. Noyes noted that one of the pitfalls of being a tribute band is that if the actual band is playing nearby shortly before of after fans will likely choose to see the real band. “It’s really tough to get a gig,” he said. The retirement of Motley Crue may thus mean additional bookings for tribute bands. “That means as far as a tribute, any tribute, it’s going to be a great opportunity to show Motley Crue as a tribute band,” Noyes said. “I think it’s a good opportunity and it’s great for us.” During the concert Noyes acknowledged the final tour of Motley Crue. “We might be back here, you never know,” he said early in the concert. “We’re not going anywhere.” The willingness of Pala Casino to book Motley 2 on a night compatible with the tribute band’s schedule will determine whether the band returns to Pala. Noyes himself would like to return. “I can’t wait to be back there, to be honest,” he said. “I think the crowd was amazing,

Motley 2 the staff was amazing, at the casino,” Noyes said. “What a great venue.” Should arrangements be made for Motley 2 to return to Pala, it likely will be after Motley Crue

Courtesy photo has ended its career as a band and tribute bands will be the best way for fans to hear live Motley Crue music. “We’re ready to rock you,” Noyes said.

This story has been edited for space, to read the full-length version, visit www.thevillagenews. com.

With EnormousThanks to the following generous individuals and businesses who made the Fallbrook Beautification Alliance’s 2014 July 4th fundraiser a tremendous success!

All funds raised from this event go into beautification projects benefitting your community.

Table Sponsors Alan Pierson • Bob & Susan Lucy • Chris & Jacquie Pierson • Doug Allen • Gary Johnson • Gordon & Carla Tinker • Kenneth Maness • McDougal Family • Mick & Susan Gallagher • Sam & Ann Logan • Peggy Vasquez • Tony O’Brien

Project Sponsors Angel Society of Fallbrook • Carol Reardon • Chris & Jacquie Pierson • Coldwell Banker Village Properties • Happy Jug Liquor • Major Market • Myrtle Creek Nursery • Rally For Children • Sysco Food Service • Two Faced Tattoo Contributors & Volunteers

Abby Elston • Aimee Steen • Al & Darlene Gunkel • Alan & Susan O’Donnell Garrett • Allen & Sally Cook • Alyson Breathed • Ann Bukoskey • Anna Drabick • Barbara Findler • Betty Osborne • Bill & Colleen Jackson • Bill & Sandi Le Masters • Bill & Sheila Lancaster • Bill & Marylou Mathewson • Bistro West • Brenda & Brent Haughey • Brett Stokes • Brock Sorenson • Bruce & Holly Stowell • Bud Roberds • Camp Pendleton PlayLand • Casa Tiene Vista Vineyard • Carolyn Thom • Cassidy Tucker • Catherine Hannon • Chattels • Cheryl Pizzo • Chris & Jacquie Pierson • Christa Noetzel • Cindy Campbell • Claire Ginther • Connie & Dixon Fish • Corp Production Services • Clara Coleman • Curt & Sharon Stika • Dale Kinnamon • Dave & Marilee Breeding • David Wetzel, D.C. • Delfina Richards • Denee Selman • Derwin & Charlotte Williams • Designs by Althea • Don & Bobbi Bixby • Don & Juanita Mykkanen • Don & Pat McDougal • Donald & Mary Foulkes • Donna Shanahan • Donna Reisbeck-Stoewer • Dr. Dave Plocki • Dr. Doug Clements • Dottie Metcalf • EDCO Waste & Recycling • Ed & Yolande Jackson • Ellen Dieter • Ellie McKnight • Emma Mings • Enid Carpenter • Estrella’s Cantina • Fallbrook Arts Inc. • Fallbrook Brewery • Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce • Fallbrook Coffee Co. • Fallbrook FroYo • Fallbrook Liquor • Fallbrook Winery • Fallbrook Golf Club • Fallbrook Wellness Spa • Free and Accepted Masons of Calif. • Gail Kendrick • Gary & Tamara McGiboney • Grand Tradition Estate & Gardens • Halee Olsen • Hayley Lawson • Happy Jug • Harry & Marilyn Clyde • Haylee Glass • Helene Ross • Holly StowellIce-Plex Escondido • Jack & Joyce Wood • Jackie & Bob Edgerton & Neighbors • Jackie Heyneman • Jackie Smith • Jackie Toppin • Jack-in-the-Box • Jan Greenwald • Jan Scott • Janice Phoenix • Jay Porter • Jerry Burke • Jeaneane Colombero • Jeanne Meadow • Jedda Lorek • Jeff & Cat Monroe • Jeff & Beverly Tillery • Jeff Trissell • Jennifer Fuller • Jennifer Freaney • Jennifer Jeffries • Jerri Patchett • Jim Lyle • Joe Reavis • Joe’s Hardware • John Culea • John & Linda Flynn • Judi Groth Sanacore • Judy Erickson • Judy-Jo Niemiec • Juliana Guadarrama • Julie Prest • Julie Steen • Kara Mings • Karen Feyler • Kat Folger • Kathie Richards • Kathleen Lawson • Kathy Corbet • Keely Powell • Kenneth & Catherine Sousa • Keith & Denise Jones • Kim Tucker • Kimberley Lew • Kip Peterson • Kritter Kookers • Lacy Schwartz • Larissa Anderson • Leslie Wilton • Leon Agudelo • Lila MacDonald • Linda Musillami • Lisa Guerro • Leona Crump • Madeline McCambridge • Madeline Williamson • Major Market • Manor Cleaners • Mara Woods • Mark & Kristin McDougal • Marlene Rantanen • Marsha Anderson • Martin Quiroz • Mary Jeffries • Mary Sullivan • McDonalds • McKenzie Davis • Meline Giannini • Marybeth & Jeff Glenn • Margie Hutchinson • MaryJo & Chuck Bacik • Michael Weinberg • Mike Bledsoe • Mike & Tammy Menchaca • Monica Powell • Mulligans Family Fun Center • Myrtle Creek Nursery • Nancy Burnett • Nancy Riley • Nichole Kemper • Noelle Denke • Oliva Herr • Pampered Pets • Pat Peterson • Paul Counts • Paula Collins • Peg Johnson • Phee Sherline • Phil & Debbie Forbes • Phil & Kim Peterson • Phoebe Anderson • Photo Booth Rave • PlayWerx • Rachel Kendrick • Rare Succulents • Ray & Lisa McCambridge • Retro Candy • Richard Hansen • Robia Fleming • Robyn Vojak • Robin Erickson • Rosa’s Mexican Restaurant • Rick & Kim Monroe • River Village Digiplex Cinema • Ruth Parker • Sally Melane • Salon Ana • Samantha Fender • Sandi Barmasse • Sara Drouaillet • Sarah Engebretson • Scott Thom • Sharae Cunningham • Sherry Wood • Shirley Fender • Sten & Beverly Thordarson • Steve & Allison Abbott • Jackie Nolff • Sue Jackson • Sycuan Casino • Tami Davis • Terri Green • Terri Foy – The Upscale Nail Salon • The Madd Potter • Thomas & Sandra Evans • T. Jefferson Parker • The Wave Waterpark • Tim & Carmen Willard • Tina Schultz • Todor Wanda & Neighbors • Tom Koehler • Tom & Mary Mintun & Friends • Toni’s Facial Studio • Tony O’Brien • Trupiano’s Italian Bistro • Roberta Kuse • Robia Fleming, Two Faced Tattoo • Valley Fort Steak House • Vince Ross • Walt Parry • Wanda Todor • West Inn & Suites • Williams-Sonoma • Yogurt Palace

A huge thank you to all who attended and to our professional fire/safety services for their support and assistance! North County Fire District, Rainbow Volunteer Fire Dept., San Diego County Sheriffs, Sheriff ’s Volunteer Patrol

Page B-8

JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Angel Societ y awards $12,500 in philanthropy

Lila Sandschulte, Angel Society philanthropy chair, presents a $1,000 check to Herb Johnson, Courtesy photos president and chief executive officer of the San Diego Rescue Mission. FALLBROOK – Donations totaling $12,500 were approved by the board of directors of the Angel Society of Fallbrook at its meeting in June. The Senior Care Foundation topped the list of recipients with $5,000 in funds to help defray the increasing costs of its Care Van service. The funds will also be used to purchase a new overhead projector for computer learning, as well as to remove two overgrown ficus trees. The Palomar College Foundation received $3,000 in funds to help needy students from Bonsall, Fallbrook and Rainbow with textbooks, scholarships, and

emergency needs assistance. Receiving $750 in funds, the St. John’s Episcopal Church “Backpack Project” provides backpacks and supplies to needy children in Fallbrook. Also receiving $750, the Fallbrook Alumni Association operates a “Backpack Buddy” program, providing backpacks filled with supplies for students at Fallbrook High School. The San Diego Rescue Mission received $1,000 in support for its new Children’s Center, which provides daycare for up to 36 children of homeless mothers seeking education or employment. Four other organizations were

CYT Riverside Count y presents Aladdin Jr. at FHS FALLBROOK – CYT Riverside County presents Aladdin Jr. for a six-show run in July at the Bob Burton Center for the Performing Arts on the campus of Fallbrook High School. The curtain opens for a 7 p.m. show on July 24 and drops with a 2 p.m. show July 27. CYT Riverside County is a non-profit theater arts

training program for students ages 4-18. Performance dates are Friday through Sunday, July 25, 26, 27 at 2 p.m. and Thursday through Saturday, July 24, 25, 26 at 7 p.m. Bob Burton Center for the Performing Arts, is at 2400 South Stage Coach Lane. Tickets are on sale at tickets/Disneys-Aladdin-Jr-11.

Hoedown to benefit Foundation for Senior Care FALLBROOK – The Foundation for Senior Care is organizing a Hoedown & BBQ featuring The Texas Toothpicks band on Friday, July 25, at Silvergate Fallbrook, 420 Elbrook Dr. The fundraiser

starts at 5:30 p.m.; tickets cost $45, with proceeds to benefit the foundation’s programs. For more information, call Dotty Metcalf at (760) 723-7570.

Film club to see Saudi Arabian film OCEANSIDE – On Sunday, July 27, the North County Film Club will be presenting the Saudi Arabian film “Wadja.” Ten year old Wadja lives in a suburb of Riyadh. She’s fun loving, entrepreneurial and likes to push the boundaries. Wanting a new green bicycle in order to race with a friend, she

tries to raise the money by entering a Koran recitation competition at her school. The film shows at 3 p.m. at the Digiplex Theater in Oceanside (Mission and College). For more information see www.ncfilmclub. com or call (760) 500-1927.

also awarded funds, each receiving $500 in philanthropy. They include Fallbrook Pop Warner; Fallbrook Youth Rugby League; Fallbrook Villa Soccer Girls; and Operation Showers of Appreciation, a nonprofit organization that honors military families with gifts for their newborn babies as well as support during difficult times. In addition, Lila Sandshulte, outgoing philanthropy chair, announced the names of the recipients of the Angels’ 2014 college scholarships. They are Joellen Banks, Hailey Drew, Michelle Madden, Taylor Steele, Aimee Steen, and Nuri Melo. Officers of the 2014-2015 board

Members of Angel Society board of directors listen to presentation by Herb Johnson. of directors were also presented. They are Kathryn Kopitzke, president; Jackie Edgerton, first vice president; Fran White, Kathy Gausepohl, and Lorrie Valeron, second vice presidents/ philanthropy; Nancy Chapman, third vice president/membership; Alex Wilson, treasurer; Judy Messina, recording secretary;

Seniors can learn to save on energy costs FALLBROOK – The Foundation for Senior Care will partner with SDG&E and the Fallbrook Community Center to sponsor a SDG&E cost savings information program at the Foundation for Senior Care Computer Learning Center. It will be taught by an SDG&E representative and the foundation volunteer computer technicians. Each senior who signs up on the SDG&E website during this program will receive a gift. Seniors are asked to bring a

recent copy of their SDG&E bill with the account number on it to the meeting. The program date is Wednesday, July 30 at 9:30 a.m. and will be held in the Senior Computer Lab at the Foundation for Senior Care, 135 S. Mission Rd., corner of Mission and Fig Street. The Foundation for Senior Care offers support to local residents with their health and aging challenges, reaching out to the community through its

FALLBROOK – Sheriff’s Dept. crime prevention specialist John McLelland advises Fallbrook residents and visitors to not

leave valuables visible inside an unattended vehicle. “Never leave anything in plain sight in your car that you wouldn’t

want stolen,” said McLelland. “Roll your windows up and lock your doors at all times, even when parked at home.”

Three seats open in Nov. election for Fallbrook Healthcare District board FALLBROOK – Local residents interested in serving as a member of the Fallbrook Healthcare District board and wishing to take part in the Nov. 4 election can now file for candidacy with the San Diego Registrar of Voters office. Three seats will be open in the 2014 election.

Interested parties can pick up candidate information and filing packets at the Fallbrook Healthcare District office, 577 E. Elder St., Unit U, Fallbrook. Office hours are Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Visitors are advised to call first (760-7319187) as the staff has to step out

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four programs – the well-known Care Van, Senior Care Advocacy, Senior/Adult Day Care Center and the Senior Care Computer Learning Center. To learn more about the Foundation for Senior Care’s services and programs, call executive director Dotty Metcalf at (760) 723-7570 x104. Or, check out the classes and teachers online at http:// seniorcarecomputerlearningcenter. org/SNTechTalks.html

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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

July 24, 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

Pau m a

Guerra, Stephens, 200-yard freestyle relay team win league championships

Ricky Stephens dives into the Fallbrook High pool July 16. Stephens won the Avocado West League championship in diving this season.

Section C

Volume 18, Issue 30 Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent Fallbrook High School juniors Bobby Guerra and Ricky Stephens were in different locations May 17, but both won Avocado West League championships at the league swim meet. The swim portion of the league meet took place at Carlsbad High School, where Guerra won both the 100-yard freestyle and the 100-yard backstroke. The league diving championships were held at Fallbrook High School; Stephens had the top boys diving score. Guerra was also part of Fallbrook’s 200-yard freestyle relay team which won the league championship. Originally Fallbrook was to host both the Avocado West League diving meet and the Valley League dive meet May 14 and Carlsbad High School was to host the league swim preliminaries May 15 and the league finals May 16. The fires in Fallbrook caused the May 14 diving to be postponed to May 17, but even that turned out not to be certain as later that day the CIF cancelled all competitions and practices for May 15. On May 15, the CIF extended the prohibition another day. On May 16, the CIF permitted May 17 competition while also allowing the option of May 19 league meets. “We didn’t even know if we were going to have the meet until about 24 hours before the meet,” said Fallbrook boys coach Bill Richardson. The league swim competition was held in Carlsbad on May 17 with separate preliminaries and finals being replaced by a single competition based on times in the heats. The change in schedule deprived the Warriors of sophomore Chaz Sommer, who had lifeguard training activity that day. Fallbrook girls swim coach Sean Redmond was also the diving meet organizer, so Redmond was at Fallbrook’s pool while Richardson coached both the Warrior boys and the Fallbrook girls team in Carlsbad. “ We h a d s o m e d e c e n t performances after three days off,” Richardson said. The Warrior boys as a team finished third both at the league meet and in the final standings. A combination of dual meet records and team positions at the league meet determines the final league standings. Fallbrook had a 3-2 league record in dual meets with losses to the La Costa Canyon and Carlsbad teams which finished ahead of the Warriors at the league meet. “That’s pretty much where we expected to be. We had a good season,” Richardson said. Some of Fallbrook’s boys joined the swim team after the season began and hadn’t been practicing. “I don’t think we performed up to our fullest capability,” Richardson said. “But from where we started we had a great season.” Stephens won the diving with a score of 374.75 points on 11 dives.

Besides the free style and backstroke, Bobby Guerra also swims the butterfly, and is shown coming in first in the 100-yard butterfly event at the April 3 swim meet between Fallbrook High and Rancho Buena Vista.

Ken Seals photos

He won last year’s league diving meet with a school record 398.45 points. “He’s definitely one of the top athletes in that event in the county,” Richardson said. Fallbrook concluded dual meet competition May 8 with a home win against El Camino. Stephens accumulated 251.85 points in his six dives during the meet against El Camino to break his own six-dive school record of 250.80 points set March 20. “He’s an amazing diver,” Richardson said. “He set a school record and had a great season.” Stephens was also Fallbrook’s only repeating league champion. The Warriors’ only other 2013 league champion, butterfly and breaststroke winner Sam McDaniels, was a senior last year and now swims for Davis and Elkins College in West Virginia. None of Fallbrook’s relay teams won 2013 league championships. Guerra won the 100-yard freestyle race in 47.18 seconds. His margin of victory was approximately three seconds. “He was about a body length in front of the next-fastest kid,” Richardson said. “Just blew the field away.” Two other swimmers earned points for Fallbrook in the 100-yard freestyle; senior Quinn Harrison had a fifth-place time of 51.88 seconds and junior Tristan Curnow was eighth at 52.33 seconds. Guerra won the 100-yard backstroke by about three-quarters of a body length, completing his four laps in 54.13 seconds. “He slowly in the second 50 pulled away,” Richardson said. The other Fallbrook swimmers who placed in the backstroke were junior Connor Kuhn, who was 11th at 1:04.64, and senior Jake Smyth, whose time of 1:06.87 earned him 15th place. “He had an outstanding meet,” Richardson said of Guerra. “He’s really had a great year.” The 200-yard freestyle relay team whose winning time was 1:31.36 consisted of four juniors: Victor Haywood, Guerra, Curnow, and Eli Foli. “They swam really well,” Richardson said. Haywood was about even for the lead when he completed his 50 yards. “Bobby went second and blew everybody away,” Richardson said. Last year, Fallbrook’s 200-yard freestyle relay team placed second at both the Avocado West League meet and the CIF meet. “We seem to do very well both at league and at CIF. If we’re not first we’re usually second at league,” Richardson said. “It’s good to keep that streak alive and put together four underclassmen.” Fallbrook’s 400-yard freestyle relay team of sophomore Toby Fast, Harrison, Kuhn, and Guerra placed second at the league meet with a time of 3:22.12. The 200yard medley relay quartet of Kuhn, Haywood, Curnow, and Fast placed fifth and completed the race in 1:50.75. Fast placed third in the individual 500-yard freestyle race with a time of 5:00.37. Fallbrook junior Adam Kehl took eighth place at 5:27.29. The youngest of the four Harrison siblings, Declan Harrison, was a freshman in 2013-14 and was 12th in the league meet at 5:39.15. Quinn Harrison was fourth in the individual 200-yard freestyle race with a time of 1:52.12. Fast had a sixth-place time of 1:53.51. Kehl was 12th after completing his eight laps in 2:04.26. The 50-yard freestyle was the only event in which four Fallbrook boys placed. Curnow finished sixth overall at 23.64 seconds; Haywood was seventh after a 23.66-second performance; junior Jacob Karasek earned 12th place with a time of 24.21 seconds; and Foli had the 13th-place time of 24.39 seconds. Karasek had a ninth-place time of 59.00 seconds in the 100-yard butterfly. Sophomore Chad Sloggett swam that race in 59.85 seconds for 10th place and senior Taylor Marine was 14th at 1:04.91. In the 100-yard breaststroke event, Foli was 11th at 1:09.79; Hayward had the 13th-place time of 1:11.30; and senior John Traner finished 14th at 1:11.99. Marine had the 14th-place time of 2:22.90 in the 200-yard individual medley. Traner was 15th at 2:23.73. To comment on this story online, visit

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JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Sports Rugby finds its niche with the youth of Fallbrook FA L L B R O O K – R u g b y is becoming a popular sport throughout California, especially in Fallbrook and so it was with pleasure that the Fallbrook Vintage Car Club recently presented a donation to the Fallbrook Youth Rugby organization. Because of Fallbrook High’s successes in the sport, the organization is avidly pursuing the younger generation to grow rugby players that can carry on the high school’s championship tradition in the years ahead. The teams are divided into three separate age groups - 12 years and under, 13 and 14 year olds, and high school players. The Fallbrook Rugby Club is a non-profit entity and is dependent on parents and other community groups to provide the necessary funds needed for organizing the teams, purchasing equipment and paying for tournament entry fees.

Jim Keith, left, of the Fallbrook Vintage Car Club presents a donation check to Ted Galindo, coach of the Under-12 youth team, while all of the youth rugby teams gather for a group photo. Coach Steve Hernandez of the middle class team is shown on the far right and high school coach John Duncan is in the top row, second from the right. Courtesy photo

6U All Stars advance to Super Regionals FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Youth Baseball 6U All Stars team of 12 boys recently competed in a regional tournament held at the Fallbrook Youth Baseball fields over the July 4th weekend. After placing fourth in San Diego County, they advanced to the Super Region tournament held in West Covina, Calif. where they placed among the top 16 teams in Southern California. This is quite an accomplishment as no team

from Fallbrook Youth Baseball has ever advanced to a Super Regional tournament. These boys have only been playing together as a team since mid-May. Sign-ups are currently in progress for the fall season. It is a less intense season with a focus on player development and learning the rules for a new division of play. For more details, visit www.

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JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page C-3

Beating the couch potato curse FALLBROOK – Diet and exercise make great bedfellows for men and women looking to live a healthier lifestyle. A combination of a healthy diet and regular exercise makes it easier for men and women to maintain a healthy weight while lowering their risk of various ailments, including heart disease and diabetes. A heightened awareness of what makes for a healthy and unhealthy diet coupled with the increased availability of healthy foods has

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• Make it a team effort. Daily exercise is not just good for adults; it’s great for kids, too. Parents looking to fit more physical activity into their daily routines should consider involving their children, many of whom are dealing with a fitness crisis of their own. According to a 2014 report in the Journal of the American Medical Association, childhood obesity has more than doubled in children and quadrupled in adolescents over the last three decades, putting youngsters at increased risk for cardiovascular disease, prediabetes, bone and joint problems, and sleep apnea. Parents can make daily exercise a family affair, which increases the time they spend with their children while ensuring their kids stay fit as well. Men and women without families also can make daily exercise a team effort by working out with a friend or significant other. The buddy system often proves motivational, encouraging men and women to exercise even on those days when the couch is calling. • Make exercise more interesting. Many workout routines fall by the wayside because they simply do not engage men and women no matter how motivated they are to lose weight. An hour on the treadmill can seem like an eternity to certain men and women, who can benefit by choosing workout routines that

are less monotonous. For example, Zumba is a combination of dance and aerobic exercise that is growing in popularity. In lieu of spending an hour on the treadmill or elliptical machine, Zumba participants get an equally if not exceedingly challenging cardiovascular workout that many find more fun than traditional aerobic exercise thanks to its incorporation of dance. For those without such happy feet, bring a tablet along to the gym and catch up on favorite television shows or a good book during a cardiovascular routine. The more interesting one makes their workout routine, the more likely they are to find time for that routine every day.

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helped many people smoothly transition to a healthier diet. But many people still struggle to find time to exercise every day. Commitments to work and family can make it difficult to squeeze in regular workouts, and the call of the couch is often more appealing than a trip to the gym at the end of a long day juggling both personal and professional obligations. But exercise is integral to a healthy lifestyle, so it’s important that men and women take steps to incorporate exercise into their daily routines. • Figure out available time. Finding available time is perhaps the biggest hurdle adults must clear when attempting to exercise more. One can track their daily schedule for a week or two, making note of down times during the day when they might be able to squeeze in 30 to 60 minutes of exercise. If a person is spending their lunch hour catching up on personal emails or surfing the Internet, that may be a good time to work out at a gym and turn lunch hours into workouts. If mornings are not dominated by getting the kids ready for school, one could get up a half hour earlier each morning to squeeze in some time on the treadmill. Most everyone has some down time with regard to their daily schedule, and identifying such time is the first step toward making better use of it.

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• Choose an accessible routine. When planning a workout, make it as accessible as possible. While sports like kayaking and mountain bike racing make for great exercise, such activities are not readily accessible to many working professionals with busy schedules. Join a gym that’s only a short drive from home, or purchase some gym equipment that can be set up at home. The more accessible a workout routine is, the more likely one is to embrace that routine. The call of the couch can be difficult to ignore. But the side effects of a sedentary lifestyle can be grave, so men and women should work to find ways to include exercise in their daily routines.

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Page C-4

JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Education Students play in Summer Band Fun Day FALLBROOK – On July 15, a select group of fifth through eighth grade band students participated in the Summer Band Fun Day at Potter Jr. High School. The students who participated in the elementary school district’s after-school music academy last year and Potter Jr. High band students checked out instruments

for the summer and were given a packet of music to practice. The packet contained differentiated levels of the same pieces so that beginning elementary band students up through the advanced Jr. high band students could play together, but play at their own level. During the course of the

Summer Band Fun Day, the students played as a full group ensemble as well as had solo and small group opportunities.

It was a fun day with all levels of band students rehearsing and performing together. After the combined fifth grade through

eighth grade rehearsal, the students all enjoyed a pizza party.

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Local fifth through eighth grade band students play music together during a Summer Band Fun Day at Potter Jr. High School.

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Great Futures Campaign advocates for kids during out-of-school time

Zion Preschool has a new summer program!

The summer program has flexible hours and days. There will be a new theme each week that engages your child in art, music, crafts, sensory exploration and bible stories. Visit for registration forms and additional information.

(760) 723-3500 Perla Nuñez, left, and Jackie Valencia of Fallbrook spend Courtesy photo their out-of-school time at the Boys & Girls Club of North County.

FALLBROOK – On July 31, at 3 p.m. the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County will be teaming up with Boys & Girls Clubs nationwide to launch the new “Bell Heard ‘Round the Web” campaign. Clubs look to bring awareness to pressing issues facing youth once the school bell rings and out-ofschool hours begin. To kick off the movement on July 31, ABC’s Good Morning America will be featuring a segment on the Boys & Girls Clubs campaign, and at 3 p.m. clubs and supporters around the country will flood the Internet and social media to help spread the word that when school gets out, no child should go unsafe or unguided. “When the nation prepares to go back to school this fall, our club wants to ensure out-of-school is part of the conversation. We’re taking a leadership role with the Great Futures Campaign to elevate the impact of out-of-school time, a critical, yet often overlooked, part of their day,” said Allison Barclay, CPO of the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County. “We are advocating on behalf of kids and convening public, private and nonprofit partners around our goal of ensuring all kids have access to a safe, engaging and productive place to go between school and home,” Barclay added. The way children spend their time after school and during the summer can significantly impact them and their future success. The Boys & Girls Clubs of North County look to add awareness to these issues by joining with the nine other Boys & Girls Clubs (BGC) throughout San Diego County for the first ever BGC Van Tour. Starting at 6 a.m., two teams will be touring the county throughout the day and engaging the public with various activities that are traditionally found in Boys & Girls Clubs. At 9 a.m., the tour will bring the fun to Fallbrook Library with games, prizes and giveaways. BGC’s Van Tour will finish at Embarcadero Park North at 3 p.m., where everyone is invited to join a celebratory rally with Jammin’ Z90 who will be providing music and special giveaways. For more information on the BGC Van Tour or how to contribute to the new Great Futures Campaign, visit or call (760) 728-5871.

more EDUCATION, page C-6 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.



JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News


SHERIFF’S LOG June 23 1800 block Camino Rainbow June 30 2300 block Susanna Ct. July 2 300 block E. Alvarado St. July 7 6000 block Villa Roma July 10 500 block Ammunition Rd. 1400 block Tecalote Dr. 200 block N. Wisconsin July 11 1000 block Old Stage Rd. 3800 block Lake Park St. 1600 block Winterwarm Dr. July 12 5900 block W. Lilac Rd. July 14 900 block S. Wisconsin St. 3500 block S. Mission Rd. 700 block Alturas Lane (1) 700 block Alturas Lane (2) I-15 between Lake Elsinore and Fallbrook 4100 block Mission Rd. July 15 1000 block Morro Rd. 1400 block Alturas Rd. 800 block Old Stage Rd. 1800 block Fox Bridge Ct. 3600 block Logwood Pl. 1800 block Fox Bridge Ct. 100 block La Solana Dr. 3100 block S. Old Hwy 395 Pala Rd. @ E. Vista Way 300 block N. Pico Ave. 29700 block Nella Ln. 1800 block E. Alvarado St. S/b I-15 @Mission Rd. July 16 31300 block Calle Joya 1000 block S. Mission Rd. 3800 block Lake Shore St. 4700 block Pala Rd. 700 block Fallbrook St. 2500 block Los Alisos South 31300 block Calle Joya July 17 300 block Ivy Lane 600 block E. Fallbrook St. 31100 block Calle Joya 5200 block S. Mission Rd. 600 block E. Alvarado St. Pala Rd. @ Sage Rd. July 18 1100 block S. Vine St. 31700 block Via Ararat Dr. 47300 block Rainbow Canyon 4800 block Lake Shore Place 200 block W. Kalmia St. 500 block Minnesota St. 1900 block Rice Canyon July 19 100 block Lillian Way 1500 block Tecalote Dr. 1400 block Alturas Rd. 800 block S. Main Ave. 700 block W. Fallbrook St. July 20 800 block Old Stage Rd. 1300 block Brooke Glen 1400 block Alturas Rd. 40900 block De Luz Rd. 29800 block Robbie Ln. 400 block Ammunition Rd.

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

Vandalism: more than $400 in damages Death (Coroner’s case) Petty theft from vehicle Vandalism: less than $400 in damages Grand theft from motor vehicle Simple battery Burglary from vehicle Arrest: Attempted murder False report of crime to peace officer Simple battery Grand theft: money/labor/property Petty theft from vehicle Death (Coroner’s case) Grand theft of motor vehicle Petty theft of motor vehicle parts Battery: Spouse/ex-spouse/date/etc. Take vehicle without owner’s consent/ vehicle theft Miscellaneous incidents Missing juvenile/runaway Deprive right of custody/visitation 5150/Mental disorder Miscellaneous reports Found narcotic, narcotic seizure Theft from elder/dependent adult, embezzlement over $950 Miscellaneous incidents Cited: Driving while license suspended or revoked/other reason Deprive right of custody/visitation Petty theft from vehicle Cited: Possess unlawful paraphernalia Cited: Driving without a valid driver’s license Petty theft Commercial burglary Lost article Personate to get money/property ($400 or less) Arrest: Spousal/cohabitant abuse with minor injury; violate domestic relations court order; misdemeanor bench warrant Personate to get money/property over $400 Petty theft

Arrest (juvenile): Drunk in public Residential burglary Arrest: controlled substance; possess unlawful paraphernalia; possession of up to an oz. of marijuana Make/pass/publish fictitious check/bill/note Found property Petty theft from vehicle Death, (Coroner’s case) Arrest: Plant/cultivate/etc. marijuana/hashish; felon/addict possess/etc. firearm; battery: spouse/ex-spouse/date Residential burglary 5150/Mental disorder Cited: Petty theft (shoplift) Arrest: Battery: spouse/ex-spouse/date/etc. Arrest: Battery: spouse/ex-spouse/date etc. Take vehicle without owner’s consent 5150/Mental disorder Arrest: Possess narcotic substance; possess unlawful paraphernalia; felony bench warrant Missing adult 5150/Mental disorder

Johanna Burch passed away on May 15, 2014 at the age of 92. Jo was born in a small mining town in Illinois. In the eighth grade, she placed fourth in the state spelling bee, although neither parent spoke

of her hiking group with whom she explored the picturesque landscapes of the area. Kaky even hiked the Himalayas at age 70. Kaky and Jack moved to the Rogue Valley Manor in Medford, Ore., in 2004, where several of their friends from the Santa Ynez area had settled. Her life was filled with her love of family and friends. Kaky is survived by her spouse, Jack Austin; her four daughters, Charlee Smith and her husband Bruce of Boise, Idaho; Kristin Spanjian and her husband Ray Gilbertson of Billings, Mont.; Beth Stewart of Union, Ore.; Julie Peha and her husband Larry of Hermosa Beach, Calif.; her stepdaughter, Ellen Johnson, and her husband Scott of Newport Coast, Calif.; her stepson, Jack Austin, Jr. of Los Angeles; and her dear friend, Maria Soghomonian. She is also survived by her seven grandchildren, Sarkis, Michael and Jacqueline Peha; Madeleine Smith; Kate, Brooke and Chase Stewart; and her step-grandchild Jeremy Johnson. She was preceded in death by her son, Sarkis, in 1977; her sister, Shirley Kratka; her brother, Charles Kratka; and her parents, Charles and Charlotte Kratka.

English. Her father, a coal miner, put four girls and one son through college. She met Virgil Burch at the University of Illinois. They married, and Virgil was off to WWII. She finished her education and then the country girl spent one year at New York Hospital working as a dietician. After the war, they went west to the San Fernando Valley, where she raised four children. In the seventies, she worked as a dietician at Northridge Hospital. After moving to Fallbrook in 1979, she helped raise grandchildren and spent 10 years working at the child development center as dietician and cook. She was a great Mom and Grandma.

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.



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Kathlyn Ailene Austin, best known as Kaky, passed away Thursday, July 10, with her four daughters and husband Jack by her side. Kaky was born January 30, 1929, in Eagle Rock, Calif. She grew up in the Los Angeles area where she raised her family until her husband’s business took them to the rural area of Fallbrook, Calif. Kaky was an energetic and exuberant mother, sister and wife, involving herself in the community, schools, and her children’s after-school activities. Kaky was the Girl Scout leader, the PTA president, and the lead singer in every school fundraiser. She was the first to volunteer when the need arose, and was always there for her children. Kathlyn married Richard S. Spanjian in 1949 and raised four daughters and one son. The couple later divorced. Kaky married her second husband, Jack Austin, in 1984 and settled in the Danish town of Solvang, Calif., nestled in the beautiful rolling hills of the Santa Ynez Valley. Kaky was an avid gardener and surrounded herself with flowers. She loved to travel and spent many happy years RVing with Jack. She was also an avid member

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JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

EDUCATION from page C-4

How to help children make new friends

FALLBROOK – Students learn lessons each day. While many of these lessons pertain to their coursework, kids pick up much more than book smarts from school, where they first learn to cultivate friendships and build lasting relationships. In addition to a new curriculum,

new teachers and new schedules, kids also might make new friends once a school year begins. While some familiar faces carry through from grade to grade, chances are youngsters will meet new students who will soon become good friends. While many kids find it easy to make new friends,

others might need some assistance so they can make the most of opportunities to socialize and form friendships that might last a lifetime. • O f f e r o p p o r t u n i t i e s f o r socialization. Children should be given the opportunity to explore friendships outside of the classroom where peer pressure might not be so prevalent. Parents can establish a carpool or invite a classmate over for a play date. Unstructured time to play or get to know each other is a great way to establish friendships. They can invite new children over each time to see which friendships are the strongest, but should make sure they are not pushing a friendship on their child. • Discover common interests. One of the quickest ways to build friendships is through common interests, said Kirk Martin, a behavioral therapist and author. Parents can encourage their

child to join a club or sports group where he or she can meet other kids with similar interests. Sometimes finding reasons to talk to other children is the most difficult step to making new friends. Sharing a common interest removes this barrier. • Teach proper manners. Children who are polite, well-mannered and know how to follow direction are better equipped to attract friends. Children who misbehave may be shunned by other kids and their parents who do not want the hassle of an unruly youngster coming over to play. Respectful children who are honest, trustworthy and capable of sustaining eye contact and making small talk may find it easy to make friends. • Take the friendship lead. Parents can improve their child’s chances of making friends by getting friendly with their classmates’ parents. They do not have to become bosom

buddies with everyone, but making connections with fellow parents can reinforce the value of friendship to their children. Socializing as families also presents other opportunities to get together and solidify relationships. • Boost confidence levels. Parents can talk to their children about their strengths and positive attributes. Emphasizing kids’ best traits will increase their self-esteem, and that sense of self-worth can make it easier for them to make friends. A child who is shy and insecure may retreat when meeting new people, but a child who can proudly stand behind his or her accomplishments may attract friends easily. School is about more than just hitting the books. It’s also a prime opportunity for kids to develop their personal skills and make new friends.

New school year means transitioning kids back to the classroom FALLBROOK – It won’t be long before schools in the Fallbrook/Bonsall area will begin the 2014-2015 school year. While embarking on a new school year is an exciting time, some kids may not want to say goodbye to days spent lounging by the pool, but such disappointment is often tempered by the prospect of returning to school with friends. For parents, getting kids ready for a new school year is about more than updating their wardrobe or organizing carpools with fellow parents. Reacclimating kids to the routine of school after a relaxing summer is a significant undertaking, and the following are a handful of ways for parents to get a head start as the school year draws closer.

• Establish a routine over the last few weeks of summer. Summer vacations typically lack the structure of the school year, and that lack of structure can help kids unwind and make the most of the freedom that summer vacation provides. But as summer starts to wind down, parents can begin to reintroduce some structure into their kids’ lives to make the transition back to school go more smoothly. Plan morning activities so kids can readjust to waking up early each day. In addition, serve breakfast, lunch and dinner at the same time you typically serve it during the school year so kids’ bodies can begin to readjust as well. • Take kids along when shopping

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for school supplies. If parents plan to buy their child a new computer or other supplies for the upcoming school year, they should take him or her along on their shopping trips. Kids who get to choose their supplies might be more excited about returning to school than those youngsters who are given what they need without offering their input. • Monitor or assign summer reading. Many students are given summer reading lists to keep their minds sharp over the summer and prepare them for upcoming coursework. Parents should monitor kids’ progress on such reading lists and even discuss the books with their kids when possible. They cab

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.

read the books along with them if they think it will help engage them. If kids were not assigned summer reading lists at the end of the school year, parents can assign their own books, rewarding kids when they finish a new book. Kids who read throughout the summer may be more likely to start the school year off on the right foot than those who don’t crack a book all summer. • Encourage kids to sign up for extracurricular activities. Many school-aged athletes get a head start on the new school year by trying out for sports teams. Such tryouts often commence a week or two before a school year is scheduled to begin, and this can

help kids ease their way back into the school year. But even non-athletes can begin pursuing extracurricular activities before the first school bell of the year rings. Theater programs may begin auditions or encourage interested youngsters to attend orientation meetings before the dawn of the school year, and such sessions can be a great and pressure-free way for kids to ready themselves for a new school year. The arrival of a new school year can be both exciting and daunting. But parents can help their youngsters readjust to school in various ways after a relaxing summer.

Registration week begins at Fallbrook High FALLBROOK – Registration for the 2014-2015 school year at Fallbrook Union High School is scheduled for next week by class level, as follows: Seniors: Monday, July 28, 9 a.m. to noon Juniors: Tuesday, July 29, 8 a.m. to noon Sophomores: Wednesday, July 30, 8 a.m. to noon Freshman: Last name A-L: Thursday, July 31, noon to 2:30 p.m. Last name M-Z: Friday, Aug. 1, noon to 2:30 p.m. Freshman Orientation: Same as the designated registration day from 9 a.m. to 11:15 a.m., followed by a free BBQ lunch in the quad courtesy of ASB. (Parents/ guardians are welcome to attend Orientation, but not required.)

Make-Up Registration: Those students unable to attend on their designated day may register on Monday, Aug.4 from 8 a.m. to noon, or any other class registration day occurring after their designated day. Registration forms are available for printing online from the school website located at www. Follow the registration “QuickLink” on the left hand side of the home page or select the counseling department’s QuickLink for complete enrollment and registration information. If unable to print forms from home, packets are available in the assistant principal’s office beginning Monday, July 21, from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m.



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JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page C-7

Local Lomeli, Kuhn win art awards at count y fair

Fallbrook student Connor Kuhn won Best of Division (grades 10-12) with his photo “Sunrise in San Clemente.” Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent Two Fallbrook High School art students won best of class awards in the Student Showcase at the San Diego County Fair. Lupe Lomeli, who graduated from Fallbrook High School in May, won best of show in the Printmaking 2D competition as well as winning best of class in the division for students in grades 10 through 12 who were in their second, third, or fourth year as art students or in a Regional

Occupational Program course. In the panoramic images competition 2013-14 junior Connor Kuhn won best of division for students in grades 10 through 12 who were in their second, third, or fourth year as art students or in a Regional Occupational Program course. “It’s quite an honor for them and for our school,” said art instructor Bill Richardson. “They’re great students.” Lomeli won her award for a print titled “Peacock” which features a peacock on a perch. “I think that’s terrific,” Richardson said.

Richardson’s class participated in a linoleum block reduction print activity. “It was a fun project that we do,” Richardson said. “She did an outstanding version of the project.” Richardson has taught art at Fallbrook High School since the 1994-95 school year, although this year’s county fair was the first in which any of his students’ work was entered. “It was neat to see that, one, she wanted to do it at all and, two, she got best of show,” Richardson said. Kuhn was Richardson’s only

Harvest Award - $100, sponsored by Brandon Gallery; and Pumpkin Award - $50, sponsored by Jackie Heyneman. A helpful workshop on structure and basic construction will be conducted and basic supplies will be provided. For dates and times, visit www. fallbrookchamberofcommerce. org. Rules for the competition: Entries must be family friendly with all parts securely attached. Must be self-standing and stable; no sharp edges or points. Weight is not to exceed 50 lbs.; height not to exceed 7-feet; width not to exceed 4-feet and no loose straw permitted (accents and small bales okay).

other student who entered the fair Student Showcase. “He’s kind of an independent study student, for the most part self-taught as a photographer,” Richardson said. “Just really puts a lot into it and is driven.” K u h n t o o k R i c h a r d s o n ’s Advanced Placement studio art class. “I didn’t give him much instruction, just helped him make some decisions here and there,” Richardson said.

K u h n ’s p h o t o w a s t i t l e d “Sunrise in San Clemente”. He took the photo in May from the San Clemente Pier using a Cannon T1I camera. Kuhn combined five different exposures in his high dynamic range photo. “It was nice to see that he was recognized for that hard work,” Richardson said. To comment on this story online, visit

Fallbrook Food Pantry 1042 South Mission Road (760) 728-7608

Artists invited to compete in scarecrow competition FALLBROOK - Both amateur and professional artists are now invited to join in a creative competition of designing and building scarecrows for Fallbrook Scarecrow Days in October. During October, scarecrows of various shapes, sizes and themes will be seen from Mission Avenue to Main Street – in the front of almost every business. “Scarecrows Days was started to help bring tourism to Fallbrook,” said founder/event coordinator Jackie Heyneman. According to organizers, artists are invited to create a scarecrow and add a “touch of class” to their favorite harvest companion. Two prizes will be awarded:

Connor Kuhn photo

Mon-Fri 9:30am-12:30pm

Judging will take place on October 4 when the awards will be announced and winners will be notified. The scarecrows will be on display at the Fallbrook Library during the month of October. Those interested in competing should contact Anita Kimzey at (714) 222-2462 or email register@ fallbrookchamberofcommerce as space is limited to 18 entries. Pre-registration required. Final creations are to be delivered to the Fallbrook Library on Wed., October 1. A generous donation by San Diego Gas & Electric is helping enable the Fallbrook Scarecrow Days to take place this year, Heyneman said.

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.

Thank you

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

Residents can help Homes for Our Troops FALLBROOK – Fallbrook residents have three opportunities to support the Homes for Our Troops (HFOT) program. Two severely injured veterans are receiving newly built, free homes in Fallbrook and the Honorary Mayor is competing in the Marine Corps Marathon on Oct. 25 to help raise money for the continuing HFOT effort. Residents can lend a hand as a volunteer to help put the final touches on a specially-adapted home built for Sgt. Torres, who is a disabled double amputee. All ages are welcome to help on Sunday, July 27 at 9 a.m. at 3430 Live Oak Creek Circle, in Fallbrook (off Gird Rd.). A complimentary barbecue lunch will be included. Volunteers welcome and donors

of food and drink needed as well. A groundbreaking ceremony will be held for GySgt. Brian Meyer at the site of his future new home on Saturday, Aug. 2 at 9 a.m. Residents can show their support at 0 Greenacres Road, Fallbrook. (Beginning of Greenacres Road) Those wishing to sponsor Honorary Mayor Martin Quiroz in the Marine Corps Marathon in Washington DC on Oct. 25 to benefit Homes for Our Troops would be appreciated. To learn more about any of these opportunities, call Quiroz at

(619) 813-1287 or email Martin.

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Page C-8

JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Fictitious Business Name

Fictitious Business Name

Fictitious Business Name

Fictitious Business Name

Change of Name

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-018612-Name of Business VENEZ ME VOIR/LIONSGATE 31809 Paseo Lindo, Bonsall, CA 92003 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: 1. Eric E. Ford 2. Carmen Patricia Ford Both residing at: 31809 Paseo Lindo, Bonsall, CA 92003 This business is conducted by a Married Couple The first day of business was 7/1/2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JULY 10, 2014 LEGAL: 3652 PUBLISHED: JULY 24, 31, AUGUST 7, 14, 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: 2014-017986—Name of Business BLACK EAGLE INVESTIGATIONS 1750 Pala Lake Drive, Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: 1. Arthur Tillman Bricker, 1750 Pala Lake Drive, Fallbrook, CA 92028 2. Tim Mike Towey, 2860 Hwy 76, Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by a General Partnership THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JULY 2, 2014 LEGAL: 3649 PUBLISHED: JULY 17, 24, 31, AUGUST 7, 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

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

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-018868-Name of Business ZAKARY A. KADAN 793 Iverlochy Dr., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: Zakary A. Kadan, 793 Iverlochy Dr., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 7/14/2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JULY 14, 2014 LEGAL: 3653 PUBLISHED: JULY 24, 31, AUGUST 7, 14, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-018873-Name of Business Z DESIGNS 793 Iverlochy Dr., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: 1. Kenneth R. Kadan 2. Cheryl A. Kadan Both residing at: 793 Iverlochy Dr., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by a Married Couple The first day of business was 7/14/2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JULY 14, 2014 LEGAL: 3654 PUBLISHED: JULY 24, 31, AUGUST 7, 14, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-018631-Name of Business 100 MAIN 100 N. Main Ave., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: Ronald Craig Hull, 198 Bryce Lane, Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JULY 10, 2014 LEGAL: 3655 PUBLISHED: JULY 24, 31, AUGUST 7, 14, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-018622-Name of Business THE SPACE DROP 903 La Buena Vida, Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: Laura Jade Gonzales, 903 La Buena Vida, Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JULY 10, 2014 LEGAL: 3656 PUBLISHED: JULY 24, 31, AUGUST 7, 14, 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: 2014-017456—Name of Business 1. AUTONIQUE, INC. 2. AUTONIQUE 3. AUTONIQUE AUTO 1111 South Coast Highway, Oceanside, CA 92054 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: Autonique, Inc., 1111 South Coast Highway, Oceanside, CA 92054 This business is conducted by a Corporation This Corporation is located in the state of California. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JUNE 26, 2014 LEGAL: 3651 PUBLISHED: JULY 17, 24, 31, AUGUST 7, 2014


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.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-017384—Name of Business ART ON AGATE 953 Viking Lane, San Marcos, CA 92069 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: Larry Gates, 953 Viking Lane, San Marcos, CA 92069 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 6/25/2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JUNE 25, 2014 LEGAL: 3647 PUBLISHED: JULY 17, 24, 31, AUGUST 7, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-017346—Name of Business THE SPOILED AVOCADO 119 North Maine Avenue, Suite B, Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego Mailing address: 305 Charles Swisher Court, Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is hereby registered by the following: Guy Russel Howard, 305 Charles Swisher Court, Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JUNE 25, 2014 LEGAL: 3648 PUBLISHED: JULY 17, 24, 31, AUGUST 7, 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.

the · village · beat

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 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-017564—Name of Business TWELVE MARKETING 2355 Rancho Del Oro Rd., #54, Oceanside, CA 92056 County: San Diego Mailing Address: PO Box 4535, Carlsbad, CA 92018 This business is hereby registered by the following: Brooks Sterling, 2355 Rancho Del Oro Rd., #54, Oceanside, CA 92056 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 6/1/2009 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JUNE 26, 2014 LEGAL: 3650 PUBLISHED: JULY 17, 24, 31, AUGUST 7, 2014

Abandonment/Name 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

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

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number: 37-2014-00023520-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS Petitioner: KELLY JEANE BEDDOME HELMING filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: KELLY JEAN BEDDOME HELMING Proposed Name: KELLY JEANBEDDOME HELMING 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: Sept. 2, 2014 Time: 8:30 a.m. Dept: 26 The address of the court is 325 South Melrose Drive, Vista, CA 92081 A copy of this Order to Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county: Village News Date: July 16, 2014 Signed: K. Michael Kirkman, Judge of the Superior Court. LEGAL: 3657 PUBLISHED: July 24, 31, August 7, 14, 2014 Check it out. Often.



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Run your legal notices in the Village News, adjudicated for San Diego County. n Application Order for Publication of Summons/Citation..........................$400 for 4 Weeks n Notice of Petition to Administer Estate ....................................................$300 for 3 Weeks n Order to Show Cause for Change of Name........ (Each additional name add $5.00) $80 for 4 Weeks n Fictitious Business Name Statement ................ (Each additional name add $5.00) $40 for 4 Weeks n Abandonment of Fictitious Business Name Statement ..............................$40 for 4 Weeks n Notice of Lien Sale.......................................................................................$60 for 2 Weeks n Notice of Application to Sell Alcoholic Beverages ....................................... $35 for 1 Week

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a nd

Pau m a

July 24, 2014

Section D

Volume 18, Issue 30

Home projects perfect for ‘staycationers’

FA L L B R O O K - T h e “staycation” was a concept many first acquainted themselves with when the economy started to struggle and men and women were forced to tighten their belts. In lieu of trips overseas or family trips to popular tourist destinations, many men and women opted to stay home and save their money. While the idea of a staycation makes practical sense, many found that idling away a week of hard-earned vacation at home could grow somewhat boring after a few days. But whether a staycation is a week-long escape from the office or a three-day weekend, homeowners can tackle a few projects around the house to turn their time at home into one marked by productivity instead of boredom. Add a splash of color One of the easiest and most effective ways to give a home a new look is to repaint the home’s interior. Such a project can be a small-scale undertaking focusing on one or two rooms in the house or a more ambitious exercise in which more lived-in rooms like a family room and/or kitchen are given an entirely new color scheme. When removing old paint,

consider using sanding pads to make the task easier than the days

or yore, when paint was often tediously scraped off of walls with

a putty knife. Parents on staycation can even involve the whole family

in their painting project, allowing youngsters to choose new colors for their rooms and do a little work with the paintbrush as well. Say farewell to old faucets Faucets have a unique way of making bathrooms appear dated. But vanity faucets can quickly and easily be replaced so long as the main problem is appearance and not plumbing. Homeowners who suspect potential plumbing problems with sinks should seek a consultation with a professional before replacing vanity faucets. Once the go-ahead has been granted, homeowners can spend a weekend or a day or two during their staycation replacing vanity faucets around the home. Though the project might seem small, it can yield dramatic and aesthetically appealing results. Consider some eco-friendly updates Homeowners who live in older homes might be able to turn their time away from the office into an exercise in going green around their homes. Eco-friendly updates, which can include replacing old air conditioners with newer, more efficient models or replacing older toilets with more newer models designed to conserve water, may even earn homeowners tax breaks and will almost certainly lead to lower utility bills. Additional eco-friendly and easy home improvement projects that can be tackled in a day or two include replacing inefficient and wasteful water fixtures and installing a programmable thermostat that makes it easier to control heating and cooling costs and conserve energy. Stain or seal the garage floor Many homeowners treat their garages as a workspace, and as a result garages tend to be ignored when making cosmetic changes. Staining or sealing a garage floor can clear away any oil spots and paint stains that may have accumulated over the years, and a clean and well-maintained garage can increase a home’s resale value. Staycations have grown increasingly popular over the last half decade, as many homeowners are opting to forgo costly vacations in favor of staying home to pad their nest eggs. While it’s important for staycationers to squeeze in some rest and relaxation, it also can be beneficial to tackle a few projects around the house during time away from the office.

Page D-2

JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Home & Garden & Real Estate Fallbrook Women Golfers holds annual luncheon FALLBROOK – Fallbrook Women Golfers held their annual Red & Blue Luncheon on July 8 at Myrtle Creek Nursery. In keeping with the tradition of a “4th of July hometown family picnic” theme, they used the outdoor venue with a backyard setting allowing some competitive mini golfing events.

Approximately 50 ladies enjoyed box lunches from the nursery’s Cafe Bloom which also provided berry pie and ice cream for dessert. The group gave out its annual club championship awards during the luncheon.

Members of the Fallbrook Women Golfers attending their Red & Blue luncheon include, from left, Nancy Wright, Denise McNeese, Dolly Harty, Janelle Lunsford, Sue Reed, and Toni Crisell.

Fallbrook Women Golfers’ annual club championship awards are presented to, from left, Dolly Harty, 2014 Senior Club Champion, Megan Gamble, President Fallbrook Women Golfers, and Terri Hunt, 2014 Club Champion, at their annual luncheon.

Beautiful C ounty C harmer

Shelly Krogh, Fallbrook Women Golfers social chairperson, decorates the events area at Myrtle Creek Nursery with a red and blue theme for the group’s annual luncheon.

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Gheen Reservoir mixing system installation completed Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

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over time to improve the water quality in our storage reservoirs,” said FPUD general manager Brian Brady. “It’s basically to maintain water quality in the tank so we don’t have to waste water,” said FPUD assistant general manager Jack Bebee.

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If stratification causes low chlorine residuals, the residual levels must be maintained either by adding additional chemicals or by flushing the water. A submersible mixing system helps maintain uniform mixing and chlorine residuals and thus reduces the risk of stratification during low water demand periods. Two companies manufacture submersible mixing systems for drinking water reservoirs, and both responded to FPUD’s request for proposals. Medora Corporation of Dickinson, N.D., submitted a $29,260 bid for its SolarBee mixer system while D&H Water Systems, the Oceanside-based manufacturer’s representative for the Pax Mixer system, submitted a $39,830 bid. On April 28, FPUD’s board voted 3-1, with Archie McPhee opposed and Bert Hayden absent, to award the contract to Medora Corporation. The FPUD action also approved a four-year extended warranty which covers all parts and labor. The $2,400 cost of that warranty brought the total amount to $31,660. Although FPUD’s 201314 capital budget only earmarked $30,000 for the Gheen Reservoir mixing system, other completed projects with balances made the additional $1,660 available. The Gheen Reservoir, which is accessed from a driveway on the south side of East Mission Road and is close to Fallen Leaf Lane and Hamilton Lane, has a capacity of 6 million gallons. To comment on this story online, visit

JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page D-3

Open House Extravaganza Sunday, July 27th View These Four Beautiful Homes from 12noon-4pm



111 MoRRo hILLS, fALLbRook

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

Offered at $749,000-$799,000


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-$799,000





Offered at $449,000-$494,000

Offered at $429,000-$454,000

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.



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

Pending! SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! 1164 kNoLL PARk, fALLbRook

Beautiful Don Souther built home with forever views! Floor to ceiling windows in living rm. Covered patio & deck area, pool.



Equestrian property on 2+ panoramic view acres. Incredible pebble-tec pool & spa. Fully fenced & elec gated. 4BR, 2BA.

Sold for $565,000


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

1441 RANCho MIA, fALLbRook

Endless possibilities & Old World charm with modern amenities. Custom built by Mr. Reed Avocado himself! True country living.

Sold for $440,000

3218 SAGE RoAD, fALLbRook

Gorgeous single story pool home situated on over 2.5 acres with 180 degree views and nice long driveway. Home is over 2200 sf.

Sold for $642,000

3422 CAbALLo LANE, fALLbRook

Country home on gentle land that everyone is looking for in Fallbrook. Welcoming ambience. Beautifully remodeled.

Sold for $632,000


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 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

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


in iP E D i Sh PR nER Ow




Fallbrook $649,900

Fallbrook $825,000

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 backyard, no HOA’s. Room to add pool, fruit trees and more.

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 w/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

Debbie Sorensen 760.822.4289 | CalBRE #01496577 E

FA O E D On Kin



M hO

Fallbrook $749,900

Temecula $399,000

5.3 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.

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.

Bonnie haines 760.445.5200 | CalBRE #00884870

Joe Spadafore 858.382.1860 CalBRE #1230420






Fallbrook $225,000

The right agent is key to your success.

This is an awesome 1.8 acre lot offering location in an upscale Fallbrook area with views to the southwest. All roads to the property are paved. Property has septic and water meter is in. Seller has Full Site Plans and Grading Plan for a 20,000 sq.ft. pad. Come see this site for your new home.

Fred Buffo 925.550.0900 | CalBRE #01502850

Over 15 years of experience to guide you through a smooth, enjoyable transaction. Thinking of Buying or Selling? Call today!

Lisa higbee 951.225.5009 | CalBRE #01935723 O Ch n RA JO E K ViE



Fallbrook $985,000

Fallbrook $399,900-$429,900

Scenic and spacious in Fallbrook’s exclusive Rolling Hills Estates on almost 3 hilltop acres. Sweeping views from this lot are magnificent and wrap around a beautiful 4942 sq.ft., 2-story estate home with 4 bedrooms, a large office and 3.5 baths.

This gorgeous 2-story, 3BR, 2.5BA home lcated in the Lake Rancho Viejo community is the one you want! Built in 2009, it measures 1854 sq.ft. and has so many great features such as tile flooring on first level, an open kit w/ctr island, granite counters, ss applcs, addit’l cabinetry that provides extra storage.

Steve & Shirley Vance 760.533.0475 www.Vance | CalBRE #1369805 & #1369795

Vanessa Clifford 619.993.2806 | CalBRE #01868287

Real Living Lifestyles

is creating the future of real estate by embracing the cutting edge and establishing a culture of collaborative agent success.


Sound like something you want to be a part of?

s ! u n i o J

Call Linda Scarberry 949.683.8194 Branch Manager, Carlsbad and Fallbrook

integrated real estate services

Real Living Lifestyles is pleased to welcome Lisa Hibgee to the team. “I put the needs of my clients first; exceptional service, ethics and knowledge are a part of what I offer all of my clients. I’m thrilled to be a part of the Real Living Lifestyles Real Estate family.” – Lisa Higbee

Lisa higbee 951.225.5009 | CalBRE #01935723


JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page D-5


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




Your Area Experts at Work! Call us Today! VIEW THESE PROPERTIES OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY 7/26 3-6PM



Fallbrook $119,747

Fallbrook $778,747

Fallbrook $348,747

3909 Reche Road, #179A, Fallbrook

3242 Staghorn, Fallbrook

Wonderful grass yard and corner location. New mfd home includes covered front porch w/Trex decking for easy maint. Lg shed and plenty of concrete under carport & beyond. Peaceful surroundings. All water, sewer & cable included.

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!

1637 Pala Lake Drive, Fallbrook

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.

f e at u r e p r o p e r t y

They Will Be the Only Real Estate Professionals We Call


One Showing and It Sold for Top $$



We were definitely in good hands through the entire process of selling our house. We had a buyer lined up within a day of meeting. One showing and it sold for top $$.


Bonsall $1,149,847

Where the eagles soar! Hilltop Bonsall retreat with premium vistas at every turn! Custom 3BR + office/bedroom & a workout room, 4BA, & 4984 esf. Spacious layout, quality touches, strategically placed windows, chef’s kitchen. On 8 acres.

A lot of things come up when you are selling a house, and they guided us through all of them with aplomb. They will be the only Real Estate Professionals we call in the future. Thank you! You rock!

4 World Class SERVICE 4 World Class MARKETINg 4 World Class RESULTS Our Homes Sell on Average OVER 98% of List Price!


SOLD in 15 Days

SOLD in 4 Days

SOLD in 1 Day

in 1 Day at 100% of List Price

at 100.5% of List Price

at 102.4% of List Price

SOLD in 6 Days

SOLD in 23 Days at 97.8% of List Price

SOLD in 27 Days at 97.8% of List Price

SOLD in 3 Days at 100.1% of List Price

at 100% of List Price

at 103% of List Price

Put San Diego’s #1 Team to Work for You! Your home is one of the biggest commitments of your life, we treat it that waY.


Page D-6

JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Camp Pendleton reclamation permit modified



Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY 7/26 3-6PM Grass Yard 3909 Reche Road, #179A, Fallbrook

and Corner Location

New mfd home includes covered front porch w/ Trex decking for easy maint. Large shed and plenty of concrete under carport and beyond. Enjoy the trees & peaceful surroundings of Valley Oaks. All water, sewer & cable incl. $119,747

To view call Ken Follis 760-803-6235

Private and Quiet View Home

Views to the sunset on this well located property. The easy flow of the floor plan lends itself to family & entertaining. Room on the 1+ acre lot for RV parking. 3BR, 2BA, 2649sf. Viking applcs, remodeled kitchen. $635,000

To view call Debbie Sorensen 760-822-4289 OPEN HOUSE SUN 7/27 1-4PM 525 Tumble Creek, Fallbrook

Artistically Designed & Crafted

Home designer/ builder’s personal home. 5BR/2.5BA plus magnificent office. Formal LR with 14’ ceilings & 10’ glass doors looking out to the pool/spa area. Gourmet kitchen with top-of-the-line appliances. Very special home. $1,389,000


To view call Jeanne Stuart 760-310-4663

Million Dollar Views

Spectacular custom 4BR, 3BA home. Gourmet kitchen w/slab granite counters, alder wood cabs & walk-in pantry. Great room, zoned heating/air, 2 water heaters, oversized 3 car garage. Covered patio. $699,000


To view call Eddie Harrison 760-533-1409

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

The Regional Water Quality Control Board approved a modification to the master reclamation permit for Camp Pendleton. The RWQCB’s June 26 action incorporates requirements for recycled water use at new sites and modifies discharge specifications for several chemical constituents. The significant changes include increasing the flow limitation from 5.0 million gallons per day (mgd) to 7.5 mgd, allowing discharge to new landscape irrigation sites, specifying new uses for recycled water produced from the Southern Regional Tertiary Treatment Plant such as dual plumbing and construction-type uses, reporting requirements for adding new use sites and crossconnection testing requirements, and a change from daily maximum discharge specifications to 12-month average discharge specifications for chloride, sulfate, percent sodium, iron, manganese, methylene blue active substance, boron, color, total nitrogen, and fluoride. “Some of the minor changes are to bring the permit more consistent with other recycled water permits in the area,” said water resource control

engineer Alex Cali. “It wasn’t anything extraordinary.” The Southern Regional Tertiary Treatment Plant provides secondary and tertiary treatment of domestic wastewater generated on the southern portion of Camp Pendleton. The United States Marine Corps plans to add new landscape irrigation sites and to distribute recycled water to dual-plumbed facilities at the base, which will allow recycled water to be used for toilet and urinal flushing. The Marine Corps has constructed a permanent recycled water fill station which will serve trucks transporting recycled water for construction activities on the base such as dust suppression, soil compaction, and concrete mixing. Recycled water will also be used for in-plant uses such as cleaning equipment and hydrostatic testing of treatment plant components. The previous daily maximum discharge specifications resulted in 30 violations since 2010, but the new annual average specifications are set at levels which support the beneficial uses of groundwater basins on Camp Pendleton. If annual standards are met, daily fluctuations in the quality of applied recycled water will not affect overall water quality since high concentrations of constituents in one day’s recycled water can

Upzone for t wo DeLuz parcels slated for EIR Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent The Environmental Impact Report which will evaluate the update of the general plan for properties which had been covered by the Forest Conservation Initiative will include increased density for two DeLuz parcels. Three DeLuz parcels will be included in the EIR. Two will have densities of one dwelling unit per 10 acres while the third parcel remains at one dwelling unit per 40 acres. The San Diego County Board of Supervisors voted 3-1 June 25 to use the county Department of Planning and Development Services (PDS) staff and county Planning Commission recommendations as the preferred alternative in the EIR. Dave Roberts voted against that overall motion and Ron Roberts was absent. “I wanted FCI to be used as the baseline to evaluate the draft EIR,” Dave Roberts said. “FCI is what the voters said.” Roberts made an alternate motion to use the FCI designations as the baseline, but that motion did not receive a second. The supervisors voted on the staff and Planning Commission recommendations for each

community involved before casting the vote for the overall motion. The supervisors’ ratification of the recommendations for the DeLuz parcels was a 3-1 vote with Bill Horn opposed due to the recommendation that the third DeLuz parcel remain at one dwelling unit per 40 acres. “I don’t agree with that. That’s why I voted against the general plan,” Horn said of the 40-acre minimum. “The largest anybody should have to have by requirement is 20 acres.” Horn’s opposition is only to the government requirement for large parcels and not to large parcels or contiguous parcels themselves with the support of the land owner. “If a private party wants to have 100 acres set aside, let them have five parcels,” he said. “I just don’t think they should be required to do that.” In November 1993, the county’s voters approved the Forest Conservation Initiative (FCI) which stipulated a density of one dwelling unit per 40 acres for lands within the Cleveland National Forest boundary but outside of existing community town areas. The FCI prevented General Plan land use designations from being changed until the FCI’s expiration date of Dec. 31, 2010. The hearings on the update on the

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.

To view call Roy Moosa 760-723-1181


Sharp Turnkey 4BR Home


1120 S. Main St., Fallbrook

New exterior paint, new carpet in bedrooms, new oven/microwave. Beautiful dark wood floors in LR, formal dining area, FR, halls, master & curved staircase. New sod in front yard, covd patio. 1098 Funquest Dr, Fallbrook. MLS #140038973. $439,000

To view call Tom Metier (760) 703-5104

Luxury Ranch on 9.7 Acres

Luxurious 4BR/4.5BA home with pool and equestrian facilities on 9.7 acres. Includes 3BR/1.75BA detached guest house, plus large barn with office/ workshop. Includes riding arena, corrals and views. $999,000

To view call Connie Freese (760) 519-2302

be balanced out by relatively low concentrations on another day. Most of the outdoor use sites are on mesas adjacent to the Santa Margarita River or the San Luis Rey River and do not overlie the alluvial aquifers from which the base’s water supply is produced, the groundwater within the geologic units which form the mesas tends to be of poor quality and not suitable for drinking purposes regardless of discharge levels, and the re-use sites are relatively long distances from the river and a significant distance from the groundwater aquifer and base supply wells. In November 2012, the Marine Corps submitted a salt and nutrient management plan to the RWQCB, and the increase in recycled water which will result from the additional flow allowance will support many of the projects identified in that plan which includes demineralization of the base’s water supply, landscape irrigation with recycled water, discharging recycled water to create a saltwater intrusion barrier, optimizing surface water diversions for groundwater quality, encouraging actions to reduce upstream salt and nutrient loads, and increasing groundwater monitoring. To comment on this story online, visit

Fallbrook Commercial Space Available

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

county’s General Plan began prior to the expiration date, so the FCI lands were not included in that update which was approved in August 2011 although during the update process county staff began a separate effort on new maps for FCI land based on the principles of the general plan update. PDS staff did not pursue significant changes, and most of the planned additional development is near the Viejas Indian Reservation in Alpine. PDS staff also identified alternatives, and the Board of Supervisors supported the map PDS and the Planning Commission recommended. The environmental analysis of that map will be followed by a return to the Board of Supervisors for adoption which is expected this winter. A Planning Commission hearing is still to be determined. The Planning Commission recommended the rezones in November on a 5-1 vote with Michael Beck opposed due to concerns regarding Alpine and Lake Morena land and John Riess absent. To comment on this story online, visit

FPUD updates fiveyear sewer system review Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent The Fallbrook Public Utility District approved an update o f F P U D ’s S e w e r S y s t e m Management Plan five-year review. FPUD’s board voted 3-1 June 26 to approve the update with Archie McPhee opposed and Don McDougal absent from the special board meeting. “The changes for the five-year plan were pretty minor,” said FPUD general manager Brian Brady. “There was nothing to be required to be updated in terms of the technical operation of the system.” The State Water Resources Control Board requires each agency with sewer operations to complete a review of the agency’s Sewer System Management Plan every five years. “Anybody that operates a sewer system has to have a Sewer System Management Plan,” Brady said. “Every five years you have to do an update.” The updates incorporated personnel changes and a new organizational chart along with updated phone contact information and other communications data. “It’s really housekeeping, at least for us, for this time,” Brady said. To comment on this story online, visit

JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page D-7

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

SPECTACULAR VIEWS $540,000 Spectacular sunset and mountain views over the tops of oaks from this 3BR, 2BA, 2081 sq.ft., built in 2002 home. 2 acres, separate RV area with hookups. Horses allowed.

Approach this gorgeous one level country home down a quiet & private lane, 2+ ac setting of sycamores and oaks, lush lawns, seasonal stream. Island kit, adj fam rm w/fplc, 3BR, 2BA. Master suite creates feeling of outdoors. Tile roof, rustic touches, patios to entertain. Full guest house.


lisa WilleTT & lYnn


(760) 731-2900







lYnn sTaDille-James 760-845-3059




Real Living Lifestyles

lisa WilleTT & lYnn

lYnn sTaDille-James 760-845-3059






lYnn sTaDille-James 760-845-3059





An amazing gated Fallbrook estate with valley views beyond Bonsall. 4BR, 4BA, only 10 years young and all 2x6 construction. Master BR on ground floor. 1200 sf workshop with RV door. Room for all your hobbies and crafts. Some furnishings available.

Selling Team barTleTT Top Team 2013 760-801-1926

Inherited, deferred maintenance or tired of being a landlord? I’m a cash buyer for the perfect solution! Multi-family OK! virGinia GissinG

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.

Keller Williams Realty


Team GalleGos

Need to SELL Your House QUICKLY?



Sunshine Properties



ruDY, sanDY & chris

al, vickY & breTT

lisa WilleTT & lYnn

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.

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.

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.


Coldwell Banker Village Properties


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

GORGEOUS $899,000



NEW ON MARkET $995,000-$1,050,000



rich heimback GUEST HOUSE AND WELL $649,000







PeTe haGen 760-731-2900 eXT 413

allen shallahamer 760-802-6740 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!

LUXURY RANCH ON 9.7 ACRES $999,000 Luxurious 4BR/4.5 BA home with pool and equestrian facilities on 9.7 acres. Includes 3BR/1.75BA detached guest house, plus large barn with office/ workshop. Includes riding arena, corrals, irrigation well, and views. A rare property. Free online home value report at:





craiG Grimm






connie Freese


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.

Page D-8

JULY 24, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

VILLAGE PROPERTIES Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated



consistency We’ve

OPEN hOusE sAT 7/26 12-4

1033 Avenida Campana, Fallbrook

Desirable Gird Valley home directly across from Fallbrook Golf Course. Immaculate home with beautiful landscaping. 4BD, 3BA, Exceptional upgrades incl wood pergola, patio covers, putting green & entry ftn. 140036699 $749,000




Great cul-de-sac location! Cute and clean 3BD, 2BA, 1667 SF home has it all. Formal living & dining rms, bright kit w/oak cabs & nook. Brick fireplace in FR. Dual paned windows. Lg master. Covered patio. 140033032 $375,000

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

Classic Custom Spanish home. Chef’s kitchen w/ slab granite counters. Great room with multiple seating areas, wet bar, wood burning fplc. Master suite, balcony access. 3BD, 2.5BA, 2758 Sq.Ft. Bonsall Views! 140038262 $695,000

Darling Charmer - Great opportunity in Fallbrook! 3BD, 2.5BA, 2758 sq.ft. Light, bright w/cozy wood floors. Updated kit and baths casual & formal dining, living rm. Meticulously maintained. Turn key. 140030560 $514,900

House with guest house on 2 acres with panoramic views - 2980 sq.ft., 4BR, 2BA single level main home w/3 car garage PLUS detached guest living quarters w/1BR, 1BA, kitchen, 768 sq.ft. & a 2 car garage with private driveway. 140027834 $749,000 Million Dollar Views – A bargain at $200,000! 2+ acres with panoramic views! Property has a well with reservoir. Beautiful parcel with natural vegetation. Seller may carry w/agreeable down payment. Come have a picnic & take in the views! 140002928 $200,000

Beautiful half-acre home with 3BD, 3.5BA, 2098 sq. ft. Wheelchair friendly, family fruit, fenced and gated. 140036755


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

Classic Allegre home. Upgraded 4BD, 2.BA, 2304 Sq.Ft. Great location, close to town, schools & comm. center. In-ground pool w/sec fence, energy efficient pump & solar. Kit has granite, ss applcs. 140023846 $430,000

Custom Mediterranean 4300 SF home on 4.10 acres (4 legal parcels). 2 water meters. 5 oversize garages (1 detached). 3 BR+1 opt. 4 1/2 Bath. Horses OK. Level Lot. 140035313 $995,000

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

WonDErFul GirD VAllEY ViEW homE!

Susie’s Home Collection... 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 built 4bD, 3bA in morro hills. Recently remodeled, fresh paint, new carpet & wood flooring, new landscaping. Dual glazed low-e vinyl windows. Newer kitchen cabinets, granite counters w/new appliances. $637,500

Enjoy the Good Life

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. $435,000


Cheryl Pizzo

Personal dedicated Service

Specializing in Fallbrook For 30 yearS 760-468-2218

Marketing Fallbrook for 35 years bre# 00815495



SPaCiouS 3Bd/2Ba homE with great room, cozy fireplace, patio looking over the manicured grounds. East Ridge offers clubhouse, pool, tennis, walking trails, RV parking & great social life. $420,000

Coming Soon!!

Fallbrook - Great country home built in 1988. 3BR, 2BA on 1.18 acres. 2 sheds and outbuildings, needs some TLC. Great location with easy access to I-15. Offered at $475,000

Call today for a FREE Market Evaluation!

Ruth Kavanaugh


BRE# 01300802


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

BRE# 00612840

Contact Your hometown realtor today! Jessi Huber 760.419.9802

Warm and Inviting

Custom View Home



8 sCE J


Huge deck off master bedroom to admire the unobstructed ocean view. 4BR, 3BA, fireplace, 3 car garage. Immaculate - move-in ready. Great neighborhood.


sI 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

Offered at $595,000

gerI sIDes, grI, BroKer assoCIate

1st in BRE #01412145

BRE #01929597

shadowridge in Vista

D AR L O u

Down a private gated tree lined drive sits a beautiful custom 3BD plus office/4th bedroom, 3.5BA on 5.66 acres! This wonderful property includes VIEWS, pool, spa, outdoor entertaining, horse facilities and avocado grove. Offered at $869,000


Is It tIme for a Change?

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

(760) 213-2665

Customer serviCe AwArds


2012 Outstanding Performance Recipient

Call today 760.207.8497




Melissa Camilli Kristin Deile Abby Elston

Susie Emory Johnny Faubel Jane Felton

Jerry Gordon Linda Gordon Bob Hansford

Tess Hansford Eddie Harrison Chris Hasvold

Paul Kavanaugh Cynthia Hauff Ruth Kavanaugh Jessica Huber Lorene Johnson Cathy Kudroshoff

Phil Lamb Cheryl Pizzo JoAnn Rapaszky

Vicki Robertson Jordan Rochlis Art Sault

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  

Fallbrook Village News, July 24, 2014

Fallbrook Village News  

Fallbrook Village News, July 24, 2014