Page 1

Winners of ‘Farm to Table’ competition B-4

Hoedown helps senior causes B-1

Guac Girls bring home silver medals D-1

Village News Fallbrook & Bonsall

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

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

August 7, 2014

50¢ Sales tax included at news stand

Volume 18, Issue 32

Authorities Students prepare to return to school tight-lipped Officials from local schools discuss strategies for 2014-2015 over death of Rainbow couple Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor Authorities have remained tightlipped over the investigation taking place into the death of a couple believed to be the longtime owners of a nursery in Rainbow. “We won’t be releasing any details about this incident in case this ends up being a criminal case; it is still an active investigation,” said Sheriff’s Homicide Lt. Glenn Giannantonio on July 31.

see COUPLE, page A-8

Village zoning change approved

Fallbrook High School assistant principal Kim Gage, right, assists incoming freshman Chanelle Beaumont, left, and her mom Diane by double-checking her registration form on July 31.

Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent In an effort to make zoning appropriate for individual unincorporated communities rather than have one-size-fits-all zoning for the entire unincorporated area, the County of San Diego created village zoning. The Fallbrook Revitalization Plan approved in 2003 was the county’s first villagespecific zoning and included the V1, V2, V3, V4, and V5 designations. A change of name was required for the Fallbrook zones when the San Diego County Board of Supervisors approved village plans

Andrea Verdin Special to The Village News

districts have provided information regarding their focuses for this school year.

Students aren’t the only ones preparing for the new school year. Teachers, school officials, and district administrators are preparing and implementing new strategies, technologies, and teaching methods in order to help incoming students get the most out of the 2014-2015 academic year. Vallecitos, Fallbrook Union Elementary (FUESD), Bonsall Unified (BUSD) and Fallbrook Union High School (FUHSD)

Va l l e c i t o s : S c h o o l - w i d e intervention Academic achievement through intervention has been a big focus for Vallecitos School District (VSD), and superintendent David Jones stated Vallecitos will continue to use intervention strategies to help students master core subjects. Historically, 50 percent of VSD students scored proficient or better on tests, but

within three years, 75 percent of students were scoring as proficient or better. “Last year, we won a Title I academic achievement award from the State of California,” said Jones. “The state identifies the Top 100 Title I K-12 schools, and because of our huge gain in student achievement, we were recognized. My main focus would be to improve student learning in English Language Arts. There will be a very strong focus on that with core curriculum. All our time and energy will go to improve student

Shane Gibson photo

learning. We received that award, and can continue to do better.” “ We w i l l b e u s i n g a n intervention model called the Response-To-Intervention (RTI) model throughout the school that will allow for students to have extra time and support [on core subjects],” he said. “Students at all levels will have a block of time several times a week for small group-intensive intervention. Initially, we are focusing on reading and language arts relating

see RETURN, page C-5

see ZONING, page A-11

contemplates changing school calendar thisweek FUHSD Superintendent encourages feedback on topic Announcements ������������������������A-2 Business ��������������������������������������C-6 Classifieds �������������������������������� A-12 Dining �������������������������������������������B-4 Education �������������������������������������C-4 Entertainment �����������������������������B-6 Health & Fitness ������������������������B-2 Home & Garden ������������������������D-2 Legals .........................................C-12 Obituaries ������������������������������������C-8 Opinion ����������������������������������������A-5 Real Estate ����������������������������������D-2 Sports �������������������������������������������C-2

Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor

Village News

Christine Rinaldi photo Warrior Quinn Harrison (#6) prepares to take a shot on goal during Fallbrook’s loss to Great Oak in the 2013 season. Boys water polo is a fall sport, which must begin practice prior to the start of the school year.


Fallbrook Union High School District superintendent Dale Mitchell, Ed.D, hopes to hear a lot of feedback very soon. Mitchell, the school board, and calendar committee team members are contemplating whether or not the school’s calendar should be changed for the 2015-2016 school year or not. “I would like folks to know that we are looking at two options concerning the school calendar and are seeking input,” said Mitchell. The first option is to keep the calendar the same as it was last year (2013-2014) and will be this year (2014-2015), which features an early start (Aug. 11 this year) and earlier finish. This option allows for a full week’s break Thanksgiving week, but has created some challenges with athletics.

see FUHSD, page A-11

Same-day physician appointments often available

Medicare, Medi-Cal and most insurance plans welcome. Ask us about preventive care services your health insurance may cover at no cost to you.

Call 760-731-8989. Se habla español.

Page A-2

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News


Chamber to sponsor 9/11 event with ground zero speaker FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce is sponsoring a 9/11 event to be held in the Bob Burton Center at Fallbrook High School at 6 p.m. on Thursday, Sept. 11. The guest speaker will be FDNY retired emergency medical technician Regina Cervantes. Cervantes was at ground zero on Sept. 11, 2001 when the towers fell. She was subjected to the blinding, choking cloud from which she became disabled and is now medically retired. She has written several books and now lectures as a motivational speaker seeking to find positives out of all

VFW offers bus trip to Del Mar races

situations. “As our mission is two-fold: remembrance and education, we feel Regina is a wonderful fit for our venue and we invite all Chamber members and Fallbrook citizens to attend this compelling and memorable event,” said Bob Hillery. As there will be expense incurred to bring this speaker and ceremony to the Burton Center, residents who wish to provide sponsorship or make contributions to offset expenses are encouraged to contact Lila or Jackie at the chamber office, (760) 728-5845.

Seniors on both Medicare and Medi-Cal can learn about changes Aug. 14 FALLBROOK – The Foundation for Senior Care, the Fallbrook Library, and Ryan MacDonald will present a free, informational seminar on Aug. 14 for seniors who receive both Medicare and Medi-Cal (not just one or the other). MacDonald, deputy director of communications and outreach for Harbage Consulting, currently leads a team that provides outreach and education for the Coordinated Care Initiative (CCI). The CCI is

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

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

Business Formation


BONSALL – The Bonsall Weight Watchers group will change locations on Wednesday, Aug. 13 due to the closure of San Luis Rey Golf Club. The new

location for the meeting will be the Vista Palomar Riders Club at 973 Little Gopher Canyon Road. The meeting time is 9 a.m. with 8:30 a.m. registration and weigh-

will be held Thursday, Aug. 14 from 7:30 to 9 a.m. at Fallbrook Coffee Company, 622 S. Mission


All-New Design! Full-Size Sedan!

FALLBROOK – On Saturday, Aug. 9, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Living Waters Church, 2000 Reche

Road, will host a free event in celebration of the return to school for Fallbrook children.

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. 8 – 6 p.m. – Official installation of a new public art piece on loan to Fallbrook: “Spires” will be unveiled in front of the Fallbrook Art Center at Main and Alvarado during the Summer Nights event. See more information on the Art in Public Places effort at www. 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 www. Seating


Help Us To Help Fallbrook


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Aug. 21 – 7 p.m. – The San Diego Cajun Playboys will bring another of their rousing toe tapping French Cajun music programs to a free concert in the Community Room of the Fallbrook Library, 124 S. Mission Rd. 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.

Sept. 6 – 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. – Free scarecrow building workshop for residents and business owners who would like to make a custom scarecrow for Fallbrook’s Scarecrow Days in October. Workshop will be held at Fallbrook Library, 124 S. Mission Road.


Experience The Fletcher Jones Difference.

is limited so tickets should be purchased soon.

Aug. 23 & 24 – 9 a.m. to 9 a.m. (24-hour event) – Relay for Life cancer fundraising event for American Cancer Society takes place at Fallbrook High School. Sponsors, teams, cancer survivors, and volunteers can visit www. or email Rose Marie Peralta at for more information.

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The free opportunities will include: jumpers, face painting, hot dogs, and drinks.

EventsCalendar August


WE’LL MAKE YO U R FIRST TWO PAYMENTS ON ’10 , ’11 , ’12 & ’13 C, E, M & GL -CL ASS! **

Road. Call the chamber office at (760) 728-5845 for more information.


8 out of 28 at this payment .

‘ 1 1 C300 Sedan

in time. This group has lost over 650 pounds since January! For more information, call (800) 651-6000.

Free back-to-school fun on Aug. 9


‘14 E350 Sport Sedan:

Bus will depart from the post, 1175 Old Stage Road, at noon. Participants may bring their own food and beverages on the bus. Space is limited and tickets must be purchased in advance at the VFW post (daily after 3 p.m.). For more information, call (760) 5332743 or (760) 723-8784.

Weight Watchers changes Bonsall meeting location

FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce has announced that it’s next SunUpper

MORRISON L AW -

age of 98. The annual trip is a fundraiser for veterans, and the public is welcome to attend. Price of $28 includes round trip bus transportation from the VFW Post, admission to shaded clubhouse seating, and race day program. In addition, an optional spaghetti dinner will be available at the post for $6 when the bus returns.

Chamber SunUpper slated for Aug. 14

under the Calif. Dept. of Health Care Services. The state Medi-Cal and federal Medicare programs have joined together to create new ways for seniors to receive healthcare, giving extra support to them, their doctors and their caregivers. The seminar will be held from 2 to 4 p.m. at Fallbrook Library, 124 S Mission Rd. For information or RSVP, call (760) 723-7570. Walkins also welcome.

C M A  

FALLBROOK – On Wednesday, Sept. 3, Fallbrook VFW Post 1924 will host its annual bus trip to the Del Mar races. This year’s trip is dedicated to a man who was the VFW’s oldest member and Pearl Harbor survivor, Bill Greenhouse, who passed away in June. Greenhouse rode the VFW race bus every year, his final trip being last year at the

St. Vincent De Paul of Fallbrook

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

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

Sept. 11 – 6 p.m. – Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce sponsors a remembrance and educational event for 9/11 at the Bob Burton Center at Fallbrook High School at 6 p.m. Guest speaker will be FDNY retired emergency medical technician Regina Cervantes, who was at ground zero on Sept. 11, 2001. For more information, call the chamber office at (760) 728-5845. Sept. 13 – 8 a.m. – Fallbrook Firefighters Association will host its fourth annual 9/11 Memorial Hill Climb at Monserate Mountain 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. Funds raised from the hike are donated to the National Fallen Firefighter’s Foundation and Homes for Our Troops. To register or for more information, visit or email

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page A-3


Village News af filiates win six awards

Joe Naiman

Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor Affiliates of Village News. Inc., publisher of the Fallbrook/ Bonsall Village News and the Temecula Valley News brought home six awards from the Society of Professional Journalists annual dinner on July 10. All awards earned were in highly competitive categories and were published in 2013. Staff photographer Shane Gibson won two awards at the event. He was awarded second place in the Newspaper Design, Photography and Headlines category of Photo Essay for his coverage of Murrieta’s Veterans Day event last year. His pictorial, “Honoring veterans during annual parade in Murrieta,” was published Nov. 11, 2013 in the Temecula Valley News. Gibson’s coverage was a crisp, patriotic display of citizens of all ages paying homage to veterans. Gibson earned third place/ honorable mention in Newspaper Design, Photography and Headlines category of Sports photo for an image he took entitled “Dirt Series returns to Lake Elsinore” that was published Aug. 23, 2013 in the Temecula Valley News. The action image of Bryan Carr’s

UTV launching and rolling during a round of the race was snapped at the perfect moment to show the fury of the race and power of the vehicles when things went awry. Correspondent Joe Naiman was presented with a second place award in the Daily Reporting and Writing – Sports category for his story published April 18, 2013 in the Village News entitled “High school student recovers from broken neck.” Naiman’s story details the challenge Fallbrook High School athlete Ryan Stewart faced recovering from his injury and how he successfully returned to play on the team two years later, hitting a grand-slam homerun in his first outing. Freelance writer Nathalie Taylor, a specialist in features, dining, food, and entertainment, received a third place/honorable mention award in the Non-daily Reporting and Writing - Food category for her story published in the Village News on Feb. 21, 2013 entitled “Mama’s Cucina Italiano: A taste of Italy’s vigorous cuisine.” Taylor’s interview with the restaurant’s chef, Luciano Cibelli, provided insight into the Pala Casino Spa & Resort establishment’s luscious cuisine. Detailed information on the preparation techniques of various

Alex Groves

Nathalie Taylor

menu choices created a mouthwatering experience for readers. Valley News editor/writer Alex Groves was awarded two honors for stories he wrote that were printed by a separate media company, the online news journal North Coast Current, in 2013. Groves earned second place in Non-daily Reporting and Writing in the Business category for “Industry observers weigh impact of U-T San Diego’s entry into local weekly media market.” His sharply-focused piece on the large daily newspaper’s latest acquisitions and ensuing layoffs were clearly detailed along with the UT’s reportedly publicly-stated notion that it could “enhance” coverage in both the San Diego and Southern Riverside County market by essentially eliminating competitors. Groves also took second place in Non-daily Reporting and Writing in the Environmental category for “San Marcos residents fighting controversial housing project.” This news story detailed the controversy over a 198-unit, highdensity housing development which opponents felt would create both a negative aesthetic and environmental impact to the area. To comment on this story online, visit

Courtesy photos

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912 SOUTH LIVE OAK PARK RD | FALLBROOK, CA 92028 | (760) 728-9121

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Shane Gibson




Must be present to win


Live: n/a

FPUD acknowledges will change thethat waythe RMWD FPUD hostile ratepayers elect their water board takeover WILL NOT lower rates for representatives to an “At Large” ratepayers. system, eliminating divisional There WILL be additional financial costs representation. This will marginalize associated with moving RMWD staff and Rainbow voters. equipment again. RMWD has reduced staff by 15% over FPUD willfour eliminate votercontinues approved the past years and protections the amount of debt to find wayslimiting to cut costs and save the utility district can take on. This will ratepayers money. allow FPUD to add to their nearly $40 million of debt.

Drawings begin at 6:00 pm

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Page A-4

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

s r e t s o o B G A k o Fallbro

Thanks You!

We really live in a special community. The Ag Booster Club expresses heartfelt gratitude to the following individuals and businesses that so generously supported our youth by purchasing at the

San Diego County Fair Junior Livestock Auction! Al Nikolaus Allyson Tulloch Annie Gearhart Anthony & Myra Zamera Bill Dealy Bill & Sharon Regal Brian & Amber Matsumoto Bryan Smith Bryan & Tiemie Cully Byron Countryman Cheryl Nurse Christy Hronadka Dave Janikowski Dave & Cheri Jones David Haig David W Lynch David & Samantha Veltman Doug & Trisha Sehnert Geoff & Monica Stites Jan Hilton

James Moran DDS Jami Ryan Jason Kendall Jill Young Jim Riskas Jim Serdahely Joe & Kim Janikowski John Rassmussen John & Lisa Plechner Kathy Simmons Ken & Allison Renck Leon Kulp Lynette Chubb Mark & Kristen Merritt Mark & Marilynn McGregor Melissa Seymour Mercer Family Mike & Brigid Murray Mike & Dee McReynolds Mudgett Family

Peter & Cheryl Holzer Pierre Domercq Roger Harris Sandra VanZandt Sarah Garcia Scott Breer Scott Duffin Sean & Jana Connelly Shane McSheehy Shari Kooyman Skeeter Schillig Steve & Jane Kemp Steve Stillman The Johnson Family The Rau Family The Renck Family Trust Tim Redmond Tim & Roxanne Norton Todd Liscombe Vida Crane

Advanced Digital Homes Albertson’s Apex Plumbing Beckett Consulting Services Bello Lei Barber Bello Lei Salon Bill Towary Farms of Oregon Bob’s Septic Service Butterfield Animal Hospital Bonsall Rotary Cherron Farms Creekside Veternary Services Cully Repair DM Color Express Inc. Daghlian Grading Inc. Diamond Auto Repair

Fallbrook Bucks For Clucks Fallbrook Fertilizer Feed & Grain Fallbrook Motors Fallbrook Oil Co. Farrand Rd Consulting Inc. Ford Signs Inc. GCK Group Inc. Greenwood Horseshoeing Hawkins Construction JPI Development K&D Mechanical Lansing Investment Co. Lovelady Trucking Magic Blue House Master Flow Heating & Air M Bar C Carports

Mellano & Co. Modern Builders Murray Investment Co. My Floors Direct Myrtle Creek Botanical Gardens & Nursery Nash Fabrications Paul Manos DO Inc. Peak Ranch Rawson & Associates RC Livestock RE Harrison LLC Scrappy’s Tire & Auto Tip Top Meats Welburn Gourd Farm

Be on the lookout for our annual fundraiser. This year’s event will be on October 17th at the Fallbrook Golf Course & Club. We are having a golf tournament, dinner and auction. For more information contact Jim Krepelin 760-458-4470

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page A-5

Opinion SB 828 – A Citizen’s Protection Act

Senator Joel Anderson (R) 36th Senate District Special to the Village News While we want to stop terrorism, it must not be at the cost of the liberty and freedom of everyday citizens who have done nothing wrong. Otherwise the terrorists win. The National Security Agency (NSA) is violating the Fourth Amendment rights to privacy and

due process through their extensive data collection program which records the private information of hundreds of thousands of everyday American citizens, innocent of any crimes, without a warrant. Senator Ted Lieu (D-Los Angeles) and I have authored a bipartisan bill, Senate Bill 828 – “A Citizens Protection Act.” This bill would use the Tenth Amendment – state’s rights – to enforce the Fourth Amendment, and would protect our guaranteed right to privacy from data mining in the name of national security. SB 828 would protect the constitutional rights of 38 million Californians by forbidding state agencies or their employees from turning over any information to the NSA, such as DMV records, Covered California medical records, and voting records. If you want California to prevent the NSA from collecting data on law abiding citizens without a warrant, please send your letters of support to senator.anderson@

I oppose FPUD forced merger with RMWD I am one of the many longtime residents who oppose FPUD’s unwarranted and unwanted bid to take over RMWD. I hope LAFCO’s astute leaders recognize the folly of a forced merger and derail this effort prior to the public hearing phase. I supported the examination done by the JPA. I believe it was a mistake, however, not to resolve at an early stage the disparity in which voters of the two utilities elect directors. It should have been resolved long before much of Rainbow’s staff was moved and other steps occurred. I believe special districts that elect directors by geographic regions should remain intact. Ours was established by Rainbow’s founders for good reason. Directors are elected from a far smaller swath of land than school board members and other local representatives. Geographic districts let voters pick someone they know and respect

rather than being forced to rely on questionable campaign materials. It encourages door-to-door politicking and promotes greater interaction between residents and their elected officials. Geographic districts may also be the best way to protect Fallbrook’s disappearing agricultural industry and lifestyle. The voice of scattered growers, nurseries and hobby farmers could be diluted or lost if Rainbow is forced to switch to an at-large voting system. Furthermore, there are conflicting spending policies, debt-to-revenue ratios, employee pension commitments and other major differences between the two districts. Some marriages aren’t made in heaven. Many couples benefit when wise pastors counsel them to avoid a path of acrimony, discord and potential legal difficulties. Tim O’Leary

RE: CWA seeks $795,160 grant for FPUD [Village News, 7/24/14] The Fallbrook Public Utility District is patting itself on the back for seeking a $795,160 grant which will expand their recycled water program. What FPUD fails to mention is that the program they seek to expand is currently losing money - nearly $30,000 for the 2014-2015 fiscal year. FPUD general manager Brian Brady is quoted as saying the funds will help expand the recycled water program to large nursery operations in the Fallbrook area. The truth of the matter is demand for recycled water is stagnant. FPUD’S own budget

acknowledges this, stating, “There are currently 27 recycled meters in service and no additional installations are anticipated for the budget year.” FPUD’s budget goes on to say, “Service charge increases are proposed to match those of the water system.” I believe it is irresponsible to spend almost $800,000 to expand a program that is already running at a deficit for fiscal year 2014-2015, and when they are proposing a service charge increase. Mike Steinsnyder

The importance of micro-chipping your pet Can anyone driving around Fallbrook, whether in town or on the outskirts, ignore the countless postings that plead for a sighting or return of lost or found pets? Currently a bill regarding microchipping is sitting on Governor Jerry Brown’s desk. California Senator Ted Lieu (28th district) calls this the first micro-chipping law for pets in the Nation. The bill states an animal cannot leave a shelter or rescue unless they are micro-chipped. Micro-chipping provides the guardian’s contact information so the lost or found pet can be quickly returned to them. Many animals that live exclusively in the house or yard can still become lost. A family member or visitor can inadvertently allow a pet to escape through an open door or gate. In other cases, pets may seek safety from the noise associated with fireworks or thunderstorms. The tragedy of Hurricane Katrina is



a perfect example of why pets should be micro-chipped. Owners should be prepared and ensure their pets can be identified. Pets can not only be lost from negligence, but from unfortunate circumstances that even the most cautious guardian experiences. All our good intentions to keep our pets safe can go astray with just one unlatched gate or open door. In addition, there are “Houdini” animals that always find a way to escape. Micro-chipping is a quick and painless procedure which lasts the lifetime of the pet. It is a permanent device that enables shelter personnel to locate a pet’s owner. Marlene Ballinger SSNAAPE (Senior Special Needs Animal Assistance Project Endeavor)

Grand Opening!

60 Min. Massage

CSA-81, the Community Service Area Parks and Recreation Advisory Committee, has recommended that the County allocate $25,000 toward construction of the off-leash dog park. However, fundraising needs to continue to fulfill the obligation for ongoing costs and perhaps enable the park to be available more days of the week. I am the committee chair for fundraising events. If you would like to be involved, either as a donor or a volunteer, you can contact me at liveoakdogpark@

Reg. $50

Zai Sheng Massage

(760) 728-1259 1075 Mission Road, Ste E, Fallbrook

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Christ The King Lutheran Church

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

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

The opinions expressed in The Fallbrook/ Bonsall Village News do not necessarily reflect the opinions of The Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News staff. Advertising Policy: Acceptance of an advertisement by The Village News does not necessarily constitute an endorsement of its sponsors or the products offered. We will not knowingly publish advertisements that are fraudulent, libelous, misleading, or contrary to the policies of The Village News. We reserve the right to reject any advertisement we find unsuitable. Please direct all advertising inquiries and correspondence to the address below.

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■ Let’s Be Cops (R) No Discounts; No Passes Allowed Wed & Thu: (4:30), 7:00

■ Get On Up (PG-13) [MOMMY AND ME MOVIES] Fri: 11:30 AM

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The Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News Published weekly Periodical postage paid at 1588 S. Mission Rd. # 200 Fallbrook, CA 92028 Phone (760) 723-7319 Fax (760) 723-9606 ISSN# 153-35-208 USPS# 019-456 Postmaster send postal change of address to 1588 S. Mission Rd. # 200 Fallbrook, CA 92028

5256 Mission Road, Bonsall, CA

■ Lucy (R) Discounted on Tuesday & Thursday Fri & Sat: (12:15), 2:30, 4:45, 7:00, 9:15 Sun: (12:15), 2:30, 4:45, 7:00 Mon - Wed: (4:15), 6:30 | Thu: (4:15 PM)

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

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Subscriptions: The Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News weekly edition is published by Village News, Inc. The price is $39.99 per year. We only accept cash, checks, money orders, visa, or mastercard.

Off-leash dog park coming to fruition Over a year ago there was a grass roots movement started by Anne Richter and a group of citizens interested in obtaining an off-leash dog park for our community. We are proud to say that through a lot of hard work with the County and the support of the Live Oak Park Coalition, this dream is now coming to fruition! The community’s newest gem will be located in Live Oak County Park at the southwest corner of Gird Rd. and Reche Rd. Over $23,000 was raised by Fallbrook Dog Park Committee (with the help of Live Oak Park Coalition) which will go towards ongoing operational and maintenance costs for the off-leash dog area.

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Page A-6

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Local Art in Public Places adds new piece of public art to historic downtown Fallbrook FALLBROOK - On Friday, August 8, at 6 p.m. Fallbrook Art in Public Places will unveil a new sculpture in front of the Fallbrook Art Center, 103 S. Main Ave. during the Summer Nights event. “Spires,” created by artist Melissa Ralston, of Escondido, and is part of the organizations “art on loan” program. The colors and structure of the piece give it a contemporary feel and add a new dimension to the front of the art center. Ralston said she had the idea for the sculpture for some time and “just needed to find the right place for it.” When Ralston saw a request for

proposal posted by Fallbrook Art in Public Places, she said she knew she had found the exact location for her idea to come to life. The Fallbrook Art in Public Places committee reviewed numerous submissions before selecting the winning piece. The art on loan program means the organizational pays for an initial period of time, with an option to extend or purchase at the end of the term. To learn more about Fallbrook Art in Public Places and find other public art installations locally, visit www.fallbrookartin

An unveiling of “Spires,” by artist Melissa Ralston will take place on August 8 in front of the Fallbrook Art Center. Courtesy photo

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Writers Read FALLBROOK – Writers Read will present Laurel Corona, author and professor at San Diego City College, on Tuesday, Aug. 12 from 6 to 7:30 p.m., in the Fallbrook Library community room. Corona will be reading from her most recent novel, “The Mapmaker’s Daughter.” Corona is a long-time Writers Read favorite, visiting town with the release of each of her novels,

including “Finding Emilie,” “The Four Seasons: A Novel of Vivaldi’s Venice,” and “Penelope’s Daughter.” “The Mapmaker’s Daughter,” set in 15th century Spain during the Inquisition and the Jewish expulsion, recounts the story of Amalia Riba as she struggles to maintain her identity and faith. “The Mapmaker’s Daughter” will be available for sale


and signing. The author ’s presentation is preceded by open mic, and members of the public are invited to bring their original poetry and short prose to read. Short prose is a maximum of six minutes reading time. Falbrook Library is located at 124 S. Mission Road. For more information, contact adult services librarian Girija Karamcheti at (760) 731-4653 or girija.karamcheti@sdcounty.

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AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page A-7

Corn family adds Fallbrook Furniture to town The Corn Family, with deep roots in Fallbrook, just opened Fallbrook Furniture next door to Fallbrook Mattress, a store they opened in January of this year. Both stores are located in the 200 block of N. Main Ave. Pictured at Grand Opening festivities for Fallbrook Furniture are both Fallbrook Chamber representatives and Corn family members, from left, Lila MacDonald and son Zarick, Milena Sellers-Phillips, Dawn Corn, Miss Fallbrook Claire Ginther, Bud Coale, Roy Costello, Anne Klentz, Joe McCann, Jerry Burke, Darren Marthens, Taylor Marthens, Kate Marthens, Courtney Marthens, Tom Freeman, Jon Frandell, Phyllis Sweeney, Charley Wolk, Miss Fallbrook First Princess Sara Engebretson, and Honorary Mayor Martin Quiroz. Shane Gibson photo

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“It’s just what I wanted! I looked at 12 communities before moving here. When I saw this, it felt like home. I adore my apartment here. I have an eastern exposure giving me the best light to paint in. It’s so nice being here, family doesn’t have to worry.” - Stella A., Silvergate Resident for 4 months

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Page A-8

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Local family welcomes One hundred students to enter Bonsall High exchange student FALLBROOK – The Kahle family of Fallbrook welcomed an international exchange student by the first name of Johanna on Aug. 2 for the 2014-2015 school year at Fallbrook High. Johanna is sponsored by Aspect Foundation, a non-profit organization that strives to bridge cultures through international youth exchange. Aspect Foundation is always seeking more families who want the unforgettable experience of

hosting an international student like Johanna. Exchange students are ages 15 to 18, speak English, and have their own spending money and insurance.Volunteer host families provide room, board, and a loving home environment for a semester or academic year. For more information about hosting an Aspect Foundation international exchange student, call Debra Johnson at (909) 6060694.

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Craig Lozzi, HHP

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BONSALL – Later this month approximately100 ninth grade students will enter Bonsall High School as its inaugural class. These scholars, in conjunction with passionate teachers, parents, and community members, will redefine the high school experience. As Bonsall’s district boundary (non-charter) high school, Bonsall High School will develop a shared culture of trust, respect, and responsibility amongst all shareholders from the very start. For the 2014-15 school year, an additional 25 student spaces have been created to accommodate the growing interest in the new high school, which will be unlike any other high school in North County. • A u t h e n t i c p r o j e c t - b a s e d

learning, • College and career readiness • Student voice and choice • STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, and Math) focus • Professional internships and a college credit requirement for graduation These are all hallmarks of the New Tech Network (NTN), a nonprofit consortium comprised of over 160 schools in 27 states and Australia. In 2012, on the heels of a successful community effort and vote to bring a high school to the Bonsall community, the board of trustees of the Bonsall Unified School District partnered with New Tech and their highly successful, small-school projectbased learning model. Bonsall High School’s principal,

Dr. Tim Heck, stated, “The New Tech Network philosophy blends perfectly with our vision for an excellent and cutting-edge community high school. All graduating seniors will be fully prepared for college and the real world.” Incoming Bonsall High School student Kristi Leung agrees that project-based learning makes perfect sense. “I think that projectbased learning will benefit me because our projects will reflect real life work situations, which will prepare us for college and possible jobs after high school.” For registration information, please contact Georgette Beck at (760) 631-5209 Ext. 1302 or via email at georgette.beck@

Journey with Alzheimer’s, other dementias discussion on Aug. 19 FALLBROOK – On Aug. 19, Teddie Borges, administrator of Fallbrook Adult Day Program at the Foundation for Senior Care, will give a presentation on memory care. The impact of caring for someone with Alzheimer’s disease or another dementia hits every aspect of a caregiver’s daily life. As an Alzheimer’s patient loses one ability after another, a caregiver faces tests of stamina, problem solving, and resiliency. Preparing one’s self, understanding his or hers loved one’s experience, and seeking support from others can

help one succeed on the caregiving journey. Borges will be discussing the effects of caregiving for a loved one who has Alzheimer’s or another form of dementia. She addresses caregiving stress and how to alleviate some of it. Nearly all Alzheimer’s or dementia caregivers will at some time experience sadness, anxiety, loneliness, and exhaustion. Seeking help and support along the way is not a luxury for caregivers; it’s a necessity. In San Diego County alone, 60,000 people have been diagnosed with

Alzheimer’s or another dementia. The presentation will be given in the Fallbrook Library community room, 124 S. Mission Rd., on Tuesday, Aug. 19 from 1 to 3 p.m. The program is appropriate for caregivers, soon to be caregivers, professional caregivers, home health personnel, nurses, physicians and anyone who faces this journey. The Foundation for Senior Care is located at 135 S. Mission Road. For more information on its services, call (760) 7237570 or email dmetcalf@

Fallbrook Library needs volunteers to help teach English

Marine officers with prior Marine enlisted service. The Marine Corps Mustang Association promotes the history and legacy of officers in the Marine Corps who have earned the distinction of Marine Mustang. Membership in the association is open to any qualified commissioned or warrant officer- active duty, reserve, retired or honorably discharged. The Camp Pendleton Chapter meets the 3rd Friday of each month at 1100 at Grandma’s Restaurant, 539 Vista Bella, Oceanside, CA. Contact CWO Anthony Perez USMCR (Retired) at, (562) 947-6558 or at, for further information.



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

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

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from page A-1

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languages. Tutors will be assigned one to three students. Students are given an assessment test, so everyone in the group is at the same level. Tutoring times are flexible, to be determined between the tutor and the students and the library. The next tutor training will be 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., Saturdays, Aug. 23 and 30 in the community room of the Poway Branch Library. Tutors must attend both sessions. The training is free and is hosted by the Laubach Literacy Council of San Diego County and the San Diego County Library. For more information or to register, contact Charles Ross at (619) 4421481 or , or Arlene Atkinson at (619) 441-8863 or (Already a trained tutor/teacher and have a couple of hours per week to donate? Call Sally DiVecchio at (858) 245-6426 for more information.)


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Tutors must speak fluent English, “have empathy for the adult learner trying to acquire a new language,” and be available for two hours a week for at least six months. Because only English is spoken in the classes, tutors do not need to also know their students’ native

Alturas Road

The Camp Pendleton Chapter of the Marine Corps Mustang Association is looking for “Mustangs”,

FALLBROOK – Fall is around the corner, and the Fallbrook Library is looking for people willing to teach local residents English. Tutors do not need teaching experience because they are given 12 hours of training and all instructional materials.

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The bodies of the couple were discovered by firefighters when they were called to battle a residential house fire on the nursery property shortly after midnight on Friday, July 18 in the 1800 block of Rice Canyon Road. Giannantonio said the San Diego County Medical Examiner has not released positive identifications on the couple, but has made contact with relatives of the nursery property owners who lived in the home. “The Medical Examiner has determined the cause of their deaths but not the manner of death at this time,” he said. “We have sealed the autopsy in the event this becomes a criminal case.” Giannantonio explained that a “cause of death” reveals what physically caused the individuals to die. “The manner of death is the action that led to that cause of death,” he said. “In that regard, it has to be determined if the death was caused by another person, if it was an accident, or, in this, potentially a suicide.” “We need to determine whether this was an intentional action or not,” said Giannantonio. “There is also a possibility that the manner may not be able to be [precisely] determined.” Currently, the Sheriff’s Dept., Homicide Detail, and Bomb/Arson Unit are working collectively on the ongoing investigation. “We are very thorough and meticulous; we also have various items undergoing lab studies,” said Giannantonio. To comment on this story online, visit

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page A-9

Fallbrook Communit y Center celebrates Day of the Dance FALLBROOK –The Fallbrook Community Center recently celebrated Day of the Dance by teaching students how to stay active and be healthy every day. This is just one way that The Fallbrook Community Center helps its community stay active, healthy, and fit. All throughout the year, the center offers a variety of sports, fitness, dance, arts & crafts, music, and hobby opportunities available for all ages and interests. Adults are invited to learn watercolors, participate in exercise classes, yoga, Tai Chi, dog obedience, or pickleball. There

are also many exciting activities for children including preschool, robotics, driver’s education, martial arts, tap/ ballet, Pom dance, piano and guitar lessons. Specific dates, times, and fees can be found online at or in the fall brochure out in September. Registration can be done online at, over the phone at (760) 728-1671, or in person at 341 Heald Lane any time Monday through Friday between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. For more information about County Park and Recreation programs, visit

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Fallbrook Scarecrow Days 2014 Scarecrows are returning to Fallbrook in October!

Learn to make your own Workshop Schedule scarecrow with artist (Thurs, Fri, Sat) 1:30pm-4:30pm Daniel Martinez. Workshops will be held at the Gem and Mineral Museum, 123 Alvarado St. Workshop fee: $15/class More info:

August 7, 8, 9 August 21, 22, 23 September 18, 19, 20

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Local children and adults participate in the Day of Dance at the Fallbrook Community Center. Courtesy photo

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ERT! C n O C n I Ows R C g n I T n COU Savor the flavor of your favorite grilled meats, seafood, veggies and desserts at our 2nd Annual Grill Fest on August 9. Featuring the tasty seasonings of 25 BBQ grill masters and local restaurants, you can feast on the mouthwatering menu by purchasing samples—5 for $10 or $2.50 each. After you’ve rocked your tastebuds, stick around for a special treat -- a free concert by rock sensation, Counting Crows at the Seaside Stage. Check it out at

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Page A-10

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

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AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

from page A-1

The second option is to return to years past when school started a week later, finished a week later, and had a shorter Thanksgiving break.

oriented V1 zone and the more industrial V3 zone. In addition to uses allowed under FB-V1 zoning, the Village 2 area also allows more intensive civic and automotive service uses, and residences are allowed as a co-principal use subject to limitations. The Village 3 area whose classification name was changed from V3 to FB-V3 is intended to provide opportunities for clean industry and manufacturing, including art creation. All FB-V1 and FB-V2 allowed uses are also permitted in areas with FB-V3 zoning, as are manufacturing and other general industrial uses if the activity is indoors and meets noise and other limitations. The FB-V3 zoning also allows serviceoriented civic and commercial uses which are more intense than what is allowed in the Village 1 and Village 2 areas. Residential use in FB-V3 areas is allowed if it can be shown to be compatible with the adjacent commercial and industrial uses. The zoning for the Village 4 area whose classification was changed from V4 to FB-V4 is similar to the V1 zoning but allows for more automotive-oriented uses and a flexible front yard setback. The intent of the Village 5 area whose zoning name changed from V5 to FB-V5 is principal and dominant administrative office and professional service uses. Residential uses are allowed, and development shall have a scale and appearance compatible and complementary to adjacent residential uses. Uses which generate high volumes of vehicular traffic are prohibited.

from page A-1

for Alpine and Ramona on July 30, although the zoning regulations themselves for Fallbrook were not affected. The ordinance wording changes also revised some “village regulations” references to note specific Fallbrook village regulations while other wording covers village regulations for all unincorporated communities with village-specific zoning. The adoption of the entire package was on a 4-1 Board of Supervisors vote with Bill Horn opposed due to concern about regulations in Alpine and Ramona. Horn was supportive of the change in the Fallbrook zoning classifications. “I have no problem with that regardless of the outcome of the vote,” he said. The village zoning in Fallbrook’s business district and its corresponding regulations are intended to promote and preserve the village character, create a pedestrian-friendly environment for residents and visitors, and encourage the growth of Fallbrook’s art industry. Uses which were in effect prior to the 2003 adoption of Fallbrook’s village zoning are allowed to continue in those locations. F a l l b r o o k ’s V 1 z o n i n g classification name was changed to FB-V1. The Village 1 zone in Fallbrook is intended to encourage primarily retail businesses fronting a pedestrian-oriented street. The regulations allow residential dwelling as a secondary use. The V2 zone classification name was changed to FB-V2. The Village 2 area is intended to serve as a buffer between the retail-

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To comment on this story online, visit


Mitchell said the district’s calendar committee is comprised of a variety of individuals who have been examining the situation and options, including four representatives of the teachers’ association. “The teacher’s association has


The options will be further discussed at the FUHSD board of trustees meeting on Aug. 11 and at a calendar committee meeting on Aug. 13. The recommendation will go before the board for a final vote on Aug. 25.


Option 1 (existing - start earlier, end earlier) Mitchell said the benefit to this schedule is that “folks have had a year of experience with this calendar,” he said. “ I know there is some desire that there be a little more continuity with the existing calendar structure before considering some type of change.” One challenge, he said, “is the impact it has on athletics during the month of August.” Since school starts earlier, it allows fewer practice opportunities for fall sports teams (to be competitive) because once school starts, the academic school day must be accommodated. The other effect takes place at the end of the school year. “By ending school in May, the potential for scheduling conflicts of senior-related activities (including graduation) with CIF playoffs greatly increases,” said Mitchell.

we transitioned to this relatively new calendar (earlier start, earlier release) and now there has been some hesitancy to take it forward for another two years,” he said. Mitchell said he would welcome input on the topic. To view the two options, visit To submit an opinion regarding a calendar preference, email


Option 2 (start later, end later) Mitchell said the benefit to this schedule is it “eases conflicts with athletics.” The challenge it presents is that this option would affect Thanksgiving break, Mitchell said. “It would reduce the break to just Thursday (Thanksgiving) and Friday. The information and experience we have is that many of our students/families travel during that week, so one of two things happens. Either families choose not to travel when they wanted to – or – they travel anyway.” If they travel, the school loses its average daily attendance allotment per student due to absenteeism, rendering a negative impact to the budget.

been part of the conversation, but there has not been a formal statement from the association regarding their view of the options,” said Mitchell. The superintendent explained that he has tried to establish calendars for two school years at a time since he has been with the district. “The uniqueness of this is that


“For example, this past year, if our girls softball team had made it any further in CIF playoffs, they would have had a conflict on graduation day.”

o S u p p rt t h e F


Page A-11

2014-2015 Fallbrook Honorary Mayor Candidate, Jerry Burke Jr., Keller Williams Realty, is raising funds and awareness for the non-profit organization Foundation for Senior Care.

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Page A-12

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Classifieds Local

Animal/Boarding & Sitting

Employment Offered

CHRISTINA’S HORSE CARE Experienced Equestrian with her own horse; will care for yours, as if it were my own. Twice a day feeding, buckets, stall mucking, lunging, turn-outs, riding (English or Western) bathing, grooming. I’ll give you peace of mind while you’re enjoying your vacation. (overnight, weekends, or longer) References available upon request, Rates & to book your horse care package call: (951)746-3375 or (949) 303-3480 PET SITTING IN MY HOME. Great sleeping area in house, heat/air. Huge fenced area, reasonable rates/references. For reservations, call (760) 723-6675.

IN FALLBROOK 2 1/2 hours per day. Loading hay and feedbags at Hawthorne Country Store. Call Heather, Brian, or Terry (760)746-7816 PROJECT MAHMA: Mom At Home Making A...difference and a lot of money too. Call Lorraine (760) 421-1103

Animals - Other YOUNG CHICKENS Show quality Orpingtons. Lavender, blue, and red. Three months old. Good home a must. Garner Valley (951)659-5445

Autos/Trucks/RVs for Sale 1986 MB 560 SL Mercedes convertible roadster. Powder blue, good condition. 117,000/miles. As is. $6,000. Call 951-4872078

Autos Wanted IN NEED OF A CHEVY C10 OR C20 1960 to 1975. Willing to buy or trade a portion for advertising/marketing (advertise to over 100,000 people). Call 760-637-1639 LOOKING TO BUY 1996 or 1997 Park Avenue Buick. Please Call (951)225-8028

Business Opportunity MOBILE GROOMING Business for Sale includes van. Please call for details, great business, be your own boss. Kathy’s Furs A Flyin 760-731-6676

Employment Offered EXPERIENCED KITCHEN HELP Line Cook/Prep needed for fast paced mexican restaurant in Fallbrook. Bi-lingual a plus. Call Jon 760-728-4556 FIREFIGHTER/PARAMEDIC North County Fire Protection District. Range: $5,330-$6,170 monthly plus benefits. Minimum requirements: HS/GED; Completion of CA State Certified FF 1 Academy; Possess a Biddle PAT or CPAT or on SD North County Regional FF/PM Testing List within 6 mos. of filing deadline; CA EMT-P Cert; Current CPR and ACLS cards; CA Class C driver’s license and insurable; SD County Accreditation by appointment date. Experience: Minimum 6 mos. FT EMT-P field experience desirable. Obtain application packet at the NCFPD HR Dept., 330 S Main Ave., Fallbrook, CA 92028 or on our website Filing deadline is September 2, 2014 by 4:00pm (e-mailed or faxed packets will not be accepted).

Employment Wanted CHILD CARE/NANNY Responsible, positive role model seeking employment locally in Bonsall/Fallbrook area. Reliable transportation, light cleaning & local errands. Avail FT/PT 760)529-2871

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

Commercial/Industrial Building COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL 1600-2300 sq.ft. Located on Industrial Way in Fallbrook. Call for more information. (760) 7286131

Houses/Condos/ Cottages for Rent We Rent/Lease Apartments, Condos, Homes & Estate Homes from $850-$3,500. THOMPSON AND ASSOCIATES 1120 S. Main St. Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 7231708 Please visit our website: 2BR HOUSE FOR RENT Cute 2BR, 1BA, 1,200 sq. ft. house in private Bonsall setting. Recent upgrades/remodeled. Vaulted wood ceilings, wood burning fireplace, covered patio with laundry facility and nice yard areas. Washer, dryer, stove/oven, refridge, yard care, water, sewer & electric included. 1st Mo rent + Sec Dep & credit check, apply now. No smoking $1,650/mo Avail 9/1/14. (760) 583-3696 COZY 1BR COTTAGE Bonsall area, on 2 acre avo setting. Completely remodeled. Indoor laundry w/W&D, kitchen w/stove/ oven and refrigerator included. Nice yard and patio areas. Living room & bedroom fireplace heaters. Yard care and most utilities included. 1st mo + security deposit. No smoking, credit check and references. Pets upon approval. $1,150 pr mo. (760) 5833696 Avail 8/1/14 NOW TAKING APPLICATIONS for a 1 Bedroom/bath/kitchen-Living room; 575 sq. feet Granny Flat, close into downtown, $900 per month. Includes water, trash, electricity, cable with internet. No pets or smoking. Avail 6/1. Contact (760) 728-5060

Misc. Real Estate for Sale HAVASU RANCHITO Great shop and lovely 4/2 home on equestrian acre. Fully solar - All utilities under $50/month. Just 15 miles from Lake Havasu. Call 928-706-6928 or see photos, price and details at: 7761WhiteGateDr.

Apts/Duplexes/Studios 1 STORY DUPLEX 2BD, 1BATH. Refrigerator, stove, microwave, washer, dryer, parking. Private yard, patio. Water and trash is included. No Smoking, No Pets. Fallbrook. $1,150 (818)207-7993 STUDIO, RETAIL STORE, OFFICE For rent in town. Comfortable, close to shopping. Call (858)699-6318.

Commercial/Industrial SHOP SPACE W/OFFICES. 1,000 sq. ft. to 1,800 sq. ft. in Fallbrook. (760) 728-2807 or (760) 212-0584.


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FINANCIAL SERVICES Are you in BIG trouble with the IRS? Stop wage & bank levies, liens & audits, unfiled tax returns, payroll issues, & resolve tax debt FAST. Seen on CNN. A BBB. Call 1-800-761-5395. (Cal-SCAN) Do you owe over $10,000 to the IRS or State in back taxes? Get tax relief now! Call BlueTax, the nation’s full service tax solution firm. 800-393-6403. (Cal-SCAN) Is Your Identity Protected? It is our promise to provide the most comprehensive identity theft prevention and response products available! Call Today for 30-Day FREE TRIAL 1-800-908-5194. (Cal-SCAN) Reduce Your Past Tax Bill by as much as 75 Percent. Stop Levies, Liens and Wage Garnishments. Call The Tax DR Now to see if you Qualify. 1-800-498-1067. (Cal-SCAN)

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MEDICAL EQUIPMENT Safe Step Walk-In Tub Alert for Seniors. Bathroom falls can be fatal. Approved by Arthritis Foundation. Therapeutic Jets. Less Than 4 Inch Step-In. Wide Door. AntiSlip Floors. American Made. Installation Included. Call 800-799-4811 for $750 Off. (Cal-SCAN)

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REASONABLE PRICES Termite/Dry Rot Repair Remodels & Restorations Room by Room Renovations Escrow Repairs Lic#B928620 Insured & Bonded Call Jose 760-978-2641 INSURANCE


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Secluded 39 Acre Ranch $193 Month! Secluded-quiet 6,100’ northern AZ ranch. Mature evergreen trees/meadowland blend. Sweeping ridge top mountain/valley views. Borders 640 acres of Federal wilderness. Free well access, camping and RV ok. $19,900, $1,990 dn, guaranteed financing. Pics, maps, weather, area info 1st United 800.966.6690 (Cal-SCAN)

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

Residential & Commercial Installation & Service Serving Fallbrook & Bonsall for 35 years! A+ Rating by BBB Nettie Parrish

EXPERIENCED DRIVER OR RECENT GRAD? With Swift, you can grow to be an award-winning Class A CDL driver. We help you achieve Diamond Driver status with the best support there is. As a Diamond Driver, you earn additional pay on top of all the competitive incentives we offer. The very best choose SWIFT • Great Miles = Great Pay • Late-Model Equipment Available • Regional Opportunities • Great Career Path • Paid Vacation • Excellent Benefits. Call: (520) 226-4362 (Cal-SCAN)


Miscellaneous Wanted



MEDICAL BILLING TRAINEES NEEDED! Become a Medical Office Assistant! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Online training gets you Job ready! HS Diploma/GED & PC needed! 1-888-407-7063 (Cal-SCAN)

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


DRIVERS – START WITH OUR TRAINING OR CONTINUE YOUR SOLID CAREER. You Have Options! Company Drivers, Lease Purchase or Owner Operators Needed. 888-302-4618 (CalSCAN)


EXCESS EQUIPMENT AUCTION! Public Live and Online Bidding Tues Aug 19th @ 10:30AM Preview 8/18 9am-2pm 40355 Winchester Road Temecula, CA 92591 Meat Grinders & Slicers, Cases, Convection Ovens, Ice Machines, Deep Fryers, SS Sinks & Tables AND More! SamAuctions. com 877-726-2828

PINOT NOIR WINEGRAPES FOR SALE Is ready to harvest soon. (760)723-0349.



TRUCK DRIVERS! Obtain Class A CDL in 2 ½ weeks. Company Sponsored Training. Also Hiring Recent Truck School Graduates, Experienced Drivers. Must be 21 or Older. Call: (866) 275-2349. (Cal-SCAN)


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ATTN: DRIVERS. Be a Name, Not a Number $$$ Up to 50 cpm $$$ BCBS + 401k + Pet & Rider. Orientation Sign On Bonus. CDL-A Required. 1-877-258-8782 (Cal-SCAN)

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PROFESSIONAL SUITE- 1593 S. Mission Rd 756 sq. ft, 2 offices, reception area, conference/kitchen area, BA w/ storage (760) 728-0185 RURAL OFFICE SPACES FOR RENT in private, yet convenient Bonsall location. Perfect for realtor, insurance agent, accountant, architect, building contractor or ?????. No high road front exposure but close and easy HWY 76/I-15 access. 650 sq ft suite is professionally decorated and fully furnished with office furniture, computers, phone system, internet connection etc..... It has it all and is ready for you to go to work. Kitchenette, bathroom, lounge area with seperate office suite with two executive desks, two work stations & reception area $800 p/m, utilities included. Avail 9/1/14 760)583-3696


DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR BOAT TO HERITAGE FOR THE BLIND. Free 3 Day Vacation, Tax Deductible, Free Towing, All Paperwork Taken Care Of. 800-7315042. (Cal-SCAN)

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Office Space/Retail




Garage/Yard/Moving Sale 5 FAMILY ESTATE & RUMMAGE SALE Fallbrook Woman’s Club, 238 W. Mission. 8/9 8am-3pm Only. Video games & Yugio cards, puzzles, household, crafts, suitcases, child car seats and wagon, books, clothes, twin bed, Xmas, handmade quilt & more! FURNITURE SALE-FULL HOUSE Sofas incl sleepers, recliners incl electric lift chair, piano, Howard Miller grandfather clock, lamps, dining table with extenders and 6 chairs, Thomasville hutch, office desk and chair. All must go. Cash only. Available Weds, 8/13, and Thurs, 8/14; 10 AM to 6 PM or by appointment 951-785-0925. 2074 Tudor Lane, Fallbrook; cross Alvarado and Vista del Indio. GROUP YARD SALE Spots Available ($10) at Rainbow Valley Grange Hall in Rainbow. Aug 16th. 8am-12pm. Call (760)468-7406.

Business Directory


OWN YOUR own Medical Alert Company. Be the 1st and only Distributor in your area! Unlimited $ return. Small investment required. Call toll free 1-844-225-1200. (CalSCAN)

Estate Sale FALLBROOK 60 years of accumulation. Depression glass, quilting material, vintage stereo, tools, books, and a bunch of other old stuff. Friday and Saturday Aug. 8th and 9th. 8am-1pm. 1616 Green Briar Ln. Off Green Canyon. Follow the yellow and black signs.

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

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

August 7, 2014

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

a nd

Section B

Pau m a

Volume 18, Issue 32

Hoedown a boot-scootin’ good time Event held at Silvergate benefits Foundation for Senior Care

Matt Huntsmann, acting Hoedown bartender, serves Ken Seals photos Bob and Jane Franz during the benefit dinner for the Foundation for Senior Care held at Silvergate Retirement Residence July 25. Bob Franz is the president of the Foundation for Senior Care.

David Petree, CEO and president of Silvergate Retirement Residence, speaks to the audience at the Foundation for Senior Care benefit dinner his facility hosted on July 25. Patty Martinez, newly appointed administrator of Silvergate Fallbrook, looks on. Petree and Martinez were dressed western style for the Hoedown theme of the event.

The Silvergate catering staff, from left, Adrianna Vargas, Sinthia Solis, Noel Montillo and Lupe Lopez serve western-style food for the Foundation for Senior Care benefit dinner and Hoedown on July 25. Dotty Metcalf, executive director of the Foundation for Senior Care, acknowledges donors and those who helped with the successful Hoedown benefit dinner on July 25 hosted by Silvergate Retirement Residence.

Entertainment for the July 25 Foundation for Senior Care Hoedown benefit dinner at Silvergate is provided by local band, the Texas Toothpicks, from left, Dan Sanei, fiddle; Slim Ganey guitar and vocals; Donna Jean, bass and vocals; and Ted Best, drums.

Eva Marie Vargo puts her raffle tickets in the drawing bags at the July 25 Hoedown to benefit the Foundation for Senior Care. The event featured live western music, and cowboy hats, jeans, and boots were seen in abundance.

Bob Halibrek, left, buys raffle and drink tickets from Brandie Lopez, right, at the Foundation for Senior Care Hoedown on July 25 at Silvergate Retirement Residence in Fallbrook. In the background, Pam Rundle prepares Glen Shaver’s dinner tickets.

Pam Rundle, left, Gay Rose, center, and Brandie Lopez handle ticket sales at the Foundation for Senior Care Hoedown held July 25. The ladies work for Silvergate.

Page B-2

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Health How to make school lunches healthier FALLBROOK – The benefits of a healthy diet are clear and well documented. In addition to providing the nutrients a growing body needs, consuming a balanced diet helps children maintain a healthy weight. Obesity continues to be a growing problem among school-aged children and can contribute to the onset of Type 2 Diabetes, heart disease, high cholesterol, and many other adverse medical conditions. Children attending school will eat at least one meal away from home each day. A healthy lunch provides sound nutrition to give students energy to do well in school and for the rest of the day. Children who do not eat well at lunch may have difficulty concentrating, while others may feel sluggish or tired. As part of the 2010 Healthy, Hunger-Free Kids Act, the United States National School Lunch Program was revised to guarantee healthy, nutritionally sound choices, as established by the U.S. Department of Agriculture, for lunch. America’s school menus were altered to be healthier than ever, including more fruits and vegetables while limiting calories. Despite some controversy through the years, including some students saying the smaller portions and food choices aren’t always satisfying, states suffering from high child obesity rates have seen marked improvements. Whether students purchase lunch from school or bring lunch from home, there are ways to guarantee a more diverse offering and better nutrition. Here are some guidelines to follow.

• Offer nutrient-dense foods. Foods should contribute to the daily recommended amounts of protein, iron, calcium, vitamin A, and vitamin C. Provide a selection of foods, such as lean protein, whole grains, fruits, and vegetables, that will give children the nutrients they need. Nutrient-dense foods also help kids feel fuller, longer. • Limit fat intake. Avoid foods that do not get their fat from polyunsaturated and monounsaturated fats. Saturated fats can lead to obesity and clogged arteries. The American Heart Association recommends kids get no more than 25 to 35 percent of their calories from fat. Fish, nuts and olives are healthy fat sources. • Let kids choose some of their food. Allow kids to pick some of the healthy foods they will be eating. Giving kids a say in their diets will make them more likely to enjoy their lunches and cut back on snack foods. Eating meals regularly will keep energy levels up during school and make kids less likely to reach for unhealthy snacks to fill hunger gaps. • Make small changes that add up. Switching from white bread to whole grain breads, and opting for low-fat dairy products instead of full-fat dairy products can make a world of difference. Kids may not notice a change in texture or flavor, and many of kids’ favorite foods, such as chicken nuggets, pizza and macaroni and cheese, can be made with healthier ingredients. • Remember, beverages count, too. Giving children a healthy

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lunch and then packing a sugarfilled, high-calorie drink negates these efforts. Calories from beverages can quickly add up. Water is always the best option

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This school lunch can be made more healthy by swapping the white bread with whole grain bread and choosing low-fat milk over a sugary juice pouch.

Hot cars are dangerous for small children SAN DIEGO COUNTY – As temperatures rise, the San Diego County Sheriff ’s Department is partnering with the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) to raise awareness about the dangers of leaving children in hot cars. Even the best of parents can overlook a sleeping baby in a car. NHTSA says one child dies from heatstroke nearly every 10 days from being left alone in a hot car. On an 80-degree day, a car can reach deadly levels in just

10 minutes. A child dies when his or her temperature reaches 107 degrees. Parents and caregivers are encouraged to ask themselves this question every time they get out of the car: “Where’s baby?” and to remember to “Look before you lock.” Under Kaitlyn’s Law, it is illegal to leave a child under the age of six alone in a car anywhere in California. The law is named in memory of a six-month old Kaitlyn Russell. Her babysitter relax | enjoy | shop


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left her alone in a hot car nearly 14 years ago. Here are some safety tips to keep children safe: • Never leave a child alone in a car even if the windows are partially opened, even for just a minute. • Make it a habit to check the back seat before leaving the car. • Keep a teddy bear or stuffed animal in the back/car seat. Move the teddy bear to the front seat when placing the child in the seat as a visual reminder. • If it is a parent’s turn to drop off a child at daycare, he or she can ask a partner/spouse/friend to call them to make sure the child was not left in a hot car. • Always lock the car and keep the keys out of reach. • Teach children that a car is not a play area. • If anyone sees a child left alone in hot a car, they should call 911 right away. • Remember: “Where’s baby? Look before you lock.”

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AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page B-3

County report shows trends in sexually transmitted diseases SAN DIEGO COUNTY – According to the County of San Diego Health and Human Services Agency, the number of chlamydia cases dropped in 2013. However, gonorrhea and syphilis infections in the region continued to climb. Last year, the number of chlamydia cases dropped by four percent—from 16,538 cases in 2012 to 16,042 in 2013. “A decline in chlamydia cases was reported for the first time in several years, and that is good news for San Diego County,” said Wilma Wooten, M.D., M.P.H., county public health officer. “However, this is just a one-year drop. Sexually active individuals should continue to take precautionary measures to avoid getting infected with chlamydia and other sexually transmitted diseases (STDs), especially since gonorrhea and syphilis cases went up.” The number of gonorrhea cases jumped by 10 percent, with the increase coming largely among men. There were 2,597 cases in 2012, compared to 2,865 last year. Women account for less than a third of the total cases of gonorrhea reported in the county. Primary and secondary syphilis cases (considered the most infectious) also increased by four percent, from 333 cases in 2012 to 347 cases last year. The vast majority of these cases occurred in men. Chlamydia continues to be the most commonly reported STD in San Diego and California, and young women between 15 and 24

years of age continue to have the highest rates of infection. “Young women are particularly susceptible to long-term complications of STDs since they can result in infertility and other long-term reproductive health problems,” said M. Winston Tilghman, M.D, senior physician and STD controller for the county. “Individuals can decrease their risk of STDs by talking openly about them with their partners, using condoms, practicing mutual monogamy and getting tested on a regular basis.” STD prevention is part of the county’s Live Well San Diego initiative which aims to improve the health and well-being of local residents. As in the rest of the state, profound racial disparities exist with regard to STDs. African Americans have the highest rates of chlamydia, gonorrhea, and early syphilis. To address some of these health disparities, the County has implemented programs such as Don’t Think. Know., a free home testing program for gonorrhea and chlamydia available to women 25 years old and younger. The program can be accessed by visiting or by calling (619) 692-5669 (KNOW). The county also operates four STD clinics, which offer testing and treatment for most STDs on a walk-in basis. For more information about STDs and testing services visit or call (619) 293-4700.

My heart beats stronger now ... with Palomar Health.

Life saving app goes live in San Diego County SAN DIEGO COUNTY – On July 28, San Diego County and San Diego County Fire Chiefs Association announced the launch of the PulsePoint app which allows individuals with CPR training to be a life saver. The PulsePoint app alerts CPRtrained bystanders to a cardiac emergency in their immediate vicinity. They’ll receive the alert at the same time as professional responders – but might be closer to the victim. PulsePoint directs them to the exact location of the emergency, as well as the closest Automated External Defibrillator (AED). So a trained bystander can get to the scene and start CPR in the critical lifesaving minutes before EMS teams arrive

Sudden Cardiac Arrest (SCA) is one of the leading causes of preventable deaths. SCA kills almost 1,000 people per day in the U.S. Nearly 60 percent of SCA victims don’t get CPR until professional help arrives. For every minute that passes, SCA survival rates decrease by 7 to 10 percent. It can strike anyone, anywhere, anytime – a man in the restaurant next door; a woman across the mall. Many CPR-trained individuals are glad to help in an emergency, if they only knew about it. Now they will and it might save someone’s life. PulsePoint can be downloaded today on iOS and Android phones at

Chrysta Ellis, R.N., Cardiac Nurse Palomar Medical Center

For a while, I just didn’t feel like myself, even around the people I love. Then came the chest pain. I was terrified, but I felt better the moment I got to Palomar Medical Center. My nurse in the cath lab was Chrysta, my neighbor. Between her caring touch and my doctor’s medical expertise, I knew I was in good hands. Navinder Sawhney, M.D., Cardiologist Palomar Medical Center

That night, my daughter stayed in my room, so we both felt better. Today, I’m not just alive, I’m healthier. And I’ll be around for a lot more hugs.

We’re All Palomar Health.

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Page B-4

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

AUGUST 7, 2014

Dining “Farm to Table” event provides a delicious night! Nathalie Taylor Special to the Village News T h e F a l l b r o o k Vi l l a g e Association hosted a “Farm to Table” food-tasting event at their July 25 presentation of Fallbrook Summer Nights. The restaurants used many local products while preparing their tasting dishes and

all outdid themselves presenting innovative and delicious fare. Ten local restaurants shared their best. The attendees were able to vote for their favorites and, at the close of the event, two awards were given: Best Savory and Best Sweet. By popular vote, Best Savory was awarded to MaGee’s Tavern and Best Sweet

was awarded to Café Bloom at Myrtle Creek Botanical Gardens & Nursery. Best Savory – MaGee’s Tavern MaGee’s Tavern won this award with their delicious and inventive “Avocado Egg Rolls with Guacamole.” Chef Joshua Flores created an award-winning combination that the tasters raved about. The egg roll was a simple combination of seasoned avocados, red onions, tomatoes, and cilantro. Sweet Thai chili sauce was just the kick it needed. Complementing the egg roll was a tasty guacamole – also made in-house.

Summer’s Ultimate Treat

Enjoy an Ice Cream Soda hand crafted at our soda fountain.

Best Sweet – Café Bloom at Myrtle Creek Nursery Café Bloom at Myrtle Creek Botanical Gardens & Nursery was presented with this award for their delightful Myrtle Berry Pie, made from a fourth-generation Sherman Family recipe. The pie crust was flaky and filled with boysenberries, blueberries, and blackberries. The boysenberries are grown on the grounds at Myrtle Creek. The pie was not too tart with just the right amount of sweet.

760-728-3350 ~ 103 S. Main Ave. Fallbrook ~

Fallbrook Summer Nights AUGUST 22 | 5PM-8PM



Nathalie Taylor photos MaGee’s Tavern won “Best Savory” at the “Farm to Table” event on July 25 with their delicious and inventive “Avocado Egg Rolls with Guacamole.” Pictured is Chef Joshua Flores, creator of the award-winning combination. The event was sponsored by the Fallbrook Village Association.



Trupiano’s Italian Bistro An inventive dish, Angel Hair Pasta and Smoked Mozzarella, was served by this restaurant, known for their exciting fare. This was a baked dish which consisted of a base of angel hair pasta layered with prosciutto and smoked mozzarella. The smoky flavor was marvelous.


Kevin Moyles & The NiteridersBand for August 22 event Salute to Military Semper Fi Fund will be represented



Presented by Fallbrook Village Association 760-723-8384 |

Valley Fort Steakhouse Valley Fort offered Rosemary Chicken, Prime Rib Shish Kabob with Chipotle Sauce; and Swedish Meatballs in a Wild Sage Bone Reduction Sauce. The shish kabob had an outstanding grilled flavor with prime rib sandwiched between red and green bell pepper and onion. The barbeque sauce used was Valley Fort’s signature BBQ sauce developed by Chef John. The chicken was perky with the rosemary sauce; and the meatballs had a different flair with the rosemary, but were also a taste treat due to the flavorful sage sauce.

Kent Harvey of Café Bloom at Myrtle Creek Botanical Gardens & Nursery accepted the “Best Sweet” award for their delightful Myrtle Berry Pie, made from a fourth-generation Sherman Family recipe.

127 West (Opening in the fall) Faro Trupiano will be opening this new restaurant in the late fall. As a taste of what is to come, he served Pork Tenderloin with Cream Sauce. The pork was moist, the cream sauce added flavor; and the meat was topped with what tasted like crispy prosciutto, which gave it a surprise of crunch.

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Café des Artistes A delightful Ratatouille was prepared and served by owner and chef Michael Calvanese. The mélange of fresh vegetables – bell peppers, onions, summer squash, and mushrooms – was flavorful as well as healthful. The onions gave it a hint of sweetness.

Avocado Tamales & Wicked Salsa Evelyn Gaston was serving a choice of two items: Avocado Tamale or Chicken Chile Verde with Cheese topped with Wicked Salsa. I sampled the Avocado Tamale and it was full of avocado and delicious with a little kick at the end.

Tres Leches was a delightful taste of sponge cake with strawberries and a drizzle of honey. It was smooth and creamy. The honey is purchased from a local farm. The strawberries and raspberries are from Eli’s Farm, a local business that buys from growers in the Fallbrook area, but also grow their own produce.

Fallbrook FroYo Owner Charlotte Durick was on hand to serve three different flavors from which the tasters chose: Peach Italian Ice, Java Greek Caramel and Sea Salt Caramel Pretzel. Java Greek Caramel is creamy and very flavorful with the coffee and caramel balance. The Peach Italian Ice is a refreshing bite of peach and the Sea Salt Caramel Pretzel is a unique mix of sweet and salty.

To comment on this story online, visit

Pala Taco Shop Owner Esther Palos and her son, Robert, served three different types of authentic “Street Tacos”: Carne Asada, Chicken and Carnitas. I tried the Carne Asada, which was made with a corn tortilla, lightly grilled. The tortilla was filled with evenly measured servings of cilantro, onions, and guacamole with hearty portions of carne asada meat. It was delicious with a bit of a bite to it. Elegance on Display The Cream Cheese Tart with Lemon Curd and Raspberry was a good blend of the tart berry, lemon curd, and cream cheese.

Page B-5

Farrah Nizam and Faro Trupiano, owner of Trupiano’s Italian Bistro, served a scrumptious baked dish of “Angel Hair Pasta and Smoked Mozzarella” at the “Farm to Table” competition.

Wine & Bar

Fine Italian Esther Palos, owner of the Pala Taco Shop, prepares corn tortillas for authentic carnitas, carne asada, and chicken “Street Tacos.”

• Live Music Wed, Fri & Sat 6pm-Close • Sunday Champagne Lunch Buffet • Wednesday 1/2 Price On Wines • Happy Hour Every Day 4pm-6pm



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Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner Valley Fort Steakhouse crew, from left, Hank Hornsveld (owner), Rachael Jennings, Patty Hornsveld (owner) and Victoria Pepper served a marvelous “Prime Rib Shish Kabob” at the “Farm to Table” event.

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Page B-6

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Entertainment Free ‘Adventures in Art’ event on Aug. 23 for children ages 6-12 FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook School of the Arts will proudly present a free event, ‘Adventures in Art,’ for children ages 6 to 12 on Aug. 23 from 9 a.m. to noon and 1 to 4 p.m. This day of enjoyment and education will provide a variety of activities that encourages children to learn new crafts while having a unique and varied exposure to the wonderful world of art and creativity. Learning opportunities will include: • Shiburi – which utilizes paper and dyes to create a unique piece of art by folding paper that’s been dipped in dye and then pressed. This newly-created piece of art is then used to decorate greeting cards, or even bud vases or candle holders. Also, it can be used as handmade wrapping paper. • Artistic garden tiles – created by using ceramic roof tiles that will be painted or stamped. Using acrylic paints, brushes and sponge stamps these unusual tiles can create a unique garden or welcome sign for yards or gardens.

• Creative printmaking – will be used to make one-of-a-kind art prints on paper. Children will learn the basics of printmaking. • Zentangle - the fun way to create beautiful images by drawing structured patterns or even doodles. Anyone can do it, easy-to-learn, relaxing and a fun way to create art. This method is wonderful for children because it increases focus and creativity, while providing artistic satisfaction along with an increased sense of personal well being. There is no right or wrong way to make the designs. This is perfect for anyone that likes to doodle with pen and paper and draw patterns. This event is being offered free, thanks in part to Del Rey Avocado Company. Reservations are required. Space is limited so it’s important to call (760) 7286383 and reserve space quickly. The Fallbrook School of Arts, a division of FAI, is dedicated to bringing to Fallbrook programs for all ages, with a special emphasis on educating and exciting children by encouraging and expanding their creativity through various art mediums.

Young artists pose underneath the sign about the free ‘Adventures in Art’ event scheduled for Aug. 23 at the Fallbrook School of the Arts. Courtesy photo

CAST Academy of Dance

FALL SEMESTER Register Today! Select Classes Start August 4th! Ages 3-4

Pre-Ballet - Saturdays 9:15-10:00am with Milan Tumbling &Tap - Weds 3:30-4:15pm with Monica/Brooke Pre-Ballet - Mondays 3:00-3:45pm with Becky

Ages 9-11

Ages 5-6

Youth Hip Hop - Thurs 5:45-6:15pm with Kendrick Youth Jazz - Thurs 6:15-6:45pm with Monica Youth Acro - Weds 3:45-4:45pm with Monica Youth Tap - Weds 4:45-5:45pm with Brooke Youth Hip Hop - Weds 5:45-6:15pm with Kendrick Youth Ballet - Tues 4:45-5:45pm with Jackie Youth Acro - Mon 4:45-5:45pm with Monica Youth Jazz - Mon 5:45-6:45pm with Milan Leaps & Turns - Mon 6:45-7:45pm with Monica

Ages 7-8

Boy’s Hip Hop - Thurs 3:45-4:45pm with Kendrick Teen Acro - Thurs 4:45-5:45pm with Monica Ballet II/III - Thurs 5:45-6:45pm with Jackie Teen Tap - Weds 6:45-7:45pm with Brooke Beg. Hip Hop - Weds 7:45-8:45pm with Kendrick Ballet II/III - Mon 5:45-6:45pm with Jackie Leap & Turn - Mon 6:45-7:45pm with Monica

Kinder Ballet - Sat 9:15-10:00am with Simone Acting & HipHop - Thurs 4:45-5:45pm with Kendrick/Oscar Kinder Trio Tap - Weds 4:15-4:45pm with Brooke Kinder Trio Acro - Weds 4:45-5:15pm with Monica Kinder Trio Hip Hop - Weds 5:15-5:45pm with Kendrick Kinder Ballet - Tues 4:45-5:30pm with Milan (Age 5) Kinder Ballet - Tues 4:45-5:30pm with Simone (Age 6) Acro/Jazz - Mon 3:45-4:45pm with Monica/Simone Combo Hip Hop -Thurs 5:15-5:45pm with Kendrick Combo Jazz - Thurs 5:45-6:15pm with Monica Trio Hip Hop - Weds 4:45-5:15pm with Kendrick Trio Acro - Weds 5:15-5:45pm with Monica Trio Tap - Weds 5:45-6:45pm with Brooke Acro/Jazz - Mon 3:45-4:45pm with Monica/Simone Petite Ballet - Mon 4:45-5:45pm with Becky

Ages 12-17

For more information go to

Valley Fort Steakhouse


Swing Under the Stars Please join us at the Valley Fort in Fallbrook as we welcome…

The Big Band and Jazz Hall of Fame Orchestra Come and witness the sound of the “The Big Band and Jazz Hall of Fame Orchestra” perform the music of Glenn Miller, Benny Goodman, Tommy Dorsey, Count Basie, Artie Shaw, Stan Kenton and more…Step back in time with us as we enjoy watching and listening to 17 highly skilled musical talents play arrangements of these famous big band melodies. Dinner Reservations Suggested | Special Concert Menu will be available Outdoor patio bar available, and coffee and deserts

Valley Fort Steakhouse | 3757 S Mission Road Fallbrook

Saturday August 9th 7:30-9:3 0

TICKETS: $12.00 IN ADVANCE $15.00 AT THE DOOR OR BUY A TABLE OF 8 FOR $80.00 email

OPEN Sundays 9:00 a.m. to Closing | OPEN Wednesday – Saturday 3:30 p.m. to Closing | Closed Mondays and Tuesdays

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page B-7

FAA honors its own at Brandon Gallery FA L L B R O O K – Tw e n t y officers, directors and volunteers of the Fallbrook Art Association (FAA) are being honored with a special exhibit of their work during the month of August in Brandon Gallery’s Studio 105 at 105 N. Main Ave. The gallery is open Tuesdays through Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. A gala reception will be held Saturday, Aug. 9, from 4 to 7 p.m. The public is invited at no charge.

Featured are 46 paintings by Karen Langer Baker, Pattie Bowler, Shirley Calvert, Julie Compton, Leona Crump, Penny Fedorchak, Ray Fedorchak, Pattie Lee Fontaine, Patricia Hartman, Bob Hahn, Diane Jansen, Jennifer Morlan, Ruth Parker, Jerome Pennington, Carol Reardon, Noreen Ring, Phee Sherline, Kathy Stradley, Anne Youngblood and Carol Zaleski.

These paintings are by FAA president, Carol Reardon, and director of its Art Assist program, Diane Jansen. Courtesy photo

Martin Mancuso

Famous Sax Player & Jazz Artist THIS WEEKEND ONLY LIVE FROM

Las Vegas!

Fri & Sat 6pm - 9pm Brother’s Bistro

760-731-9761 835 S. Main, Fallbrook

Audition for Southwest Women’s Chorus on Aug. 12 and 19 TEMECULA – It’s audition time again for the Southwest Women’s Chorus. Fall 2014 season auditions will be on Aug. 12 and 19. They will be held at the upstairs rehearsal room at the back of the Old Town Temecula Community Theater, 42051 Main Street. To reserve an audition slot, or if more information is needed, email auditions@ (and include phone number), or call Alecia at  (951) 672-3279. Visit www.southwestwomenschorus. org/auditions for more information. The group’s fall concert will present familiar and best-loved Christmas music from past seasons. It promises to be an exciting and often nostalgic event! In addition, the chorus will perform a nearly full-length Veterans Concert in Hemet with a patriotic and folk repertoire.

Film ‘Frances Ha’ offered Aug. 10 OCEANSIDE – The North County Film Club will be showing the film “Frances Ha”, about a New York woman and her persistent attempt to gain membership in a dance company on Sunday, Aug. 10 at 3 p.m. at Digiplex Theater, Oceanside (College and Mission). The film illustrates Frances’ life as her dreams fade away. For more information, visit or call (760) 500-1927.

Garden Center Cafe & Grill New Decor!

Dinner: Thursday, Friday & Saturday Seating 5:00 - 8:00

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.



(760) 728-4147

Complete Steak and Lobster Dinner $29

1625 S. Mission Rd. Fallbrook

6oz. Certified Angus Top Sirloin & 6oz. Lobster Tail Savory Appetizer Choices: Crispy Fried Calamari, Pizzada, Shrimp Cocktail, Sourdough Rockefeller Bread

Signature Desserts

Two For $45 Complete Dinners Choices:

Fresh Salmon prepared your way Baby Back Ribs individually cut, with a spicy Hoi Sin sauce

Top Sirloin delicious baseball cut Prime Rib Certified Angus Beef

Fillet Medallions with

asparagus & béarnaise

Includes A Scrumptious Dessert To Share Baked daily in our kitchen

(760) 728-4556

1581 S. Mission Rd. Fallbrook

the · village · beat

Please call for a reservation

Exquisite Food • Garden Setting • Indoor & Patio Seating

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Sunday Brunch 10:30-2:00 Brunch menu includes Free Champagne! Mexican Omelet, Machaca, Eggchiladas, Spanish Omelet Omelet Del Jardin, Omelet Del Mar, Huevos Con Chorizo, Huevos Rancheros, Breakfast Burrito, & More! All selections include your choice of beverage. Mexican selections include rice & beans.


Friday’s Fajitas And Margaritas $25 For TWO Every Friday Evening (you may substitute margarita for non-alcoholic beverage)

Your choice of beef or chicken Fajitas, includes rice, beans and TWO house margaritas for $25!!

Wild Wednesdays!

$3 Tacos! $3 Margaritas!

Page B-8

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Every new Subaru gets 2 years or 24,000 miles of complimentary maintenance.

Love a car that loves you back. Subaru is looking after you with Maintain the Love complimentary maintenance.













• Symmetrical All-Wheel Drive • 30 MPG Hwy1 • 2014 IIHS Top Safety Pick • Built in a Zero-Landfill Plant

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• Symmetrical All-Wheel Drive • 32 MPG Hwy1 • Vehicle Dynamics Control (VDC) • 2.5L SUBARU BOXER® 4-cylinder

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*0 security deposit. $3,495 due at lease signing. $199 per month, plus tax, 36 month lease, 10,000 miles per year, $.15 per mile in excess at lease end. On approved above average credit.

FFA-01 Stk# S1841 On approved credit. On select models.

ERH Stk# S1621 On approved credit. On select models.

John Hine Temecula Subaru

42050 DLR Drive, Temecula, CA 92591 #951-553-2000 Subaru, Outback, Impreza, Forester and XV Crosstrek are registered trademarks. 1EPA-estimated hwy fuel economy. Actual mileage may vary. All advertised prices exclude government fees, taxes and finance charges, any dealer document processing charge, any electronic filing charge and any emission testing charge. *Purchase or lease any new (previously untitled) Subaru and receive a complimentary factory scheduled maintenance plan for 2 years or 24,000 miles (whichever comes first.) See Subaru Added Security Maintenance Plan for intervals, coverage’s and limitations. Customer must take delivery before 12/31/14 and reside within the promotional area. At participating dealers only. See dealer for program details and eligibility. Impreza terms $15.87 cost per $1,000 borrowed, 0% financing. Outback terms $20.83 cost per $1,000 borrowed, 0% financing. Tribeca terms $13.88 cost per $1,000 borrowed, 0% financing. Offers expire 8/13/2014.

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2014 Mazda3 Hatchback



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2015 Mazda CX-5



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*2014 Mazda3 Hatchback, Sport, Automatic, Stock #9637. $139 a month plus tax. $2395 due at signing. 36 month lease. 12K miles per year. 15¢ excess miles. Tiers 1-4. Sale prices exclude tax, title and fees. Offer expires 8/13/2014.

2015 Mazda6 Sport





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*2015 Mazda CX-5 Sport, Stock #9632. $229 a month plus tax. $1995 due at signing. 36 month lease. 12K miles per year. 15¢ excess miles. Tiers 1-4. Sale prices exclude tax, title and fees. Offer expires 8/13/2014.


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*2015 Mazda6 Sport Automatic, Stock #9736. $199 a month plus tax. $1995 due at signing. 36 month lease. 12K miles per year. 15¢ excess miles. Tiers 1-4. Sale prices exclude tax, title and fees. Offer expires 8/13/2014.

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New • Used • Parts • service

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

August 7, 2014

Section C

Pau m a

Volume 18, Issue 32

The Guac Girls field hockey team from Fallbrook poses for a photo at the State Games held July 12 at Scripps Ranch High School.

Guac Girls compete in California State Games Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor The Fallbrook Guac Girls field hockey team participated in the State Games in mid-July. The local players were part of opening ceremonies held Friday, July 11 at Qualcomm Stadium. “The girls paraded in with the field hockey banner, while parents watched in the stands,� said one parent. The parade represented athletes of various sports that were competing in the State Games. The competitive field hockey games were played Saturday, July 12 at Scripps Ranch High School. Four teams participated: Flyers (Scripps Ranch), Guac Girls (Fallbrook), Whippits (Huntington Beach), and HB (Huntington Beach).

The Guac Girls went undefeated in the competition until losing to Huntington Beach in the championship game 1-0. The format was 7 versus 7. The girls were each awarded silver State Game medals. Representing Fallbrook on the Guac Girls team were Gabby Z i n n i g e r, Ta r y n R a n s b u r y, Samantha Main, Alanna Kilcrease, Sarah Scrape, Camden Vellom, Alyssa Church, Megan Spencer, Tatiana Arias, Heather Schneider, and Madeleine Gillcrist, with Jamie Walter from San Marcos as goalkeeper. Head coach was Jeremiah Fuller, assisted by Hannah Schneider To comment on this story online, visit

Four teams competed in the State Games for field hockey on July 12.

Members of the Guac Girls team receive silver medals for being the runner-up champions in the competition.

Courtesy photos

The Guac Girls field hockey team, right, await instructions from officials at the State Games on July 12.

Page C-2

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Sports Boys & Girls Clubs of North Count y host first swim meet

Boys & Girls Clubs swimmers, from left, Alondra Mena, Yulianna Garcia, Jacqueline Ceja, and Tatum Giliham are ready to compete in their first swim meet on July 18. FALLBROOK – On July 18, friends and family gathered to cheer on their swimmers at the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County’s first-ever club swim meet. Every Friday for the past two months, members of the club’s swim team have been preparing for the opportunity to show what they have learned.

Coach Jamie Jacobs has taken the time to teach each member of the team how to properly swim freestyle, breast stroke, and back stroke. For most of the team, this was the first time anyone had ever shown them how to swim anything but freestyle. “Each of our swimmers were able to overcome their nerves

U.S. of A. Golf School Sam Snead & Barry Krumwiede Barry Krumwiede, a golf pro since 1964 and a PGA member, is the head pro.

Flight 1 First place Margit Winter Second place - tie Roxanne Mueller Dana Rullo


Gigantic Sizzlin Summer Sale!

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Flight 2 First place Kelly Mc Hugh Second place Jean Laughlin Flight 3 First place Louise Greenlee Second place Joyce Witek

July 31, 2014

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out the summer strong. For more information on the swim programs offered at the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County, visit or call (760) 728-5871.

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On Aug. 8, the swim team will meet again at the club pool for the final swim meet of the summer. This time, they will look to take the experience they received from the first swim meet to help them finish

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today to show their loved ones how much they have learned,” said coach Jacobs. “I am just so proud of my team today and how much they have improved since we first started practicing in June.”

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



AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

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Fallbrook rugby takes second in San Pasqual tourney

Fallbrook’s Anastazi Tomacelli breaks free for a try in the U14 team’s victory over the Dragons in the San Pasqual 7’s Rugby Tournament.

Fallbrook’s Aiden Hayek looks to pass to Josh Mills during the U14 team’s last game against the Aztecs in the San Pasqual 7’s Rugby Tournament on July 26.

Courtesy photos

Slammer Time runs on first day of new Del Mar turf course Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

Michael Gross, left, of Fallbrook’s U14 rugby team completes a successful pass in a win over the Bears in the San Pasqual 7’s Rugby Tournament on July 26. Fallbrook took second overall in the tournament.

Guerra wins CIF championships in 100 free and 100 back Warriors six th as a team Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent Fallbrook High School junior Bobby Guerra won both the 100yard freestyle race and the 100yard backstroke event at the CIF swim meet May 24 at Granite Hills High School. Guerra also erased the swim team’s oldest school record with his backstroke performance during the May 21 preliminaries at Granite Hills. The Warriors finished sixth as a team. “We moved up a spot from last year,” said Fallbrook coach Bill Richardson. The CIF meet also included the diving championships May 23 at Mesa College. Four different individuals – Guerra, sophomore Toby Fast, and divers Ricky Stephens and Casey Eich - qualified for the CIF finals, and Fallbrook also reached the finals for all three relay events. The top six times in each event at the swim preliminaries earned lanes in the championship finals while the next six times qualified those swimmers or relay teams for the consolation finals. Stephens, a junior during the 2014 swim season, compiled 219.60 points on six dives to place third. The CIF meet debut of Eich gave Fallbrook 11th-place team points due to the freshman’s 167.20 individual points. Guerra won the 100-yard freestyle in 46.17 seconds. “There was really nobody close,” Richardson said. The second-place finisher, Torrey Pines 11th-grader Stephen Park, had a time of 47.25 seconds. Guerra also had the fastest time in the preliminaries, completing his four laps in 46.18 seconds. Park’s time of 48.06 seconds placed second in the preliminaries.

Guerra won the 100-yard backstroke in 52.67 seconds. “He fought his way and took a commanding lead,” Richardson said. Scripps Ranch High School junior Anders Ohrstrom was second at 53.39 seconds. In the preliminaries, Guerra had a time of 52.43 seconds, breaking the school record of 53.52 seconds set in 1995 by Doug Pearce. That was the last boys swim school record from the 20th century (for girls swim, the 200-yard freestyle record was set in 1988 and the 500-yard freestyle record has lasted since 1976). Ohrstrom’s time of 53.78 seconds was the second-fastest preliminaries swim in that event. “He’s humble and he’s hardworking and he deserves all the accolades,” Richardson said of Guerra. “A lot of fun to watch just how hard he works at it and how impressive he is.” Fast was Fallbrook’s only other swimmer to qualify for the finals as an individual. He finished 11th in the 500-yard freestyle with a time of 4:53.55 and 12th in the 200-yard freestyle at 1:50.34. Both freestyle relay teams qualified for the championship race before placing fifth. The alljunior quartet of Victor Haywood, Guerra, Tristan Curnow, and Eli Foli completed the 200-yard freestyle race in 1:30.17. Fast, Haywood, senior Quinn Harrison, and Guerra raced for 3:18.46 in the 400-yard freestyle relay. Haywood, Foli, Curnow, and Harrison comprised Fallbrook’s 200-yard medley relay team which finished 12th with a time of 1:49.08. To comment on this story online, visit

Vessels Stallion Farm was the breeder of Slammer Time, who competed in the 10th race July 17 to conclude action on Opening Day of the Del Mar Thoroughbred Club meet. Slammer Time finished sixth in that race, a 1 1/16-mile race on Del Mar’s newly expanded turf course, and was 2 1/4 lengths behind winner Affrettando. “Turned out to be a nice horse. It was nice to see him come back to California,” said Kevin Dickson, the farm manager of Vessels Stallion Farm. Slammer Time was foaled in March 2008 and brought Vessels Stallion Farm $120,000 at the September 2009 Keeneland Yearling Sale. His sire was Grand

Slam and his dam was Excessively Wicked, who was foaled from In Excess and Wicked Witchcraft. Vessels Stallion Farm co-owned Wicked Witchcraft with Fallbrook residents Robert and Marylyn Randal when Excessively Wicked was foaled. In Excess, who was at Vessels Stallion Farm for most of his life, was foaled in Ireland in 1987 and passed away in 2013. Excessively Wicked never raced due to an injury. “She was well enough bred. We sent her to Grand Slam,” Dickson said. The Del Mar race was the first of 2014 for Slammer Time, who had won two of his previous 21 races while providing his ancestors with offspring earnings of $123,838. “He turned out to be a great horse,” Dickson said. Vessels Stallion Farm also bred Eddie Could Go, who won the

fourth race at Del Mar on July 25. Eddie Could Go was sired by Square Eddie, who is a Vessels Stallion Farm horse. Eddie Could Go, who finished sixth in his only previous start, won the 5 1/2-furlong maiden claiming race for two-year-olds by a length over second-place Aaron’s Thunder. Eddie Could Go now spends much of his non-racing time at the San Luis Rey Training Center, where he is trained by Ed Freeman. Freeman and Dennis Miller coown Eddie Could Go, who earned $22,800 of the total $39,000 purse, while Square Eddie’s offspring earnings were increased by that amount. “A win’s a win, especially at Del Mar. They don’t come easy at Del Mar,” Dickson said. To comment on this story online, visit

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Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

AUGUST 7, 2014

Education Raf fle at Myrtle Creek benefits Boys & Girls Clubs of North Count y

Donna Stoewer stands by a Michael Jacques painting she won in a recent raffle at Myrtle Creek Botanical Gardens & Nursery. All proceeds from the raffle benefited the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County.

Gallegos completes Eagle Scout project

Courtesy photo A USO sailor poses with future Eagle Scout Rex William Gallegos at a distribution of rack packs which Gallegos helped put together. NORTH CAROLINA – Rex W. Gallegos, who began his Boy Scout journey in Fallbrook Troop 731 in October of 2010, recently completed his Eagle Scout project in North Carolina. Gallegos led a group of 25 youth and 10 adults over a total of 117 hours to promote and collect items in the Harrington Grove area to assemble 245 rack packs for distribution to service men and women through the USO of North Carolina. The donation amount totaled $5,040 worth of goods. The USO invited Gallegos

to help on one distribution day during a recent deployment and he was able to see first-hand how this affected the troops and how thankful they were to have the basic essentials for their journeys. According to Gallegos, his effort would not have been possible without the help and support of 4-H of North Raleigh, BSA Troop 352, and Fallbrook BSA Troop 731, in addition to many others. “I will always remember what a community can accomplish together and be grateful for that,” said Gallegos.


introduces their new Principal

Zion welcomes Jim Clinkscales as our new Principal as we celebrate our 30th anniversary year. Mr. Clinkscales and the school’s dedicated staff are committed to giving your child an educational experience that helps them to reach their true potential. In acknowledgement of its excellence in facilitating the education needs of its students, Zion Lutheran School has been selected for the 2014 Best of Fallbrook Awards for Religious Schools for both its Preschool and its Day School. Mr. Clinkscales notes, “As a Christian school, we are so very fortunate to be able to give all of our students religious instruction that nurtures and supports Biblical knowledge and positive character development. We are truly excited about our tremendous academic program and we are looking forward to continuing our close relationship with our local community. We are dedicated to being recognized as a cornerstone of service through regular community involvement. Our passion for service stems from our strong commitment to excellence in education and the tremendous joy that comes from sharing the love of God with others.”

To learn more, visit, email Jim Clinkscales at, or call the office at (760) 723-3500 Zion Lutheran School 1405 E. Fallbrook Street, Fallbrook

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Courtesy photos Representatives of the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County, from left, Thomas Roberts and Bob Gunnoe display the winning raffle ticket for the painting offered in a raffle held at Myrtle Creek Botanical Gardens & Nursery.

Open House at Christ The King Lutheran Preschool Aug. 8 FALLBROOK – Christ The King Lutheran Preschool will hold its 2014 Fall Open House/ Orientation on Friday, Aug. 8 at 4 p.m. Staff members said they are very excited to be starting another school year, and eager to welcome both former and new students. All rooms have been freshly painted and spiffed up, and the playground has been cleaned and is ready for plenty of use! The preschool is now enrolling ages 2 to 5 and is still diaperfriendly. Hours are: Preschool from 8:30 a.m. to noon; daycare from 7 a.m. to 8:30 a.m. and noon to 6 p.m. The public is invited to join in the fun and learn more about Christ The King Lutheran Preschool!

Learning opportunities are plentiful for preschool students at Christ The King. Courtesy photo

Safet y tips for school bus riders FALLBROOK – Many students ride on a school bus twice a day, five days a week. Approximately 26 million elementary and secondary school children ride school buses daily in the United States, and the U.S. Department of Transportation says more than 50 percent of all K-12 students in the country ride yellow school buses, traveling approximately 4 billion miles each year. The vast majority of these miles are traveled without incident. In fact, according to the National Safety Council, the national school bus accident rate is 0.01 per 100 miles traveled, compared to 0.96 for other passenger vehicles, which makes school buses considerably safer than other passenger vehicles. Though school buses are safe, there are other ways to make them even safer. Children, especially those new to school buses, may find the bus fun and unique and not pay attention to simple safety rules. But parents should take steps to ensure that youngsters always heed the following school bus safety

guidelines. • Wait for the bus in a safe location that is away from traffic, ideally staying in a designated school bus stop until the bus arrives. • Dress for optimal visibility, especially in inclement weather when it can be difficult for the school bus driver and other motorists to see pedestrians. • Do not board the bus until it comes to a complete stop. Wait for the driver to open the door, which engages the “Stop” sign for oncoming motorists. • Use the handrail and enter the bus in an orderly manner. • Promptly find a seat, sit down and buckle the safety belt if there is one available. Students assigned seats on the bus should take their seat without making a fuss. • Keep backpacks and other belongings out of the center aisle. Store them under your seat or on your lap. • Remain seated at all times while the bus is in motion. • Keep arms, hands, legs, and heads inside of the bus at all times.

• Always follow the driver’s instructions and avoid situations that will cause driver distraction. • Wait for the bus to stop completely before standing up or attempting to exit. • Exit the bus in an orderly manner, without pushing fellow passengers. • Only cross the street in front of the bus. It is very difficult for the driver to see students crossing behind the bus. • Wait for the driver to check traffic before crossing the street and be on the lookout for inattentive motorists.

English language arts materials for public viewing FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Union Elementary School District is recommending the approval of instructional materials in Grades K-3 in mathematics. The Synced Solution is available for public review until Aug. 15 at the FUESD Educational Services Department located at 321 N. Iowa Street. The recommended mathematics materials have been reviewed and selected by teams of teachers and instructional coaches at each

grade level. The curricula in The Synced Solution were selected for their alignment to the California Common Core Mathematics Standards, academic rigor, and differentiated resources to meet the needs of all students. A large percentage of the curricula were selected from currently adopted district core and supplemental mathematics materials. Both print and online materials in Grades K-3 are available for

review. Anyone may inspect the recommended program in accordance with the procedures established by current Governing Board Policy and Administrative Regulations. For questions about the recommended instructional materials, The Synced Solution, contact Pam Siliznoff, administrative assistant, Educational Services, at (760) 731-5414.

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News


chosen career path and/or college.”

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to the Common Core Standards, which is a big undertaking for myself and another special education teacher.” Information will then be presented to school staff, which will train on the RTI model. In addition to the RTI model, VSD will receive additional funding from the state budget, which will allow students who are English Language Learners or are receiving free or reduced lunch to receive supplemental services. “As part of that assistance, VSD will purchase Chromebooks and will expand its wireless capacity,” said Jones. “We will have one to one Chromebooks for the upper grades, which are fifth to eighth grade, and with our special education students.” Jones said students will use the Chromebooks and computer software for reading, taking state and district tests online, using Google apps for education, and sharing documents. “The county office of education will provide all professional development for teachers and students on the Chromebooks,” said Jones. “Teachers are just thrilled about it.” FUESD: Class size reductions, new PE programs, curriculum development Fallbrook Union Elementary School District (FUESD) is also taking strides to enhance students’ experience in its schools. According to Superintendent Candy Singh, class sizes in grades K-3 will be reduced as part of the District’s Local Control Accountability Plan (LCAP). In addition, students will get to experience a new physical education (PE) class. “FUESD will be implementing a district-wide K-6 [PE program] taught by credentialed PE teachers,” said Singh. “The new PE program will further enhance students’ fitness and well being, while providing planning and preparing time for classroom teachers.” FUESD students will receive 200 minutes of standards-based PE, whereas before PE had been taught by the classroom teacher. “The district is also providing two experienced PE assistants to work with students under the direction of the credentialed PE teacher at each school site,” said Bill Billingsley, the district’s director of student services and communication. “As far as what the actual PE instructional day will look like, the PE curriculum is called SPARK. It is research-based. All of our PE teachers and instructional assistants are participating in a two-day training.” (Information on SPARK can be found at www. To enhance and support its instructional program in mathematics, FUESD has partnered with the University of California Irvine Math Project to provide professional training and curriculum development for all classroom teachers. “In addition, FUESD will continue its efforts to develop student and adult leadership through the second year implementation of The Leader in Me.” said Singh. “The Leader in Me is based on the work of Dr. Stephen Covey and the 7 Habits of Highly Effective People.” BUSD: Success in CGI and projectbased learning According to Bonsall Unified School District (BUSD) superintendent Justin Cunningham, one of the district’s biggest changes is not in curriculum, but in assessment, which drives instruction. “In order for students to develop the critical thinking and problem-solving skills called for in the assessments of the Common Core State Standards, students will need to talk much more about their learning than they have in the past,” he said. “Neuroscience has shown us that talking about your learning will process many more connections than simply listening, it’s the basis of the success of study groups.” In order to transition from more traditional teaching styles, which do not involve this type of learning, BUSD will be training teachers in Cognitive Guided Instruction (CGI), which helps students to learn how to think instead of only memorizing. “CGI is best suited for primary math, and goes through a type of questioning that aligns with the way the brain develops,” said Cunningham. “The actions and decisions that a child makes when solving a problem are determined by the problem posed to the child and the child’s level of development. When children begin to solve problems intuitively, they concretely represent the relationships in the problem.” “Over time, concrete strategies are abstracted to counting strategies, and eventually, as number facts

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Jason Bolaoro signs a preregistration checklist form during freshman registration day at Fallbrook High School July 31. are learned, children apply this knowledge to solve problems,” continued Cunningham. “This developmental approach differs from the practice of rote drill for memorization of facts. Children in traditional classrooms often are able to recite facts but lack understanding that a fact represents a relationship between quantities; they lack number sense. Children who have been allowed to progress through the stages described in this section come to understand these relationships.” In addition to CGI, more bilingual paraprofessionals will be hired to draw the English learners into the learning conversations while “building a culture where bilingual students will also elicit contributions to these conversations from English learners.” Finally, as a way to ensure every student will have high levels of writing skills, the district is implementing a writing program with a coach, in addition to use of project based learning. “It’s a shame that writing has not been a strength in schools in the past with far too many students taking remedial writing courses when they get to college,” said Cunningham. “Project-based learning at the middle and high school grades will also be driven by changes in instructional practice. Having teams of students identify a problem they’re interested in, doing the research to address the issue and presenting it to the community will create deeper learning opportunities for academic excellence and support for all students to be highly competitive in their

FUHS: Building on an already established foundation According to Fallbrook Union High School (FUHS) principal Rod King, there has been plenty of professional development surrounding Common Core, as well as a new math book adoption. “Each core department has specific training that will be provided during the coming year,” said King. “For example, social science receives training in ‘Reading Like a Historian,’ a Stanford University researched based method of teaching students to approach history.” The “Reading Like a Historian” training ties into one of the goals of Common Core; specifically, academic literacy. The training will assist nonEnglish teachers with critical reading within their subject area – the focus being on informational text and identifying most important questions and themes of material. This skill will then be shared with students and practiced in and outside of class. As the second oldest school in San Diego County, FUHS emphasizes its various programs and courses fit any student’s needs. Some of the programs available to students include the award-winning after school program that offers help with courses and lets students explore new things; the career center which focuses on helping students get into college and plan their careers, in addition to helping students receive over $1,900,000 in scholarships; 24 different career technical education courses that prepare students for college and the real world; 26 different sports programs with a training room with a qualified athletic trainer and student trainers; 31 different visual and performing arts courses where students can express themselves; a memorandum of understanding that guarantees admission to Cal State San Marcos if students meet specified academic requirements; and 18 different AP courses that have the highest pass rate within a 20-mile radius, outscoring Vista, Escondido, Valley Center, Oceanside and Temecula school districts.

Nick Brown, left, poses for a photo during registration Shane Gibson photo on July 31, which will be used on his freshman I.D. card at Fallbrook High School.

“All schools offering a college preparatory program must have their courses certified and approved as fulfilling the “A-G” subject requirements for freshman admission to the University of California,” said principal Melissa Marovich. “We are awaiting approval on a few other classes before the start of the school year, including Physics and Honors English 10.” Newly-approved courses include: Honors World History, Art History, Photography, AP Calculus, Psychology (both regular and Advanced Placement), Expository Reading & Writing for seniors, and Earth Science. To supplement classes, Marovich stated Oasis staff will continue to infuse technology, project based learning, and performance assessments into everyday assignments. “Oasis students are using these opportunities to demonstrate mastery of curriculum and thinking skills,” she said. “In June, the Oasis staff submitted to the State of California their intent to apply for the Exemplary Independent Study Recognition Award (EISRA) for the coming school year. The application and subsequent visit to verify programs and status will take place in the fall.” Ivy High School’s newlymodernized campus will be ready for the start of the school year, said Marovich. In addition, Ivy has been awarded a renewal of their WASC Oasis High School & Ivy High accreditation, beginning this year, School: Infusing technology and receiving the maximum six-year College Prep courses accreditation. Oasis High School will begin “The 2014-15 school year is our to offer more courses that have third year as a Model Continuation been approved for the University of High School and we plan to reapply California’s “A-G” list in the new for model school status in the summer school year. Instr PT FN T of 2015,” said 7.967 x Marovich. 10.pdf

At both Ivy and Oasis, Algebra I, Algebra II, and Geometry classes will use a new math textbook and curriculum for the 2014-2015 school year. “The new adoption is aligned to the Common Core Standards for mathematics and the books include an online version of the text as well as a wealth of digital resources,” said Marovich. “Students will be able to make math concepts come alive using the many tools to show math in everyday, real life situations. Math teachers are receiving training to support these new materials and curriculum.” Along with other teachers in the district, Ivy and Oasis staff will participate in several types of curriculum specific professional development in the upcoming year, designed to align with the Common Core State Standards. Social studies teachers will work with professors from Stanford University’s “Reading Like an Historian” project, along with Fallbrook High’s teachers, and science teachers will participate in a series of workshops designed to teach disciplinary literacy in science classes, said Marovich. “Teachers will focus on the reading and writing skills needed to ‘think like a scientist’ and infuse these lessons into classes along with the newly adopted Next Generation Science standards,” explained Marovich. “English teachers are participating in the California State University’s Expository Reading and Writing training offered throughout the year.” To comment on this story online, visit

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AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Business Russ Jacobs assists local clients with financial planning at Edward Jones Investments Laura Taylor Special to the Village News

uses is a computer format which analyzes the income and expenses of the client to determine factors such as whether an increase in income will be needed in the future to support the continual expenditures. Another system that the firm utilizes is a five-step process to help the investor by: • Evaluating where the client is currently (financially) • Discussing where they would eventually like to be • Developing strategies on reaching those goals • Implementing those methods • Helping them stay on track. “When you are a financial advisor, you are asking for a lot of trust from someone, so you must build a relationship with them first before the financial part takes place,” said Jacobs. “This relationship should be primarily with the advisor and secondarily with the firm.” Founded in 1922, the private employee-owned limited partnership has many locations and represents over 7 million individual investors. With a revenue of $5.7 billion in 2013 and over $800 billion in managed assets, the firm is now number 444 on the Forbes 500. By visiting www.edwardjones. com, one will notice a wide variety of resources offered such as investment topic information, a glossary, calculators, a tax center, updated market data and a professional partnerships center. Portfolio opportunities include: • Retirement (business and individual) • Investments: stocks, mutual funds, annuities, fixed income plans • Estate and trusts, as well as trust management • Education plans • Portfolio construction review • Insurance: Long-term care, Long-term disability, Permanent and term life • Banking: regular banking as well as money market, personal lines of credit, mortgages Russ Jacobs of Edward Jones Investments has an office conveniently located in the Albertsons shopping center next to the CVS Pharmacy at 1099 South Mission Road in Fallbrook. Call (760) 731-7467 for more information.

Financial advisor Russ Jacobs of Edward Jones Investments has a lot of experience in the world of business. His family owned a textile company in Manhattan where Jacobs first became involved in running a business. The business used offcuts of fabric from making tablecloths and sold them as coordinated accessories. This entrepreneurial spirit was soon instilled in both Jacobs and his brother, who both eventually moved to California. After he earned a bachelor’s of science degree in business from Cal State University L.A., Jacobs and his brother began selling a specialized automobile ignition system in the auto accessories industry. Ten successful years later, the brothers sold the company and Russ’ brother relocated. Jacobs then started an aftermarket auto accessory company on his own, which prospered for 12 years before he decided to make a career change and pursue a profession in finance. After researching various financial firms, he found that Edward Jones Investments had the best ratings. He explained that the company had continually won awards for training and had top merits in performance. When asked about making the transition from owning his own business to working as a financial planner, Jacobs replied, “I think it was easy for me to find clients since I was already in an entrepreneurial mode. Being out and attaining clients was part of my background in sales and marketing.” A local financial specialist, Jacobs said, “I find Fallbrook to be a great community for me and my client base and prospects. I especially relate well to clients who are in their sixties and above since I have a lot of similar life experiences.” Jacobs represents approximately 230 households, which usually contain more than one type of account, whether that would be an IRA, college fund, or other investment. “I am very good at financial and long-term planning,” he said. “There is no cost to the client or prospect to come in and have me put together a plan for a potential investor.” He explained that one of the tools Edward Jones Investments


Russ Jacobs

Shane Gibson photo

District governor visits Village Rotary

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Courtesy photo Attending the July 22 meeting of Village Rotary are, from left, Tom Meriwether, president; Don Weeks, member; Louise Andres, district governor; George Armstrong, treasurer, and Dr. Eric Ramos, past secretary.


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FALLBROOK – On July 22, Rotary district governor Louise Andres visited Village Rotary at their meeting. She assisted Tom Meriwether in handing out certificates of appreciation to Don Weeks, George Armstrong, and Dr. Eric Ramos. The awards were given in recognition of being a “Silent Rotarian.” A “Silent Rotarian” is one who puts forth effort “above and beyond” that which is expected

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local medical units in passing out vaccines to the uninfected children of that country. Another program brings potable water to third world countries. This effort is progressing ahead of schedule. Anders ended her presentation by reminding members to continue their work with the Thousand Smiles Program, and to assist exchange students as they come into Rotary members’ lives.

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of him, and doesn’t “toot his horn.” After the presentation, Anders brought the club up to date with what Rotary International has accomplished, is accomplishing, and how their club fits into the “Rotary Picture.” She described a number of programs Rotary International is involved in, including one to eradicate polio. Right now there is one country that has active polio cases, and Rotary teams are helping the

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AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

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Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce Supporting Business and Building a Better Community

The Next Business Seminar

Last One of the Friday, Summer! June 20 Tickets are now being sold for the final Wine & A Bite Art Walk of the summer, on August 15. Ticket prices are $20 each if they are purchased in advance. Tickets purchased the night of the event are $25.

Friday, July 18 online: Purchase your tickets Friday, August 15 or in the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce office. Enjoy an evening stroll in the downtown area and sample local 5:00 pm to 7:30 pm food and wines!

One of our goals for the year is to provide our members and potential members with educational opportunities to help you and your business. There is a great one scheduled for August, so mark your calendars! All seminars are held in the Chamber office conference room. Call to reserve a spot - 760.728.5845.

Stroll the Historic Downtown District, stopping at several venues, where you’ll enjoy wine, a bite of gourmet food, dessert and a unique “art experience” at each stop. Program, glass, and beverage tickets included in price.

Friday, August 22 – “Inside Financial Planning” – Presented by K. Brad Tedrick, Chartered Financial Analyst and Certified Financial Planner. This seminar is FREE for Chamber members, and $10 for nonmembers. It is limited to the first 15 who sign up. Make your reservation today!

Friday, September 26 2014

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Saturday November 29 Sunday, October 19 Downtown Fallbrook

An autumn themed faire featuring handmade crafts, local foods and treats, a petting zoo, pony rides, hay rides, scarecrow display, pumpkin contest and so much more! This event will take place during Scarecrow Days, happening the entire month of October. Watch for handmade scarecrows to spring up all over town! The Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce is now accepting applications for nonprofit and commercial vendors to participate in the Harvest Faire. Call us at 760-728-5845.

Moonlight Drive Gallery 3137 S. Mission Road Fallbrook

Cottage Creek Boutique 3137 S. Mission Road Fallbrook

Perfect Blend 3137 S. Mission Road Fallbrook

The Sun Manor 127 W. Elder St. An outdoor wonderland of handmade crafts, art objects and holiday delights, the Village Artisan Faire, on the Saturday following Thanksgiving, is the perfect alternative to black Friday shopping. The Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce is now accepting applications for exhibitors with original, hand crafted work through September 1 from local artisans to participate in the Village Artisan Faire. Exhibitors must have a resale certificate. Call us at 760-728-5845.


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760.723.0300 Offering a variety of bedroom, living room and dining room furniture, as well as mattresses through our sister store.

JACKSON SQUARE SHOPS 119 N. Main Avenue Fallbrook 92028

760.451.9841 Shops include an antique store, children’s shop, womens’ boutiques and a kitchen gadget/gift shop. Thai restaurant opening soon. Shops open Tuesday-Saturday 10 - 5.

RALLY FOR CHILDREN Kathy Gausepohl P.O. Box 2575 Fallbrook 92088


Second Chances Barn 3137 S. Mission Road Fallbrook

Mountain West Financial 1167 E. Mission Road Fallbrook

100 Main 100 N. Main Avenue Fallbrook

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SunUpper SunDowner Thursday, August 14 7:30 - 9:00 am

Wednesday, August 20 5:30 - 7:00 pm

Hosted by Fallbrook Coffee Co. 622 S. Mission Road Fallbrook

Hosted by Fallbrook Masonic Lodge 203 Rocky Crest Fallbrook

MEMBER SPOTLIGHT Theresa Sheridan, DO / Fallbrook Family Health Clinic 577 E Elder St., Suite F, Fallbrook

Fallbrook Furniture 201 N. Main Avenue Fallbrook

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I am very excited about moving to Fallbrook and opening my new office next to Fallbrook Hospital. I have been in the health care field most of my life, and enjoy helping people stay healthy. I started my career as a nurse and mother, raised three children in Dana Point, and actually lived in Fallbrook about 15 years ago. I studied Osteopathic Family Medicine at TOURO University Nevada and did my residency in Warren, Ohio, at St. Joseph Health Center.

Non-profit organization raising money for Arts in the Park and other local charities.


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760.728.9997 A variety of pizzas with fresh ingredients and fresh cold tapped beers!


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760.723.8566 Retail antique, vintage, furniture, home and garden gift store located in a country barn.


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Page C-8

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Obituaries Resare unexpectedly passes away while on trip

Rev. Dr. Bradley P. Resare Courtesy photo Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor Fallbrook resident Rev. Dr. Bradley “Brad” Paul Resare, who served as senior pastor at Fallbrook United Methodist Church for five years through June of this year, passed away unexpectedly July 13 while on a trip to Key Largo, Fla. to train for his instructor’s certification in scuba diving. Resare’s death was not due to a diving accident. He collapsed after completing an 800-yard swim in a pool and was unable to be revived. “He had been training to do the swim; it had to be done within a time constraint,” said wife P.J. Resare. “He made the goal, then stood up in the shallow end of the pool, was talking and conscious, then suddenly collapsed into the water.” P.J. said lifeguards and other emergency responders on hand at the facility tried to save her 57-year-old husband, but he never regained consciousness. “He was a very experienced diver,” noted son Adam. “He tripled-checked everything, every time.” Resare was a member of the Temecula Valley Dive Club. Born May 21, 1957 in Portland, Ore. to Robert Carl Resare Sr. and Doreen May Resare, Brad was the youngest of three boys. Since his family later relocated to San Jose, Calif., he went on to attend his first three years of high school there before they moved to West Linn, Ore., where he graduated from West Linn High School. While living in San Jose as a high school student, Brad worked with his older brother, Rob, in a machine shop and programmed CNC machines. “His brother was

very impressed with him and his skills at such a young age,” said P.J. Brad continued his education at Portland State University where he earned a bachelor’s of science degree in biology. He was married to Sandra Gayle Fowler from 1976 to 1988 and the couple had three children. He was involved in investing in, refurbishing, and reselling real estate. Brad was thinking about going to medical school when he accepted an opportunity as a sales representative with the pharmaceutical firm Upjohn in 1982 and the family moved to Yakima, Wash. During his 18 years with Upjohn, he also moved to Anchorage, Alaska before returning to the Portland area. At age 40, Brad began commuting to Salem, Ore. where he attended seminary for second career pastors. It was a two-year part-time program. On Jan. 10, 1990, he married P.J. Andrew, whom he had met while working with junior chamber of commerce organizations. Pursuing further education, Brad attained his masters of divinity in 2002 and doctorate of theology in 2005, both from the Claremont School of Theology. His area of emphasis was leadership and ethics. “He was a very morally sound person,” said P.J. Brad’s first assignment was as associate pastor for Simi Valley United Methodist Church in Simi Valley, Calif., where he served for three years. His first senior pastor position was at St. Matthews United Methodist Church in Newbury Park, Calif., where he served in the leadership role for four years. From there, Brad served as senior pastor at St. Andrews Methodist Church in Santa Maria, Calif. for two years. His last post was as senior pastor for Fallbrook United Methodist Church and following that he had a variety of ideas he wanted to pursue. “He had several entrepreneurial irons in the fire and wanted to become a scuba instructor; reinvent himself again,” P.J. said. “He was a passionate guy, we called him a Renaissance man because there were so many things he could do,” Daughter Kristen Warfield said her father always excelled at what he did.

“He never did anything half way, he always did more; he couldn’t contain his passion,” she said. “Whether he was at the top of a mountain skiing, or at the bottom of the ocean diving, he got to see everything.” Ve r y i n v o l v e d i n t h e communities he served in, Brad participated in many Fallbrook fundraisers including all walks to benefit the Fallbrook Food Pantry and as a volunteer at the Fallbrook Beautification Alliance’s annual July 4th event as well as mission trips to various locales. He also served many local groups in different capacities, as a member of Fallbrook Arts Alliance, board member Foundation for Senior Care, life member Friends of the Fallbrook Library and Fallbrook Historical Society, advisory board member Fallbrook Hospital, member Fallbrook Land Conservancy, member Rotary Club of Fallbrook, member Reche Community Club, founder of a chapter of Christians in Commerce in Fallbrook, and a member of Wednesday morning networking group at Denny’s. “He gave the invocation at many public events and was very involved in community outreach and interdenominational efforts,” said PJ. Brad held a pilot’s license, was a brown belt in karate, enjoyed sailing and snow skiing, and classic cars. He is survived by his wife of 24 years, PJ of Fallbrook, Calif.; daughter Kristen (Christopher) Warfield and granddaughter Nora Haley Warfield, Seattle, Wash.; sons Adam Resare of Portland, Ore. and Benjamin (Blair) Resare and grandson Samuel Peter Resare of Beaverton, Ore.; parents Robert Carl Resare Sr. and Doreen May Resare of Tigard, Ore.; brothers Robert Carl Resare Jr. of Oregon City, Ore. and Michael Charles Resare of Tualatin, Ore.; and numerous nieces and nephews. A Celebration of Life will be held on Saturday, Sept. 6 at 10:30 a.m. at the Grand Tradition Estate & Gardens in Fallbrook (the weekend after Labor Day). Donations in Brad’s memory made be made to the Foundation for Senior Care, the Fallbrook Food Pantry, Trauma Intervention Program (TIP), or the St. John’s Episcopal Church backpack program in Fallbrook. To comment on this story online, visit


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Arrest: Warrant (misd.) Vehicle burglary 5150/Mental disorder Arrest: Warrant (misd.) Arrest: Drunk in public Petty theft Found property Arrest: Possess stolen vehicle; possess controlled substance; possess unlawful paraphernalia; commit felony while on bail E. Alvarado St. @ N. Main Ave. Arrest: Possess stolen vehicle; (#2) possess controlled substance 100 block E. Mission Rd. Arrest: Warrant (misd.) 30000 block Disney Ln. Arrest: Cultivate marijuana 4400 block Olive Hill Rd. Misc. report 2000 block E. Mission Rd. Arrest: Under influence of controlled substance; destroy evidence July 30 500 block Alturas Rd. 600 block E. Elder St. 700 block Magarian Rd. 1000 block Los Alisos North 1700 block Sunset Dr. 400 block Debby St.

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July 31 600 block E. Elder St. 5150/Mental disorder 300 block Porter St. Elder abuse 1700 block Little Gopher Cyn Found item Rd. 1100 block S. Vine St. Vandalism 500 block Womack Ln. Battery; vandalism



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Fire authorities have reported that all units on scene will continue to fight the fire through today, Sun., Sept. 16.

Fallbrook plagued with power outages in April

Authorities said residents in surrounding communities can expect to continue to see significant smoke pnot Of ficials said there have not been any reported injuries or damage to any structures during the course of the fire. No existing threats are present to structures or the surrounding community at this time. The fire began Friday, Sept. 14 during a training exercise at approximately noon in the Quebec Impact Area of the base and has currently burned approximately 1,200 acres. Of ficials say the fire is now reportedly 70 percent contained.

Camp Pendleton fire has consumed more than 500 acres, rapidly traveling to the north towards Cleveland National Forest

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At shortly after 6:30 p.m. on Friday, Sept. 14, authorities on Camp Pendleton reported that firefighters had been battling five small brush fires apparently sparked by

The group of non-injury blazes began erupting toward the center of the Marine Corps installation in the early afternoon Friday, USMC Lt. Ryan Welsh said.

As military crews were working to contain four fires, a fifth broke out toward the south end of the base about 4 p.m. Within 90 minutes, personnel had contained that burn area to Advertisement [ Pala Mesa Resort ] about six acres.

There were no known structural threats in the early evening, though the flames were “sending up a lot of smoke,” Welsh said. Fires burning on Camp Pendleton

According to First Lt. Ryan Welsh, a number of small fires are burning on Camp Pendleton, in the Whiskey, Quebec and Zulu impact areas, all of which are in the center of the base. Smoke is visible on and of f base he said, but there is no threat to personnel or structures. A press release sent out earlier today stated that Camp Pendleton units will be conducting extended regimental live-fire artillery training exercises in the Whiskey and Zulu impact areas, Friday night through Saturday evening.

Extended firing will be conducting throughout Friday night until 2 a.m., Saturday. Training will resume at 5 a.m. and end by midnight, Saturday.

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Regimental live-fire artillery exercises involve approximately 25 Howitzer 155mm cannons. Depending on atmospheric conditions, the sound of the explosions may be amplified and heard up to 50 miles away.

CAMP PENDLETON - More than one fire has been started today, with the first one around noon. The fires are likely the result of live fire training being conducted today and tomorrow. A prior press release from Camp Pendleton warned of noise that would be generated by 25 Howitzer 155 mm cannons. It appears that there is no threat of structures at this time. The following general information is found on the Marine Corps Camp Pendleton’s fire information pages:

As a result of the nature of some of the live-fire training conducted on Camp Pendleton, impact-area fires are not uncommon. All Camp Pendleton impact-area fires are monitored by base fire fighters to insure they pose no threat to lives or property either on or of f base.

Live-fire training ranges surround what is essentially one large impact area in the middle of the base. In recognition of southern California’s historical vulnerability to fires, the impact area, the training ranges and the boundaries of the base are buf fered by a network of fire breaks. To compliment the protection af forded by the fire break system, the type and scope of live-fire training

Rainbow MWD adjusts water and sewer rates


14 Entertainment 29 Dining 19 Obituaries

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Camp Pendleton Fire has received help from mutual aid assets who remain on the scene. One mutual aid helicopter is providing support.

Fire of ficials reported that currently there are no reports of any injuries or damage to any structures. No structures are currently threatened.

military exercises. The fires were spread over open training grounds on the base while temperatures reached sweltering hot numbers.




The fire started Friday, Sept. 14 at approximately noon during a training exercise in the Whiskey Impact Area.

Authorities reported this afternoon that the fire is currently moving rapidly to the north where the base borders the Cleveland National Forest.

page 28

County prosecutor A Riverside of the page 28 away some see REPEAL, who has put notorious killers region’s most Friday, March 22, on announced District Attorney he will challengein next year’s elecPaul Zellerbach a change of leadership Joe Naiman tion, saying Correspondent address plummeting Village News confiis needed to restore public morale and Municipal Water D.A.’s office. The Rainbow its water and dence in the see page 8 District adjusted set sewer rates. vote Feb. 26 A 5-0 board for an increase date April 1 as the beyond the first unit of $0.03 per unit equates to 100 six units (one gallons) and a five 748 cubic feet or in the monthly Community percent increase maintenance The Rainbow (RCPG) has and operations also terminated and try Planning Group to an effort charge. The district fee. recently made of the Vallecitos upgrade is its reservoir in water rates raise awareness financial deficit The increase an additional School District’s in the expected to generate year. the increase for the next District is a $240,000 whilemaintenance charge Vista Murrieta to “Vallecitos Schoolof Rainbow,” and and Oak part to the Great operations acquire invites the add $165,000 of to debt very important the chair ofobligated baseball teams Classic. is expected to Drake,Are you still the photo “The costs said Gary for a Christine Rinaldi we Boras Baseball district’s revenues. children represent see page 21 foreclosure? returns home sun hat, and services that RCPG. “Our after a For many Young animator – a walking stick, more photos from this event, the goods and community. annual see page 17 future of our 28. See your food with film festival. week’s (May her artistic creations from the page 9 Add zest to proceeds displays all of in the Park on Sunday, April School District, in next 9 years, see RMWD, page Plant Sale Chambers see Arts Picnic Julia wife’s at oregano. Union Elementary of a t-shirt Rainbow Days in support of the Trial in military for Sept. 30. and Fallbrook set bag made out see page 13 strangulation have been raised Rally for Children 16 Health & Fitness sponsored by News. Vallecitos District.” see page 2 Drake, the RCPG Estate issue of the Village According to

market farmers’ to has gripped a weekly RCPG tries March 26, when controversy that Tuesday night, Vallecitos A long-running help products and may have ended of craftdeficit in Old Town Temeculaadopted that govern the sale raise See page 5 tougher rules were goods. awareness other non-agricultural Real Estate

The Camp Pendleton Fire Department said as of 3 p.m. today, Sat., Sept. 15, that with the help of mutual aid assets, the south and west portions of a wildland range fire has been contained at just over 500 acres.

power outage An occasional at a residence can be expected a succession of but or business, within 11 days in four failures some Fallbrook of April angered significant number residents. A Gas & Electric these San Diegoaffected in each of customers were failures occurred The the first the outages. and 14, with April 3, 6, 13, in the Sycamore fire resulting in a down Ranch development. line went “A power

Temecula exA pair of fired a spouse and a ecutives, through revealed behindhas mutual friend, over city penthe-scenes discord issues that played sion and finance abrupt dismissals out prior to their see page 7 late last year.

Joe Naiman Correspondent Village News County Board state The San Diego endorsed two of Supervisors repeal the $150 Area bills which would Responsibility annual “State Benefit Fee” while Fire Prevention bill which would opposing a statewith a 4.8 percent replace the tax property insurance all surcharge on policies in California. 5-0 vote April The supervisors’county’s Chief the 23 directed

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Page C-10

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Local Sherif f’s Dept. needs help identif ying victim in cold case homicide Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor The Sheriff’s Dept. issued a call for help from the public July 31 to assist in identifying a woman who was the victim of what is now a cold case homicide. “San Diego County Crime Stoppers and the San Diego

County Sheriff’s Department’s Homicide Detail continue to look for leads to help identify Jane Doe,” authorities said. “On October 1, 1986, the decomposed body of a female was discovered over an embankment at the 4.5 mile marker of Old Temecula Road on the Pala Indian Reservation. The cause of death could not be

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Anyone with information is asked to call the Sheriff ’s Homicide Detail at (858) 9742321 or the Crime Stoppers anonymous tip line at (888) 5808477. Anonymous email and text messages can be sent via www. To comment on this story online, visit

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Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page C-11

RMWD board raises objections to FPUD takeover at tempt FALLBROOK - On Tues., July 22, the Rainbow Municipal Water District (RMWD) board of directors unanimously approved Resolution 14-13, which raises strong objections to Fallbrook Public Utility District’s (FPUD) hostile takeover of RMWD, pointing out that the takeover attempt is not in the best interest of ratepayers. The RMWD board listed multiple differences in accounting, representation, and employee compensation as reasons for preventing the takeover. “An annexation would unfairly burden RMWD ratepayers with nearly $40 million of debt,”

explained RMWD Director Dennis Sanford. “Our district’s voters approved ordinance 95-1, which does not allow us to take on more than $1 million in debt without first obtaining voter approval. If FPUD is allowed to dissolve RMWD, they will eliminate ordinance 95-1 and use our assets to take on more debt.” The two agencies previously examined the idea of sharing resources and formed a Joint Powers Authority to explore the idea, but when FPUD’s board insisted on changing the way board members were elected, RMWD decided to withdraw from the Joint Powers Authority.

Free blood pressure, blood glucose screenings of fered FALLBROOK – Free blood pressure and blood glucose screenings will be offered on Tues., Aug. 12 and Wed., Aug. 27 from 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. at Fallbrook Healthcare Partners, 591 E. Elder Street, Suite C. Fasting is not required. For information, call (760) 731-8105.

“ We h a v e a f i d u c i a r y responsibility to do what is in the best interest of our ratepayers, and combining agencies wasn’t it,” said RMWD Director Helene Brazier. “Changing how we elect our water district representatives would allow downtown Fallbrook to dictate policies that could have an adverse affect on our ratepayers.” The resolution was sent to the Local Agency Formation Commission (LAFCO), which will determine whether or not FPUD is allowed to dissolve RMWD. Full text of the resolution can be read at learnmore.html

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936 E. mission Rd, fallbrook 760.731.1333

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Page C-12

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Fictitious Business Name

Fictitious Business Name

Fictitious Business Name

Change of 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: 2014-017564—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

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: 2014-017456—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

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

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number: 37-2014-00024519-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS Petitioner: GAIL RUTH CHAPMAN JONES filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: GAIL RUTH CHAPMAN JONES Proposed Name: GAIL RUTH JONES 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: September 16, 2014 Time: 8:30 a.m. Dept: 26 The address of the court is 525 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: July 23, 2014 Signed: K. Michael Kirkman, Judge of the Superior Court. LEGAL: 3666 PUBLISHED: August 7, 14, 21, 28, 2014

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

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: 2014-020231—Name of Business THE COOKIE BOX SHOPPE 7532 Rancho Amigos Rd. N., Bonsall, CA 92003 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: 1. Ann Kathryn Brassard 2. Allan John Brassard Both residing at: 7532 Rancho Amigos Rd. N., Bonsall, CA 92003 This business is conducted by a Married Couple THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JULY 28, 2014 LEGAL: 3662 PUBLISHED: AUGUST 7, 14, 21, 28, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-019561—Name of Business 1. WELLNESSRX PHARMACY 2. WELLNESSRX 13281 Twin Circle Ct., Poway, CA 92064 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: WellnessRX Pharmacy Corporation, 13281 Twin Circle Ct., Poway, CA 92064 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 JULY 21, 2014 LEGAL: 3663 PUBLISHED: AUGUST 7, 14, 21, 28, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-019981—Name of Business RICK COHEE PLUMBING 1131 Via Prado, Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: Rick Cohee, 1131 Via Prado, Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 7/24/14 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JULY 24, 2014 LEGAL: 3664 PUBLISHED: AUGUST 7, 14, 21, 28, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-019558—Name of Business MIKE’S CUSTOM POOL SERVICE 6155 W. Lilac Rd., Bonsall, CA 92003 County: San Diego Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1496, Bonsall, CA 92003 This business is hereby registered by the following: Michael A. Murphy, 6155 W. Lilac Rd., Bonsall, CA 92003 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 7/1/2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JULY 21, 2014 LEGAL: 3659 PUBLISHED: JULY 31, AUGUST 7, 14, 21, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-019886—Name of Business D&R CACTUS SUCCULENTS 1097 Crest View Rd., Vista, CA 92084 County: San Diego Mailing address: 3461 Royal Rd., Vista, CA 92084 This business is hereby registered by the following: 1. David Fredi Carrasco Martinez 2. Rocio Antonio Both residing at: 3461 Royal Rd., Vista, CA 92084 This business is conducted by a Married Couple THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JULY 23, 2014 LEGAL: 3665 PUBLISHED: AUGUST 7, 14, 21, 28, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-019583—Name of Business ZACK WORKS 3299 Integrity Way, Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: Zachary Brown, 3299 Integrity Way, Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 7/9/2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JULY 21, 2014 LEGAL: 3660 PUBLISHED: JULY 31, AUGUST 7, 14, 21, 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

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-019691—Name of Business 1. MARGALE PET RESORT 2. MARGALE KENNELS 29976 Margale Lane, Vista, CA 92084 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: Shadalane Inc., 29976 Margale Lane, Vista, CA 92084 This business is conducted by a Corporation This Corporation is located in California The first day of business was 1/1/2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON JULY 22, 2014 LEGAL: 3658 PUBLISHED: JULY 31, AUGUST 7, 14, 21, 2014 PUBLIC NOTICE

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

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FALLBROOK COMMUNITY PLANNING GROUP PRELIMINARY AGENDAS FOR SUB-COMMITTEE MEETINGS COMMUNITY PLANNING GROUP will meet at Live Oak School, 7 PM, Monday, August 18, 2014. Jim Russell, Chair 760-728-8081 Land Use Committee will meet at the Palomares House, 1815 Stage Coach Lane, at 10:00 PM Tuesday, August 12, 2014. There will be a site visit. Please meet at the Palomares House at 9:30 AM to carpool. Open Forum. Opportunity for members of the public to speak to the Land Use Committee on any subject matter within the committee’s jurisdiction but not on today’s agenda. Three minute limitation. Non-voting item, no discussion. Approval of the minutes for the meeting of July 15, 2014. TPM21213 Request to subdivide the 5.01 acres located at 1592 Greenacres Road into 4 lots for 4 single family dwelling units. Owner and applicant Lance & Danielle McCune 760-207-9769 Contact person Larry Paxton, 760-294-4871, Paxton County planner Vincent Kattoula, 858-694-3959, Land Use Committee. Community input. Voting item. (7/25) TPM20800 Waiver request to remove condition C.1.b undergrounding of all utilities. The County of San Diego has requested that the Fallbrook Planning Group review and respond to our request to Waive the requirement to place all SDG&E facilities underground on TPM 20800 which is located on the East side of Ranger Road approximately 600’ North of Reche Road. We are proposing to place all new facilities underground but would like to waive the relocation of the existing facilities for the reasons listed in the Waiver Request. TPM 20800 Condition C. 1. b. Underground Dry Utilities Per our discussions with Romi Iida we are preparing this letter to request your consideration to waive the undergrounding of the existing overhead facilities at the Northeast corner of Parcel 1 of TPM 20800 . We feel that there are two major concerns with the request to underground the existing dry utilities. 1) The County of San Diego Board of Supervisors Policy 1-92 states within the Background portion of the document “This requirement to underground utilities may be completely or partially waived only when it is deemed that undergrounding would be impossible or impractical. San Diego Gas and Electric does not have the rights to underground the facilities to any of the off site properties. They have overhead rights only per document numbers Book 416, Page 241 Recorded 7-29-1935, Book 613, Page 137 Recorded 1-18-1937, Book 616. Page 48 Recorded 1-19-1937 and File/Page 72-305032 Recorded 11-14-1972 (Attached). 2) The County of San Diego Board of Supervisors Policy 1-92 states under policy item number 2.b. that” Undergrounding would result in no reduction in the number of poles on or adjacent to the project” We met with SDG&E Project Planner Jeff Woodard at the project site to discuss our options for undergrounding the existing utilities. There would be no reduction in number of power poles if we undergrounded the existing facilities. There would actually be an increase in the number of power poles. underground. Jim Eyerman, Office: 760-723-2385, Cell: 760-525-2121, County planners KENNETH J. BRAZELL, (858) 694-2728,Cell: (858) 204-9133, and Mark Slovick, (858) 495-5172, Land Use Committee. Community input. Voting item. (7/30) Jack Wood, Chair 760-731-3193 Circulation Committee will meet at the Palomares House, 1815 Stage Coach Lane, at 2:00 PM Tuesday, August 12, 2014. There will be no site tour this month. Open Forum. Opportunity for members of the public to speak to the Circulation Committee on any subject matter within the committee’s jurisdiction but not on today’s agenda. Three minute limitation. Non-voting item, no discussion. Approval of the minutes for the meeting of June 10, 2014. Presentation by Vickie Knox,, on a proposed “Avocado half marathon to take place in Fallbrook on 18 April 2015. The course is 13.27 miles starting at Green Canyon and Winterhaven. West on Winterhaven, North on S. Mission Road, East on Stage Coach Lane, East on Reche Road and South on Gird Road. The following county roads will be closed on April 18th, 2015 from 6:45am to approximately 10:45am: Gird Rd, Reche from Gird to Stagecoach, Stagecoach from Reche to Mission, Brooke Rd and part of Winterhaven.  Some roads like Gird Rd. will be open by 8:15am.  Others will open up before that time as well, but all roads last year were completely back open by 10:45am. County planner Michael L. Kenney, Traffic Engineer, 1-858-694-3857, mobile +1-619-929-2837, Circulation and Parks & Recreation Committees. Community input. Voting item. (7/10) Anne Burdick, Chair 760-728-7828 Design Review Committee will meet at the Fallbrook Sheriff Station, 388 East Alvarado Street, at 9:30 AM, Wednesday, August 13, 2014. No site tour this month. Open Forum. Opportunity for members of the public to speak to the Design Review Committee on any subject matter within the committee’s jurisdiction but not on today’s agenda. Three minute limitation. Non-voting item, no discussion. Approval of the minutes for the meeting of May 14, 2014. Request for a waiver of the B Designator Design Review requirement for a Site Plan for a used car lot that will allow more than three used cars at a time to be on the lot, located at 416 N. Pico Ave, APNs’s 103-131-02, 03 & 04.. Owner David Paulsen, 760-532-7712, County planner Debra frischer, 858-495-5201, Design Review Committee. Community input. Voting item. (7/11) Eileen Delaney, Chair 760-518-8888 Parks and Recreation Committee will meet at the Fallbrook Sheriff Station, Alvarado Road, 11:00 AM, Wednesday, August 13, 2014. There will be no site tour this month. Open Forum. Opportunity for members of the public to speak to the Parks and Recreation Committee on any subject matter within the committee’s jurisdiction but not on today’s agenda. Three minute limitation. Non-voting item, no discussion. Approval of the minutes for the meeting of January 15, 2014. Presentation by Vickie Knox,, on a proposed “Avocado half marathon to take place in Fallbrook on 18 April 2015. The course is 13.27 miles starting at Green Canyon and Winterhaven. West on Winterhaven, North on S. Mission Road, East on Stage Coach Lane, East on Reche Road and South on Gird Road. The following county roads will be closed on April 18th, 2015 from 6:45am to approximately 10:45am: Gird Rd, Reche from Gird to Stagecoach, Stagecoach from Reche to Mission, Brooke Rd and part of Winterhaven.  Some roads like Gird Rd. will be open by 8:15am.  Others will open up before that time as well, but all roads last year were completely back open by 10:45am. County planner Michael L. Kenney, Traffic Engineer, 1-858-694-3857, mobile +1-619-929-2837, Circulation and Parks & Recreation Committees. Community input. Voting item. (7/10) Request from the County Department of Parks and Recreation for input on the five year plan for Parks and sports in Fallbrook. County planner: Jake Eneiquez, 858-966-1365, Parks and Recreation Committee. Community input. Voting item. (7/15) Jackie Heyneman, Chair 760-728-5395 2013/2014 PLDO PROJECTS PRIORITY LIST in order of priority by CSA 81 Project Description



Completion of the Live Oak Park Amphitheater


PLDO, LWCF, D5, Live Oak Coalition

Completion of the shade structure at Rainbow Park



Develop skate park element at Heynamen Park



Acquire land for new park sites



Develop multi-use parks for activities including soccer, tennis, skating, volleyball and basketball



Don Dussault Park improvements (Design)



Don Dussault Park improvements (phase I Construction)



Community Center Improvements



Leash Free Dog Areas



* To Be determined (TBD)

2012/2013 RECREATION PROGRAM PRIORITY LIST in order of priority by CSA 81 Soccer Baseball/Softball Skating Basketball Tennis/Pickelball Volleyball

Public Facilities Committee will not meet this month. Roy Moosa, Chair 760-723-1181 PUBLISHED: August 7, 2014

Village News Fallbrook & Bonsall

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

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

a nd

Section D

Pau m a


August 7, 2014

Volume 18, Issue 32

under attack in Fallbrook area Lucette Moramarco Staff Writer

Drought-tolerant oleander shrubs have long been a good choice for gardeners in Southern California. The evergreens grow well in Mediterranean climates, besides being native to the Middle East, India and Southwest Asia. They like sunny spots and light shade, growing best in well-drained soil and tolerating dry environments. Used often to create living fences, full-grown oleanders can measure six- to 12-feet tall and wide. The fragrant scent of their white or pink flowers fill yards from summer to fall making them an attractive part of any garden. Like many plants, though, every part of the oleander is poisonous if ingested. Also, its sap may irritate some people’s skin so gloves are advised for anyone taking care of or removing them. While oleanders have many good features, the ones in California are now being attacked by a disease spread by the glassy winged sharpshooter, an insect almost one-half inch long. Called oleander leaf scorch, the disease is a bacteria that grows in the water-conducting part of the plant, the xylem tubes. When the bacteria grow, they block the tubes which prevents the shrub from getting water and nutrients. According to a report to the legislature in 2012 from the California Department of Food and Agriculture, “The glassywinged sharpshooter was first reported in California in 1994 but probably arrived and established itself in the state in the late 1980s. It is native to the southeastern United States and northeastern Mexico. It feeds on the xylem fluid of a large number of plants. The sharpshooter builds up large populations on a diverse array of host plants and is an aggressive flyer, traveling greater distances than native sharpshooters.” The report also included the glassy-winged sharpshooter infestation of the vineyards in the Temecula Valley, spreading P i e r c e ’s d i s e a s e ( x y l e l l a

fastidiosa) in the late 90s. Over 300 acres of grapevines were destroyed in August 1999. The experts said that several strains of this bacterium exist, attacking and causing damage to different host plants including grapes, citrus, stone fruits, almonds, oleander, and certain shade trees such as oaks, elms, maples, and sycamores. It also affects mulberry, olive and liquidambar trees. As with the other plants, the glassy winged sharpshooter feeds on the xylem sap in the stems, picking up the X. fastidiosa bacteria in the process, acquiring the infection itself, and therefore infecting any plant it feeds on after that. While drought-stressed leaves of oleanders turn yellow on all their branches and usually from the middle outward, leaves of infected oleanders turn yellow from the edges, or tip, inward on a few branches at a time and do not recover with watering. The progression of oleander leaf scorch is faster in hot and dry weather. There is no cure for the disease; dying branches can be cut off but the bacteria spreads so quickly that the rest of the shrub is already affected before more leaves start turning yellow. The shrubs die within three to five years after being infected. Removing an entire shrub that shows signs of the bacteria may or may not protect nearby shrubs but is the best option as the plant will die. Because the oleander leaf scorch bacteria cannot live in soil, it is safe to replace the sick oleanders with other kinds of plants. There are many other drought-resistant shrubs that can be planted in place of dying oleanders including succulents and native California plants. Local nurseries can provide suggestions and advice. For more information on oleander leaf scorch or the glassy-winged sharpshooter, visit

Dying oleander bushes are seen in the north part of Fallbrook.

Village News staff photos

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Glassy-winged sharpshooter and egg mass.

Healthy oleander shrubs grow in the south part of Fallbrook.

Oleander have fragrant flowers.

Reyes Garcia III, USDA Agricultural Research Service

Page D-2

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Home & Garden & Real Estate Local mouse tests positive for hantavirus FA L L B R O O K – C o u n t y officials are reminding people to be extra careful whenever they are cleaning mice and rodent nests after a mouse trapped in Fallbrook’s Pala Mesa area tested positive for the potentially deadly hantavirus disease. The California mouse was caught recently in routine trapping in Pala Mesa near Old Highway 395 and was the sixth mouse that has tested positive in the county in 2014. People have little chance of being exposed to hantavirus, even though it is common in the county, so long as mice and rodents remain in the wild — outside of people’s homes, garages, sheds and cabins. But people can contract hantavirus if they sweep or vacuum areas where infected rodents have nested, because the disease can be inhaled if people disturb contaminated nests and rodent droppings. “There are two important things people need to remember to help protect themselves,” said County Environmental Health Director Liz Pozzebon. “First, avoid exposure. And second, if you have to clean an area where rodents have been, do not sweep or vacuum. Use wet cleaning methods.” How to avoid exposure to hantavirus: • Seal up all external holes in homes, garages and sheds larger than a dime to keep rodents from getting in. • Eliminate rodent infestations immediately. • Avoid rodent-infested areas and do not stir up dust or materials that may be contaminated with rodent droppings and urine.

• Clean up rodent droppings and urine using the wet cleaning method described below • Use “Wet-cleaning” methods to prevent inhaling the virus: • Do not sweep or vacuum infested areas. • Ventilate affected area by opening doors and windows for at least 30 minutes. • Use rubber gloves. Spray a

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10 percent bleach solution or other disinfectants onto dead rodents, rodent droppings, nests, contaminated traps, and surrounding areas and let thedisinfectant stand for at least 15 minutes before cleaning. Clean with a sponge or a mop. • Place disinfected rodents and debris into two plastic bags, seal them and discard in the trash. • Wash gloves in a bleach solution, then soap and water, and dispose of them using the same double-

bag method. • Thoroughly wash your hands with soap and water. Wild rodents, most notably deer mice, can carry hantavirus and shed it through their saliva, urine and feces. People can breathe in the virus if infected dust from droppings and nesting materials is stirred up and becomes airborne. People who inhale the virus can develop hantavirus pulmonary syndrome, which starts with flu-like

symptoms but can grow into severe breathing difficulties that can kill. There is no vaccine, cure or specific treatment for hantavirus pulmonary syndrome, and the National Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) report that it kills 38 percent of the people who get it. For more information, contact the County Department of Environmental Health (DEH) at (858) 694-2888 or visit www. s d c o u n t y. c a . g o v / d e h / p e s t s / hantavirus.html.

Contracts approved for SLR River pipeline relining Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent The San Diego County Water Authority approved a pair of contracts for the relining of the San Luis Rey River portion of the SDCWA’s Second Aqueduct pipelines. A unanimous SDCWA board vote July 24 authorized CWA general manager Maureen Stapleton to enter into a construction contract with L.H. Woods and Sons, Inc., of Vista for $9,750,000 and authorized Stapleton to enter into a professional services contract with Pure Technologies, U.S., Inc., for up to $385,100 for acoustic fiberoptic modification along the segments which will be relined. The Second Aqueduct includes Pipelines 3, 4, and 5. Pipelines 3 and 5 currently convey untreated water along the San Diego Aqueduct. Pipeline 4 currently transports treated water. (The master plan update adopted by the CWA on March 27 includes switching Pipeline 3 to treated water and Pipeline 4 to untreated water, which would increase the CWA’s untreated water conveyance capacity, during the 2020-25 timeframe.) Pipeline 3 is a welded steel pipe 72 inches in diameter; Pipeline 4 is a prestressed concrete cylinder pipe with a 90inch diameter; and Pipeline 5 is a prestressed concrete cylinder pipe 96 inches in diameter. Several pipeline failures in the early 1990s resulted in the CWA’s 1992 creation of the Aqueduct Protection Program for pipeline constructed prior to 1984. The program included an initial assessment which determined the estimated remaining service life of pipeline portions and the frequency of internal inspections which are used to adjust the replacement and relining schedules. Pipeline 4 was scheduled to be rehabilitated during fiscal year 2017. However, the widening of State Route 76 between South Mission Road and Interstate 15 includes an alignment which will cross over the CWA’s Second Aqueduct approximately half a mile west of

Interstate 15. “We’re going to line the pipe that will be below those improvements,” Stapleton said. The planned bridge over the Second Aqueduct will provide approximately eight feet of vertical clearance between the bottom of the bridge and the ground. Since the new bridge crossing will hinder the CWA’s future ability to maintain, repair, or replace the pipelines under the bridge, an agreement to reline the pipelines impacted by the new bridge crossing was negotiated by the CWA, the California Department of Transportation, and the San Diego Association of Governments (which has been delegated funding discretion for state highways). The relining is expected to extend the service life of the pipelines by approximately 75 years and the expected service life of the new Caltrans bridge is 75 years, so the pipeline relining will likely eliminate the need for future work during that time. Combining the longer portion of the Pipeline 4 relining with the portion necessitated by the new Caltrans bridge provides an economy of scale with the relining while also reducing the frequency and number of pipeline shutdowns and completing the rehabilitation of that part of Pipeline 4 ahead of schedule. Caltrans will reimburse the CWA for the portion of the pipelines impacted by the new bridge crossing while the CWA will be responsible for the remaining costs. The relining work will cover 3,372 lineal feet of Pipeline 4, 316 lineal feet of Pipeline 3, and 288 lineal feet of Pipeline 5. The relining of Pipelines 3 and 5 will be within the new Caltrans easement limits while the Pipeline 4 relining will start north of the existing State Route 76 and end south of the San Luis Rey River. “We’re very happy to partner with Caltrans on an important project,” Stapleton said. Caltrans will reimburse up to $6.1 million of the total costs. The project’s total estimated cost was $8-10 million. Two bids were

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received by the June 18 deadline. L.H. Woods and Sons submitted a bid of $9,750,000. Spiniello Companies, which is based in New Jersey but has a Pomona office, bid the project at $11,675,000. Since the CWA aqueduct easement precedes the Caltrans highway easement, it was necessary for the CWA to grant Caltrans a right of entry permit to construct the bridge crossing. Caltrans will not have that access until the pipeline relining work is completed. The work must be completed by May 1, 2015, to avoid delaying the Caltrans schedule, and the pipeline rehabilitation schedule includes a September 2014 start date as well as the May 2015 completion. Caltrans and the CWA have agreed to exchange mitigation land currently owned by Caltrans as compensation for the CWA property required for the Highway 76 project. The CWA uses an acoustic fiberoptic system to monitor pipeline conditions. The acoustic fiberoptic system also calculates the rate of decay in pipeline segments and allows CWA staff to determine the remaining service life. Pure Technologies installed the fiberoptic system which will need to be replaced due to the relining, and the CWA has a monitoring contract with Pure Technologies. The sole-source contract covers the removal, reinstallation, and recommissioning of the fiberoptic system for the pipeline being replaced. Approximately 12,000 feet of the fiberoptic system will be removed and re-installed. A May 22 CWA board vote adopted an environmental Mitigated Negative Declaration and a Mitigation Monitoring and Reporting program for the relining while also approving the project itself, which allowed CWA staff to solicit proposals. The environmental mitigation measures for the potential traffic, noise, and habitat impacts created by the work on the pipeline include erosion control measures, noise control barriers, temporary fencing, and traffic control. The pipeline rehabilitation will also require County of San Diego access easements, Caltrans traffic control permits, and Regional Water Quality Control Board stormwater permitting. The draft Mitigated Negative Declaration had a public review period of March 26 through April 24 and included an April 24 CWA hearing which drew no opposition. To comment on this story online, visit

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

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Garden Club participates in Farm to Table event

Real Living Lifest yles Fallbrook has t wo of the best agents in San Diego Count y

Courtesy photos Fallbrook Garden Club members, Marj Freda, Julie Ritter, Eva Raines, Roberta Kuse, Allison Spolerich, and Leslie Sill put together homemade sachets and fresh herbs (all grown by club members) at the Farm to Table event sponsored by the Fallbrook Village Association in historic downtown on July 25.

Kim Carlson and Ken Follis of Real Living Lifestyles, Fallbrook. FALLBROOK – Ken Follis and Kim Carlson have done it again this year! The team is a top producer and has earned the distinction of being number one in sales throughout the Real Living Lifestyles brokerage for the first half of 2014. Earning top producer status takes a lot of dedication and commitment with over 250 agents in the company competing. Last year was their first year together as a team and it was record-breaking. They closed the highest number of transactions and ranked number three in

gross commissions closed at the brokerage. Between the two of them, they closed a volume of over $25,000,000. Combined, Follis and Carlson have over 50 years of experience in sales and purchases in Fallbrook, Bonsall, Carlsbad, Oceanside, and all of North San Diego County and Southern Riverside County. Their area of expertise is extensive and their success is well-earned. Even with their busy schedules they still make time to give back by hosting client appreciation celebrations to show their clients

Courtesy photo how important they are to them. They believe volunteering and contributing to the community helps set an example for the industry that they dearly love. “Ken and Kim continue to be the top team within Real Living Lifestyles which can be attributed to their excellent business skills, extensive experience and community involvement,” said Linda Scarberry, branch manager of the Fallbrook office. “We are proud to have them on our team!” Ken Follis and Kim Carlson can be reached at (760) 803-6235 or (760) 434-6873 respectively.

SDG&E reminds customers to exercise caution with gas & electricity SAN DIEGO – San Diego Gas & Electric’s (SDG&E) number one priority is the safety of the public. This unwavering focus on safety is crucial because the utility provides gas and electricity, powerful commodities that energize the community but also must be treated with caution and respect. This emphasis on safety is especially important as the weather warms up this summer and customers are enjoying more time outdoors. Since customers may be working near electrical or gas infrastructure during this time, SDG&E is emphasizing several practical steps customers can take to be safe. “Safety is SDG&E’s number one priority and we urge all customers to treat gas and electrical infrastructure with caution and care,” said David L. Geier, vice president of electric transmission and system engineering for SDG&E. “By following practical safety guidelines such as always assuming power lines are ‘live’ and staying well clear of them at all times, customers can take action to ensure their safety and security this summer. Additionally, customers should call 8-1-1 before they dig to receive free visual markings of underground gas and power lines in the area.” SDG&E offers the following electrical and gas safety tips for customers: Look out for overhead power lines when working outdoors: • Stay aware of surroundings and stay clear of power lines, especially when using metal equipment and other tools. Equipment can act as a conductor if it touches a power line, which can be very hazardous. • Keep all machinery, equipment, materials, scaffolding, tools, boat masts, fruit-picking poles, paint brushes, window washing tools, antennas, satellite dishes, pool skimmer handles, metal ladders and people at least 10 feet away from power lines at all times. • Call SDG&E at 800-411-7343 if it appears power lines are in the way. The utility may be able to make the lines safe while homeowner complete their work.

the · village · beat

• N e v e r r e m o v e a n y t h i n g caught in power lines — not even an animal. Call SDG&E immediately at 800-411-7343. Keep kites and mylar balloons away from power lines: • Never fly kites or release Mylar balloons near power lines. Metallic Mylar balloons conduct electricity and can cause short circuits if they touch power lines, thus causing power outages and even fires. • Tie Mylar balloons down to tables or chairs to prevent them from flying into the lines. If a Mylar balloon, kite or any object gets caught in an overhead power line, call 9-1-1 or SDG&E at 800-411-7343. Do not try to remove it. Stay clear of downed or broken power lines: Fallen power lines are extremely dangerous. Always assume a downed line is live. Never touch a fallen line or a person or vehicle in contact with the line. Report any downed lines to 9-1-1 and SDG&E immediately at (800) 411-7343. If a power line touches a vehicle while people are inside, they should remain calm and stay inside the vehicle until emergency services arrive. Warn others not to touch the vehicle and direct them to call 9-1-1. If someone must leave the vehicle for safety reasons,they should jump clear without touching the vehicle and the ground at the same time so they don’t act as a conductor for electricity. Stay safe around underground gas pipelines and electric lines: While underground electric lines and gas pipes are not visible, they still must be treated with caution. Digging, drilling or blasting can damage these underground lines and pipes and create a safety hazard. Make sure to call 8-1-1 before digging. By contacting this free underground service alert two days before construction starts, customers can receive visual markings for all the utility lines, cables and pipes in the area, thus avoiding possible injury or damage.

By following these basic guidelines, customers can keep themselves, their families and community safe in a variety of circumstances. For other safety tips, visit or call SDG&E at (800) 411-7343.

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Fresh herbs and more, grown by members of the Fallbrook Garden Club, are offered for sale at the July 25 Farm to Table event.

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AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

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


We’d like to set the record straight... UNITS CLOSED IN FALLBROOk / BONSALL IN 2013

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Immaculate horse ranch with 5 stall show barn, tack/feed/wash bay, 100 x 125’ arena, 50 ft. round pen, 2 turnout paddocks with covers. 3BR, 2BA single story with travertine flooring, fireplace, large covered patio with TV and built-in BBQ and more. Don’t miss this one! Priced to sell.

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Fallbrook $649,900

Fallbrook $615,000

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.

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

Debbie Sorensen 760.822.4289 | CalBRE #01496577

Debbie Sorensen 760.822.4289 | CalBRE #01496577






Fallbrook $749,900

Fallbrook $225,000

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

Bonnie Haines 760.445.5200 | CalBRE #00884870

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.

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OPEn HOUSE SATURDAY 8/9 & SUnDAY 8/10 1-4PM 1541 Winterwarm Drive, Fallbrook

Fallbrook $699,900-$729,900

Country living at its finest. Light, bright, open floor plan on 1.18 acres with views to Sleeping Indian. Single level, 4BR, 4BA (all ensuite), 3173 sf, 3 car garage. Newer roof with 10 year warranty. Assorted fruit trees and avocados.

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San Marcos $478,000

Rarely available gorgeous single level home on almost 1/2 acre of beautifully landscaped grounds w/views & no fees! Upgraded thruout w/wonderful top quality materials! Great natural light w/an open floor plan & fplc. Fenced playground plus bonus area adj to the home perfect for RVs, toys or greenhouse.

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AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page D-5


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




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Fallbrook $1,495,000

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


Carlsbad $1,297,847

Elegantly appointed Bressi Ranch home w/4BR, 3.5BA & 3480 esf. Unsurpassed in quality & style and the sweeping views are extraordinary! Travertine, center courtyard, flowing fountain, sep. ensuite and sitting area perfect for guests.

Bonsall $1,149,847

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

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Fallbrook $319,747

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

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Oceanside $538,878

30450 Camino De Las Lomas, Escondido

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

5726 Dartmoor Circle, Oceanside

Highly sought after Jeffries Ranch location! Great floor plan, light & bright, plus a bd/ba downstairs & a 3 car grg. Downstairs bd has built-in bookshelves perfect for an office. Pergo floors, kit has loads of storage & an island. 4BR, 3BA, 2136 sf.




Fallbrook $349,000

Clean and updated Village property! Alley access to back large parking lot, beautiful hardwood floors, newer heating and A/C. Excellent commercial zoning V-3. Many possibilities!


Fallbrook $749,000

5+ gated acres incl a healthy prof managed avo grove, wonderful yard area, room for RV parking & a wonderful 1-owner custom with all the amenities! Generous room sizes, 2 story great room, central vac, Subzero, wood flooring & views.


Riverside $729,000

Free standing Medical Lab/Office multi unit building. Half block to hospital. Excellent Riverside location. Over 7500 sf with 7 suites. Priced to sell.

Pacific Beach $299,000

A few short blocks to the beach! Upper end unit in the front of the building, seldom avail! Recently upgraded. Loring Manor is a quiet, gated complex of 15 units. Lg windows & open feeling. Walk to beach, restaurants, gym, park & more.

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Page D-6

AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News


HomeS OPEN SAT 8/9 & SUN 8/10 1-4PM 31345 Lake Vista Terrace, Bonsall

SANDAG releases draft RTIP for public review Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

Exquisite View Home on 2 Acres

New and beautiful in Lake Vista Estates. Meander up the drive to this just completed estate - approx. 4600+ sf of pure enjoyment featuring 4BR, 4BA & 2.5BA + office & formal DR. All this and more on two lush acres. $1,950,000


To view call Jeanne Stuart 760-310-4663

Enjoy the Sweet Life!

4081 sf, 4BD, 4.5BA estate with 864 sf 2BD, 1BA guest home. Tucked away near end of a cul-desac in area of exquisite estate homes. Gourmet kitchen with all the amenities. FR w/access to rear patios/pool area, firepit. $1,495,000


To view call Janice Shannon 760-390-1999

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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. $749,000-$799,000

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The San Diego Association of Governments released the draft 2014 Regional Transportation Improvement Program for public review. SANDAG’s July 25 board vote approved distributing the draft plan for a 30-day public review and comment period. “During that time we’ll take comments and apply them as n e c e s s a r y, ” s a i d S A N D A G associate financial analyst Michelle Smith. The 16-0 vote which reflected the absence of Coronado, Lemon Grove, and Solana Beach representatives on the SANDAG board also scheduled a Sept. 5 public hearing which will take place before SANDAG’s Transportation Committee. “Once that concludes we’ll take further public comment,” Smith said. SANDAG updates its Regional Transportation Improvement Program (RTIP) every two years, although the RTIP is amended on a quarterly basis. The RTIP covers major highway, arterial, transit, rail, and non-motorized projects in San Diego County. “The RTIP is a program of proposed major transportation projects,” said San Diego City Council member Todd Gloria, who chairs SANDAG’s Transportation Committee. The new RTIP will cover fiscal years 2015 through 2019 and will include approximately $12.6 billion of projects funded by federal, state, local, and private sources. The previous update which had covered fiscal years 2013 through 2017 was approved by the SANDAG board in September 2012. Since the RTIP includes funding for environmental mitigation work, the widening of State Route


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

To view call Roy Moosa 760-723-1181

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76 between Melrose Drive in Oceanside and South Mission Road which has been completed and was opened to traffic in November 2012 still has future expenditures. The $156.7 million total funding includes $153.8 million funded in prior years. The $630,000 of 2014-15 funding is comprised of $554,000 million from the TransNet Regional Environmental Mitigation Program (REMP) source and $76,000 of Federal demonstration project funding. (The TransNet half-cent sales tax was originally approved by the county’s voters in November 1987, and in November 2004 the county’s voters passed a 40-year extension.) TransNet REMP funding will also cover $591,000 of planned 2015-16 costs and $1,601,000 of 2016-17 programmed expenditures. The $207.7 million total for the widening of Highway 76 between South Mission Road and Interstate 15 includes $163.5 million of prior-year funding. The project includes improvements to the interchange at Interstate 15; that upgraded interchange opened to traffic in August 2013. TransNet funding accounts for the expected expenditures of $8.9 million during 2014-15, $13.6 million for 2015-16, $13.0 million in 2016-17, $5.7 million for 201718, and $3.0 million during 201819. The four-lane version of the road is expected to be fully open to traffic in December 2017. The total cost consists of $34.8 million for project engineering, $16.3 million for right-of-way, and $156.6 million for construction. The TransNet revenue is divided between highways, transit, and local streets and roads, and the County of San Diego receives approximately $12 million each year for local streets and roads. The RTIP includes the TransNet Local EXPERIENCE

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Highly upgraded & rarely available! Single level end unit Augusta model. Natural light enriches the interior and the golf course and mountain views will soothe your senses. Feels like a detached home. 2BD, 2BA, 1438 esf. $319,747

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To view call Ken Follis 760-803-6235

Hilltop 3+ Acre Parcel

Beautiful 180 degree views from this hilltop 3+ acre parcel that includes a “weekender cabin” with bath, kitchen, storage and sleeping area. Rock formations, rock walls and paths make this a great retreat! Fallbrook. $189,000

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Fallbrook Commercial Space Available

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

Street Improvement Program, and the county updates its Local Street Improvement Program annually. The RTIP’s local streets and roads projects funded with TransNet money include improvements to the intersection of Reche Road and Stage Coach Lane. The work will widen the approaches to the intersection, which will allow for additional turn lanes and also accommodate bicycle and pedestrian improvements. The $1.12 million total programmed amount includes $260,000 for engineering, $53,000 for righto f - w a y, a n d $ 8 1 0 , 0 0 0 f o r construction. The county expects to spend $260,000 in 2015-16, $53,000 during 2016-17, and $810,000 in 2017-18. The county is now also including road maintenance in its Local Street Improvement Program appropriations. The $7 million total for annual maintenance between fiscal years 2015-16 and 2018-19 will include expenditures on road sealing, asphalt concrete overlays, sidewalk repairs, and other pavement resurfacing or rehabilitation. The entire $1,042,000 in 2015-16, $1,594,000 for 2016-17, $1,944,000 during 2017-18, and $2,420,000 in 201819 will be funded from local TransNet revenue. The county’s annual cost share of $13,000 for the regional traffic signal management program is also included in the RTIP. The Eastbrook to Shell doubletracking of the railroad line from Milepost 225.3 to Milepost 225.9 which includes replacing the 700 foot long bridge over the San Luis Rey River is in the project engineering stage. The $6.9 million of programmed funding includes $6.6 million from prior years as well as $365 million during 2014-15. TransNet’s major corridors program will fund the 2014-15 amount, bringing the total programmed expenditures from TransNet to $3 million. Federal Railway Administration funding accounted for the other $3.9 million. The RTIP’s rail component also includes the San Onofre Bridge replacement between Milepost 207.6 and Milepost 209.9. Three aging timber trestle railway bridges will be replaced with structures meeting current Federal Railroad Administration standards. The project has a $13.6 total estimated cost covering $271,000 for engineering and $13.4 million for construction. The $11.5 million of funding from prior years will be complemented with $727,000 during 2014-15, $1,090,000 for 2015-16, and $365,000 in 2016-17. Federal Transit Administration funding will account for $10.9 million of the total cost, including $9.2 million already programmed, while the other $2.7 million including $2.3 million of previouslyprogrammed expenditures is from sales tax revenue dedicated for Transportation Development Act purposes. The Transportation Corridor Agencies, which is building the State Route 241 toll road from the Orange County border to Interstate 5, estimates that the total cost of the project will be $536.5 million. Phase 1 is currently expected to be open to traffic in 2022 and Phase 2 is expected to open to traffic during 2030. The $152.7 million included in the RTIP covers $114.8 million for engineering and $37.8 million for right-of-way. TCA expects to spend $2.6 million in 2014-15, $3.6 million apiece during 201516 and 2016-17, $18.4 million in 2017-18, and $16.6 million during 2018-19. TCA has already expended $107.9 million for the toll road. The SANDAG board is expected to adopt the RTIP update at its Sept. 26 meeting. To comment on this story online, visit

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.



AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

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Market Share

180 160 140


Total Number of Units Fallbrook/Bonsall, CA


120 100

January 1, 2013 through December 31, 2013*

80 60



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

(760) 731-2900

Unfurnished 3BR + optional 4th and 3BA split level house in quiet rural location with quick access to I-15. 2-car attached garage + room for RV parking. One acre lot with views.

ALLEn shALLAhAMER 760-802-6740

Spectacular sunset & mountain views over the tops of oaks from a fabulous 3BR, 2BA, 2081 sq.ft., with open floor plan, delightful chef’s kitchen, great patio area for entertaining. 2 acres, separate RV area with hookups. Horse allowed.

Rich hEiMBAck & jAnE WiLson

PALA MESA VILLAS $253,500 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.



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.

Rudy, sAndy & chRis

PANORAMIC VIEWS $779,000 Beautiful 4BR, 3BA, 3025 sf home on over an acre w/tropical pool with rock waterfall & slide. Cathedral ceilings and gourmet kit w/granite counters & ss applcs. Enjoy your very own piece of paradise.

AL, vicky & BRETT

Like a brand new home and is completely remodeled. Impressive stamped concrete circular driveway leads up to this 3BR, 2BA, 1540 sf home located on 1/3 acre flat lot. A complete fenced wrap around yard is great for entertaining or a kid’s dream playground. Room for animals to roam!

Close to I-15 without the noise. Bonsall school district. 450-500 Hass avocado trees on over 8 acres. Big producer in past, 12,000 lbs to acre. Priced like a house lot! Area of million dollar homes.

Rich & jAnE





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

PETE hAgEn 760-731-2900 EXT 413


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

Lynn sTAdiLLE-jAMEs 760-845-3059





3BR, 3BA, 2662 sf on 1.63 acres. Home is fenced and gated and has a small lime grove. Newer windows and tile throughout. Large bedrooms, fireplace in living rm & family rm. Be the first to view this property!







LisA WiLLETT & Lynn



Selling TEAM BARTLETT Top Team 2013 760-801-1926

Sunshine Properties



Keller Williams Realty

Real Living Lifestyles




viRginiA gissing











PETE hAgEn 760-731-2900 EXT 413 PEPPERTREE PARK $594,500


Coldwell Banker Village Properties

cRAig gRiMM YOUR OWN RESORT $779,000


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

gORgEOUS $849,000


WOW VIEWS $295,000


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

LisA WiLLETT & Lynn




END OF THE ROAD... $540,000



Rudy, sAndy & chRis

RENOVATED $599,000-$629,000 A major renovation of this 3BD/2BA has turned this rancher into a stunning mix of modern cottage. Great room features wood vaulted ceilings & multiple French doors. Outstanding kitchen boasts the finest amenities. Private acre, horses welcome.

Rudy, sAndy & chRis




Lynn sTAdiLLE-jAMEs 760-845-3059













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.

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AUGUST 7, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

VILLAGE PROPERTIES Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated



consistency We’ve




You CAN have it all! Great home for people and their horses too! Rustic luxe, peaceful country living. 4BD, 3BA, 2804 sq.ft. magnificently updated with attention to detail. Nearly new 4 stall Priefert barn. 140039371 $699,000


Spectacular custom 4BD, 3BA custom home. Gourmet kit w/slab granite counters, alder wood cabinets & walk-in pantry. Great room, zoned heating/air; 2 water heaters, oversized 3 car grg. Covered patio, views! 140022266 $699,000

House with guest house on 2 acres with panoramic views - 2980 sq.ft., 4BR, 2 BA single level main home with 3 car garage PLUS detached guest living quarters with 1BR, 1 BA, kit., 768 sq.ft. & a 2 car garage with private driveway. 140027834 $749,000

than any other company in town! LaNd/BUILdING SITES

Enjoy spectacular sunset views from this Fallbrook country home, single level, like new recent remodel on 1.22 gentle acres, private yet close to town, 4 car tandem garage and workshop plus RV parking. 140038591 $555,000

Custom built home with European Craftsmanship. Single level with 2826 sq. sf., 3BA, 2.5BA, office & huge 3 car garage. On 1/2 acre beautifully landscaped & fully fenced with automated entry/exit gates. 140028711 $649,900

Absolutely stunning single level spanish style home in gated Saratoga Estates with gentle breezes & 210 views. Formal & casual dining, wine “cellar”, library w/sitting area, pool/spa, solar heated, horse property. Impeccably maintained. 140038801 $1,429,000

View 2.76 acre lot in quality area, cool breezes, easy access, dream home site. Also see 11+ adj. acs., 121-312-33-00 in MLS & can be a package. 140038822 $265,000

Beautifully updated thruout & move-in ready. Spacious master retreat with sauna, garden view soaking tub and patio access. Dream kitchen w/ all the amenities, walk-in pantry. Expansive FR, sep din & liv rooms. 140036420 $639,000

Expect to be impressed! 3BD, 2BA, highly upgraded, exquisite use of tile & wood. Exceptional entertaining backyard - 1/2 acre corner lot. 140033989 $425,000

REDUCED $75,000! 13 acre exclusive Bonsall estate homesite with excellent producing Hass Avocado grove! Private prestigious gated community Electric & 1.5” water meter. 140040874 $350,000

Field of dreams! Outstanding all useable 25 acre ranch with 5306 SF, 3BR 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

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



Susie’s Home Collection...


t LiS


2BD, 1.5BA, Pala Mesa patio home, end unit. Stamped concrete and brick patios. Views!


Professionalism with a Personal Touch.


s u s i e @ cbvillage. c o m

CalBRE# 01079037



TESS HANSFORD 1st in Customer Service Awards


CalBRE# 01130589

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

Beautiful Views

VILLAGE CREST GATED COMMUNITY. 3004sf, 4BD, 3BA single story on a cul-de-sac. Open floor plan w/high & vaulted ceiling, dbl sided gas fplc in formal liv & fam rms. Island kit, built-in desk, dining area. Lg master. $549,000


Cheryl Pizzo

Personal Dedicated Service

Specializing in Fallbrook For 30 yearS 760-468-2218

Marketing Fallbrook for 35 years Calbre# 00815495



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

New ListiNg!

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 $485,000

Is It tIme for a Change?

Contact Your hometown realtor today!

I am committed to the highest level of personal service and to meeting your needs! Call today for a FREE Market Evaluation!


Just a short walk to historical downtown Main Street and other community services. Compact front yard with grass and a shady pine tree. Fenced rear yard for privacy. There is a 2 car attached garage. Vaulted ceilings in the living and dining areas. Corner fireplace in the living area. Newer carpet and interior paint. Move in ready for someone in a hurry to settle. Offered at $373,900

Ruth Kavanaugh

(760) 213-2665


BRE# 01300802

Jessi Huber 760.419.9802

Warm and Inviting

Custom View Home


O tS


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

Call Tom Van Wie 760.703.6400

Two master suites, 3682sf, 1-story in Morro Hills on 3.5 acres. 4BD + ofc. 4 full BA + 2 half. Kitchenette in one bdrm. Workshop with doggy tub. Gated. Grove & family fruit.

Offered at $695,000

gerI sIDes, grI, BroKer assoCIate

1st in CalBRE #01412145

CalBRE #01929597

Private View home


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


CalBRE# 00612840

Customer serviCe AwArds


2012 Outstanding Performance Recipient

Call today 760.207.8497




Pat Bresnahan Melissa Camilli Kristin Deile

Abby Elston Susie Emory Johnny Faubel

Jane Felton Jerry Gordon Linda Gordon

Bob Hansford Tess Hansford Eddie Harrison

Chris Hasvold Cynthia Hauff Jessica Huber

Lorene Johnson Paul Kavanaugh Ruth Kavanaugh

Cathy Kudroshoff Phil Lamb Kay O’Hara

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  

Fallbrook Village News, August 7, 2014