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Neil Sedaka in concert at Pala B-6

Fallbrook athletes go to China C-1

Roses need monitoring in summer 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 14, 2014

50¢ Sales tax included at news stand

Volume 18, Issue 33

A cause for celebration Homes For Our Troops breaks ground again in Fallbrook

Public hearings set on hospital services situation Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor Two public hearings have been scheduled by Fallbrook Healthcare District (FHD) so that residents can better understand changes that are in the works in regards to healthcare services locally, primarily related to Fallbrook Hospital. “We are inviting all adult citizens to attend,” said Vi Dupre, FHD administrator. The first meeting, slated for Monday, Aug. 26 from 6 to 8 p.m. at Fallbrook Library, 124 S. Mission Rd., will provide an

see FHD, page A-8

Rainbow Water declares Drought Response Level 2 Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor According to officials at Rainbow Municipal Water District, at its Aug. 5 special board meeting, the board of directors voted to approve Resolution No. 14-20 declaring a Drought Response Level 2 Condition which establishes a Drought Response Conservation Program pursuant to Ordinance No. 14-05 (“Drought Ordinance”). It is explained as follows: “By approving such, all Drought Level 1 conditions become mandatory, along with

see DROUGHT, page A-8


Announcements ������������������������A-2 Business ��������������������������������������C-6 Classifieds �������������������������������� A-12 Dining �������������������������������������������B-5 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

Ken Seals photo Marine Gunnery Sergeant Brian Meyer walks through an Honor Guard provided by the Legion Riders as he arrives at the groundbreaking ceremony for the new home that will be built for him by Homes For Our Troops. The groundbreaking was held Aug. 2 at the site of the new home on Greenacres Road in Fallbrook. Meyer was a Marine explosive ordinance demolition expert when he was wounded in Afghanistan, losing parts of his right leg, right arm, and left hand. Meyer’s mother Donna Wheaton (in background, wearing purple) looks on. See more photos on page B-1.

LAFCO addresses: Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent During the Aug. 4 meeting of San Diego County’s Local Agency Formation Commission (LAFCO), executive officer Mike Ott gave a presentation on major potential jurisdictional boundary changes which may be before the LAFCO board in the near future. Ott noted that LAFCO is monitoring approximately 30 potential boundary changes, including eight major ones. “I would like to let you know that essentially a freight train’s coming your way,” he said. The proposed merger of the Fallbrook Public Utility District

• FPUD/Rainbow merger • Campus Park West • Healthcare district MSR

and the Rainbow Municipal Water District, the water service boundary changes associated with the proposed Campus Park West development, and municipal service reviews for the county’s four healthcare districts including the Fallbrook Healthcare District

LAFCO for the consolidation of FPUD and the Rainbow Municipal Water District. “These two districts have been in discussion regarding a functional consolidation for several years,” Ott said. In February 2013, the North County Joint Powers Authority was created to test functional consolidation. Ott said of the FPUD-RMWD JPA I n N o v e m b e r 2013, the joint are among the eight major powers authority, along with the projects. The other five projects two individual districts, began consist of three potential fire discussing actual jurisdictional district consolidations and two consolidation. FPUD elects its development-related jurisdictional board of directors by specific territory transfers. seat, but the entire district votes On April 28, the Fallbrook Public for each director. Rainbow’s Utility District board of directors directors are selected by division voted to submit an application to with only voters within the

“It was not a harmonious breakup,”

division participating in the process to elect that particular director. The two districts were not able to reach an agreement on the form of governance, and on March 5 Rainbow voted to terminate the joint powers authority. “It was not a harmonious breakup,” Ott said. FPUD chose to pursue the m e rg e r d e s p i t e R a i n b o w ’s objections to jurisdictional consolidation and submitted the application to LAFCO. A public comment period for information to be considered during staff review closed on Aug. 1. The Rainbow Municipal Water District provided the only response.

see LAFCO, page A-10

Village News

Groovin’ to the music at Summer Nights

Shane Gibson photos Frank Alves, left, of ‘Frankie and the Invisibles’ performs his 50s and 60s rock and roll guitar music with a full band sound, creating “a sonic blast from the past,” and Penelope Richards, right, dances to “The Twist” during Fallbrook Summer Nights’ Aug. 8 event, “Those Groovy Sixties,” sponsored by the Fallbrook Village Association. See page C-10 for more photos.

Page A-2

AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News


Henson – Kotula to wed

Treister - Mishalanie announce engagement FALLBROOK – Dr. Neil and Pam Treister are pleased to announce the engagement of their son, Andy Treister, to Jenna Mishalanie. Treister is a 2005 graduate of Fallbrook High School and recently graduated from the University of California, Irvine School of Medicine. He is currently pursuing his internship at UCI Medical Center. Mishalanie, daughter of John and Stacie Mishalanie of Roseville, Calif., is a 2005 graduate of Oakmont High School and 2009 graduate of California State University, San Marcos. She works in sales and marketing for Catalyst in Irvine, Calif. The couple is planning a September 2015 wedding and will be moving to San Diego where Treister will be a resident in neurology at UC San Diego Medical Center.

Kevin Kotula and Dana Henson

Courtesy photo

FALLBROOK – Dana Henson and Kevin Kotula of Fallbrook have announced their engagement. Henson is the daughter of Ronald Henson of Claremont, Calif. and the late Patricia Henson of Temecula. Kotula is the son of Barbara Kotula and the late Victor Kotula Jr. of Fallbrook. Henson is a 1990 graduate of San Antonio High School in Claremont and has an associates

degree from Citrus College in Glendora, Calif. Kotula is a 1988 graduate of Fallbrook High School and has a bachelor’s degree in computer science from Coleman University in La Mesa, Calif. The couple will wed on October 25, 2014 at The Chapel of Memories in Temecula and will continue to live in Fallbrook after their marriage.


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Dr. Andy Treister and Jenna Mishalanie

Courtesy photo

Carons celebrate 60th anniversary FALLBROOK – Bobbi and Nick Caron celebrated their 60th anniversary on June 19 at Brothers Bistro with close friends. They met on a blind date and were married in Glendale, Calif. They moved from La Canada to Fallbrook in 1984, and have two children, eight grandchildren and three greatgrandchildren.

Bobbi and Nick Caron Courtesy photo

Fundraising dessert reception for Deeper Still FALLBROOK – Deeper Still of Fallbrook will be holding an informational, fundraising dessert reception at SonRise Christian Fellowship, 463 S. Stage Coach Lane on Saturday, Sept. 6, from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Deeper Still of Fallbrook is

a ministry of redemption and healing for abortion-wounded hearts of women and men. Guests will learn how they can support the organization’s restorative weekend retreats. There is no cost to attend, but reservations are required.

Contact Karen Reynoso before Sept. 2 at (951) 205-4105 or email deeperstillfallbrook@gmail. com. Deeper Still of Fallbrook is a program of the Fallbrook Pregnancy Resource Center.

Chamber Fallbrook Chorale begins SunDowner rehearsals set for Aug. 20 FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook from 7 to 9 p.m. at the Community FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce will hold its next SunDowner on Wednesday, Aug. 20 from 5:30 to 7 p.m. at the Fallbrook Masonic Lodge, 203 Rocky Crest Road, Fallbrook. For more information, call the chamber office at (760) 728-5845.

Chorale will begin rehearsing Sept. 9 in preparation for their December concert. The chorale provides a wide diversity of musical selections both sacred and secular, including classical, pop and spirituals. Rehearsals are held on Tuesdays

Baptist Church, 731 S. Stagecoach Lane. Young adults, 15 and over are welcome to sing with the chorale. Bass voices are especially needed. For more information, call (760) 390-9726.


EventsCalendar August 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 “Somewhere Over the Rainbow” will be held at Zion Lutheran Church. Event will include dinner, talent show, raffles, auctions, and more. Tickets are now on sale at Seating is limited so tickets should be purchased soon. 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. 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. Aug. 30 - 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. – Free scarecrow building demonstration 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. Sept. 6 - 6:30 to 8 p.m. - Deeper Still of Fallbrook, a program of the Fallbrook Pregnancy Resource Center, will hold an informational, fundraising dessert reception at SonRise Christian Fellowship, 463 S. Stage Coach Ln. Deeper

Still is a ministry of redemption and healing for abortion-wounded hearts of women and men. Please RSVP to Karen at (951) 205-4105 before Sept. 2. 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 www. or email

AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page A-3

Local Somewhere Over the Rainbow a fundraiser for Jeremiah’s Ranch

Performers at a luau social at Jeremiah’s Ranch last year include, from left, Camille Pokletar, Lenila Batali, Serena Batali, Larry White, Sabrina Martin, Faye Pokletar, Eden Silver and Maya Pokletar. Special needs students will perform the hula at the fundraiser event on Aug. 16. FALLBROOK – Everyone is invited to the first fundraiser for

Jeremiah’s Ranch, “Somewhere Over the Rainbow – Hawaiian

Final Wine & A Bite Art Walk of season Aug. 15 FA L L B R O O K – Ti c k e t s are available online and at the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce office for its final Wine & A Bite Art Walk of the summer season, slated for Friday, Aug. 15 from 5 to 7:30 p.m. Everyone is invited to taste some delicious food, sample fine wines, and watch several artists in action! Featured venues are CR Properties Real Estate Services, Classic Flooring, Dominick’s Sandwiches & Italian Delicatessen, Fallbrook Mattress & Fallbrook Furniture, Hair Lounge, Happy Jug, Jackson Square shops, and Sunshine Kids. Food will be served by Dominick’s, Magee’s Tavern, Rosa’s Mexican & Seafood Restaurant, Scoreboard Pizzeria, The Rib Shack and Trupiano’s Italian Bistro, to name a few. Featured wines will be provided

by Beach House Winery, Estate d’Iacobelli Winery, Golden Coast Mead, Holiday Wine Cellar, and PRP Wine International. Participating artists are Daniel Martinez, Bob Hahn, Maggie Stewart, and Rachael Rhyne, with more to be added. The chamber’s website is at www. fallbrookchamberofcommerce. org/

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developmental disability. Started three years ago, Jeremiah’s Ranch has grown quickly as more and more families have become a part of this community. Jeremiah’s Ranch organizes Special Olympics in Fallbrook, offers two support groups, and has started a college to continue to provide educational enrichment

in the arts. The primary goal is to have a community of homes for the family member with special needs. Proceeds raised at this fundraiser are to meet this goal! To buy tickets or for more i n f o r m a t i o n , v i s i t w w w.

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style,” on Saturday, Aug. 16 from 5 to 9 p.m. at Zion Lutheran Church, 1405 E. Fallbrook St. The event includes a talent show featuring local talent, great raffles, live auctions, and a Hawaiian-style dinner! Jeremiah’s Ranch is a community in the Fallbrook area for families who have a family member with a

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FPUD will change the way RMWD ratepayers elect their water board representatives to an “At Large” system, eliminating divisional representation. This will marginalize Rainbow voters. RMWD has reduced staff by 15% over the past four years and continues to find ways to cut costs and save ratepayers money.

For more information, please contact RMWD at 760-728-1178 or

Page A-4

AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Football comes early to Fallbrook with big weekend kick-of f FALLBROOK – Football is coming to Fallbrook a little early this year starting with the annual Fallbrook Warrior Football Lifta-thon on Friday, Aug. 15 and culminating with the annual Red & White Scrimmage, Pancake Breakfast, and Community Pep Rally on Saturday, Aug. 16 with entertainment by the Marching

Warriors band, and dance and cheer teams. The lift-a-thon will begin at 5 p.m. on Friday in the new gym at Fallbrook High School. All teams will be battling the bench press to lift their maximum weight and trying to beat their best past performance. The snack bar will be open with pizza from Scoreboard

Pizza and other snacks and drinks. Players are currently looking for sponsors to make a per pound or flat pledge for their lifts. The next morning, Saturday, the Fallbrook Football Boosters will be hosting a pancake breakfast ($5 per person) to kick off a day of entertainment starting with the Community Pep Rally at 8 a.m.

‘Retro Worship’ with Rick Founds at Christ The King Lutheran FALLBROOK – The public is invited to join Rick Founds and the band for an evening of ‘Retro Worship’ on Thursday, Aug. 21at 7 p.m. The event will be held in the Christ The King Lutheran Church

Fellowship Hall at 1620 S. Stage Coach Lane. Founds will lead the congregation in singing praise and worship songs that were sung in Christian churches during the 70s, 80s and 90s. Founds is a local singer/

songwriter who is best known for writing the popular praise song, “Lord I Lift Your Name on High.” For more information, email Nathalie Taylor at nathalie@

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will scrimmage each other. This is an opportunity for the community to come see Fallbrook students perform and support them in their fundraising efforts. For more information, visit or call Fallbrook Football Booster president Gregg Whitesell at (760) 670-7771.

Long exposure photography topic of Aug. 18 meeting FALLBROOK – Photographer Lucas Haynes from Temecula will be presenting a program dealing with long exposure photography to the Fallbrook Camera Club on Monday, Aug. 18. The meeting starts at 7:30 p.m. at Silvergate Retirement Residence, 420 Elbrook St. Members and the public are invited. Haynes predominantly creates black and white images of seascapes, architecture and still life, usually employing the long

exposure technique. This will be a visually exciting program, as well as being very informative. The Fallbrook Camera Club meets two Mondays each month from February through November. Photo competitions are held at one meeting each month and the other meeting is an informative program. For further information, contact club president Lin Craft at (760) 728-1228.

Free scarecrow building demo now scheduled for Aug. 30

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Walk-ins are welcome and may pay at the gate. Coach Williams will introduce the team and talk about the season at 8:45 a.m. The varsity will play two 25-minute halves with half time and post-game entertainment by the marching band and the Warrior Dance Team. Following that, the JV and freshman teams

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Are You Kidding? The newspaper has a deadline? All press releases, letters to the editor and announcements are due Friday, 4 p.m., for the following week’s paper. We want to publish your news, but we need it on time! fax (760)723-9606 or bring to: 127 W. Elder Street, Fallbrook

FALLBROOK – The free scarecrow building demonstration previously scheduled for Sept. 6 has now been changed to Saturday, Aug. 30 from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Fallbrook Library, 124 S.

Mission Rd. This demonstration is for residents and business owners who would like to make a custom scarecrow for Fallbrook’s Scarecrow Days in October.

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Temecula Creek (Creek & Oaks) Aug. 5, 2014 A Flight First place* Mark Richards Second place Marty Balow Third place Steve Wessels Fourth place* Kelly Swavley Fifth place Phil Vanderwerf

70 70 72 73 73

B Flight First place Jim Bates Second place John Davenport Third place* Hugo Wied Fourth place John Harr Fifth place Jim Moss

74 75 76 76 77

C Flight First place Jim Pagen Second place Wally Bowen Third place* Tom Tanham Fourth place Richard Hardy Fifth place Paul Norberg * card off


First flight First low gross Lori Hurst First low net Jean Laughlin Second low gross* Pat Pipher Second low net Phyllis Molloff Second flight First low gross Nancy Korchick First low net Rose Bolton Second low gross Pam Lushanko Second low net Lynne Bradley Third flight First low gross* Louise Greenlee First low net Lois Bisenius Second low gross MaryEllen Myers Second low net Nancy Oschin *Card/off

39.0 30.5 47.0 34.5

40.0 32.0 48.0 32.5

50.0 27.0 52.0 32.0

72 75 75 76

the · village · beat

San Diego Senior Golf League At Miramar Low Nets Aug. 1, 2014

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



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AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page A-5

Opinion Changes needed to benefit students

How to handle prejudice

There are three basic steps, that if taken, will give every Fallbrook student an exponentially better chance at success.

to Key West. This board is out of touch; as a community we need to put a stop to this reckless spending of our tax dollars.

1) The unification of our school districts. Every year we waste millions of dollars on having three separate superintendents, district offices, maintenance, transportation, and payroll departments etc. We waste time and resources by failing to have one comprehensive educational plan for our students.

3) Invest in our students. We can take the money saved on the above two steps and put it where it belongs. We can invest the money in programs that will help the students of today achieve unprecedented levels of success in the future. Advanced science classes, engineering, robotics, technology, music, art, language, drafting, and shop classes.

When “prejudice” calls, what do you do? A long-time neighbor called the other day, spouting off a list of complaints about Fallbrook and California – high water bill, high taxes, nothing of interest in town, illegal immigrants, etc. She insisted that Fallbrook is unsafe; not a nice town. Her dissatisfaction was so strong that I suggested she move out of the area so as not to waste her life here. She mentioned some states that would be “better” than California. In response to one, I commented “I heard that several white supremacist groups live there.” Her comment back “I think that I would like that. Yes, I think that I really would like that.” What a slap in the face! My neighbor is white,

2) Limits on out-of-state conferences. Last year the elementary district sent administrators to five star resorts in places such as: Washington DC; Baltimore, Md.; Raleigh, N.C.; Kansas City, Mo.; Las Vegas, Nev.; and Key West, Fla. They eat premium meals with funds that are supposed to go to students. They cut educational programs, then hop on a plane

We can either accept the status quo or we can raise our expectations and hold the board accountable. We can give our students every opportunity to compete and elevate Fallbrook schools into an example of success in education. Bill Leach

Do not believe lies I just read an article about how an older couple is now able to retire because they can afford their own health insurance under Obamacare. Now, anyone can write anything. It doesn’t mean it’s true. So, let me tell you a true story. For the past several years, my husband has worked as a subcontractor for several different large engineering firms. We bought our own health insurance. 2013 was our worst year financially. We made about $40,000. Even with this, we did not qualify for any assistance with our healthcare under the Affordable Care Act (ACA). In fact, his monthly premiums for the same lousy $6,000 deductible policy, jumped

from $304/mo to $550/mo. We cannot afford this, so this year he has been without health insurance. Yet, we pay for health insurance for other people under the wonderful ACA. Are there any hard-working, tax-paying citizens out there who can tell me their healthcare is now better and more affordable with Obamacare? I think not. Do not believe the lies, people. We need to impeach this President and get rid of this whole Obamacare mess! We are becoming an Obomination with a ridiculous debt. So sad for our children! Carolyn Mathes

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a U.S. military vet. I’m a fourth generation Japanese-American, born and raised in California. My father, born in Hawaii, served in the U.S. Army as did many family members and friends. JapaneseAmericans who lived through the alienation and prejudice after Pearl Harbor. I said “Really? I’ve had to deal with prejudice since I was a kid and it’s not fun.” No apology from the neighbor. Nothing. The next time she calls, I hope that I respond with grace; not anger. If I don’t than I am no better than she and have learned nothing from the generation before me. Amy Braccio

Law enforcement has not been able to identify the driver of the car. Unfortunately, insurance will not cover the damages unless we have positive identification of the driver and the driver’s vehicle. A $200 reward is being offered for information that directly leads to the identification of the hitand-run driver and his car. We understand that accidents happen and are only seeking information in order to have costly body work covered by our insurance company. We have no plans to press charges against the driver. Please submit any information to: and thank you in advance! Donna Payne

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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If you would like to be a part of this worthwhile organization, please contact St. Vincent De Paul at 760-728-7012.

Retro Worship Night at CTK, Rick Founds & his band Thursday, Aug. 21st 7:00pm in the Fellowship Hall.

Join us for an evening of oldies but goodies praise songs from the 70s, 80s & 90s. Send prayer requests to

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We have just completed a successful, guest-suite remodel project with Hartcorn Construction. Both of us were very pleased with their professional and personal conduct as well as the quality of the job. It was such a positive feeling to work well with a local, Fallbrook company. Kelly and Chuck Austin

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

Did you see a hit-and-run? On Tuesday, July 29, our silver Toyota Avalon was parked on West Kalmia Street near Pico/De Luz Road on the side of Casa de Cortez Apartments. At around noon our car was hit by a hit-and-run driver who has only been identified as a Hispanic male driving a silver car. The collision caused extensive damage to the driver’s side doors and mirror. The crash resulted in a piece of the hit-and-run driver’s bumper being taken off and left at the scene. The piece of the bumper obtained was in an “S” shape and would have most likely come from the passenger side bumper. Part of the driver’s headlight was also broken.

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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. Subscriptions: The Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News weekly edition is published by Village News, Inc. The price is $39.99 per year. We only accept cash, checks, money orders, visa, or mastercard. Letters to the Editor: Please submit all correspondence to our corporate office by email,, or by fax, (760) 723-9606. All correspondence must be dated and signed and include the writer’s full address and phone number in order to be considered for publication. All letters are subject to editing to fit the the publication’s format. Word limit 250.

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

Sheriff’s Log on C-8

Page A-6

AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Local Rotarians learn about Fallbrook Animal Sanctuary BONSALL – Janet LuCore of the Fallbrook Animal Sanctuary spoke to the Rotary Club of Bonsall on July 31, the last meeting of Bonsall Rotary at the San Luis Rey Downs. According to LuCore, due to many cats giving birth in spring, their kittens have been dropped off at the sanctuary and are now old enough to be adopted. All kittens who are adopted must be spayed and neutered. The sanctuary must spend money to get all of the cats spayed and neutered and it is a real challenge now that the sanctuary has 150+ cats available for adoption. LuCore said that they appreciate donations from the community to help with the spay and neuter efforts. During the meeting several of the Bonsall Rotarians made donations to help the sanctuary. For those that would like to help the sanctuary, go to www. and click on the “donate” icon on the left of the webpage or, to adopt a kitten, drop by the sanctuary. Fallbrook Animal Sanctuary is a 501c3, no-kill shelter located on the corner of Mission and Aviation.

Bonsall Rotary president Nancy Dunlap, right, welcomes guest speaker Janet LuCore of the Fallbrook Animal Sanctuary to the club’s July meeting. Courtesy photo

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on school beautification day Women BONSALL – On Saturday, opportunity to spruce up the school Golfers Aug. 23, from 8 a.m. to noon, the campus just before it opens for the fifth annual School Beautification Day will be held at Sullivan Middle School, 7350 W. Lilac Rd., Bonsall. This service project provides community members with an

Workshop on downloading free e-books FALLBROOK – An adult class on e-books will be taught on Thursday, Aug. 21, at 3 p.m. at Fallbrook Library. Attendees will learn how to “Download Free E-books with Your E-reader” and should bring their e-readers, passwords and their library


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card to this informal workshop. Everyone is welcome. The Fallbrook Library is located at 124 South Mission Rd. For more information, contact Joe Burch at Joe., or (760) 731-4650.

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AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

F allbrook

Page A-7


Shop. Dine. play. aRT. Re-discover all that Downtown Fallbrook has to offer!

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Window Treatments Blinds Flooring Carpets

   

 

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Founded by retired Marine Corps Colonel Bob Hillery, CR takes great pride in assisting our local military personnel with their housing needs, specializing in all areas surrounding Camp Pendleton. CR limits its family members to a few select experienced agents who can bring a history of local Fallbrook knowledge and a superior level of professionalism that is continually honored with numerous awards, including NSDCAR Realtor of the year and 5-Star Professional awards for multiple years in a row. However, our greatest personal achievements are the positive referrals that our clients continually provide. We return our community's support through our involvement in Chamber functions, Homes for Our

Troops, Susan G. Komen and Fallbrook's up-and-coming Off-Leash Dog Park (donate $10 at our office and you'll receive a Dog Park t-shirt!). Our agents get to personally know members of our community by participating in local events such as Fallbrook Summer Nights and Wine-and-a-Bite. The next event is Friday, August 15 and we invite you to come participate in the event and afterwards hang out in our living room and personally meet each of our family members. We have a strong desire to help you accomplish your real estate goals. Using our knowledge and qualifications to protect your best interests and help you successfully navigate the transaction makes us happy.

Page A-8

AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News


O d d N u m b e r : M o n d a y, Wednesday, Friday E v e n N u m b e r : Tu e s d a y, Thursday, Saturday

from page A-1

Drought Level 2 conditions. These mandatory restrictions will become effective on Aug. 15. The restrictions are as follows: “Residential and commercial landscape irrigation will be limited to no more than three (3) assigned days per week and no more than ten (10) minutes per watering station per assigned day, except for irrigation systems using water efficient devices such as weather based controllers, drip/microirrigation systems and stream rotor sprinklers. The last number of the property address determines the days that irrigation may be done:

• Stop washing down paved surfaces, including but not limited to sidewalks, driveways, parking lots, tennis courts, or patios, except when it is necessary to alleviate safety or sanitation hazards. • Stop water waste resulting from inefficient landscape irrigation, such as runoff, low head drainage, or overspray, etc. Similarly, stop water flows onto non-targeted areas, such as adjacent property, non-irrigated areas, hardscapes, roadways, or structures. • I r r i g a t e r e s i d e n t i a l a n d

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commercial landscape before 10 a.m. and after 6 p.m. only. • Use a hand-held hose equipped with a positive shut-off nozzle or bucket to water landscaped areas, including trees and shrubs located on residential and commercial properties that are not irrigated by a landscape irrigation system. • Irrigate nursery and commercial grower’s products before 10 a.m. and after 6 p.m. only. Watering is permitted at any time with a hand-held hose equipped with a positive shutoff nozzle, a bucket or watering can. Irrigation of nursery propagation beds is permitted at


from page A-1 informational overview regarding the current status of Fallbrook Hospital and what is being done to seek and secure healthcare services for the community. “President of the FHD board Stephen Abbott will facilitate the meeting with district board members Gordon Tinker, Richard Levering, Barbara Mroz, and Lynette Shumway in attendance,” said Dupre. “Kapua Conley, CEO of the Fallbrook Hospital, will be present and will also address the attendees. There will be a question and answer opportunity following the brief presentations.” The second public hearing will take place on Tuesday, Sept. 16, also from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Fallbrook Library. This hearing will take place after the deadline has passed for other hospital organizations/medical professionals to submit proposals to operate services here (in lieu of Community Health Systems,


any time. Watering of livestock is permitted at any time. Use re-circulated water to operate ornamental fountains. Wash vehicles using a bucket and a hand-held hose with positive shut-off nozzle, mobile high pressure/low volume wash system, or at a commercial site that re-circulates (reclaims) water on-site. Avoid washing during hot conditions when additional water is required due to evaporation. Serve and refill water in restaurants and other food service establishments only upon request.

• Offer guests in hotels, motels, and other commercial lodging establishments the option of not laundering towels and linens daily. • Use recycled or non-potable water for construction purposes when available. • Repair all water leaks within seventy-two (72) hours of notification by RMWD.

the current for-profit company that operates Fallbrook Hospital Corporation and leases the hospital from the district). At the Sept. 16 meeting, “A presentation will be made by the board of directors of the district as well as the engaged consultant firm,” said Dupre. “The intent of this hearing is to present an overview of the options presented in the RFPs (request for proposals) with information that will shed light on the possibilities for the future of healthcare services within the community. There will be a question and answer opportunity following the presentations, so that those in attendance may provide input to the board.” Dupre said there are now seven entities in process of developing proposals to present to the district for consideration, but the content and dimension of those is not known yet. “These include both nonprofit and for-profit corporations, educational institutions, and other healthcare districts,” she said.

It is hoped, Dupre said, that the public turns out for the hearings. “We want them to have the pertinent information, to state their concerns, ask questions, lend their support, and provide input to the district as it moves forward to seek and secure medical opportunity, accessibility, and stability as well as more extensive, healthcare services for the people of the Fallbrook community,” she said. A c c o r d i n g t o D u p r e , th e healthcare district “is diligently working to bring solution to the community concerns regarding the future of healthcare services within this community.” She reported that the current operator of Fallbrook Hospital is working in “a fully cooperative manner to provide support to those efforts. In addition to district and legal review of all proposals, Dupre said insight will be obtained from two different community committees that have been developed. “One consists of several local physicians, and the other is made up of local citizens from the Fallbrook community, many of whom have expertise in the health and medical field,” she said. “Members of each of these two committees will bring valuable perspective and in-put to the district in its considerations.” If the timeline proceeds as expected, Dupre said the district’s goal is to have a decision by the first or second week of October as to “where we are going and how we are going to get there.” When asked if the current operator of Fallbrook Hospital will continue to provide services until that time, Dupre said, “We want to keep healthcare services operational; we are working together.”

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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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For more information, visit; click on “Conservation” to view Resolution No. 14-20 and Ordinance No. 14-05 or call (760) 728-1178 and speak to customer service.

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AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page A-9

SAVE THE DOWNS! STOP The DeSTruCTiOn of the San Luis Rey Downs Golf Course!




There has NOT been one mitigation bank approved in this district since the law changed in 2008. Who: Army Corp of Engineers

Something There has NOT been a mitigation bank completed that to Consider destroyed a golf course of this size in the middle of a community to date. Who: Google


The City of Carlsbad spent approx. $50,000,000 in mitigation costs to build the city golf course known as The Crossings. Who: The City of Carlsbad


The Mitigation Bank professional, Moosa Creek LLC, has pulled out as the sponsor of the mitigation bank most likely due to the substantial community opposition. Who: Documents ACOE

Something Destruction of the golf course, wildlife and habitat to Consider could cost the new sponsor $20,000,000. The Endowment for the mitigation bank could cost the sponsor another $10,000,000.

Something This is a very risky venture that turns the heart of to Consider Bonsall into a waste land to look like the existing San Luis Rey River Basin forever.


The mitigation process could take more than three years to complete and then there will be another time period consumed in getting grading permits and land use changes. Who: Army Corp of Engineers

“This is your community! Don’t let the Mitigation Bank turn your golf course into a ‘fenced off weed trap’.” – Jeri Walz 4/28/14 For more information email


Page A-10

AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News


San Diego collects property taxes, the San Diego County Board of Supervisors must approve the property tax exchange. “The property tax exchange by law will have to occur before any scheduling of the hearing,” Ott said. “Once that occurs we’ll have a better idea of schedule.” A municipal service review, which evaluates services provided and anticipated needs, and an update to the sphere of influence study, which determines boundaries best served by a p a r t i c u l a r a g e n c y, w i l l b e necessary before a consolidation or other jurisdictional change can be approved. LAFCO may

from page A-1

“What we’ll do is respond to the major issues that have been raised,” Ott said. LAFCO staff will conduct a review of the proposed reorganization prior to the hearing. “It will be subject to a number of administrative and bureaucratic processes,” Ott said. One of those is the property tax exchange in which property taxes currently received by the Rainbow Municipal Water District would instead be received by FPUD. Because the County of

approve the municipal service review, the sphere of influence update, and the jurisdictional boundary change at the same meeting. T h e C a m p u s P a r k We s t annexations are expected to be less controversial, although the San Luis Rey Municipal Water District may contest the conditions of detachment from that district. On June 18, the Board of Supervisors approved the Campus Park West tentative map, rezone, general plan amendment, specific plan amendment, and Supplemental Environmental Impact Report. Approximately 17 acres of the site are already within the Rainbow Municipal Water District while approximately 100 acres are currently within the San Luis Rey Municipal Water District, which is not within the San Diego County Water Authority or the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California boundaries. Campus Park West will need to be annexed into MWD and the SDCWA, which will also require detachment from the San Luis Rey district and annexation into Rainbow (or FPUD should the merger precede the prerequisites for the Campus Park West annexation). “I anticipate that will be quite a routine annexation,” Ott said. The process to annex territory into MWD and the CWA begins when the CWA member agency desiring to annex the territory approves a resolution requesting concurrent annexation of that area into the CWA and MWD. The Rainbow district approved such a resolution in September 2013. C WA s t a ff r e v i e w e d t h e request for compliance with the CWA annexation policies, and on May 22 the CWA board

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approved a resolution establishing preliminary informal terms and conditions while requesting that MWD grant conditional approval for annexation. The next step is for MWD to grant conditional approval, after which the CWA will approve the terms of conditional approval. MWD will then grant formal approval, and the CWA will approve the formal approval resolution, sending the annexation back to the member agency for a formal request to LAFCO. “It’s just in the early stages of being processed,” Ott said. On April 7, LAFCO approved the annexation of the proposed Meadowood development into the North County Fire Protection District (while detaching that area from the San Diego County Regional Fire Authority) and into the Valley Center Municipal Water District, the CWA, and MWD while detaching 243 acres of that territory from the San Luis Rey Municipal Water District. LAFCO took advantage of the Meadowood annexation issue to update the sphere of influence for water, recycled water, and sewer services in the Bonsall and Pala hydrologic subareas of the San Luis Rey River Watershed. The sphere of influence update included Campus Park West, so the annexation into Rainbow (or FPUD), the CWA, and MWD will likely reaffirm the recentlyadopted sphere. All of Campus Park West is currently within the North County Fire Protection District, so no fire district reorganization will be required.

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LAFCO staff is working on a municipal service review and sphere of influence update for the county’s four healthcare districts (the Grossmont, Palomar, and Tri-City districts are the other three). The studies will evaluate governance, community accountability, opportunities for shared services and infrastructures, potential governmental changes, the financial ability to provide services, and potential sphere changes. Ott expects the municipal service review for the hospital districts to be ready for the LAFCO board by the end of calendar year 2014. “The primary issues will probably have to do more with boundaries,” Ott said. “That really will be a future topic for the healthcare districts to look at.” The boundary changes could include areas not currently in any healthcare district, Ott said. “There are some areas between the districts.” Ott indicated local interest in creating a healthcare district for the Borrego area. The creation of such a district would be a separate process. He noted that some of the healthcare districts have had governance problems in the recent past. “I think they’re settling down,” Ott said. Ott added that some healthcare districts are still plagued by administrative turnover.

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to take Prosecutor on boss in district attorney’s race




County prosecutor A Riverside of the away some 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 tion, saying address plummeting confiis needed to restore public morale and D.A.’s office. dence in the see page 8

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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

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

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

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. Camp Pendleton bat tles five brush fires sparked by military training exercises

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

page 28

Joe Naiman Correspondent Village News Municipal Water The Rainbow its water and District adjusted set sewer rates. vote Feb. 26 A 5-0 board date for an increase April 1 as the the first unit beyond of $0.03 per unit equates to 100 six units (one gallons) and a five 748 cubic feet or in the monthly percent increase maintenance and operations also terminated charge. The district fee. upgrade is its reservoir in water rates The increase an additional in the expected to generate the increase $240,000 whilemaintenance charge to the operations and add $165,000 is expected to “The costs of we district’s revenues. services that the goods and




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.

military exercises. The fires were spread over open training grounds on the base while temperatures reached sweltering hot numbers. The group of non-injury blazes began erupting toward the center of the Marine Corps installation in the early af ternoon Friday, USMC Lt. Ryan Welsh said.

As military crews were working to contain four fires, a fif th 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 ex tended regimental live-fire artillery training exercises in the Whiskey and Zulu impact areas, Friday night through Saturday evening.

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

anytime, anywhere!

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

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

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, fire in the Sycamore resulting in a down Ranch development. line went “A power

A 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.

page 28


Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor

dismissals Temecula ex-

Andrea Verdin Staff Writer

The Camp Pendleton Fire Dept., with the help of mutual aid assets, has been able to slow the spread of the wildland fire on the base. The successful ef forts have been achieved in the northeast and southeast areas of the fire.

page 38

Fallbrook plagued with power outages in April

Community The Rainbow (RCPG) has and Planning Group an effort to try recently made of the Vallecitos raise awareness financial deficit School District’s year. for the next District is a “Vallecitos Schoolof Rainbow,” and Vista Murrieta to part Great Oak acquire invites the to debt very important the chair ofobligated baseball teams Classic. Drake,Are you still the photo said Gary for represent a Christine Rinaldi Boras Baseball children see page 21 returns home sun hat, and after a foreclosure? RCPG. “Our For many Young animator – a walking stick, more photos from this event, community. annual see page 17 future of our the 28. See your food with film festival. week’s (May her artistic creations Add zest to proceeds from on Sunday, April displays all of District, in next years, see page 9 Picnic Plant Sale Julia Chambers a t-shirt at Arts in the Park Union Elementary School wife’s oregano. of 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 sponsored by Vallecitos District.” see page 2 Village News. Drake, the RCPG 9) issue of the Entertainment OF According to

Hard News

Friday, September 14th, 2012 Issue 37, Volume 16. Debbie Ramsey, Managing Editor



claims Fired duo existed problems prior to their

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 craft the sale raise deficit See page 5 in Old Town Temecula adopted that govern tougher rules were goods. awareness ltural other non-agricu Real Estate Local

on the Web at

of art A profusion

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

Firefighters gain upper hand on Camp Pendleton wildland fire; blaze now 70 percent contained at 1,200 acres


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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.

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

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

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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

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.

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Miscellaneous 16 K REESE 5TH WHEEL HITCH Rail kit included. Briefly used. $499.00 (951) 7635120

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). LANDSCAPE AND MAINTENANCE Looking for full time landscape and general maintenance for property in Fallbrook. Will pay $9-$15 based on experience. Work hours 8:00am-4:30pm Thursday -Saturday. Please call (951)973-7680

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.

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Trailers/Mobile Homes for Rent 36’ MOTOR HOME FOR RENT Fallbrook. Stationary, on quiet private property under a pavilion. View deck. Fully equipped; storage, water, electricity, cable included. Internet available. No Pets please. $775 Monthly. 760-723-2565

Estate Sale BONSALL ESTATE SALE Saturday 16th and Sunday 17th. 8:00am-3:00pm. 65 Via Larga Vista. Bonsall. In the Terrace.


Houses/Condos/ Cottages for Rent We Rent/Lease Apartments, Condos, Homes & Estate Homes from $850-$3,500. THOMPSON AND ASSOCIATES 1120 S. Main St. Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 723-1708 Please visit our website: 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 1 BEDROOM COTTAGE Rainbow area. Fully furnished. Nice yard and patio area. Livingroom, bedroom, kitchen. Yard work and most utilities included. Pets okay on approval. Non-smoker. 1,100 a month. (951)333-4562. 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


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Fashion/Accessories for sale

Services Available

CLOTHING FOR SALE Cowboy hats and belts at special pricing at Hawthorne Country Store. 2762 South Mission Rd. Fallbrook. (760) 728-1150 JANET HUNTLEY DESIGNS Custom handmade jewelry. Brides, Best Friends, Moms and Daughters (760) 450-4115

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

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





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2 FAMILY YARD SALE Furniture, electronics. 2864 E. Live Oak Pk Rd, FBK. 8am12pm 8/16. Look for red balloons. 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. GARAGE SALE(S) FALLBROOK -Saturday, 8/16, 8-?, Via Floresta (at the end of N. Main), misc. furniture, bedding, crafty stuff, closet organizers, and more. YARD SALE SAT. AUG. 16 8 am to noon at 2160 Rainbow Valley Blvd. Craft materials, jewelry, tools, furniture, clothes, electronics, movies (video and DVD) and collectibles incl. Star Wars items.


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

OFFICE FOR RENT IN ANZA Small two room office $600 a month plus utilities. Two month security deposit required. 58581 Highway 371. Unit J. (951) 763-4395 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




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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 14, 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 33

Groundbreaking signals another Homes for Our Troops project

Speakers enthusiastically toss the first shovels of dirt Aug. 2 at the groundbreaking ceremony Ken Seals photos for a new home that Marine Gunnery Sergeant Brian Meyer, third from left, will receive from Homes For Our Troops in Fallbrook. From left, Major General Tim McHale, US Army retired; Jack Lyon, former Marine officer and Vietnam war veteran; Meyer; Jacque Kesslar, retired U.S. Army Sergeant First Class, previous home recipient; Larock Benford, USMC Sergeant Major, retired, Marine Corps League; and Martin Quiroz, honorary mayor of Fallbrook. Meyer’s new home is expected to be completed in three years. Major General Tim McHale, U.S. Army retired, introduces Marine Gunnery Sergeant Brian Meyer at groundbreaking ceremonies Aug. 2 for a new home Meyer will receive from Homes For Our Troops. McHale is the president of Homes For Our Troops, an organization that builds homes nationwide with special features that make it easier for injured veterans to live in them.

Major General Tim McHale, U.S. Army retired, speaks during groundbreaking ceremonies Aug. 2 for a new home that Marine Gunnery Sergeant Brian Meyer will receive from the organization Homes For Our Troops. Additional speakers, seated from left, Martin Quiroz, honorary mayor of Fallbrook; Marine Sergeant Major Larock Benford, USMC retired; Jack Lyon, former Marine Corp officer and Sergeant First Class Jacque Keeslar, US Army retired, listen. Benford is the Commandant of Marine Corps League Detachment 1057. Lyon is a highly-decorated Marine veteran of the Vietnam War and Keeslar, a U.S. Army veteran is a previous recipient of a home in Fallbrook from Homes For Our Troops.

Marine Gunnery Sergeant Brian Meyer speaks during the groundbreaking ceremonies Aug. 2 for a new home that he will receive from Homes For Our Troops. Jack Lyon, former Marine officer and Vietnam veteran looks on.

U.S. Army Sergeant First Class, retired, Jacque Keeslar, left; Major General Tim McHale, US Army retired, center, and Marine Gunnery Sergeant Brian Meyer listen during ceremonies Aug. 2 for the groundbreaking for the new home Meyer will receive from the organization Homes For Our Troops. Keeslar is previous recipient of a Homes For Our Troops home. General McHale is the president of Homes For Our Troops.

The Color Guard of the Temecula Young Marines presents the colors during singing of the National Anthem during the groundbreaking ceremony Aug. 2 for the new home that will be built for Marine Gunnery Sergeant Brian Meyer. The Young Marines are, from left, Isaiah Wright, Dominique Healy, Pascal Dacilas and Nathan Pray. Martin Quiroz, Fallbrook honorary mayor is on the far right and the Legion Riders honor guard are in the background.

Page B-2

AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Health Diet can help or hinder children in the classroom FALLBROOK - Children who are not regularly consuming a healthy and balanced diet may not be receiving the nutrients sufficient for sustained energy and mental acuity. Junk food and highsugar snacks can affect the body in a number of ways. A 2009 study published in the European Journal of Clinical Nutrition found that children who routinely ate a diet high in junk foods were more likely to be hyperactive than those who did not. Hyperactive children may struggle to concentrate on simple tasks or find it difficult to focus on more complex matters, such as those presented in a classroom. The Women’s and Children’s Health Network notes that diet can influence children’s study habits. Foods high in sugar can deplete energy levels and compromise a student’s ability to concentrate for extended periods of time. In an Oxford University study published in FASEB Journal in 2009, researchers tested the cognitive effects a high fat and junk food diet had on rats. After

nine days, the rats that ate the junk food were put into a maze and tested against rats that ate a more balanced diet. Rats fueled by the junk food struggled to navigate the maze and made more mistakes than the rats that were given a healthy diet. Concentration is not the only problem linked to a poor diet. Children who regularly eat junk food have a higher risk for obesity and other conditions. According to the Prevention Institute, junk food shoulders some of the blame for rising rates of diabetes, high blood pressure and stroke, and children who regularly consume junk food have higher rates of chronic illness. Children who are routinely sick and have to stay home from school may miss important lessons and fall behind in their studies. Children with obesity that is linked to poor food choices may have higher levels of depression and poor self-esteem. These psychological conditions can have their own profound effects on learning ability and concentration. Disinterest in school or in

being around peers may set in. Nutritionists at The Mayo Clinic say that eating high amounts of junk food may result in depression. The effects of junk food and other dietary choices can easily be changed by altering a child’s eating habits. Children who eat foods made from complex nutrients often experience a renewed ability to concentrate and focus. Diets high in complex carbohydrates, fiber, lean protein, fruits, and vegetables will release a stead supply of energy through bodily metabolism, and this will help prevent the blood sugar peaks and crashes associated with foods high in refined sugar and simple carbohydrates. The addition of omega-3 fatty acids, which are found in walnuts, oily, cold-water fish, olive oil, and flax seed, can keep children feeling full and improve their mental acuity. All brands of baby formula currently sold in the United States are now fortified with omega-3 fatty acids in the form of DHA and ARA. Some studies in infants suggest that including these fatty

acids in infant formulas may have positive effects on visual function and neural development over the short term. It can be easy to blame declining

“Helping seniors to live independently”

school progress on insufficient study habits or poor connection with a teacher. However, a child’s diet can help or hinder his or her academic performance as well.

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AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page B-3

Grand Opening Fallbrook Furniture

Big Name Brands, Small Town Prices DIAMOND MATTRESS

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


% off our already low prices

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Juararo Queen Storage Bed Includes Headboard, Footboard and Rails

Reg. $699




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Larkinhurst Earth Sofa

Allisdair Queen Sleigh Bed Includes Headboard, Footboard and Rails

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Leahlyn 5 Piece Dining Room

Ralene 6 Piece Dining Room

Includes Round Table & 4 Chairs Reg. $499

Includes Table, 4 Chairs & Bench Reg. $869













Queen Set Reg. $299

Queen Set Reg. $899

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

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**Offer applies only to single-receipt qualifying purchases. No interest will be charged on promo purchase and equal monthly payments are required equal to 2.778% of initial promo purchase amount until promo is paid in full. The equal monthly payment will be rounded to the next highest whole dollar and may be higher than the minimum payment that would be required if the purchase was a non-promotional purchase. Regular account terms apply to non-promotional purchases. For new accounts: Purchase APR is 29.99%; Minimum Interest Charge is $2. Existing cardholders should see their credit card agreement for their applicable terms. Subject to credit approval. *Some exclusions may apply. Grand Opening pricing cannot be combined with other offers or discounts. See store for details. Expires 08/25/14

Page B-4

AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Sports physicals can save lives Christopher Toupin, M.D. Family Medicine Fallbrook Healthcare Partners Special to the Village News

meet friends and stay fit. M o s t organized sports require a preparticipation physical examination (PPE) prior to participation. This physical assesses a child’s general health and current fitness level and can detect health conditions requiring immediate attention, such as:

The new school year is here, and playing in organized sports is a great way for a child to have fun,

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• Medical or orthopedic problems that predispose the child to injuries

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• Existing injuries that may impair their ability to perform • Current size and developmental maturation, and fitness level • Congenital anomalies that increase risk of injury • P o o r p r e - p a r t i c i p a t i o n conditioning that may increase their risk The PPE includes a medical history, sport-specific history and physical exam. During the medical history, the doctor will ask about illnesses and injuries the child may have had, such as asthma or a broken leg, medications taken and medical problems that run in the family. If a family member has heart trouble, and the child has passed out, felt dizzy, or experienced chest pain while playing sports, more tests may be needed to rule out any congenital issues. During the physical exam, the doctor will check height, weight and blood pressure; listen to the heart and lungs; feel the abdomen; examine the ears, nose, throat and vision; and test strength and flexibility. Exercise, diet, potential injuries and other health related issues are discussed. If a health problem is detected,

the doctor can prescribe medication or treatment/therapy that will allow the child to play the sport safely. Exercises or physical therapy may be suggested to help fully recovery from an old injury. Other conditions may be treated with medical intervention, with the child eventually returning to the sport, while some may be redirected to safer sports. Typical reasons for participation disqualification include dizziness with exercise, history of asthma, unfavorable body mass index, high blood pressure, visual defect, a heart murmur, or a musculoskeletal abnormality. If a child will be playing a sport this season, be sure to make an appointment for a PPE with a doctor. Having a clean bill of health will kick off both the child and parent’s sports season on the right foot. More information on sports safety can be found under “Health Resources” at www. To request a same-day appointment with Dr. Toupin or for information on Fallbrook Healthcare Partners, call (760) 731-8989 or visit www.

Senior Circle holding Ice Cream Social and Benefits Fair FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Hospital Senior Circle will be hosting an Ice Cream Social and Benefits Fair from 1:30 to 3 p.m. on Aug. 20. Seniors will learn about member benefits including health perks and discounts on dental, vision, prescriptions, travel and more provided by various organizations represented at

the event. Free blood pressure and glucose screenings will also be offered. Local seniors are invited to enjoy fun activities, ice cream sundaes, and prize drawings. The event will be held at Silvergate, 420 Elbrook Drive in Fallbrook and is open to the public. Call (760) 731-8433 to RSVP.

Veranda makes Open Table list of Top 100 Most Scenic restaurants in US (Ages 10 thru 22) when added to a family membership. Restrictions may apply. Expires 8/31/14


FALLBROOK – Fallbrook’s Veranda Restaurant at Grand Tradition Estate and Gardens was voted one of the Top 100 Most Scenic restaurants in the United States. This honor is not a result of the opinion of one or two restaurant critics but of guests rating The Veranda through Open Table. Reservations for lunch or brunch at The Veranda Restaurant are coveted by locals and San Diegans

alike as it has very limited seating and lots of demand given the view and the food. The newest addition to the facility is The Orchid Bar, open Wednesday nights from 5 to 9 p.m. serving specialty cocktails and small plates fireside with sunset views, overlooking the heart-shaped lake. For more information, visit

Club Paradise Fitness

1371 S. Mission Road • FALLBROOK


Estate, Vineyard and Winery 16764399V431

Dr. Brandon Miller & Dr. “Anna” Miller, Rancho Family Medical Group’s Fallbrook Team, Ready to serve you and your family from regular check-ups to injury or illness. Accepting New Patients!

Thurs. - Sun. 12:00pm - 6:00pm

Iacobelli Winery Tasting room now open!

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760.723.0616 Bring this ad for a

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5256 South Mission Rd ste 101 Bonsall (River Village)

AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page B-5


Aromatic wine and sizzling steaks will lure you to Pala Casino’s Oak Room

An amazing array of steaks from Pala Casino Spa & Resort’s Oak Room.

Nathalie Taylor photo

Nathalie Taylor Special to the Village News

only butter and salt and pepper, the steak aroma is captivating. “If a steak is served immediately, the juices are retained,” Camerota noted, “if you let it sit, then the juices drain.” Sauces are available to add at the diner’s discretion, but the steak flavors are so exquisite that I don’t think the sauces are necessary – in fact, they mask the flavor. The restaurant uses only prime steaks from Midwestern corn-fed beef. They even serve a few cuts that are not available on a broad scale. Their 32 oz. “Tomahawk” steak is a showpiece that looks like a hatchet. It’s two inches thick and fills up much of a 13-inch diameter plate with the

The Oak Room at Pala Casino Spa & Resort established itself as a fine restaurant the first year it opened and along with that distinction came a burgeoning wine cellar. The Oak Room wine list is brimming with 400 labels and 40 different varietals. Steven Whisler, manager of The Oak Room commented, “We pride ourselves on offering wines that are unavailable to the average market. We offer a range from thousands of dollars a bottle to thirty dollars a bottle. The wine menu would rival most any wine menu throughout the United States. There is something for everyone, from the layman to the wine savvy.” To keep up with new wines and new trends, the restaurant’s wine menu is in a state of constant flux. As wines gain and fall in popularity, The Oak Room keeps up with the trends.

“Wine menus are generally a living, breathing thing,” Whisler noted, “we are trying to be diverse enough to please every palate.” The Oak Room has enough wine available to accommodate any size of group. These wines hail from various wine regions – mainly California, but also Italy, Australia, New Zealand and South America. Whisler commented, “We have spent time and done research to bring the top producers onto the property.” Wine and steak – an unbeatable combination. The steaks at The Oak Room sizzle on a 1600-degree grill that sears the meat and seals in juices. Pala Casino Executive Chef Robert Camerota explains that a regular grill would only cook the meat at around 500 degrees – the 1600-degree grill sets the flavor at an entirely new level. Five minutes after the steaks are cooked, the meat is presented to diners. Sizzling in a hot pan, with

1077 South Mission Road Fallbrook (760) 728-1767



• 8 Pcs Mixed Chicken (Includes White and Dark Meat Pieces • 1 Large Mashed Potatoes & Gravy • 1 Large Coleslaw • 4 Buttermilk Biscuits



Tax and substitutions extra. Not to be combined with other coupons. Offer expires 9/2/14. Limit one coupon per person per visit. Valid only at KFC Fallbrook location.

The Oak Room wine list offers Pala Casino photo 400 labels and 40 different varietals.




long bone protruding a bit. The Tomahawk is basically a rib-eye with the rib bone attached. Since bones add flavor to a steak, the restaurant serves a “bone-in” filet mignon which is a steak not commonly found on restaurant menus. The bone gives the meat more flavor, but is not widely served in restaurants, perhaps because diners may not want to juggle a bone when they are dressed for dinner. But, the Oak Room guests are given a choice – with or without bone. The Oak Room’s thick, but velvety, filet mignon (sans bone) is also ambrosia. This steak, when it is served medium-rare and au juice, has a delightful flame-seared flavor. It only needs a nudge with salt and pepper

– the filet mignon speaks for itself, without the shouts of complicated sauces. The moment you step over The Oak Room’s threshold, this aromatic restaurant tells a delicious tale of the taste adventure to come. Wine or steak – these aromas will certainly lure you! The Oak Room is located at Pala Casino Spa & Resort, 11154 Hwy. 76 in Pala. Reservations are suggested, and can be made by calling (760) 510-5100 before 5:00 p.m., or (760) 510-4540 after 5:00 p.m. The Oak Room hours are: Monday/Tuesdayclosed; Wednesday/Thursday/ Sunday- 5 – 10 p.m. and Friday/ Saturday- 5 – 11 p.m.


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Pala Casino photo The Oak Room is Pala Casino Spa & Resort’s finest restaurant.



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First 50 customers to order a McCafe beverage receive a FREE 10 oz. glass coffee mug that we will refill for FREE with our Premium Roast Coffee on every visit through 9/14/14.*

Purchase any Extra Value Meal and receive a second sandwich for FREE!**

Purchase any McCafe beverage and receive a FREE Petite Pastry Raspberry or Cinnamon Cream Cheese.

Purchase any Clubhouse Value Meal and receive a FREE Clubhouse Sandwich, Beef or Chicken.**

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Page B-6

AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Entertainment Neil Sedaka to perform at Pala on Oct. 11 PALA – Rock and roll singing/ songwriting legend Neil Sedaka will make the Pala Events Center a special place when he performs at 7:30 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 11, at Pala Casino Spa & Resort. Sedaka’s impressive six-decade career ranges from being one of the first teen pop sensations in the 50s, a relevant songwriter for himself and other artists in the 60s, and a superstar in the 70s while remaining a constant force in writing and performing up to the present day. He catapulted to stardom after Connie Francis recorded “Stupid Cupid.” She then sang Sedaka and collaborator Howard Greenfield’s 1960 spring break classic, “Where the Boys Are,” which would become her biggest hit.

Sedaka soon recorded chart toppers, “Little Devil,” “Happy Birthday Sweet Sixteen,” “Next Door To An Angel” and “Breaking Up Is Hard To Do.” In 1964, following the British Invasion, he wrote hit songs for Frank Sinatra (“The Hungry Years”), Elvis (“Solitaire”), Tom Jones (“Puppet Man”), The Monkees (“When Love Comes Knocking At Your Door”) and The Fifth Dimension (“Workin’ On A Groove Thing”). He then made a huge comeback in 1972 in the United Kingdom with his album “Emergence” and his innovations with Elton John on the Rocket record label. For ticket information, call the Pala box office at (877) 946-7252, Star Tickets at (800) 585-3737 or go to

Digiplex River Village Showtimes 5256 Mission Road, Bonsall, CA Friday, August 15, 2014 through Thursday, August 21, 2014 ■ Sharknado 2: The Second One (NR) [COMEDY] Thu: 8:00 PM ■ RiffTrax Live: Godzilla 2nd Showing (NR) [COMEDY] Tue: 7:30 PM ■ The Expendables 3 (PG-13) Sorry, No Discounts or Passes | Fri & Sat: 12:15, 3:30, 6:45, 9:45 Sun: 12:15, 3:30, 6:45 | Mon - Thu: 4:00, 7:00 ■ Let’s Be Cops (R) Sorry, No Discounts or Passes Fri - Sun: 12:45, 4:15, 7:30, 10:00 | Mon - Thu: 5:15, 7:45 ■ The Hundred-Foot Journey (PG) [MOMMY AND ME MOVIES] Fri: 11:30 AM ■ The Hundred-Foot Journey (PG) Sorry, No Discounts or Passes | Fri & Sat: 1:00, 4:00, 7:00, 9:45 Sun: 1:00, 4:00, 7:00 | Mon - Thu: 4:15, 7:15

■ Into the Storm (PG-13) Sorry, No Discounts or Passes | Fri: 2:30, 4:45, 7:00, 9:15 Sat: 12:00, 2:30, 4:45, 7:00, 9:15 Sun: 12:00, 2:30, 4:45, 7:00 Mon: 5:00, 8:00 | Tue: 5:00 PM Wed: 5:00, 8:00 | Thu: 5:00 PM ■ Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles (PG-13) Sorry, No Discounts or Passes Fri & Sat: 1:30, 4:30, 7:15, 10:00 Sun: 1:30, 4:30, 7:15 | Mon - Thu: 4:45, 7:30 ■ Slugterra: Return of the Elementals (NR) [FAMILY] Sat & Sun: 11:00 AM ■ Guardians of the Galaxy (PG-13) Fri & Sat: 12:30, 3:40, 6:30, 9:30 Sun: 12:30, 3:40, 6:30 | Mon - Thu: 4:30, 7:30


Neil Sedaka

Ballet! Tap! Hip Hop! Jazz! Acro! Leaps and Turns! See full Dance Schedule online at

Courtesy photo

Academy of

Dance Full Dance Schedule starts Monday August 18th!!!

Affordable Prices! 760.731.2278

Office open M-Th 2-6pm Located at 200 N Main St Fallbrook CA 92028

Valley Fort Steakhouse


Sunday Champagne Brunch 9-2 ♦

HAM & EGGS - $9.95

Grilled ham, two eggs your way, country potatoes, toast & fresh fruit. ♦

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Poached egg & Canadian bacon on an English muffin blanketed in hollandaise sauce with country potatoes & fresh fruit ♦


Poached egg sitting on a bed of spinach atop an English muffin and smothered in hollandaise sauce with country potatoes & fresh fruit ♦


Choose up to three toppings from: sautéed onions, mushrooms, tomatoes, avocado, ham, turkey, Swiss cheese, cheddar cheese, red bell pepper, salsa or bacon with country potatoes & fresh fruit. Extra toppings $1.50 each.

Sunday Farmers Market at the Valley Fort 3757 South Mission Road Fallbrook CA 92028

Open Every Sunday 10am to 3pm Mushrooms are back! .... and Fresh Strawberries! ...along with: Italian Ice from Fro Yo! Heirloom Tomatos! Fresh Cut Flowers! Artisian Breads! Grass Fed Beef! Local Honey! Gourmet Dog Biscuits! Handmade Soaps! Ceviche! Farm Fresh Veggies! Avocado Fudge! Pickles! Farm Fresh Eggs! Goats Milk Products! and More!

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

AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page B-7

Fresco Grill hosts fundraiser for Susan G. Komen event BONSALL – Award-winning chef Leone D’Arcangelo, owner of Fresco Grill & Wine Bar, has announced he will host a fundraising event entitled “La Vita e’ un dono!” (“Life is a Gift”) to benefit the Susan G. Komen San Diego effort to fight cancer. The event will take place Thursday, Aug. 28 at 6 p.m. at the restaurant located in River Village, 5256 S. Mission Road, Bonsall. D’Arcangelo said for the cost of $75 per person he will present a five-course, wine-paired dinner

with 20 percent of the proceeds benefiting the Komen organization. The menu will include Bruschetta Italiana, Insalata di Noci, Ravioli al Formaggio di Capra, Pork Chop alla Valdostana or Wild English Dover Sole Fillet alla Piccata, and Cannoli for dessert. Wine samplers will be provided with each course. Not included in price: additional alcohol, gratuity. Reservations are required for the event; call Fresco Grill at (760) 631-1944 for more information.

Award-winning chef Leone D’Arcangelo Nathalie Taylor photo

Fun 1-day Workshops August 16th No Experience Required

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Library of fers Cajun music and poetry in Farsi FALLBROOK – The San Diego Cajun Playboys will be doing another rousing concert at the Fallbrook Library on Thursday, Aug. 21 at 7 p.m. The San Diego Cajun Playboys have been voted “The best Cajun band outside of Alabama.” The Friends of the Fallbrook Library invite every to join them for this fun, toe-tapping evening of Cajun French music in the community room of the library. For more information contact Marlo Miller at On Sunday, Aug. 24, from 2 to 3 p.m. everyone is welcome to attend “Reading Rumi in Farsi and English” at the library. This special cultural program will be a reading of Rumi poetry and a glimpse into the culture and tradition of the Sufi

mystical tradition. There will be readings in Farsi and English with musical accompaniment.

For more information contact Girija Karamcheti at girija.

Warrior corrals RBV Longhorns, 50-44, B-5

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awardNew look, same winning local coverage - The Village FALLBROOK in 1997, has a new News, founded tall this week. The format starting be 11 inches wide to tab, which used is now 11 in. wide by 16 inches tall, by 22 inches tall. been a fan of “While I have always had since size we’ve the tall, tabloid sense to jump to 1997, it just made publisher Julie broadsheet,” said to immediate Reeder. “In addition it allows us economic advantages, with layout, the greater creativity sizes for advertising use of standard the l u z , r a i N b ow we work with, and , c athe m pagencies peN

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www.Villa to make approval in order being is is currently pending of the golf course project. Public input on the matter vement 7. A complete shutdown Golf Course on Feb. of the State Route 76 widening/impro at San Luis Rey the final phase A golfer tees off Fallbroo mitigation for k resident Corps of Engineers. the property wetlands s Cleo Justus 9 by the U.S. Army and Helen sought until March

Volume 18, Issue 8

a CEns nts of Stude UR Y Dow NT the Month of life of San Luis Rey Education

Hess reflect on 100 years of life and what , makes them happy McCaw, Espinosa

FATE to be determined 1914

1916 to be discussed 1918 into riparian habitat turning golf course 1920 Discussion about World and wetland habitat 24 I plain, riparian, Feb.War and the San along Moosa Creek Greg Suderer. at public meeting ends 1918 of Engineers WRA, Inc., 1922 Land Group, Inc., Rey River,” said

Montiano and Regotti honored Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor

of Oasis High Natalie McCaw Espinosa, School and Johnathan Luis Conservation and Emily the Army Corps insufficient notice (CLG) has filed an application biologist Amanda McCarthy. with Lucia Montiano, Union High determined that working Joe Naiman Corps of Engineers properties had been Regotti of Fallbrook as Fallbrook WRA, Inc., is to neighboring proposal was re- with the Army Creek mitigation restoration and honored Village News Correspondent CLG on specific Approval of the School were Month provided and the on for the Moosa Students of the Feb. plans. bank. The mitigation San Luis Rey released for public comment for mitigation bank would Community breakfast held The fate of the bank proposal which has as a mitigation 7. property at a celebratory Community y 185 land it February Downs golf course, the Fallbrook it’s approximatel i n g allow developers of of rumors that “At this point mitigation 6 at d “As of right been the subject mitigation bank a c r e s , i n c l u 38 elsewhere to purchase Center. a preliminary,” ly mitigation bank will be sold to and turned very page B-3 now, there are approximate credits from the my Corps see STUDENTS used to fulfill offmanagement companyis uncertain. s a i d A r acres of wetlands senior in which could be for plans of Engineers no of acres requirements into riparian habitat, and 5.75 is that a public manager site mitigation What is known held February p r o j e c t non-wetland waters, those projects. concrete” o be Shanti Santulli. n whether t meeting will - Colt Vessels would rehabilitate The decisio Luis Rey Downs “We don’t know mitigation blish 24 at the San is. a n d r e - e s t a n a l authorize the land as a n a outcome n the o ressio clubhouse. ill be based is that the whatdecision’s been ine and dep and b a n k w No want r i v e r l What is also known period for the made at this time. We just the wetlands and restore wetland all public comment see FATE page B-15 riparian habitat. Creek mitigation to make sure that we have of flood Army non-wetland proposed Moosa said March to restoration extended “It is the pertinent information,” Cleo Justus, left, bank has been period was to Corps of Engineers spokesman shares a warm embrace 9. The comment during the 100th but with her daughter-in-la February 13, birthday celebration have closed w, Norma Justus, on Feb.

Village News photo

1924 1926 1928 1930 Penicillin 1932 discovered 1928 Jacobs gives 1934 State of 1936 the County 1938 14. address Debbie Ramsey ook Shane Gibson photos 1940 igation in Fallbr Managing Editor Emphasizes public under Color TV invest 1942away,” said Jan Homicide The year that right safety & Health responded and Helen Hess Cleo Justus invented 1940 public information Caldwell, 1944 Debbie Ramsey the same that were born was San Diego County Joe Naiman officer for the Managing Editor made his filmCharlie Chaplin Village News Correspondent debut, Mary Sheriff’s Dept. the inside saw Phelps dead also Jacobs patented 1946 arrive to the Area residents A man was found e Tu e s d a y of the County the first bra, and average hom In her State ASTREA helicopter over household a Fallbrook 29 at the County an hour earnings were World 11 and authorities area and 1948 address Jan. circle for War II $577. That year San Diego morning, Feb. was 1914. an homicide scene. Operations Center, chair above the crime were able to see have launched result. Supervisors Justus and Hess, a ends 1945 County Board of deputies “Our 1950 investigation as emphasized public home,” said 8 a.m. that reside in Fallbrook, who both Dianne Jacob male inside the made entry, At approximately projects, parks, heard multiple a being centenarians celebrated safety, capital health. morning neighbors in the 500 Caldwell. “They of it being a at a special party hosted for out business, and publicyour county intentions 1952 the gunshots ring them Feb. 14 but once they Terrace inside with by the Skilled Nursing “The state of block of Braemar Park housing recovery (injury), realized the Facility operated by Fallbrook B-13 the inside they were 1954 the Peppertree away see JACOBS page Hospital down Braemar Terrace, (Communitydeputy located off South victim had already passed walks development, Feb. 11. Sheriff’s Health Systems). near Fallbrook With A heavily armed Tuesday morning, eyes occurred from his injuries.” Mission Road, that have seen a a homicide 1956 century worth of inventions, page A-6 street where High School. of phone calls and recorded more see HOMICIDE “We received lots our deputies 2 than the averageexperiences 1958 ts ������������������������Afrom neighbors Announcemen TheandBeatles life span ������� A-11 provides,ar JustusDrive were injured Business ���������������������������� ���� B-11 have both gracefully and Hessthat 1960 by fire on Palom sailed into theno firefighters Classifieds ���������������������������� formdestro yed triple ������� A-14 1957 digit age. Ramsey battling the blaze.Monday, whose ���������������������������� Debbie Coupons Home When ���������������A-8 Neighbor Jon Managing Editor asked what their advice ���������������������������� the one that 1962 is for others in ���������B-2 property adjoins big – no huge Dining order (NCF) to enjoy Fire Education ���������������������������� long, a Cleo fire, said, “A County happy life, caught North �������������������������� B-14 el 1964 Justus fire the said “Do the fire wasdepartment. home Hess to a love. what 100 you Entertainment to split-lev years you thank of – trees old by responded on Feb. Loss ��������������������� A-12 in themusic I9love 14. & Fitness was surrounded andofI Sunday, vocational love to Feb. The house B-12 whole Health evening play cards. d (nearI still up the (LVN). have lit nurse & Garden ��������������������� A-15 Palomar Drive also said Home nursing both.” and could block of God, She home estimate 4500enjoy 1966 she thank ������������ had facility],” the pleasure Also, staff member and South Mission neighborhood. ���������������������������� “I suggest of Jennifer would Legals La Canada under that people give working wind ����� A-12 0 big a Young the – supervision still said. ���������������������������� was their air at $750,00 Obituaries favorite music ������������A-5 “Her Road). heart to God, public the of former US NCF because 1968 is the blues; she been a disaster.” President him we liveto Bill is always ���������������������������� According and he r J o h n inhaveClinton’s ������B-6 the fire remained Opinion thrilled to cause ofmother. t i o nhe o f f i c eso loved ���������������������������� play the o r m athat Estate for i n fworld outthis The“She was myatboss the time of Realpiano gave his broke anyone.” only blaze ���������������B-4 investigation son;under then you the 1970 there ���������������������������� After living Buchanan, in Escondido have everlasting when she gaveand I wasSports 7:30 p.m. and since 1964, she life,” thisBill; birth to printing. said Justus. approximately North I helped assisted Fire take care of him; moved to Fallbrook three years destroyed a 3,000 Moon landing atcompletely Oceanside Born only his familyatwas ago and 1972 scene. two dayshome, split-level Fire the wonderful,” apart, County Justus foot said content said she is happy and Justus. square on Feb. $750,000. to be where she at14 and Hess was valued on Feb. is. which Justus also 1969 story online, 16, the The two centenarians the home on this inside said 1974 ladies she loves had To comment sat music. together “All fouratpeople injuries,” the gala From different experienceshave no luncheon www.thevillag family of safely with that got our musicians, featured and stated visit a bright, who also colorful instruments she began playing led interesting lives. 1976 home in the 4500 block of Valentine’s said Buchanan, Hess theme wasyour to have bornlocal today music by a harpist. and live went on to at the age ofCall 6 and destroyed this split-level in New at $750,000. Jersey and every Fire completely master loss is estimated seen bysaid, “I speak fluent piano, Feb. 9. The1978 In discuss guitar, banjo, business Polish.” 19 Gukulele,thebass, Palomar Drive on i n g t h e i rCOMIN Married for r! 760-723-73 backgrounds, Justus and decades mandolin. many homeowne to professional explained .comboxer she grew up in hevillagenews “Cleo Goldie Hess, Hess continues to Or advertising@t 1980 said, “I went APRIL 2014 enjoyed a careerArkansas and play as a licensed the piano for the staff and to a lot of boxing matches.” other residents After moving [of the skilled 1982 Coast, Hess tookto the West treasured family one of her recipes to the 1984 retail market and established Berlin Wall what was known as Grandma’s Polish 1986 Perogies falls1989 Beach. (Perogies in Redondo filled dumplingsare potato1988 unleavened dough made of which are boiled and then either baked 1990 or fried.) “My grandfather and his mother was Polish 1992 taught my grandmothe r how to make delicious perogies,” 1994 Global Internet Hess. “The recipe explained has been in the family for generations, 1991 1996 with a few alterations, of course. Perfecting the perogie technique takes 1998 time.” With different two ladies have talents, these 2000 led productive lives and continue to manage quite well each 21st Century 2002 said they look day. They both forward each day to the activities begins offered to them. During 2004 celebration, theythe luncheon graciously received many 2008 Happy Birthday wishes and were pleased to speak with visitors. 2010 Amidst the asked how it felt gaiety, when old, Hess said to be 100 years 2012 doesn’t make with ease, “It it’s just like anyany difference, 2014 other day.” Bruce Jenkins photo


Subscribe at As low as $2.99 per month delivered to your door Helen Hess turned

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AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

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August 14, 2014

Section C

Volume 18, Issue 33

Fallbrook athletes take off for China



Fallbrook High School seniors Richelle Stephens, left, and Michel Navarro will play in the seven-on-seven rugby competition for the USA at the Youth Olympic Games in Nanjing, China from August 16 to 26.

Michel Navarro, Richelle Stephens to play rugby at Junior Olympic Games Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent Incoming Fallbrook High School seniors Michel Navarro and Richelle Stephens are closing out their summer vacations in Nanjing, China, where they are playing rugby in the Youth Olympic Games. Navarro and Stephens were among 12 girls chosen to represent the United States in the seven-on-

seven rugby competition which will be the first International Olympic Committee rugby activity since 1924. “I’m really excited,” Stephens said. “It was a great honor,” Navarro said. “I’m really excited and I’m very grateful to be getting this opportunity.” Navarro and Stephens left for China on Aug. 11. The Youth Olympic Games will take place

Aug. 16 through 28. Rugby will be played Aug. 17 to 20, although the athletes will stay in Nanjing for the entirety of the Youth Olympic Games and return to the United States on Aug. 29. More than 50 girls sought berths on the Youth Olympic Games roster. “That was really prestigious,” Fallbrook Rugby Club co-coach Craig Pinnell said of having two Fallbrook players selected.

“I’m really actually kind of surprised I was chosen,” Stephens said. “ I t ’s s o e x c i t i n g . We ’ r e providing opportunities for these kids that are just unheard of,” said Fallbrook Rugby Club co-coach Marin Pinnell. Stephens, who plays fly half in rugby matches with a full 15 players on each squad, will be a fly half in the 7-on-7 tournament. Navarro is a flank on the 15-a-side

version and will be a center on the sevens team. The United States Olympic Committee is paying the expenses of the players selected. Rugby, which has not been an Olympic sport since the 1924 games, will return to the Olympic Games in its sevens format in 2016. To comment on this story online, visit

Fallbrook’s Michel Navarro runs during training for the upcoming Youth Olympic Games in Nanjing, China, where she will be on the USA seven-on-seven rugby team.

Courtesy photos

Page C-2

AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Sports Arias plays in National Futures Tournament Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent Tatiana Arias played in field h o c k e y ’s N a t i o n a l F u t u r e s Tournament which took place June 25-29 at the Spooky Nook Sports Complex in Lancaster, Penn. “It was a great experience,” Arias said. Arias’ team finished ninth among the 16 teams in the under-16 division. “The tournament itself isn’t about winning. It’s more of a showcase for the college coaches,” she said. The players were assigned to random teams, most of which had college coaches. Arias was coached by Caitlin Williams, who is the field hockey coach at Dickinson College in Carlisle, Penn. (about 20 miles from Harrisburg). The random selection of teams allowed Arias to play with teammates from throughout the United States she hadn’t previously met. “This is a really nice experience,” she said. Arias played forward, midfield, and defender during the tournament. “I really enjoyed it. It made me very versatile on the field,” she said. During the 2013 CIF field hockey season, Arias played mostly midfield with some time at forward. She had 15 goals and three assists and earned secondteam Avocado League honors. Maddie Ashbrook was Fallbrook’s 2013 center-midfielder; Ashbrook will be on the Cal field hockey team this year and Arias is expected to take over the center-midfielder role for the Warriors. The regional tryouts for the National Futures Tournament

took place in May. The California Region tryouts were at Stanford University. Arias was one of 21 field players selected for the national tournament, and three goalies were also selected from the region. The Spooky Nook Sports Complex is one of only two pressurized dome fields in the world (the other is in Germany). “It was a great opportunity to go out there. I really enjoyed the venue,” Arias said. The National Futures Tournament was the third for Arias. In 2012, she was one of only six under-14 girls from California to be part of the National Futures Tournament. Arias was one of three Fallbrook players to participate in the 2013 tournament; Camden Vellom was also an under-16 participant while Ashbrook played at the under-19 level. Arias has also competed at the Disney Showcase, which takes place in Orlando, Fla., in February; she was part of the San Diego Flyers club in 2013 and the Rush club team in 2014. Arias began playing club field hockey in January 2012 with the Sound Hockey program. “I’ll just have to keep working harder to try to continue to grow as a player,” Arias said. Arias attended Fallbrook Street School and Live Oak Elementary School. When she was in sixth grade, she asked Kathy Waite, who spent 30 years as the Warriors’ varsity coach and who also founded the Potter Junior High School field hockey program, if she could try out for the Potter club even though Arias was still in

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Fallbrook’s Tatiana Arias plays in the National Futures Tournament for the third year in a row. elementary school. Waite allowed Arias to play as a sixth-grader as well as during her two Potter Junior High School years. Arias began her freshman CIF season on Fallbrook’s junior varsity team but ended 2012 on the Warrior varsity. She will be a junior during the upcoming CIF field hockey season. “I’m really excited for this year,” she said. “I’m excited to see what the season will be.” To comment on this story online, visit

Tatiana Arias is one of 24 field hockey players from the California Region to play in the national tournament.

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Of fspring earnings for winner as exciting to Vessels as Dynast y of Habits’ fif th-place finish Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent Dynasty of Habits, which is owned by Vessels Stallion Farm, finished fifth in the Governor’s Cup Derby at Los Alamitos, and Vessels Stallion Farm was just as



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happy about the horse which won the July 26 Grade 3 stakes race. Moonist, the winner, was bred by Vessels Stallion Farm. Moonist’s dam, Your First Moon, is still owned by Vessels Stallion Farm. “I’m selling yearlings out of her this year, so Moonist is going to help sell her babies,” said Kevin Dickson, the farm manager of Vessels Stallion Farm. Nine horses participated in the 400-yard race for three-year-old quarter horses. The first-place share of the $189,238 total purse was $81,102, and while Vessels Stallion Farm does not receive any of that money it is added to Your First Moon’s offspring earnings. The win was also the second Grade 3 stakes win for Moonist this year; on April 6, Moonist won the Primero Del Ano Derby at Los Alamitos. “We’ll get some breeder’s awards for that,” Dickson said. Vessels Stallion Farm also owned First Down Dash, who was Your First Moon’s sire. First Down Dash passed away in November 2010. Moonist was bred by Vessels Stallion Farm and foaled on Jan. 28, 2011. The Governor’s Cup Derby was Moonist’s fifth win in six 2014 races, bring his earnings to date to $189,646 for 2014 and $292,206 for his 16 career races. In the Governor’s Cup Derby, Moonist was ridden by Cesar De Alba. The gelding won by half a length over second-place Foose Is Loose. Moonist had a time of 19.573 seconds for the

the · village · beat

race. Dynasty of Habits, whose jockey was Raul Valenzuela, took 19.742 seconds and finished 1 1/2 lengths in back of Moonist and a neck behind fourth-place Well and Good. Dynasty of Habits was foaled on April 10, 2011. Her sire was Fdd Dynasty, who is co-owned by Vessels Stallion Farm, and her mother was One More Habit, who is also owned by Vessels Stallion Farm. “She’s been a nice filly,” Dickson said of Dynasty of Habits. Dynasty of Habits had previously been sold by Vessels Stallion Farm. “We bought her back because we liked her,” Dickson said. “She’s paid her way and them some. Great filly. Very, very nice filly.” The $11,586 Dynasty of Habits earned from her Governor’s Cup Derby finish brought her 2014 earnings to $36,368 and her career earnings to $114,228 in 10 starts. Dynasty of Habits finished 1 1/4 lengths in front of sixth-place Dare to Flair, who was sired by First Down Dash. “A lot of those bloodlines are still out there from when Scoop had a large amount of horses,” Dickson said. (Scoop Vessels was the owner of Vessels Stallion Farm prior to his death in 2010.) “It’s quite rewarding to be a top breeder in this business,” Dickson said. “It’s very rewarding to look at the standings and be where we are.” To comment on this story online, visit

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 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Villa boys Under-9 win Elite Cup

Page C-3

Fallbrook Villa FC U12 soccer has successful summer competing in tournaments

Courtesy photos The Fallbrook Villa FC U12 competitive soccer team wear the medals they won in the Carlsbad Cup 2014 on Aug. 2 and 3. They won the final match 4-0. Courtesy photo The players on the Fallbrook Villa boys Under-9 soccer team are the winners of the Elite Cup tournament played in Temecula the weekend of July 26 and 27, from left, front row, Devin Huntington, Jose Rivera, Alan Leon, David Daza Cortez, Xavier Gonzalez; back row, assistant coach Erubiel Daza, Jesse Almaraz, Daniel Guzman, Benjamin Sheriff, Nicholas Hernandez, Andrew Arenaz, and coach Carlos Gonzalez. The team won the championship game against FC Heat 9-1.

Durbin, Navarro participate in USA Rugby’s Stars and Stripes Camp At the Dave Shelton Memorial Tournament July 18 and 19, the Fallbrook Villa FC U12 soccer team earns second place medals. The championship game was tied 2-2, but Fallbrook lost on penalty kicks.

The Fallbrook Villa FC U12 soccer team finishes in second place in the Kickin’ It Challenge tournament June 21 and 22 after losing 1-0 in the final game. All proceeds from the tournament went to the Susan G Komen Foundation.

Fallbrook Villa FC U12 team members Manny Velazquez Mario Hernandez Javier Ramos Anthony Acosta Anthony Garcia Nash Youngren Charlie Paez Mario Orozco Bobby Wilson Anthony Mendez

Ramiro Ramirez Richard Acosta Noah Watte David Duarte Cooper Riggs Isaac Maceda Danny Contreras Coach: Ramiro Ramirez Asst. Coach: Manny Velazquez

WASH mE pLEASE Lilly Durbin, left, and Michel Navarro at USA Rugby’s annual high school all-American camp in Colorado. Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent USA Rugby’s annual high school all-American camp is officially known as the Stars and Stripes Camp, and two Fallbrook High School players participated in this year’s camp July 13-16 at the University of Northern Colorado in Greeley. Incoming Fallbrook High School sophomore Lilly Durbin and incoming Warrior senior Michel Navarro were selected to participate in the camp which included 50 high school boys and 50 high school girls from throughout the United States. “I’m really happy,” Navarro said of her selection. “I’ve been trying to work hard in rugby so I can be up there.” The players were notified of their invitations in early July. “I was really excited when I got the e-mail,” Durbin said. The players were selected by USA Rugby coaches who watched regional all-star tournaments. Durbin and Navarro were on the Southern California Rugby Football Union’s Griffins allstar team which won the Great Northwest Challenge Regional All-Star Tournament in Portland

on June 21 and June 22. “Going there was like an accomplishment for me,” Navarro said of her selection to the Stars and Stripes Camp. Approximately half a dozen coaches provided instruction to the players at the Stars and Stripes Camp. “I learned a lot,” Navarro said. “They were good coaches,” Durbin said. “I actually learned a lot going to the camp.” The four-day camp concluded with the Stars and Stripes Game which was played July 16. Durbin

Courtesy photo

played on the Stripes and Navarro was on the Stars. The Stripes defeated the Stars by a 27-10 score. “It was pretty intense because everyone was really good, so it was harder competition for us,” Navarro said. “It was tough to complete against other girls.” Durbin, who is a fullback, scored two tries in the Stars and Stripes Game. Navarro plays the flank position. To comment on this story online, visit

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Page C-4

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

AUGUST 14, 2014

Education “Dinosaur” class celebrates graduation from pre-K

Nicholas De La Rosa recites the Pledge of Allegiance during the Fallbrook Child Development Center graduation on Aug. 1.

Ava Matteao smiles as she sings a song to family members attending the graduation of her pre-K class at the Fallbrook Child Development Center, Aug. 1.

Fourteen pre-K classmates graduate from the Fallbrook Child Development Center on Aug. 1.

Fallbrook Child Development Center student Emiliano Bolanos waves to family members before receiving his preschool diploma on Aug. 1.

Fallbrook Child Development Center student Kaelyn Matzke, right, receives her diploma from pre-K teacher Becky Koretoff on Aug. 1.

Shane Gibson photos Yessica Luis sings the song “Alphabet Twist”’ with her pre-K Dinosaur classmates during the Fallbrook Child Development Center graduation.

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Delilah Enciso walks with her pre-K Dinosaur classmates before receiving their diplomas at the Fallbrook Child Development Center on Aug. 1.

AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page C-5

Determining the right amount of homework FALLBROOK – Students spend roughly six hours in the classroom each day while their parents could put in eight hours at the office. When a family returns home in the evening, homework is probably the last thing they want to worry about. Still, homework is part of many families’ daily routine, and chances are it is not going anywhere soon – no matter how much kids complain. There’s no denying homework can be a chore, but how much homework is assigned could make a difference in a student’s overall academic performance. Parents, students and educators have long debated the homework issue, and that debate has included discussions on determining the right amount of homework and if homework has any actual benefits on student performance. Is homework beneficial? There are various points of view regarding the benefits of homework. The prevalent philosophy in education for decades has been that students learn better when lessons are reinforced through homework. Yet new findings indicate that homework may benefit certain age groups and grade levels more than others. According to Harris Cooper, Ph.D., a psychology professor at the University of Missouri, the benefits of doing homework seem to depend on the student’s grade level. After reviewing more than 100 studies on the effectiveness of homework, Cooper found high school students who do homework outperform those who do not on standardized tests, and those who do homework earn better grades. Homework is only half

Fry graduates from Palomar Paramedic Academy

Courtesy photo FALLBROOK – Daniel Fry, a 2006 graduate of Fallbrook High School graduated July 1 from the Palomar College Paramedic Academy. Fry completed his EMT training through Miramar College in 2007 and graduated from the San Pasqual Reservation Fire Academy in 2009. He served as a volunteer with De Luz Volunteer Fire Department for seven years, and helped fight the 2007 Rice Fire at Valley Oaks Mobile Home Park in Fallbrook. Fry has been employed as a firefighter with Valley Center Fire Department for four years and an EMT with Mercy Ambulance for two years.

Local residents earn degree from Western Governors University SALT LAKE CITY – The following Fallbrook residents have received their degree from Western Governors University. Mary Railey earned her B.S. in accounting and Shane Sorensen attained his MBA in healthcare management. The university held its 27th semi-annual commencement ceremony in Salt Lake City on July 12 and celebrated the graduation of more than 5,500 graduates, awarding 3,085 undergraduate and 2,456 graduate degrees in business, information technology, K-12 teacher education, and healthcare professions, including nursing.

as effective for middle school students, while at the elementary school level, homework has no apparent measurable effect on achievement. Still, some educators are reluctant to stop assigning homework. Some teachers assign homework, but only after fine tuning assignments to be as effective as possible, while others feel homework diminishes interest in learning, especially time-consuming or especially difficult assignments. Ultimately, homework is a way for teachers to measure how well their students grasp lessons and concepts. Parents of struggling students can always ask for additional work to help kids better understand their coursework. What is the right amount of homework? Homework assignments are on the rise, and that increase may be fueled by certain factors. Intense pressure on educators to

meet national testing standards likely influences the number of worksheets and assignments teachers send home each night. If students do not get work finished in the classroom, they usually must complete it at home. In addition, the idea that excessive homework is synonymous with a rigorous education is common among some parents, who may feel that extra schoolwork will get their children into top colleges and universities. According to Bruce Ravage, the executive director of Park City Prep in Bridgeport, Conn., homework is only given in his school to reinforce and review what students learned in the classroom. He says the charter school has been emphasizing the quality of homework assignments over the quantity. The National Education Association suggests 10 minutes of homework per night for firstgraders is sufficient. This amount Instr MAincrease MO FN of homework should by

10 minutes per grade level, so second graders would be assigned 20 minutes per night, third graders 30 minutes, and so on. However, the NEA said there should be a cap on homework so that it does not exceed two hours per night. Parental assistance Parents should be available to provide guidance and help with homework when necessary. But parents also should be careful not to do the homework for their children, which only undermines the purpose of the assignments. If homework appears burdensome or a consistent source of struggle for students, parents should speak with their children’s teachers to discuss both the amount and type of homework given. The homework debate figures to continue with each new crop of students entering school. Educators and family can continue to work together to help students Tmake 7.967 the mostxof 10.pdf their educations.

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Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

AUGUST 14, 2014

Business Hanna Salon holds Grand Opening festivities

A Grand Opening celebration was held on July 11 for Hanna Salon in Bonsall River Village. Pictured at the ribbon-cutting event are: Karen Phillips, Brenda Perez, Hannah Banks, Patricia Alles, Bud Alles, John Chadwick, Terry Bates, Ari Cabrera, Hanna Alles, Suzanne Chadwick, Brandy Cabrera, Karen Bates, Sofie Cabrera, Kailie Alles, Shiomi Alles, and Kailey Perez.

Courtesy photos Additional fun at the Grand Opening event for Hanna Salon on July 11 involves Penelope Richards, Bud Alles, John Chadwick, Suzanne Chadwick, Hanna Alles, Sofie Cabrera, Kailie Alles, Kailey Perez, Ari Cabrera, and Kathi Carbone.

Rotary Club of Bonsall relocates to Pala Mesa Resort FALLBROOK – After 23 years at the San Luis Rey Downs Golf Club, with its large windows facing the lush green golf course, the Rotary Club of Bonsall has had to find a new home for its weekly meetings. Bonsall Rotary is now meeting at Pala Mesa Resort, which is welllocated, right off Interstate 15, offering an uptown atmosphere in an area (I-15 corridor) that is slated for new development in the future. Bonsall Rotary will continue to offer opportunities for members to perform service, to make new friends, and to add stability to the emerging area. The first meeting featured an inspirational talk by president Nancy Dunlap, concerning the history and values of Rotary. Joe Bill Carter, membership chair, followed with an encouraging note to the membership to offer this great opportunity to enjoy fellowship and to provide service to other community leaders. Bonsall Rotary meets every Thursday morning from 7:30 to 9 a.m. Call Carter at (760) 468-3438 for further information.

Bonsall Rotary president Nancy Dunlap is shown in front of Pala Mesa Resort, where the club now meets each week.


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AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page C-7

Save the Downs continues ef forts

Fred Bradley, right, looks at the check in area for the Save the Downs golf tournament on July 26 at Pala Mesa Resort. Organizers and supporters of Save the Downs have worked to support saving the San Luis Rey Downs golf course, which closed on Aug. 6.

From left, Jerry Tomaz, Dan Martino, Dee Parniani, Brandon Menyes, and Blake Daniels gather at the Save the Downs golf tournament July 26 at Pala Mesa Resort.

Courtesy photos

and dinner was a huge success,” The banquet following the golf golf course is turned into an said Frandell. “Jerry Tomaz, who is tournament including a silent environmental mitigation bank on the Save the Downs committee, auction, large raffle, and live it “would cease all community, said that there was an additional auction, which were beautifully social and recreational use of the 130 people in the community that orchestrated by emcee Rod Walz golf course.” paid for the dinner and auction to and auctioneer Julie Edwards. Frandell said the fundraising A putting contest was part of the Save the Downs golf tournament on support saving the San Luis Rey “Total receipts for the event event was successful due to a large July 26 at Pala Mesa Resort. Downs golf course.” surpassed $34,000; net receipts number of dedicated volunteers. “Over 80 golfers had a wonderful were in excess of $22,000,” said Major sponsors included Lilac BONSALL – While San Luis known as San Luis Rey Downs day competing in a putting contest Frandell. Hills Ranch, the Walz Group, Rod Rey Downs Enterprises closed its from becoming a mitigation bank.” and playing 18 holes of golf,” Save our Downs contends and Jeri Walz, Tom and Barbara 4SDG12354__SDGE Summerprep__WASHER_ENG__FALLBROOK/BONSALLVILLAGE__Run_08_14_14__7.967x13 golf course on Aug. 6, it hasn’t “The fundraiser golf tournament added Frandell. that if the San Luis Rey Downs Crail, and Deb Howard. quelled the spirit of community members who have formed a group known as Save the Downs. According to Jon Frandell, a fundraising golf tournament and dinner, held July 26 at Pala Mesa Resort, helps “provide financial resources for the group known as Save the Downs to obtain legal advice, expert research, and advertising to keep the golf course

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AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News


After a two-year illness, Jewell Tripp Roberds passed away peacefully at her home in Fallbrook, Calif. on July 14, 2014 at 8:30 p.m. She was born May 29, 1921 to Dan and Maud Tripp at the western end of San Jacinto Valley in a sheep camp, the youngest of seven children. She spent her early years on a homestead east of Temecula that her parents obtained in 1905. After the 1926 storm washed away a majority of the arable land, and then a fire destroyed the barn and all of her father’s work horses, the family sold the ranch and moved into San Jacinto where Jewell entered first grade. She continued through all of the San Jacinto schools and graduated

as valedictorian from San Jacinto High School in 1938. She then attended San Diego State. In 1940, she transferred to UCLA but left before Christmas to get married. In January 1941, at St. Anthony’s Catholic Church in San Jacinto, she married Bud Roberds whom she had known since the eighth grade. The marriage would last 73 years. The newlyweds made their home in Burbank. Jewell worked on Broadway in downtown Los Angeles for a company that manufactured sporting goods while Bud continued his education at UCLA. In the evening, when Bud was working in a service station, she typed his school papers “from scribbled notes with plenty abbreviations and arrows” as her husband recalls. He has often said that his diploma should have had both of their names on it. When Bud was called to duty during World War II, she followed him from camp to camp until he was shipped overseas to Europe. She then returned to San Jacinto and lived with her parents. When her husband returned after a year and a half, they remained in San Jacinto because he was offered a position to teach music at their alma mater, San Jacinto High School. They remained there another nine years, and it was during this time that their two children, William

and Lorraine, were born. In 1956, the family moved to Fallbrook where Bud began teaching for the Fallbrook schools. When Jewell married, her education was interrupted, but after her children were in school, she resumed her studies and returned to San Diego State University. She earned her BA degree summa cum laude in 1966, and taught in the Fallbrook Elementary School District for several years. She is a descendant of early California pioneers. Her grandfather, Samuel V. Tripp, crossed the plains in a covered wagon during the great California gold rush. He first settled in Hangtown (Placerville) before moving to Los Angeles where he built the town’s first brick building. He then spent time in the San Bernardino area where he constructed several buildings - one of which still stands as an historical monument. He moved to San Jacinto in 1869 where later he served as judge, the one depicted in Helen Hunt Jackson’s “Ramona.” Her main love was for her family, her children, and grandchildren. She also had a great fondness for wildlife. She had two kinds of bird feeders and for years kept close track of the birds’ migrations. She was a member of the California Retired Teachers, the San Jacinto

Joanne Hinchliff , a Fallbrook resident and avocado grower from 1945 until 1975, died on July 31, 2014. Born in Los Angeles, Calif. on January 25, 1921, she was the eldest and only surviving child of the late Walter S. Davis and Alice (Mumper) Davis, and the widow of the late Ralph Hinchliff Jr., who predeceased her in 1984. She is survived by her children,

Helen Hinchliff of Salt Spring Island, British Columbia; Nicholas Hinchliff (Ellen) of Garden Grove; Christopher Hinchliff (Rosaura) of Fallbrook; and Timothy Hinchliff of Julian, as well as numerous grandchildren, great-grandchildren, nieces and nephews. Despite adversity and as a mature student, Joanne completed a bachelor’s degree from the University of California at Riverside and a master’s degree from San Diego State University, specializing in cultural geography and anthropology. She was one of the first 10 instructors at Mt. San Jacinto Community College when it opened in 1963. She retired in 1990. Thereafter, she traveled widely, led tours, and held statewide office in the Oregon and California Trail Association. She commenced writing her memoirs while in her eighties. In 1975, she moved to Hemet, Calif., returning to Fallbrook in 2011, soon after her 90th birthday.

She lived at Silvergate, an assisted living facility, and made many friends there. During the last week of her life, she lived at Golden Gardens, a board and care facility in Fallbrook, where she felt thoroughly at home in her room in a house on a hill with a view of Fallbrook’s lovely rolling hills and the mountains beyond. It was a dream come true and her last few days were peaceful ones. The family wish to extend their thanks to her friends and caregivers at Silvergate; to Dr. Daniel Manring and the entire team of Fallbrook Hospice; and to David and Catalina McKinney and the staff at Golden Gardens for the gracious and loving care they all gave her. A celebration of her life will take place this winter at Aguacaliente County Park in her beloved Anza Borrego State Park. In lieu of flowers, donations may be sent to the Mt. San Jacinto College Foundation in the name of Joanne Hinchliff.

Elizabeth Ann “Beth” Corn (Couglar), age 63, of Hemet, Calif. passed away on August 5, 2014. She was born on November 16, 1951 in New York. Her family relocated to Fallbrook, Calif. where she received her high school diploma. She was a devoted wife, loving mother and thoughtful

grandmother. Beth enjoyed caring for others and talking over a good cup of coffee with people she loved. Her quick smile was known to light up a room. Beth was preceded in death by her mother, Mary Ellen Thurber, step-father, William Thurber

and sister, Ellen Couglar. She is survived by her husband, Stanley; sons Richard Parris and wife Cindy, and Donald Parris, Jr. and wife Stacey; granddaughters Chelsey Hernandez, Raelynn and Emma Parris; and brothers Harry and Mark Couglar; and niece Britney Couglar.

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and Fallbrook Historical Societies, Reche Club and an enthusiastic supporter of the Fallbrook Music Society. She was an avid reader and writer, but could not start her day without her morning coffee and crossword puzzle. In her long life, she witnessed two world catastrophes, the Great Depression and World War II. She watched the coming of radio, television, computers, and a real man on the moon. She also observed many changes in her beloved California, but often said one thing doesn’t change and that is our beautiful mountains and especially Mt. San Jacinto. Jewell, since she was the youngest member of her family, the closest sibling was seven years older, often said that her family “spoiled me rotten.” Her husband would respond by saying to her and

Sherif f’s Log July 15 1000 block La Solana Dr. July 27 500 block Ammunition Rd. July 28 2500 block Yesteryear Ln. July 29 4300 block Fallsbrae Rd. July 30 4800 block Lake Park Pl. July 31 600 block S. Main Ave. 5500 block Mission Rd. August 1 1100 block S. Main Ave. 4000 block Lake Park Ln. 1100 block S. Mission Rd. 6400 block Via De La Reina 1400 block S. Mission Rd. 1700 block E. Fallbrook St. August 2 32000 block Del Cielo Oeste 400 block N. Main Ave. 2100 block S. Mission Rd. 1200 block Pepper Tree Ln. August 3 600 block Alturas Rd. 500 block Alturas Rd. Camino Del Rey @ Mission Rd. 400 block Ammunition Rd. 1100 block Big Oak Ranch Rd. 500 block Iowa St. 1500 block Paulann Ct. 900 block Alturas Rd. N. Old Hwy 395 @ 5th St. August 4 4800 block Lake Park Pl. 1100 block S. Mission Rd. 1100 block S. Mission Rd. 2700 block Los Alisos Ln. No.

500 block Ammunition Rd. (#1) 500 block Ammunition Rd. (#2) 700 block W. Fallbrook St. 400 block Ammunition Rd. (#1) 400 block Ammunition Rd. (#2) 1100 block S. Main Ave. 600 block Rosvall Dr. 700 block W. Fallbrook St. August 5 1100 block S. Mission Rd. 400 block W. Ivy St. 900 block E. Mission Rd. 1100 block Alturas Rd. 300 block E. Alvarado St. 5500 block Mission Rd. 300 block Woodcrest Dr. 1100 block Alturas Rd. August 6 100 block S. Main Ave. 600 block E. Elder St. 1400 block S. Mission Rd. 900 block Alturas Rd. 2600 block Sugar Pine Ln. 100 block Ammunition Rd. 700 block W. Fallbrook St. W. Hawthorne St. @ N. Mission Rd. 30600 block Via Maria Elena August 7

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others that she was the least spoiled person he had ever known. Many simply described her as “sweet.” She is survived by her husband, Bud Roberds; daughter Lorraine Roberds of Colton, Calif.; son Bill and wife Sue Amorosi of Kirkland, Wash.; and three granddaughters, Anna Roberds, Lia Roberds, and Alaena Roberds. Internment of ashes will be at San Jacinto Valley Cemetery on August 22, 2014 at 2:30 p.m. A memorial Mass will be held at St. Peter’s Catholic Church, 450 S. Stage Coach Lane, Fallbrook on August 23, 2014 at 1 p.m. A reception will follow at the Fallbrook Senior Center, 399 Heald Lane. In lieu of flowers the family asks that donations be made to Fallbrook Hospice 521 E. Elder St. Fallbrook, CA 92028 in memory of Jewell Roberds.

August 10 6000 block Rio Valle Dr. 700 block E. Elder St.

Theft from elder adult Petty theft Domestic violence Personate to get money Violate domestic court order Shoplifting Petty theft; forgery Arrest (Juvenile): Curfew violation; minor possess smoking paraphernalia; resist officer; present false ID to officer Get credit w/other’s ID Use access card without consent Vehicle burglary; residential burglary Battery w/minor injury Make/pass fictitious check Residential burglary Arrest: Drunk in public 5150/Mental disorder Willful cruelty to child Arrest: Fail to obey juvenile court order Missing juvenile Battery Spousal abuse w/minor injury Arrest: Battery (spouse) Missing adult 5150/Mental disorder Stolen motorcycle Vandalism Violate domestic court order Arrest: Commercial burglary; theft by use of access card; appropriate lost property Arrest: Felony warrant Arrest: Possess marijuana for sale; prohibited person possess ammunition; possess unlawful paraphernalia Arrest: Possess controlled substance; possess unlawful paraphernalia; misdemeanor warrant Arrest: Felony warrant Cited: Possess unlawful paraphernalia Arrest: Possess controlled substance; violate domestic court order Arrest: Possess controlled substance; resist officer Lost property Residential burglary Misc. report Shoplifting Grand theft Runaway juvenile Arrest: Possess narcotics; possess controlled substance; possess unlawful paraphernalia; felony warrant Found narcotics Vandalism Arrest: Drunk in public Cited: Driving without valid driver’s license; possess unlawful paraphernalia; false registration on vehicle Arrest: Drunk in public 5150/Mental disorder Arrest: Flash incarceration Stolen vehicle Death Vandalism Cited: Vandalism Cited: Driving on suspended license Commercial burglary Arrest: Possess controlled substance; carry concealed dagger Child abuse 5150/Mental disorder 5150/Mental disorder Arrest: Under influence of controlled substance Detained (Juvenile): Possess tool w/ intent to vandalize Arrest: Misdemeanor warrant Stolen vehicle Runaway juvenile Get credit w/other’s ID Arrest: Spousal abuse w/minor injury Domestic violence Arrest: Willful cruelty to children (2) w/ minor injuries Petty theft Arrest: Misdemeanor warrant Arrest: Disobey court order Arson (automobile) Arrest (Juvenile): Failure to obey juvenile court order Detained (Juvenile): Curfew violation Detained (Juvenile): Curfew violation; minor possess smoking paraphernalia Arrest (Juvenile): Failure to obey juvenile court Vandalism Arrest (Juvenile): Battery

AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

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

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“I was in a “dark hole” I thought I’d never escape from.” Before going through the Engage You Seminar, I had little joy, happiness or peace in my life. In fact, I was in a “dark hole” after losing my business, my health, my friends and my whole identity. After working with Kathleen, that’s all changed. She gave me back my life and I’m truly a changed person. She: • Taught me how to let go of my past negative experiences. • Gave me the tools to deal with difficult relationships and situations. • Helped me learn to love myself. I never thought I’d come out of that “dark hole”, yet with Kathleen’s help, I was able to move 14 time world cycling forward and flourish. She truly rebuilds people! champion to a hospital bed

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Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

AUGUST 14, 2014

Groovin’ to the music at Summer Nights from A-1

Norm Kramer, left, and Robin Prichard take a look at Harlan Orrin’s fully restored, American made 1958 Mandella race boat mounted with a 48-star American Flag which was the United States flag in 1958.

Shane Gibson photos Christine Moosa dances to “The Twist” during the Fallbrook Summer Nights “Those Groovy Sixties” event on Aug. 8 in historic downtown. The series of summer events are sponsored by the Fallbrook Village Association.

Eric Lee of River Ride Ranch walks Cassandra Rivero on a pony ride during the Fallbrook Summer Nights event on Aug. 8.

Daniel Stover bends back and clears a limbo bar during Fallbrook Summer Nights on Aug. 8.

Alex Sweet, 2, participates in “The Twist” dance during Fallbrook Summer Nights on Aug. 8.

AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page C-11

Shawn Luchenta, right, of Anytime Fitness leads a dance during Fallbrook Summer Nights on Aug. 8.

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or visit *$150 Discount for Village News & Valley News Readers! Mention Village News or Valley News when making your reservation.

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



Honorary Mayor of Fallbrook Martin Quiroz dips under a limbo bar during “Those Groovy Sixties” themed Fallbrook Summer Nights event on Aug. 8.

Sixteen years of unwavering commitment to this community

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AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Fictitious Business Name

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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: 2014-020231—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: 2014-020856—Name of Business HARBOR FISH CAFE 3179 Carlsbad Blvd., Carlsbad, CA 92008 County: San Diego Mailing Address: 1010 So. Main Ave., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is hereby registered by the following: Oceanside Seafoods, Inc., 1010 So. Main Ave., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by a Corporation This Corporation is located in the state of California The first day of business was 7/1/1972 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON AUG 4, 2014 LEGAL: 3667 PUBLISHED: AUGUST 14, 21, 28, SEPTEMBER 4, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-021009—Name of Business L&H DEVELOPMENT 29038 Via De La Flor, Bonsall, CA 92003 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: 1. Cheryl Heady, 29038 Via De La Flor, Bonsall, CA 92003 2. James Leising, 1260 Via Vista Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by a Joint Venture THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON AUG 5, 2014 LEGAL: 3670 PUBLISHED: AUGUST 14, 21, 28, SEPTEMBER 4, 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: 2014-018868-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: 2014-019558—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: 2014-019583—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: 2014-019691—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

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

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-019561—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: 2014-020937—Name of Business YUM YUM LUMPIA ATBP 491 Highland Oaks Ln., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: Jocelyn Tropel, 491 Highland Oaks Ln., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON AUG 5, 2014 LEGAL: 3668 PUBLISHED: AUGUST 14, 21, 28, SEPTEMBER 4, 2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-020925—Name of Business EVERYTHING IS GREEN 741 Shady Ln., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: Otniel Jimenez, 741 Shady Ln., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 8/5/2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON AUG 5, 2014 LEGAL: 3669 PUBLISHED: AUGUST 14, 21, 28, SEPTEMBER 4, 2014

FALLBROOK COMMUNITY PLANNING GROUP And DESIGN REVIEW BOARD Regular Meeting Monday 18 August 2014, 7:00 P.M., Live Oak School, 1978 Reche Road, Fallbrook AGENDA 1. Open Forum. Opportunity for members of the public to speak to the Planning Group on any subject matter within the Group’s jurisdiction but not on today’s agenda. Three minute limitation. Non-discussion, & Non-voting item. 2. Approval of the minutes for the meetings of 21 July 2014. Voting Item. 3. Presentation by Tracy Ellis and Leah Taylor, San Diego County Department of Agriculture, on the development of a new ordinance for regulating beekeeping. Since presenting to your group last spring, we have had two meetings on the subject with the Board of Supervisors (May 21st and June 18th if you would like to review them online), and the Minute Orders from each meeting are pasted below. We have been asked to further refine our proposal (main points of Minute Orders highlighted below) and would like to present to you the new proposed setback distances for beekeeping at your August meeting. County planners Tracy Ellis, 760-752-4700 and Leah Taylor, Community input. Voting item. (5/21) 4. 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) 5. Request for a waiver of the B Designator Design Review requirement for a Site Plan for a used car lot that will allow no 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, 858495-5201, Design Review Committee. Community input. Voting item. (7/11) 6. 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)

2013/2014 PLDO PROJECTS PRIORITY LIST in order of priority by CSA 81 Project Description Amount Source Completion of the Live Oak Park Amphitheater Completed PLDO, LWCF, D5, Live Oak Coalition Completion of the shade structure at Rainbow Park Completed CDBG Develop skate park element at Heynamen Park TBD* PLDO Acquire land for new park sites TBD* PLDO Develop multi-use parks for activities including soccer, TBD* PLDO tennis, skating, volleyball and basketball Don Dussault Park improvements (Design) Completed CDBG Don Dussault Park improvements (phase I $250,000 CDBG Construction) Community Center Improvements TBD* PLDO Leash Free Dog Areas TBD* TBD* * 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 7. 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) 8. 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: 760-7232385, Cell: 760-525-2121, County planners KENNETH J. BRAZELL, (858) 694-2728,Cell: (858) 204-9133, and Mark Slovick, (858) 495-5172, Mark.slovick@sdcounty. Land Use Committee. Community input. Voting item. (7/30) 9. TPM21144 Hagerty Minor Subdivision requesting a design exemption to a requirement of undergrounding of utilities, a road standard and an off-site road widening at1065 Fallbrook Street. Owner John Hagerty, 760-7288826. Applicant and contact 619-299-2525, 619-306-6920 TRS Consultants. County planner Kristina Jeffers, (858) 694-2604, Land Use Committee. Community input. Voting item. (8/5) Reason for requested Design Exception 1. Undergrounding: Undergrounding will provide minimal benefits. Only two poles would be undergrounded. Utilities on Fallbrook Street in the vicinity are not undergrounded. Additional undergrounding not likely because all other properties in the immediate vicinity are entirely build out. The cost of undergrounding is high because one of the poles would require special handling. 2. Intersection Separation: The entry to TPM 21144 has been located a distance of 168’ from the Fallbrook Street/MacDonald Road intersection (as measured center line to center line). A separation of 300 feet is required between a non-Mobility Element Road and a Mobility Element Road. The project entry location was chosen to: a. Allow for alignment with an existing entry way to a church across the street, thereby creating a four-way intersection and avoiding off-set entries in close proximity. b. This location avoids a wetland habitat 3. Road Widening: The design standards for Fallbrook Street changed when the new general plan was adopted August 3, 2011. The new standard would add approximately 8 feet of road width along the project frontage. At the time of adoption of the revised standards, Fallbrook Street was largely built out and so the street conforms to the old standards.Widening this limited segment of road would significantly affect the project design, including plans for a sound wall, a five foot gravel footpath, and the design of two lots along Fallbrook Street. Additionally, the change interfere with a drainage system design that is proposed parallel to Fallbrook Street to address drainage issues created by an undocumented alteration of drainage onto the site from points north of the project. 10.Request for a waiver of the B Designator Design Review requirement for a Site Plan for a used car sales with 2 parking spaces and 4 signs with an office space of 50 sqft at 300 North Brandon Road #17. Owner and contact person Garrett Eddings, 760-681-1757, Design Review Committee. Community input. Voting item. NOTE: The Planning Group occasionally has openings on its Land Use (Jack Wood 760-731-3193), Circulation (Anne Burdick 760-728-7828), Parks & Recreation (Jackie Heyneman 760-728-5395), Public Facilities (Roy Moosa 760-723-1181) and Design Review (Eileen Delaney 760-518-8888) Committees for non-elected citizens. Interested persons please contact the Chairman. This is a preliminary agenda. If any changes are made, a final agenda will be posted at the North County Fire District, 315 E. Ivy Street, Fallbrook, at least 72 hours prior to the meeting. Jim Russell, Chairman, 205 Calle Linda, Fallbrook, California 92028, (760) 728-8081 Russellfarms@ PUBLISHED: 8/14/2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2014-021124—Name of Business SIGNIFICANT ENDEAVORS 209 Foxfire Ln., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is hereby registered by the following: Matthew C. Miller, 209 Foxfire Ln., Fallbrook, CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 7/5/2014 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON AUG 6, 2014 LEGAL: 3673 PUBLISHED: AUGUST 14, 21, 28, SEPTEMBER 4, 2014

Withdrawl/partnership STATEMENT OF WITHDRAWAL FROM PARTNERSHIP OPERATING UNDER FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME File Number: 2014-020924—Name of Business EVERYTHING IS GREEN 741 Shady Ln., Fallbrook, CA 92028 County: San Diego The original statement of this fictitious business name was filed in San Diego County on 1/24/14 and assigned File No. 2014-002157-01. The following general partner has withdrawn: Otniel Jimenez, 741 Shady Ln., Fallbrook, CA 92028 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON AUGUST 5, 2014 LEGAL: 3672 PUBLISHED: August 14, 21, 28, September 4, 2014

Change of Name 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

Change of Name ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number: 37-2014-00025922-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS Petitioner: KANCHANAPORN KRACHOM filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: KANCHANAPORN KRACHOM Proposed Name: KAVINA MOOK KRAJOM 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 30, 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: August 4, 2014 Signed: K. Michael Kirkman, Judge of the Superior Court. LEGAL: 3671 PUBLISHED: August 14, 21, 28, September 4, 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

RESOLUTION NO. 14-20 A RESOLUTION OF THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS OF THE RAINBOW MUNICIPAL WATER DISTRICT DECLARING A DROUGHT RESPONSE LEVEL 2 DROUGHT ALERT CONDITION WHEREAS, the Board of Directors of the Rainbow Municipal Water District (the “District”) established a Drought Response Conservation Program pursuant to Ordinance No. 14-- 05 (“Drought Ordinance”); and 1. WHEREAS, the Drought Ordinance provides that a Drought Response Level 2 condition applies when the San Diego County Water Authority (“Authority”) notifies its member agencies, including the District, that due to cutbacks caused by drought or other reduction in supplies, a consumer demand reduction of up to 20 percent is required in order to have sufficient supplies available to meet anticipated demands; and 2. WHEREAS, on July 24, 2014, the Authority declared a Level 2 “Drought Alert” condition, which condition calls for up to 20% mandatory conservation, effective August 1; and 3. WHEREAS, at a special public meeting on August 5, 2014, the Board of Directors of the District declared a Drought Response Level 2 condition exists and directed District staff to take the necessary steps to implement Level 2 conservation measures; and 4. WHEREAS, pursuant to the direction in the Drought Ordinance, all persons using District water shall be required to comply with Level 1 Drought Watch water conservation practices during a Level 2 Drought Alert, and shall also be required to comply with the following additional conservation measures: Limit residential and commercial landscape irrigation to no more than three (3) assigned days per week on a schedule established by the General Manager and posted by the District. During the months of November through May, landscape irrigation is limited to no more than once per week on a schedule established by the General Manager and posted by the District. This section shall not apply to commercial growers or nurseries. Limit lawn watering and landscape irrigation using sprinklers to no more than ten (10) minutes per watering station per assigned day. This provision does not apply to landscape irrigation systems using water efficient devices, including but not limited to: weather based controllers, drip/ micro-irrigation systems and stream rotor sprinklers. Water landscaped areas, including trees and shrubs located on residential and commercial properties, and not irrigated by a landscape irrigation system governed by section 5 (b) (1), on the same schedule set forth in section 5 (b) (1) by using a bucket, hand-held hose with positive shut-off nozzle, or low-volume non-spray irrigation. Repair all leaks within seventy-two (72) hours of notification by the District unless other arrangements are made with the General Manager. WHEREAS, pursuant to the direction in the Drought Ordinance, within five (5) days following the District Board of Directors’ declaration of the response level, or as soon thereafter as reasonably practicable, the District shall publish a copy of this resolution in a newspaper used for publication of official notices, and shall post notice of the Drought Response Level 2 condition on the District website; WHEREAS, pursuant to the direction in the Drought Ordinance, the mandatory conservation measures applicable to Drought Response Level 2 conditions shall take effect on the tenth (10) day after the date the response level is declared; NOW THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED THAT: 1. The Board of Directors of the District hereby confirms its declaration that a Drought Response Level 2 condition exists and directs District staff to take the necessary steps to implement Level 2 conservation measures. PASSED AND ADOPTED on the 5th day of August, 2014, by the following vote: AYES: NOES: ABSENT: ABSTENTIONS:

Directors Brazier, Griffiths, McManigle, and Sanford None Director Lucy None

George McManigle, Board President ATTEST: Dawn Washburn, Board Secretary PUBLISHED: AUGUST 14, 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 ,

August 14, 2014

a nd

Section D

Pau m a

Volume 18, Issue 33

Helping roses survive the summer heat

Roses need hydration, gardeners need to be cautious of infections from rose thorn punctures Frank Brines ARS Consulting Rosarian Special to the Village News Recent severe weather all over the world and especially in the Western United States indicates the unpredictability to be expected in the future. Globally, June 2014 was the warmest June on record. Locally it seemed insignificant, while daily temperatures fluctuated from above and below what is considered “normal.” The last days of July continued to bring more unstable conditions and high temperatures are predicted to continue this month. In our region warm weather is typically expected to continue through September, sometimes into October. Gardeners should be ready to adjust their practices, or be more disciplined, in using current proven methods to minimize the influences of heat. Some local gardens had a nice show of blooms into July, due to the short hot periods. There have been some reports of plant and blossom sunburn. This is the result of the plant being unable to hydrate at the same rate as it’s evaporation. As I have been advocating for the past four years, after the June/ July bloom cycle, let roses “do whatever they do,” that is, let the hips develop, just remove the petals and discard, keep the bed clean of debris while keeping rose bushes well-hydrated. Do not fertilize. Take a daily tour of the rose garden is important in order to look for any changes. It doesn’t take long for a rose to suffer if it’s irrigation supply fails. Examine the lower leaves. If they appear yellow or brown, have fine webbing and/or look dirty, there may be an infestation of spider mites. These mites thrive in hot weather. They’re generally found on the undersides of the affected leaves. A strong spray of water from below, followed by an overhead shower should take care of the problem or, at least, hold it in check. Give the shower early in the day so the plant has time to dry before the sun becomes hot. It may be necessary to repeat after a few days if the infestation is heavy. Gardeners are always faced with risks. One recently came to my attention through a Dr. Gott. It’s a dangerous fungus with the scientific name Sporothrix schenckii. This fungus is the source of the fungus infection sporotrichosis. It is often referred to as the “Rose Thorn” or “Rose Gardener’s” disease.

Some people grumble that roses have thorns The fungus resides on hay, sphagnum moss, the tips of rose thorns, and in soil. It can cause infection, redness, swelling and open ulcers at the puncture site. The fungus can also spread to the lymphatic system and move on to the joints and bones where it ends up attacking the central nervous system and lungs when the thorn or thorns are deeply imbedded. A relatively uncommon condition, diagnosis of sporotrichosis can be complicated. Physicians often mistake it as staph or strep infection. If a gardener suspects they may have this condition, they should be sure to inform their physician that they are a rose gardener so appropriate diagnosis and treatment are rendered. Because the fragrance and beauty of roses is well enjoyed, many people have had their skin pierced by thorns (“prickles” is

the correct anatomical name). Good protective measures include wearing appropriate clothing (gloves, long sleeves, or gauntlets) when working among roses and thoroughly cleansing even minor scratches and punctures with an anti-bacterial soap. Rubbing alcohol, which a rose gardener should already have handy to clean pruners with, can be applied as an immediate wash until one can use anti-bacterial soap. Anything more than a minor puncture should be watched carefully for signs of infection. Seek medical attention as soon as possible if any of the symptoms described above occur. Even the simple things in life have risks – take precautions in order to stop and smell the roses. To learn more about roses, their care, and educational o p p o r t u n i t i e s , v i s i t w w w.

I am grateful that thorns have roses. --Alphonse Karr, A Tour Round My Garden

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AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Home & Garden & Real Estate Real Living Lifest yles announces top agents [left] Real Living Lifestyles, Fallbrook has announced that its top listing agent for the month of July is Ken Follis. [right] Real Living Lifestyles, Fallbrook announced that its top selling agent for the month of July is Bonnie Haines. Courtesy photos

Open House Guide

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



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SAN DIEGO – National safety statistics show that adults age 65 and older are two times more likely to die in a home fire than any other segment of the population, and for those over age 75 that risk nearly quadruples. Yet, thousands of seniors throughout San Diego and Imperial counties live in homes without a working smoke alarm. One way seniors can improve the chances of escaping a home fire is by making sure their home is equipped with a working smoke alarm. The Burn Institute’s Senior Smoke Alarm Program provides seniors with free smoke alarms and installation. Fire service personnel from various fire departments throughout the county and other volunteer groups assist the Burn Institute year-round in installing the smoke alarms. To qualify for this lifesaving program, residents must be 62 years or older, own their own home, and not currently have a working smoke alarm. To sign up for this program, call the Burn Institute at (858) 541-2277 Ext. 18. “One way seniors can improve the chances of escaping a home fire is by making sure their home is equipped with a working smoke alarm, and to maintain those alarms by changing the batteries at least once a year,” said Susan Day, Burn Institute executive director. The Burn Institute is a local nonprofit health agency dedicated to reducing the number of burn injuries and deaths in San Diego and Imperial counties through fire and burn prevention education, burn care research and treatment, and burn survivor support services.

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 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page D-3

Open House Extravaganza Sunday, August 17th View These Three Beautiful Homes from 12noon-4pm

g diN N a TsT lUE oU Va

W ElolUE b d a iCE T V Pr rkE ma

Er ll TEd sE iVa T mo

111 morro hills, fallbrook

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

Offered at $749,000-$795,000

Y aC s V i W Pr ViE &

1126 Via EsTrEllada, fallbrook

Looks like a page out of House Beautiful! 3BR, 2.5BA, 2073sf country home. Newly tiled floors in foyer, family room, kitchen & baths, reclaimed brick fireplace in living room, surround sound speakers in living room and out to pool area. Epoxy floors in the garage. New HVAC and central vac.

Offered at $449,000-$494,000

s aN lE Pl ilab a aV

1845 VisTa dEl lago, fallbrook

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

Offered at $280,000


376 NaTaliE WaY, fallbrook

Need to sell NOW! Check it out. Wonderful floor plan with 4BR, 2.5BA. Vaulted ceilings in the master bedroom. Rear patio with views to the surrounding hillside. Possibly the best location in the community of Emerald Ridge. Don’t miss your opportunity!

Offered at $429,000-$454,000


1442 roYCE laNE, fallbrook

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

Offered at $175,000



d EN

4047 millagra driVE, fallbrook

Gated community of Tecolote Oaks, pristine single story w/tiled flooring, elegant wood detailed fireplace, granite countertops, cooks kit, spa quality master bath & rear trex deck length of home. Sited privately on 1.68 acs.

Offered at $749,000-$799,000

...In just the past year!

We Need More Listings!

Call us today to sell your home!

SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! 1655 saNTa margariTa, fallbrook

Sold for $1,148,000

2860 Via raNChEros, fallbrook

Sold for $945,000

3566 kNollWood, Carlsbad

Sold for $810,000

648 morro hills, fallbrook

Sold for $768,250

1463 riVErViEW dr, fallbrook

Sold for $745,000

2890 sUmaC road, fallbrook

Sold for $700,000

SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! 1625 CamiNo dE Nog, fallbrook

Sold for $675,000

3218 sagE road, fallbrook

Sold for $642,000

3422 Caballo laNE, fallbrook

Sold for $632,000

762 grEY haWk, oCEaNsidE

Sold for $630,000

3712 s missioN road, fallbrook

Sold for $600,000

2508 roUNd mEadoW, fallbrook

Sold for $585,000

SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! 3655 la CaNada, fallbrook

Sold for $565,000

4350 EsTaTE driVE, fallbrook

Sold for $565,000

425 laNdmark CT, saN marCos

Sold for $560,000

3369 golfErs driVE, oCEaNsidE

Sold for $540,000

5053 aEgiNa WaY, oCEaNsidE

Sold for $480,000

1925 JamEs gaYNor, fallbrook

Sold for $475,000

SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! SOLD! 335 morro hills, fallbrook

Sold for $450,000

1441 raNCho mia, fallbrook

Sold for $440,000

2100 WEEPiNg WilloW, fallbrook

Sold for $430,000

5066 lakE CirClE road, fallbrook

Sold for $415,000

515 PoETs sQUarE, fallbrook

Sold for $390,000

4708 agora WaY, oCEaNsidE

Sold for $355,000


Sold for $350,000

4833 lakE shorE PlaCE, fallbrook

Sold for $332,500

388 arroYo VisTa, fallbrook

Sold for $315,000

3660 N. VisTa CamPaNa, oCEaNsidE

Sold for $243,000

1656 Pala lakE driVE, fallbrook

Sold for $149,000

276 N. El CamiNo rEal, oCEaNsidE

Sold for $98,000

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

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

Chris & Kim Murphy 760.310.9292

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

Page D-4

AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Count y’s vector control assessment remains unchanged Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent The county’s vector control benefit assessment will remain at the same level as it has since 2011-12. The San Diego County Board of Supervisors, who serve as the board of the county’s Vector Control District, voted 5-0 July 30 to maintain the annual assessment of $5.86 per equivalent dwelling unit. The vector control assessment is in addition to a service charge, which remains at $3 for the coastal region and $2.28 for the suburban and rural regions. Both the vector control benefit and the service charge are part of a landowner’s property tax bill. “The rate, we were able to make it remain the same and still provide the same level of service,” said Amy Harbert, the assistant director of the county’s Department of Environmental Health (DEH). “We’ve used various measures to be able to do that.” Factors which determine the annual rate include expenditure needs, rollover revenue (money not used in the previous year due to cost savings), and trust fund interest income. DEH administers the Vector Control Program, whose primary goal is to prevent vectors from reaching public nuisance or disease thresholds by managing vector habitat and preserving habitat values for vector predators and other beneficial species. The functions of the Vector Control Program include early detection of public health threats through comprehensive surveillance, protection of public health by controlling vectors and exposure to vectors, and timely responses to customer service complaints. “This program is important because it protects the public health, and the public is our partner in doing that,” Harbert said. The California Health and Safety Code defines a vector as any animal capable of transmitting an agent of human disease or producing human discomfort or injury. Vectors include mosquitoes, flies, gnats, mites, ticks, rodents,

bats, and other small insects and vertebrae (but not gophers, which can damage yards but do not directly threaten human health or comfort). The Vector Control Program identifies vector species, recommends techniques for their prevention and control, and anticipates and minimizes any new interactions between vectors and humans. “The benefit assessment is what provides the funding for that program,” Harbert said. “It provides countywide vector prevention and control services.” The service charge was adopted in 1989 and was originally $3.80 per property. In 1995, that assessment was reduced to its current rate while the three regions were established to address differing service levels. In 2003, the county adopted its West Nile Virus Strategic Response Plan which won awards from both health and government organizations but which reduced the level of effort against other vectors and depleted the Vector Control Program reserves. Hantavirus and plague monitoring were reduced by 75 percent, and in 2004 the county’s first hantavirus case was discovered in Campo. Rather than seeking additional funding only to restore the previous levels of activity, a larger assessment for an enhanced program was proposed and subsequently approved by the county’s landowning voters in 2005. The $8.55 additional assessment which was approved raised $9.5 million for the program, including $2.3 million in one-time costs. The rate was reduced to $6.36 for 2006-07 and to $5.92 for the following three years. A decrease in rollover revenue and lower interest rates which reduced trust fund income forced an increase to $6.20 for 201011, but a reduction in seasonal staff due to favorable climate conditions allowed the 2011-12 rate to be reduced to $5.86. “Seasons and weather conditions can impact the potential for mosquito breeding,” Harbert said. The assessment covers all

properties in San Diego County, including those in incorporated cities and those owned by government agencies. A singlefamily home is assessed the base rate, agricultural property with a house is assessed the base rate plus nine cents per acre, and agricultural property without a house is assessed the base rate per 100 acres. The enhanced program allowed increased Vector Control Program staff, surveillance to detect plague and hantavirus, tick testing, and mosquito traps. Aerial applications were expanded from 27 sites in 2005 to 42 sites in 2007, potential breeding sources were treated monthly, and approximately 2,000 known breeding sites are now monitored and treated. Public education for burrow dusting and plague was expanded. The average response time was reduced from eight to three days and field responses were provided for all rat complaints. The Vector Control Program also developed a rat starter kit and implemented on-line reporting of dead birds. The 2013-14 activities of the Vector Control Program included joining the Mosquito and Vector Control Association of California National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System (NPDES) Coalition which allows participation in a statewide monitoring NPDES program and eliminates the need for individual chemical and physical monitoring and reporting of all pesticides used by the county’s program. The county’s vector control staff also released a smart phone “Fight the Bite” mobile application for the reporting of dead birds, neglected swimming pools, and mosquito breeding sources, which will allow strategic efforts to be directed at breeding sources. Monitoring of weather conditions and tidal reports allows for reduced frequency and locations of manual and helicopter larvacide applications. The Web-based complaint reporting form was enhanced for ease of use by the public. An in-house serological test was produced to detect hantavirus

Mites are one of the species that fall under the county’s Vector Control Program. exposure in wild mice, reducing the need to test specimens and also expediting results. Vector control staff identified the presence and distribution of a new tickborne pathogen in the county. Efforts on the West Nile Virus program have been refocused from the development of an outreach program to implementing the program. The Vector Control Program’s $8.6 million budget for 201415 will be derived from $5.3 million of benefit assessment revenue, $2.4 million of service charge assessments, and $0.9 million from the trust fund balance. The revenue will allow for $4.6 million for salaries and benefits for permanent staff and seasonal workers, $3.2 million for services and supplies including

larvacides, aerial applications, and outreach materials, $0.5 million for external overhead and other incidental costs, and $0.3 million for transportation and equipment expenses. The 2013-14 budget was $8.5 million and was derived from $5.7 million of benefit assessment revenue, $2.7 million of service charge payments, and $0.5 million from the trust fund balance. Last fiscal year’s budgeted expenditures were $4.4 million for salaries and benefits, $3.3 million for services and supplies, $0.5 million for external overhead and other incidental costs, and $0.3 million for transportation and equipment. To comment on this story online, visit

Introducing Malabar Ranch by Davidson Communities A private gated neighborhood nestled in the hills featuring 21 luxury residences on 2-acre picturesque homesites. Three and Four Bedrooms, Three ½ to Four ½ baths 3,707 to 4,577 Square Feet From the Low 1 Millions Schedule your private viewing today: 760.295.1400 | 5256 S. Mission Road, Suite 206, Bonsall, 92003

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AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page D-5


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




4World Class SERVICE 4 World Class MARKETING 4 World Class RESULTS

elegant & refined living OPEN HOUSE FRIDAY 8/15 3-6PM


5726 Dartmoor Circle, Oceanside

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.

I Trust Kim’s Experience, her Integrity and her Honesty

Oceanside $538,878

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.


Escondido $788,747

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.

f E AT u R E p R o p E R T Y ING



Impressed from the Beginning



1170 New Castle, Oceanside

It was a very hot market at the time with many homes having multiple offers. She patiently helped me sort through the maze of properties for sale, finding the homes with the best potential for growth. Just recently, Kim helped me sell some of these same properties. Her recommendations for upgrading the properties were Oceanside $595,000-$625,000 responsible for selling one property Discover your own personal paradise! Swim in the pool, lounge in the spa, grill on the BBQ, sip wine at significantly above asking price in by the fire pit while the kids play basketball on their own court! Add an outdoor permitted bathroom/ just 2 days. I trust her experience, her storage area too and solar... Wow! Fabulous 5BR, 3.5BA, 2949 sf home at end of cul-de-sac. integrity and her honesty explicitly.

From the very beginning we were impressed with Ken Follis. His courtesy, knowledge, and expertise were most appreciated. We felt confident in contacting him with every question, and he responded right away each time. Ken never “left us hanging” for even a moment!

Explained So Well You explain things so well – even WE understood what was going on. Thanks, Ken (& Kim). You made the process so smooth.

UnBelievaBle valUeS ICECED R P U D RE



Fallbrook $319,747

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

3059 Gird Road, Fallbrook

Fallbrook $98,747

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



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!

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




Fallbrook $547,847

Riverside $679,000

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

Fallbrook $597,847

Best location! Unbelievable traffic count! Directly in the path of progress. Small home and barn on 2.76 acres of C-30 zoned property. Keep rented until ready to develop. Much preliminary work done. Sewer is paid for and reserved.

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

Call us for your personalized marketing consultation!


Page D-6

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News



Real estate prices firm up in July; volume and prices show increases in June Custom Home on 4+ Acres

Custom Mediterranean 4300 sf home on 4.10 acres (4 legal parcels). 2 water meters. 5 oversize garages (1 detached). 3BR + 1 optional, 4.5BA. Horses okay. Level lot. Offered at $995,000


To view call Susie Emory 760-525-9744

Fallbrook Seller Motivated

Looks like a page out of House Beautiful! 3BR, 2.5BA, 2073sf country home. Newly tiled floors in foyer, family room, kitchen & baths, reclaimed brick fireplace in living room, epoxy floors in garage. $449,000-$494,000

To view call Chris Murphy 760-310-9292

One of a Kind Property

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

To view call Roy Moosa 760-723-1181

A True Entertainer’s Dream Home

FALLBROOK – Home prices in both the Fallbrook and Bonsall real estate markets firmed up in July paced by an increase in volume, Jerry Kalman, a realtor® with HomeSmart Real Estate, reported on Aug. 6. Comparing July real estate activity in Bonsall and Fallbrook with prior periods, the average selling price of $525,000 was four percent higher than June and two percent better than July 2013. The average price per square foot was $209. Sales volume was off 18 percent from July of the prior year but 18 percent higher than June 2014. In July of the current year, 23 percent of the homes sold at or above the original asking price. The average selling price in July was nearly three percent lower than the original asking price. Entering August, the singlefamily residential inventory rose to 322 properties, with 84 percent in Fallbrook while 16 percent were in Bonsall. Based on July results,

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

Pala Mesa Villas Reduced

the market currently has more than a five-month supply of homes, a two-month improvement over June levels. During July, 49 homes here came off the market, however, the number of homes in escrow declined 13 percent to 72 properties. The average asking price of those in escrow was $587,000, an 11 percent increase. The average time on the market for homes that sold here rose to 56 days after holding at 40 days for two months. The average elapsed time of those still on the market was at 82 days. Three properties priced at over a million dollars sold and four properties priced at the high end of the market were in escrow. Another 75 high-end homes were in the inventory of actively marketed properties, one third in Bonsall. Meanwhile, five condominiumstyle homes sold in July, three in Fallbrook, with an average price of $243,000. The five of them

Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent The annual assessment for properties in Zone A of the San Diego County Street Lighting District will remain at $6.48 per equivalent dwelling unit. A 5-0 San Diego County Board of Supervisors vote July 30 approved the annual assessment equivalent to the rate which has not changed since 2008-09. The county supervisors set the hearing date June 25 on a 5-0 vote which

also approved the Engineer’s Report for the street lighting district. “Funding continues to be sufficient without a rate increase, which is great news for our residents whose taxes go towards this funding,” said Supervisor Bill Horn. The county’s Department of Public Works, which operates the street lighting district, has adopted a policy of slight annual increases to keep pace with energy costs rather than a large increase which



& Termites Gophers, Squirrels, Rats Rodents, Mice Trapping, Exclusions Inspections Attic Insulation Replacement Clean-up, and Deodorize

Quality, Honesty, Integrity Great People, Great Service Full Service to Realtors Fast Escrow Reports

Live the golf resort lifestyle in Pala Mesa Villas. Recently updated ground floor unit offers 1,308 sf , 2BD, 2BA with new tile floor. New carpet (2013) in living room & both bdrms. Kitchen incls new range/oven (2013). $253,500

(760) 723-2592

Lic.# PR3765 Licensed • Bonded • Insured

To view call Pete Hagen (760) 731-2900 ext 413

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. $1,149,847

To view call Ken Follis 760-803-6235

Custom Home on 5 Acre Lot

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

Custom 3037 sf, 4BR, 3.5BA home. Spectacular panoramic views, elegant home with designer touches, gourmet kit + 775 sf detached pool house with kit, half bath and viewing deck. Entertainer’s yard with pool/spa. $794,500

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


To view call Devon Camilleri 760-522-8559

31345 Lake Vista Terrace, Bonsall


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

averaged 32 days on the market. Six more were in escrow and 12 were active listings, nine in Fallbrook. He noted that 15 percent of the July transactions were for cash and those properties averaged almost two months on the market; meanwhile 32 percent of those sold were under VA/FHA contracts, often favored by firsttime homebuyers, and they were on the market for an average of 60 days. Most of the remainder of completed transactions were closed with conventional loans and they hit market averages for selling prices and time on the market. Kalman´s data for the reporting periods ending July 31, 2014, came from Sandicor, Inc., the area’s multiple listing service for realtors. It represents properties listed or sold by various brokers in San Diego County. Jerry Kalman is a licensed realtor at HomeSmart Real Estate, 701 S. Main, Fallbrook.

Street Lighting District assessment unchanged

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


AUGUST 14, 2014


1120 S. Main St., Fallbrook

Fallbrook Commercial Space Available

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

was the case in 2004. Stabilized energy, labor, and material costs have allowed the assessment to remain unchanged since 2008. “We have sufficient fund balance,” said Michele Stress, the Department of Public Works coordinator for special districts. “We’ve been able to save money over the years,” Stress said. “SDG&E rates have gone up, but we’ve been able to manage.” A California Energy Commission loan will allow the county to convert between 2,000 and 2,500 of the street lights to light-emitting diode bulbs. “We’ll be getting quite a bit of energy savings from SDG&E,” Stress said. The San Diego County Street Lighting District was formed in September 1987. The district itself includes the entirety of unincorporated San Diego County; Zone A covers parcels which benefit from street lights in the district while Zone B consists of the remainder of the district. The district maintains and operates 6,517 street lights in residential areas and along major roadways. Zone A includes 622 street lights in Fallbrook consisting of 418 high-pressure sodium bulbs with 100-lumen wattage, 198 high-pressure sodium lights with 250-lumen wattage, two low-pressure sodium lights with 180-lumen wattage, and four low-pressure lights with 90-lumen wattage. Bonsall has 10 lights in Zone A: seven 100-lumen high-pressure bulbs, two 250-lumen highpressure lights, and one 90-lumen low-pressure bulb. Pauma Valley’s three lights consist of two 100-lumen high-pressure lights and one 250-lumen high pressure bulbs. Rainbow’s two Zone A lights are a 100-lumen highpressure fixture and a 90-lumen low-pressure light. Neither Pala nor DeLuz have any lights in Zone A. An additional 3,667 street lights are owned by San Diego Gas & Electric with the county paying for the electricity costs, bringing the total amount to 10,068 lights. Zone A covers more than 100,000 benefit units and 200,000 customers. In 1987, voters approved an assessment rate of up to $25 per year per benefit unit, with a single-family home equating to one benefit unit. The fee was reduced from $23 to $2.50 per benefit unit in 1990 and stayed at $2.50 until 2004, when rising energy costs and a state budget shift from special districts did not allow increased efficiency to offset the additional expenses. The assessment was increased to $5.33 per benefit unit for fiscal year 2004-05, $5.60 for 2005-06, $5.88 for 2006-07, $6.17 for 200708, and $6.48 for 2008-09. To comment on this story online, visit

AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

Page D-7

Market Share

180 160 140


Total Number of Units Fallbrook/Bonsall, CA


120 100

January 1, 2013 through December 31, 2013*

80 60



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

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

(760) 731-2900




Selling TEAM BARTLETT Top Team 2013 760-801-1926

ALLEN ShALLAhAMER 760-802-6740 ING



2-story, 3BR/2.5BA, 3 car garage with wonderful views sits on a little over 1 acre. Beautiful walk around entrance way with private sitting area. Quiet side yard w/beautiful flower beds. This home has what you need. Formal entryway with marble flooring. Built-in wall niches thruout & lovely bay windows.

Lovely 2BR/2BA, 2 car garage home just minutes from ocean. Interior freshly painted - great starter home or investment property. Enclosed patio area, spacious fenced in backyard, mature landscaping. A must see!


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.

Darling mid-century home with some original character incl plaster walls & wood floors. Sep laundry area off kit. Brick fplc in living rm, sep dining rm. Set on a spacious pie shaped lot with mature shade trees & private fenced rear patio. Front covered porch. Walk-out basement & det 1-car garage.


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











Sunshine Properties



Keller Williams Realty

Real Living Lifestyles





Selling TEAM BARTLETT Top Team 2013 760-801-1926




viRgiNiA giSSiNg










PETE hAgEN 760-731-2900 EXT 413 GUEST HOUSE AND WELL $599K-$639K

LYNN STAdiLLE-JAMES 760-845-3059

Coldwell Banker Village Properties







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!

NEAR OCEAN $359,900


cRAig gRiMM IMMACULATE $649,900-$699,900

AL, vickY & BRETT


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

House is turnkey. Newer appliances, cabinets in good condition, newer vinyl windows have been installed in some of the areas, incl the sliders. Hard to find 3BR, 2BA in this price range. Located in a quiet area with a dead end street. Well maintained. Bright & light.


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









Perfect for health retreat! Near Los Willows wedding/event venue. Gorgeous one level country home down a quiet & private lane, 2+ ac setting of sycamores and oaks, lush lawns, seasonal stream. Island kit, adj fam rm w/fplc, 3BR, 2BA. Master suite creates feeling of outdoors. Guest hs.





LYNN STAdiLLE-JAMES 760-845-3059

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


RudY, SANdY & chRiS



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

Page D-8

AUGUST 14, 2014

Fallbrook/Bonsall Village News

VILLAGE PROPERTIES Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated



consistency We’ve




Great country home built in 1988 - 3BR, 2BA on 1.18 Acres, 3 sheds and outbuilding - needs some TLC. Great location with easy access to I-15. 140042278



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

Magnificent single level hacienda home on 2.5 gentle acres in gated Saratoga Estates, horse trails too! Recently upgraded 4 bedroom home with 1672 sq.ft. RV barn, immaculate! 140038771 $995,000 - $1,025,000

than any other company in town!

oPeN sat 8/16 & suN 8/17 1-4

1033 avenida Campana, Fallbrook

LaNd/BUILdING SITES Charming country home, located in central Fallbrook, quiet area, rural atmosphere, lush landscape, covd patio for outdoor living. Private master wing, lg living and family area, cozy fplc. Well maintained! 140040296 $459,000

Great cul-de-sac location! Cute & clean 3BD, 2BA, 1667sf home has it all. Formal living & dining rms, bright kit w/oak cabinets & nook. Brick fireplace in FR. Dual paned windows. Large master bdrm. 140033032 $375,000 25.96 acre Certified Organic income producing Hass avocado grove irrigated by 2 producing wells (new motors installed 2013). 2 legal lots. Rare to find large acreage in such a premium location. 140042811 $550,000

The Sweet Life! 4081 sf, 4BD/4.5BA estate w/864sf, 2BD/1BA guest home. Tucked away near end of a cul-de-sac in area of exquisite estate homes. Gourmet kit with all the amenities, FR with access to rear patios/ pool area, fire pit & outdoor kit. La Dolce Vita! 140036985 $1,495,000

SELLER MOTIVATED! Bring all offers! Panoramic views from these premium estate parcels!Views to ocean from top parcel on a clear day! 360 degree views to Palomar, Pacific Ocean & Vista Valley Golf Course. 140040917 $425,000 Classic Custom Spanish home. Chef’s kit w/slab granite counters. Great rm with multiple seating areas, wet bar, wood burning fplc. Master bedroom suite, balcony access. 3BD, 2.5BA, 2758 sf. Bonsall schools! 140038262 $695,000

Classic Allegre home. Upgraded 4BD, 2.5BA, 2304 sf. Great location, close to town, schools & community center. In-ground pool w/security fence, energy efficient pump & solar. Kitchen has granite, ss applcs.140023846 $430,000

Million Dollar View – A bargain at $200,000! 2+ acres with panoramic views! Property has a Well with reservoir. Beautiful parcel with natural vegetation. Seller may carry with agreeable down payment. Come have a picnic and take in the views! 140002928 $200,000

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



Susie’s Home Collection...



Professionalism with a Personal Touch.

t lis


3BR, 2BA, living room, dining room combo. Covered patio. Convenient to the village!


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 SHOWS LIKE A DREAM. Located in the desirable gated 55+ comm. of East Ridge Estates. Spacious floor plan, 3BR, 2.5BA. Formal LR w/used brick fplc & sep FR. Inviting deck in backyard to take in views & breezes.$429,000

New Listing

GATED BELLA VISTA ESTATES. Lovely home in desirable gated Bella Vista Estates. Flowing, open floor plan, entertainer’s backyard with refreshing pool and spa. $799,000

loReNe JoHNsoN

Cheryl Pizzo

My METHODS ARE wORKInG, put them to work for you!

Personal Dedicated Service

Specializing in Fallbrook For 30 yearS 760-468-2218

“Top notch real estate agent!” – C.B. (buyer) “Uncanny ability to find us just the right home.” – J.H. (buyer) “Absolutely a pleasure!” – K.G. (buyer) “Sold our home in 3 days!” – G.P. (seller) “Above and beyond. I will be referring her to everyone!” – S.H. (buyer)

Marketing Fallbrook for 35 years Calbre# 00815495



FALLBROOK VILLAGE PATIO HOME. Great location, on the top street. Nice views of the village. Clubhouse, pool/spa. Home has been cared for. READY to move in. $240,000


CalBRE# 00612840

Ready to

Call Nancy Schrimpf


Take the Plunge this Summer!


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 Follow me on VILLAGE PROPERTIES

BRE #01916190

Warm and Inviting

Call me to Buy oR sell!

Melissa Camilli

Custom View Home

(760) 801-8910



CalBRE #01945323

i ND


List Your Light &Home bright custom on 1.01 gentle 2347 sf, formal DR, formal LR, with aacres, Winning 2 fplcs. Wet bar, Horses welcome. 120019469 $554,000 Realtor!

3BD, 2.5BA, 2886sf ranch home w/69’ covered veranda. Rose garden lined walkway, 8’ dutch entry door, spacious foyer. Great room w/gas fplc, lg view windows, wood vaulted ceilings. Chef’s kit incl Viking applcs, SubZero refrig. More! Offered at $729,000

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

Call Tom Van Wie 760.703.6400

The Buyers are coming down the home stretch!

I’m on a Selling Streak!

Let me help you buy or sell your home today!

Geri Sides GRI B A roker


Call Today 760.207.8497 CalBRE #01412145

1st in Customer serviCe AwArds




2012 Outstanding Performance Recipient


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, August 14, 2014

Fallbrook Village News  

Fallbrook Village News, August 14, 2014