Page 1

How to reduce food waste B-6

Selling houses through social media C-2

Bonsall horses win at Del Mar D-5

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

Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

Proposition DD, which would have authorized a $58 million general obligation bond for the Bonsall Unified School District (BUSD), failed to receive the necessary 55 percent of the vote for passage, but the school district will proceed with the new Bonsall High School off of Gird Road despite the failure to have it funded through the bond. “We’ll still have the high school there, but it will be more on a shoestring budget,” said BUSD superintendent Justin Cunningham. A N o v. 1 9 B U S D b o a r d workshop addressed the future high school. “There were a lot of questions that the board had,” said Cunningham. “What we’re doing is going forward with preparing the property to be built on. It’s going to take two years anyway. We do have funds for that.” Although the new Bonsall High School would likely be phased over a longer period without the bond revenue, environmental clearance rather than funding is the cause of the current period of construction inactivity. “Right now, it’s going into all the different environmental studies and getting the data back,” Cunningham said. “We won’t even be through that until close to a year from now.”

a nd

Pau m a

December 1, 2016

Bonsall High School to be built in phases despite bond failure

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

Volume 20, Issue 48

Thanksgiving starts with Turkey Trot

Christine Rinaldi photos Runners begin the Turkey Trot 5K run to raise funds for Fallbrook Land Conservancy, Fallbrook Animal Sanctuary and many causes funded by Village Rotary, the host for the Nov. 24 event. See more photos on page B-1.

Gird Valley ‘savior’ Work thisweek saluted by neighbors see BOND, page A-8

Village News

Announcements �������������������������A-2 Business ������������������������������������C-10 Business Directory ���������������������C-8 Classifieds ������������������������������������D-6 Dining & Food ������������������������������B-6 Education ��������������������������������������D-4 Entertainment ������������������������������B-4 Health & Fitness ��������������������������B-2 Home & Garden �������������������������C-2 Legals.............................................D-7 Obituaries �������������������������������������D-5 Opinion �����������������������������������������B-5 Real Estate �����������������������������������C-2 Sheriff’s Log ���������������������������������D-5 Sports.............................................D-1 Wine................................................B-5

Tom Ferrall Staff Writer

The day before Thanksgiving, residents of the Gird Valley gave thanks to Jade Work, the man who saved the area from feared development. Work, along with his wife, Julie, completed the purchase of struggling Fallbrook Golf Club and its 116 acres of Gird Valley real estate Nov. 15. The process of buying the property took months as the Works and golf club owner Jack Lamberson dealt in court with Ronald Richards of D-Day Capital LLC, which owned the notes on the property. Richards and associates have purchased stressed golf courses throughout California with plans to develop the properties, and when Richards began the foreclosure process against Lamberson, many feared the worst. The Works ended the angst when they completed the deal. Directors of the group organized a meet-and-greet with Jade Work in the golf course’s clubhouse and more than 100 members of the community attended the Nov. 23 meeting. Upon entering the facility, people stopped to sign and write messages on one of the group’s signature “SaveFallbrookGolfCourse” banners, which was later presented to Work. Scribbled notes ranged from greatly thanking Work to calling him a “hero” and “savior.” Work hosted a question-andanswer session with the audience after describing his plans to build a world-class winery on the property that will also feature a wine tasting room, a barrel room, a restaurant offering breakfast, lunch and dinner, as well as courtyard-type venue that could be used for corporate events, weddings or parties. “I won’t be successful in this unless this place is spectacularly beautiful,” Work told the crowd. “I have a huge vested interest to


Sales tax included at news stand

Pala purchases Gregory Canyon Landfill property Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

The Pala Band of Mission Indians purchased the land which was targeted for the planned Gregory Canyon Landfill. The real estate transaction deed was recorded with the county Nov. 17. “The tribe is beyond excited that this battle is finally over and that the sacred site is going to be protected forever,” said Pala environmental director and tribal historic preservation officer Shasta Gaughen. In November 1994, the county’s voters approved Proposition C, which created the Solid Waste Facility zoning category and rezoned the Gregory Canyon area to give it the Solid Waste Facility designation. Gregory Canyon, Ltd. (GCL) was unable to obtain all of the necessary permits for an actual landfill operation, and GCL eventually became the entity owning the total property consisting of approximately 1,700 acres, which includes a buffer area as well as the site of what would have been the landfill. The Pala tribe purchased approximately 700 of those 1,700 acres. “We’re still sort of surveying it out,” said Gaughen. The land purchased by the tribe includes the Luiseno sacred site on Gregory Mountain. “That was the whole structure of the deal,” said Gaughen. “We wanted everything that has

see PALA, page A-8

FPUD adds budget line item for new GM search if necessary

Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

Jade and Julie Work make it spectacular.” Work, who reportedly paid about $4 million for the course, also stated his plans to put a conservation easement on the entire property to protect it from ever becoming a housing development, and his desire to make 36 acres on the northern part of the land a public park. “I have had many meetings with the Fallbrook Land Conservancy, and it’s my desire to turn that into a true public park,” said Work. “The northern piece of the property would be purely open space for walkers. The lower space would be a working vineyard.” Work said the existing building that for 50 years has housed the clubhouse and restaurant/bar will be reduced down to studs and completely remodeled. “I’m working with an architect now, and I’d say it’s a 90 percent chance this is going to be very old world Italian-style architecture,” said Work. “There will be a wine tasting room, and we’ll have a completely new kitchen. I really want to develop a kind of indoor/ outdoor dining.” Work said it will likely be two

years before the restaurant is open “This all has to be drawn and submitted to the county and the Fallbrook Community Planning Group to get everyone’s approval,” said Work. “Hopefully we can get building permits within six months and then it’s another year and a half to build the structure.” Work hopes to start planting grape vines in April. “We’re planning right now on about 45 acres of grapes,” said Work. “That’s subject to change.” Work’s plans also call for building a barrel room into a hillside where the ninth green used to challenge golfers. The barrel room will be used for storing wine to age and will be designed to accommodate people for dinners and special events. All of the ideas were greeted with great enthusiasm by the vast majority of those in attendance. After his presentation, Work was treated like a celebrity as people lined up to shake his hand and say thanks, offered to help in any way possible, and promised to support his new venture.

Fallbrook Public Utility District (FPUD) general manager Brian Brady is a finalist for the position of watermaster for the Santa Margarita River watershed, and if he is appointed to that position, he would officially retire from FPUD. That would force the FPUD board to search for a new general manager, and on Nov. 21 the board voted 4-1, with Al Gebhart opposed, to add a line item to FPUD’s budget which would provide for an executive recruitment consultant to conduct a national search for Brady’s replacement. “The vote was prudent,” Brady said. Chuck Binder is currently the Santa Margarita River watermaster, but he will be retiring. The seven parties with Santa Margarita water rights submitted three names to Federal Judge Gonzalo Curiel, who will be responsible for appointing the new watermaster. “I was one of the names,” said Brady. The selection process required the committee to provide Curiel with three candidates. Brady agreed to be considered after representatives of other water rights holders approached him about the position. Brady is unaware of the other two finalists. “When I agreed to send them my resume we decided to recuse ourselves from the recruitment process,” said Brady. Brady would also retire from FPUD to avoid a conflict of interest if he is selected as the new watermaster. Brady, who has been FPUD’s general manager since July 2011, has also been the

see GIRD, page A-8

see FPUD, page A-8

Courtesy photo



The Fallbrook Village News | |

December 1, 2016

ANNOUNCEMENTS Fallbrook Garden Club’s holiday meeting set for Dec. 13

David Root, founder Courtesy photo and organizer of Petals for Patriots, will be the guest speaker at the Fallbrook Garden Club’s Dec. 13 meeting. FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Garden Club will have its holiday meeting Tuesday, Dec. 13 at the Community Center, 341 Heald Lane in Fallbrook. This special meeting will include a pot luck luncheon starting at

12:30 p.m., and all members are requested to bring an item that will serve 12 people. The business meeting will commence at 1 p.m. and be followed by the program “From Tinsel to Tulips” by David Root at 2 p.m. Root has been a speaker for the club at previous holiday meetings. He has created wonderful holiday centerpieces and encouraged members to do their own with his simple instructions. Root’s dynamic stage presence, combined with his intensive studies in the art of floristry, have made him a very popular lecturer. Root is also the founder and organizer of Petals for Patriots, a project to deliver flowers to the Wounded Warrior centers in San Diego County. Six garden clubs, including the Fallbrook Garden Club, now participate in this program. For more information relating to this meeting as well as other Fallbrook Garden Club activities, please visit

Jingle Rock Holiday Festival to be held Dec. 10

BONSALL – The Bonsall Education Foundation invites the public to its annual Jingle Rock Holiday Festival to be held at the Pala Mesa Resort, located at 2001 Old Highway 395 in Fallbrook, on Saturday, Dec. 10 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Musical and dance performances will be held in the banquet room. Students from all five schools in the Bonsall Unified School District will be performing holiday songs and routines. There will be singing, dancing and band performances to

entertain and get the community in the holiday spirit. Admission to all concerts is free. Also on site will be attractions and activities for the entire family, including bungee run, face painting, laser tag, arts and crafts, pictures with Santa, raffle prizes, bounce houses and more. Attractions will be priced individually but package deals will also be available. For more information, email the Bonsall Education Foundation at

Republican Women will celebrate and educate at next meeting

FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Republican Women Federated will celebrate Christmas and the election of Donald Trump at the next monthly meeting, Friday, Dec. 9, 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. T h e R e p u b l i c a n Wo m e n Federated is a national organization, committed to supporting Republican candidates and education overall. Therefore, the monthly meetings highlight

candidates and guest speakers on all topics. In December, Saundra Waeker is invited to speak on “What is an Islamic Caliphate?”. All are welcome to attend and perhaps sing a few Christmas carols. RSVP to FallbrookRWF@ The cost is $25 for brunch and program. The location is the Pala Mesa Resort, 2001 Old Hwy 395, Fallbrook.

Age Well San Diego asks for input

FALLBROOK – The Foundation for Senior Care and Age Well San Diego invite all to join them on Friday, Dec. 2 from 1 to 3 p.m. at the Fallbrook Library to discuss the vision for an agefriendly community and the needs of seniors in this area. Light refreshments will be served. The County of San Diego is

beginning a five year journey to make the San Diego region a friendly, safe place to grow older. Residents are being asked to help decide on priority areas of focus. For more information, contact Darlene Weber or Susan Baglien at (760) 723-7570. The library is located at 124 S. Mission Rd.


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Women’s Connection to host Christmas brunch Dec. 16

The Star Theatre Glee Club performs for a group in Fallbrook. FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Women’s Connection will host their Christmas brunch at the Grand Tradition Estate & Gardens in the beautifully-remodeled Beverly Mansion, Friday, Dec. 16, from 10 a.m. until noon. Sandra Kopitzke, singer, actress, and musical director of the Star Theatre, will present the Star Theatre Glee Club in “Yule Be Rockn”, an Elvis musical montage of holiday fun that’s rockin’ and rollin’. Guest speaker Judee Staff will share the joys of Christmas past and highlight ways to survive Christmas present in “The Lights of Christmas…the Gift That Keeps On Giving.” Pianist Jean Dixon will provide the music. The cost per ticket is $22 which includes brunch prepared by The Grand Tradition, located at 220 Grand Tradition Way. The entrance is at the corner of Mission and Grand Tradition Way near the Econo Lodge. Free childcare will be provided for younger children with reservations. To make a reservation, call Ginny at (760) 723-3633 or Sheila at (760) 7317025 or email Fallbrookwomen@ Sponsored by Stonecroft.

Courtesy photos

Judee Staff

Retired teachers to hear Fallbrook Chorale

FALLBROOK – California Retired Teachers Association (CalRTA) will have its general meeting Dec. 14 at 9 a.m. at the

Golf Club of California, 3742 Flowerwood Ln. in Sycamore Ranch. The program will feature

a special presentation by the Fallbrook Chorale. To make a reservation, call (760) 723-3696 by Dec 7.

Address correction for Kim & Ken Real Estate Group In “Kim & Ken – a winning team in real estate” in the Nov. 24





issue, the wrong address was listed for their office. The correct address

is 746 S. Main Ave., Suite A. The Village News regrets the error.









Dec. 2 − 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. − The official Fallbrook tree lighting ceremony will be held at the Fallbrook Community Center, 341 Heald Ln. Guests can enjoy music, food, fun and holiday shopping. The event has free admission and a continuous free shuttle will run from the downtown parking lot throughout event. For more information, go to www. fallbrookcommunitycenterfriends. org or call (760) 728-1671. Dec. 3 – 5 p.m. – The 35th annual Fallbrook Christmas Parade will have 100 entries traveling down Main Ave., from Ammunition to Ivy Street. Supervisor Bill Horn will be the Grand Marshal and band entries will include the First Marine Division Band. For more info, see www. Dec. 4 – 1 to 4 p.m. – Fallbrook Historical Society holds its Old Fashioned Christmas Open House where the public can explore the museum grounds. Event includes arts and crafts, refreshments, carolers and a visit from Santa at 3 p.m. For more info, call (760) 723-4125 or e-mail fallbrookhistoricalsocietyinfo@ Dec. 4 – 2 p.m. – Monthly Acoustic Showcase presents local singer/songwriter Nathan James singing the Blues at the Fallbrook Library, 124 S. Mission Rd. Dec. 8 – 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. – The Bonsall Women’s Club will host its annual Christmas Luncheon, with the theme of Mistletoe Magic, at the Golf Club of California, at 3742 Flowerwood Ln., Fallbrook.

Decorated three-foot high Christmas trees and themed baskets will be raffled off. The entertainment will be the Rhapsody Singers. Cost is $50. For more information, call Diane at (760) 842-7002 or visit Dec. 8 – 6 to 8 p.m. – Fallbrook Library presents its inaugural Winterfest, featuring a visit and photos with Santa, holiday crafts, music, health and safety information, and an opportunity to help neighbors by bringing a non-perishable item for a food drive to benefit the Fallbrook Food Pantry. The library is located at 124 S. Mission Rd. Dec. 9 – 5 to 8 p.m. – Chamber holds Wine & A Bite Holiday Art Walk in historic downtown Fallbrook. Participants can stroll Main Avenue, stopping for a sip of wine, a bite of gourmet food and a unique art experience. The ticket price is $20 per person in advance, $25 at the door (unless it’s sold out) and an Active Military Discount “2 for 1”. Designated drivers are $15 in advance, $20 at the door. Tickets can be ordered online at www.fallbrookchamberof or (760) 728-5845. Dec. 10 – 8 to 10:30 a.m. – Breakfast with Santa at the Fallbrook Community Center includes arts and crafts, and entertainment for the whole family. Cost is $4 for children 11 & under, $5 age 12 & up. Professional photos taken with Santa for $3 will be available starting at 9 a.m., 341 Heald Lane. For more information, (760) 7281671 or www.FallbrookCommunity Dec. 10 – 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. – The Bonsall Education Foundation will hold its annual Jingle Rock Holiday Festival at the Pala Mesa Resort at 2001 Old Highway 395. There will be musical and dance performances by students from all schools in the Bonsall School District as well as activities and attractions for families including arts/crafts, bungee run, photos with Santa, raffle prizes, and face painting. Call (310) 245-8222 for more info. Dec. 10 – 3 to 5 p.m. – Fallbrook Chorale will present “Christmas is Coming” at SonRise Christian Fellowship, 463 S. Stage Coach Lane. Tickets are $15 each, $8 students with ID, free to active military and children 12 and under accompanied by a paying adult. Tickets are sold at Fallbrook Major Market, Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce, by chorale members and at the door. For information call (760) 390-9726, or visit www.fallbrook Dec. 15 – 7 p.m. – Final program of the year for the Friends Music Series features the Palomar Pacific Music Men performing holiday favorites. The concert is sponsored by the Friends of the Fallbrook Library. The library is located at 124 S. Mission Rd. Dec. 18 – 2 p.m. – The Fallbrook Chamber Orchestra plays Christmas music in the community room of the Fallbrook Library, 124 S. Mission Rd.

December 1, 2016 | |

The Fallbrook Village News



LOCAL Rotary Club of Fallbrook honors public safety heroes

This year’s winners of the Public Safety Recognition Awards are, from left, engineer Collin Baker, North County Fire Protection District; officer James Gaffney, California Highway Patrol; and deputy Tim Clark, San Diego County Sheriff’s Department, seen with Rotarian Tony O’Brien. FALLBROOK – Each year, the Rotary Club of Fallbrook recognizes personnel from the California Highway Patrol, the North County Fire Protection District, and the San Diego County Sheriff’s Department at

the Public Safety Recognition Awards Ceremony. The award winners for 2016 were selected by their respective agency for being an exemplary employee; for upholding the ideals of their respective agency; and for

being an example their brothers and sisters in service, and for the community, to look up to. This year, the awards were presented to officer James Gaffney, California Highway Patrol; engineer Collin Baker, North

Rotarian Tony O’Brien, left, and Rotary president Dr. Dale Mitchell, right, host chief Stephen Abbott, second from left, and engineer Collin Baker, North County Fire Protection District, at their Public Safety Recognition Awards Ceremony.

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Jim Helms photos Attendees at the Rotary Club of Fallbrook’s Public Safety Recognition Awards Ceremony include, from left, Rotarian Tony O’Brien, Captain Amy Mangan and officer James Gaffney, California Highway Patrol, and Dr. Dale Mitchell, president, Rotary Club of Fallbrook. The Public Safety Recognition Awards are part of an ongoing effort by the Rotary Club of Fallbrook to recognize the dedicated service of our public safety employees. For more information, visit www.

Participants in the Public Safety Recognition Awards Ceremony include, from left, Rotarian Tony O’Brien, deputy Tim Clark and sergeant Patrick Yates, San Diego County Sheriff’s Department, and Dr. Dale Mitchell, Rotary Club of Fallbrook President.

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Village News deadline for all press releases, announcements, and let ters to the editor is Friday at noon for the following week’s paper. Obituaries are accepted until Monday, 4 p.m. for that week’s issue. Email them to; call (760) 723-7319 with questions.

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The Fallbrook Village News | |

December 1, 2016

Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce Supporting Business and Building a Better Community

35th Annual

Presented by The Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce

Saturday, December 3 at 5:00 p.m. - Main Street Grand Marshall - SUPERVISOR BILL HORN

Our Sponsors



Band Sponsor Fallbrook Masonic Lodge Martin Quiroz

Bob Hillery


The Archibald Family • Arlan Knutson Insurance Agency • The Bejoca Company • Cyan Insurance Solutions The Encouragement Factor • Fallbrook Directory • Fallbrook Eyecare Center • Indy-Performance Pro Tire Isagenix International/The Key Team • Jerry Patchett • Patriot Cycles • Patty deJong Income Tax Law Office of Deborah L. Zoller Escondido Golf Car Center • Fallbrook Equipment Rental Fallbrook Historical Society • Fallbrook Waste & Recycling

Special Thanks:

For a Complete List of Parade Entries and Information, Visit:

Please Join the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce as We

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Join Us For a Holiday Walk!

Wednesday December 14 5:30 pm Savory Fare Entertainment No Host Bar “Cheerful” Networking

Friday, December 9 DOWNTOWN FALLBROOK 5:00 - 8:00 pm

Limited to the First 150 Attendees $25 Regular Admission

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$15 Designated Driver Active Duty Military (with I.D. required)

Stroll the historic downtown district, stopping at several venues, where you will enjoy wine, a bite of food or dessert, and a unique “art experience” at each stop. Program, glass and beverage tickets included in price.

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Please bring a $10 gift card from a local merchant for the Gift Card Exchange Please bring a nonperishable for the Fallbrook Food Pantry RSVP to Jackie by December 12: 760-728-5845 or e-mail

Save the Date! Chamber Member Expo Wednesday, January 18

This Holiday Season

4:30-7:30 pm Attention business members! Plan now to participate in our annual Chamber Member Expo, which takes the place of our monthly traditional SunDowner networking event in January. Contact the Chamber now

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The Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce will be closed with any local December Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce members ~ on Friday, 23 at noon, and on Monday, Goods • Services • Car Repair • Groceries • Gifts December 26 for the Christmas holiday. Beauty Supplies or Services • Food • Etc Closed for New Years on Monday, January 2.

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Information on this page is provided by the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce. From November 29 through December 24

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to reserve a table at this event, which is in the planning stages. It’s a great way to promote your business and meet new members. For more information, contact Jackie at the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce.

Got Membership? Want to join? Stop in for a membership packet!

December 1, 2016 | |

The Fallbrook Village News



OPINION Bonsall School District citizens form committee to work with local school district

Thankful for living in the Friendly Village

O n N o v. 2 1 , a g r o u p o f concerned Bonsall and Fallbrook residents announced a newly formed citizens’ committee named “Citizens for Accountability in Taxation and Education” (CATE). This committee will represent concerned BUSD taxpayers by offering to help solve property site issues for new school construction and other areas of financial expenditures, including building cost containment, construction bid procedures, realistic student growth estimates and more. CATE member Jan Patterson, a retired teacher of 30 years, commented, “With the defeat of both measures B and DD, the BUSD needs to realistically re-evaluate their needs and wants. Instead of constructing unnecessarily expensive buildings, we think more emphasis and resources should be placed on quality teaching. Buildings don’t teach students, teachers teach students.” Patterson added that, “We understand that comfortable and safe classrooms are necessary

With the holidays here, I have been thinking a lot about my life. I called an old friend I have known for over 35 years here in Fallbrook. His name is Tony Campbell; I ran into him this week. He does private investigations, surveillance, background checks nationwide as A/C Investigation. When I was 5 years old, my mother left Fallbrook without her three children and I have only seen her twice since then. I was 10 the last time I saw her. I have thought about her throughout the years and have even tried on my own to locate her. With no luck. Tony gave me his card. I called two days later. We met at his office on 127 Ivy Street in Fallbrook. We made some calls, all were disconnected. Tony called me back Sunday morning and said try this number. Linda my mom’s sister-law answered. She told me my mom has always regretted leaving us. I got to talk to my mom. Got her address and sent her lots of photos of herself and my family. So now it is time to heal and forgive and hope to make many memories together. Fallbrook will always be my home. I love this town and the many people who live and work here. Once again, thank you my friend Tony Campbell and I wish you luck with your business here in this little village we call The Friendly Village.

and desirable, and we want to help the district find a suitable location for a high school campus that fits in with the surrounding environment, is central to student population, and is correctly sized for realistic district growth.” With that in mind, CATE will strive to communicate the concerns of many dissatisfied Bonsall taxpayers, which led to the defeat of bond measure DD. This committee’s goal is to work together with the BUSD to address the needs of both the district and the residents who financially support it. Only then can the BUSD enjoy a harmonious and supportive relationship with the community, which will benefit all district students. Jim Ryan CATE #703-010 River Village Plaza 5256 Mission Rd. Bonsall, CA 92003

Night in Oz excitement was memorable I had the pleasure of attending the “Night in Oz” fundraiser for Foundation For Senior Care and I never saw so much excitement at a fundraiser. The theme was terrific as board members and employees dressed as Dorothy, the Wicked Witch of the West, Glenda the Good Witch, the Lion, Scare Crow, and Oz himself. At the silent auction, bidders were handed emerald green champagne while signing up for fun items. Servers swirled around the crowd with delectable appetizers. Then the crowd was directed into a larger room where

We’ll let the Sun shine in!

dinner was served, and I must say, the roasted sea bass was perfect. Hats off to the chef at Pala Mesa! Then the real fun started with Darren Diess, the auctioneer. Darren had the crowd going crazy bidding on trips, vacations.... money was flying, laughter and hand clapping was abundant, and all for a great cause. I want to thank Theresa Geracitano, Rachel Mason and the entire staff for a very, very wonderful and memorable time. Let’s do it again!

Brenda Dodd

D. Kramer

Help Us To Help Fallbrook

St. Vincent De Paul of Fallbrook will help those in need in the Fallbrook, Bonsall and Rainbow communities.

Christ The King Lutheran Church

Traditional Sunday Morning Worship – 8:00 a.m. Contemporary Sunday Morning Worship – 10:30 a.m. Sunday School for all ages – 9:30 a.m. “The Brook” Sunday Contemporary Worship – 6:00 p.m.

Sunday December 4 at 6pm join our Brook Service Christmas Pot Luck

We will help anyone regardless of race, religion, creed or nationality. • Since our origination year, 2000, we have helped thousands of needy persons and families. • Major supporters of Fallbrook Food Pantry. • Soup kitchen serves 45 meals daily. • Major donations to REINS Therapeutic Horseman Program, Fallbrook Adult Day Care Center, Fallbrook Senior Center and more.

WE ACCEPT VEHICLE DONATIONS If you would like to be a part of this worthwhile organization, please contact St. Vincent De Paul at 760-728-7012. We accept donations at the Thrift Shop, located at 520 S. Main Ave., from 10am to 2pm Monday through Friday. Furniture pick-up is available. Please call 760-728-7012.

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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.

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

EDITORIAL Lucette Moramarco, Assistant Editor Tom Ferrall, Staff Writer Andrea Verdin, Staff Writer Tim O’Leary, Staff Writer Shane Gibson, Staff Photojournalist Joe Naiman, Correspondent (Ind.) Christine Rinaldi, Photojournalist (Ind.) Ken Seals, Photojournalist (Ind.) Tom Pfingsten, Writer (Ind.)

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Why is it so difficult for people to take down their garage sale signs? It litters Fallbrook, is against the law and a misdemeanor per California Penal Code 556.1: It is a misdemeanor for any person to place or maintain or cause to be placed or maintained upon any property in which he has no estate or right of possession any sign, picture, transparency advertisement or mechanical device which is used for the purpose of advertising or which advertises or brings to notice any person, article of merchandise, business or profession or anything that is or has been sold, bartered, or given away without the consent of the owner. Don’t put your garage sale signs on telephone poles and other poles that don’t belong to you, and please help take down those that do. Thank you for helping to keep our community beautiful.

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As we enter the busy holiday season please keep in mind that there are people, even in our friendly village, who take advantage of others by stealing packages or mail from residential areas. Last week in our Gird Valley neighborhood we had an incident of someone coming through during the middle of the night ransacking mailboxes, taking incoming and outgoing mail. Likely looking for money or checks that they could cash or steal to use bank account numbers. One of our neighbors, a few blocks away, was awakened at 3 a.m. and noticed a parked car and a man taking mail out of his mailbox. He yelled at the man who jumped in the car and left. The next day our postal carrier stopped to talk with us and indicated that the culprits had gone through mailboxes all around the area. They had thrown mail opened and unopened along Gird Road. We’ve also heard reports about packages being stolen when left at front doors. In any case, be mindful of the possibilities. Don’t put mail in your neighborhood mail box until close to time your postal carrier typically picks up. Also watch for incoming mail and packages vs. leaving in the box or at your doorstep.

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

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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.



The Fallbrook Village News | |

December 1, 2016

Costumed capers found at Encore Club Gathering FALLBROOK – Fallbrook Encore Club is a social club and members always manage to find ways to have fun. Its Halloween costume party was no exception. The potluck party was hosted in the home of members, with many joining in the fun. Various creative costumes were enjoyed by everyone, adding to the evening and party spirit. There are many varied activities each month. Members can sign up for whatever appeals to them at the regular monthly coffee/meeting held every first Tuesday  at  10 a.m. at the Fallbrook Methodist Church, 1844 Winterhaven.

Membership is open to those in the Fallbrook, Bonsall, Rainbow and DeLuz communities. Anyone considering membership is welcome to attend a meeting or may call membership chairs Sylvia Colton  (760) 703-5199  or Ouida Miecke (760) 749-5555 for more information. Among many special activities currently planned are some RV trips and other travel adventures, and the annual Christmas luncheon to be held Dec.12 at the Golf Club of California in Fallbrook. Every year members and their guests enjoy this festive beginning for the Christmas season.

At the Encore Club’s Gathering in October, the costume winners are, from left, Carmen Willard, Judy Plank, Carol Shrider, Lee Ann Weise, and Brooke Flynn as Little Red Riding Hood.

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Fallbrook firefighters pose with members of the North County All Stars after a game of flag football at Fallbrook High. FALLBROOK – On Nov. 20, members of the Fallbrook Firefighters Association played the North County All Stars, a San Diego women’s tackle football team, in a friendly game of flag football to raise money for the families of two slain police officers in Palm Springs. “Turkey Bowl 2016 was a success!” said Joshua Kortekaas, a Fallbrook firefighter/paramedic.

The firefighters won the game at Fallbrook High Stadium 52-6, with class and style while having a great time. “Injury free I must add,” said Kortekaas. The matchup raised $1700 in ticket sales, to be sent over to the two families still mourning in Palm Springs. “I would like to send a special thank you to John Choi for setting

Courtesy photo

up the event and handling the ticket booth, Coach Benoit for organizing our practices, all of the on-duty crews and chiefs who came out to cheer us on, and most importantly, all of our families and friends who came out for support,” Kortekaas said. Both teams look forward to setting up future events.

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The Fallbrook Village News

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The Fallbrook Village News | |


from page A-1 The failure of Proposition DD does not change the plans to open Bonsall High School on its new site for the 2019-20 school year. “That will be everything moving ahead as it should,” Cunningham said. Cunningham noted that delays related to the Environmental Impact Report might not allow the school to open until the 2020-21 school year. Ten school districts within San Diego County had school bond measures on the November 2016 ballot, and eight of them received the required 55 percent for passage. The other bond measure which failed was Proposition X for the Grossmont-Cuyamaca Community College District; a provision to use union contractors led to an opposition campaign by non-union contractors. The opposition to Proposition DD focused not only on taxation but also on the impacts to the Sycamore Ranch neighborhood if a high school was added to the area. “That really motivated some people,” Cunningham said. “The logo on their campaign signs was ‘no new taxes’,” Cunningham said. “They were able to combine the NIMBY (Not In My Back Yard) issue with the people who wanted no new taxes.” The 50-acre site off of Gird Road was acquired by the Fallbrook Union High School District in 1967 and was intended to be used as that district’s second high school once enrollment at Fallbrook High School reached 1,800 students. The Fallbrook district never built that second high school and declared the

property as surplus, or not necessary to the district’s current or future needs, in 2011. Voters both within the Bonsall district and within the entire Fallbrook Union High School District approved Proposition BB on the November 2012 ballot to transition the K-8 Bonsall Union School District to a K-12 Bonsall Unified School District while removing that territory from the Fallbrook Union High School District. Had the unification vote failed, the Fallbrook district likely would have sold the Gird Road property at auction, but a California Education Code statute automatically transfers real property to the new district in the event of a school district reorganization. On March 9, the BUSD board approved a site selection study which evaluated 12 sites and considered the Gird Road site to be the optimal location. “Proposition 51, the state construction bond, did pass,” Cunningham said. “There would be matching funds coming from the state.” The Bonsall district may use other sources of revenue for expenditures on the school, which would constitute the match for Proposition 51 funding. “That Proposition 51 money will not be there five or six years from now,” Cunningham said. The $58 million bond amount was expected to be sufficient to cover the cost to construct and equip a high school but would also have been used for improvements at Sullivan Middle School, Bonsall Elementary School, and Bonsall West Elementary School. The high school construction portion of the bond would have

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December 1, 2016 included physical education facilities and a fitness center which would accommodate student activities and would also be available for community use when not needed for school extracurricular purposes. The joint use concept could make those facilities eligible for County of San Diego funding, which is the case with the Bonsall Community Center on school district property. Bonsall High School opened in August 2014 and was admitted to the CIF San Diego Section in 2015. The CIF does not require home contests to be held at an on-campus site, and the Legionnaires currently play home volleyball matches in a Pala facility. Cunningham noted that existing Sullivan Middle School facilities might be used for Bonsall High School athletic events. “That was something that we were exploring,” he said. Even prior to the failure of Proposition DD there were no plans for Bonsall High School to field a gridiron football team, so a stadium is not needed and bleachers may accommodate spectators at soccer or track and field events. The primary capital expenses for outdoor sports fields without stands are land acquisition and grading and the expenses for fencing and goals or bases and foul poles would be relatively minimal. The classrooms and other nonathletic buildings are planned to accommodate up to 1,500 students, but that is a long-term projection based on future development within

the school district. Cunningham expects the high school to have approximately 500 students in 2019, so not all of the classrooms will be needed immediately. “New developer fees will be going toward that,” said Cunningham. Capacity fees paid by developers will help fund capital needs of the school district. The current fee for residential development is $4.80 per square foot and the fee for commercial development is $0.58 per square foot. Developer fee revenue may be used as matching funds for a Proposition 51 grant, as may revenue from certificates of participation which do not require voter approval. The school district used certificates of participation to build the twostory building which is currently used for Bonsall High School in its current location on the Sullivan Middle School campus and which will be used to accommodate middle school growth after the high school is in its new location. “That could be something to get this started,” Cunningham said. “We would be able to get some more of that Proposition 51 money.” Repayment of certificate of participation funding would not be covered by additional property taxes. “The district definitely has to add it to its debt,” Cunningham said. Cunningham was with the San Diego County Office of Education when Sullivan Middle School opened in 1994 and Bonsall West Elementary School opened in 2005. Both of those schools were built

without a bond. “High schools are currently more expensive than other schools,” Cunningham said. The school district can also use general fund revenue for capital purposes, including projects eligible for state funding with a local match. “General fund can definitely be going toward some of this, but we definitely don’t want any of the current operations to suffer,” Cunningham said. The Fallbrook Union High School District voters approved a bond in November 1994. When the Bonsall district transitioned from a K-8 elementary school district to a K-12 unified district, the Bonsall property owners were still responsible for their share of the outstanding Fallbrook bond. The Bonsall Unified School District landowners are not responsible for the new FUHSD bond which passed in the November 2016 election. The Bonsall Union School District voters approved a bond in November 2005. Cunningham noted that a future bond measure not only might not draw the opposition of neighborhood opponents when the school is already under construction but also would be on the ballot after Bonsall residents are no longer paying for the 1994 FUHSD bond. “That will be off the rolls when we come around next time,” said Cunningham. “That will be all paid off.”


Southern California. Curiel was also overseeing the class-action lawsuit against Trump University, and the Nov. 18 settlement date for that litigation was also the scheduled date for Curiel to consider the new watermaster, so the issue of Binder’s replacement has been delayed. “It’s kind of a long drawn-out process for the federal judge,” Brady said. The proposed board action for Nov. 21 was to authorize FPUD’s human resources manager to finalize a contract with a national

recruiter for an executive search which would be conducted by the outside recruiter and coordinated by FPUD’s human resources manager. The decision to approve a budget line item addition rather than the search itself allows the search to be scuttled if another watermaster is selected and Brady remains as FPUD’s general manager. “If the judge picks somebody else then it’s all kind of a moot issue,” Brady said.

cleaned. All the dead trees are being removed.” Work was asked about the task of running his existing company while directing his new Gird Valley project. “I love it,” said Work. “I wake up at five in the morning with just a head swimming with ideas. And I love that, I live for that. I don’t do too well if I’m not under a lot of pressure. I just don’t. “Even though this is a massive endeavor, I’ve never had so much fun,” continued Work. “It’s super, super exciting. My wife and I want this to be like, ‘holy crap, this is the most beautiful place I’ve ever seen.’” Work’s attitude is why people like Joan McConnell, a key player in, have been on cloud nine since the escrow closed. “My husband and I were in the

Portland airport when I got the call that the escrow had closed, and I was literally doing cartwheels down the concourse,” said McConnell. “We were just super excited. As you can see, Jade is a real go-getter and we’re really happy to be part of the process.” McConnell said the Works have etched themselves a place in Fallbrook history. “To me this feels like a new chapter in the history of our community,” said McConnell. “Because we have this history of agricultural families here. There’s the Girds, and the Reches, and that’s a really important history to a lot of people here. It’s an agricultural community, and I think this feels like the Works are now sort of the stewards of this new chapter in that agricultural history of our community and specifically this valley. That’s a really cool thing, to see that starting to unfold.”

from page A-1 general manager of the Rancho California Water District, which also has Santa Margarita River water rights. The parties with Santa Margarita River water rights who comprised the selection committee also include Camp Pendleton, the Pechanga Indian Reservation, the Eastern Municipal Water District, the Western Municipal Wa t e r D i s t r i c t , a n d t h e Metropolitan Water District of


from page A-1

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Work, a friendly, easy-going individual, is also very determined. Owner and operator of the golf course construction company Integrity Golf, Work has built elite courses throughout the western U.S. as well as in Korea and Mexico. Conceding that Fallbrook Golf Club simply couldn’t make it financially as a golf course, he came up with another plan – a winery – and couldn’t wait to get started on it. Work and his crew began working on the Gird Valley property Nov. 16 – the day after escrow closed. “We had 30 men out here, cleaning up all the trash and debris,” said Work, adding there is a lot of clean up to be done. “All the old equipment is being hauled off, and all the maintenance areas

To comment on this story online, visit

To comment on this story online, visit


from page A-1 sacred significance or cultural significance.” Although GCL still owns the remaining approximate 1,000 acres, the purchase eliminates the possibility of a landfill in Gregory Canyon. “There won’t be a landfill,” said Gaughen. “The portion that we purchased is the only place that a landfill could go on this property.” The Pala tribe does not intend to erect any structures on the land it purchased. “The tribe’s plan is to manage it as natural space,” Gaughen said. “It’s going to be maintained in its current state.” The buffer area included the former Verboom Dairy, which was the last dairy along the San Luis Rey River, and GCL maintains ownership of the Verboom Dairy property as well as other land. “They plan to do some other sort of housing or commercial development,” said Gaughen. Because the Solid Waste Facility zoning classification was created by voter initiative, the county’s Zoning Ordinance has no specifications about what else is allowed or prohibited on land with such zoning. A parcel in Otay Mesa was subsequently rezoned for Solid Waste Facility use by the San Diego County Board of Supervisors. GCL will thus likely need to rezone the

Ron Jonason photo At the base of Gregory Canyon, this area is known as Medicine Rock, a spiritual site of prayer, ritual, and healing for the Luiseno People. property for the residential and commercial structures to be built. “They’re going to have to do it through the ballot box,” Gaughen said. “The initiative made that a requirement that it could only be changed through a subsequent initiative.” The land still owned by GCL is also subject to Native American monitoring to ensure that no Luiseno artifacts or other cultural remnants are disturbed.

“They still have to go through the consultation process for any permits they have to obtain,” Gaughen said. “There still will be involvement by tribes.” Negotiations between Pala and GCL to purchase the property began in September. “It took a while to get to a point where we all could agree,” said Gaughen. To comment on this story online, visit

December 1, 2016 | |

The Fallbrook Village News



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The Fallbrook Village News | |

December 1, 2016

BetterWorld Trust announces grants to Fallbrook nonprofit organizations TEMECULA – Paul Goldring Garrett and Diane Garrett, founder and vice-chair of BetterWorld Trust, recently announced the awarding of grants to several Fallbrook nonprofit organizations. BetterWorld Trust believes in the importance of strengthening local community nonprofits. It is their belief that a vibrant community is one with strong nonprofits doing great work to address the community’s most pressing needs. BetterWorld Trust requested applications for projects designed to improve the quality of life in the community of Fallbrook. Proposals were requested from

organizations with a well-planned approach to issues and needs, a demonstrated base of support, committed leadership, and the involvement of individuals with the skills necessary to carry out the work. • The Fallbrook-based nonprofit grant award recipients are: • Fallbrook Child Development Center – $20,000 • Fallbrook Food Pantry – $5,000 • Boys & Girls Club of North County – $2,500 • Fallbrook Senior Citizens Center – $2,500 • Fallbrook Art Center – $2,500

Diane Garrett, left, vice-chair of BetterWorld Trust presents Reva Reece, director of the Fallbrook Child Development Center, with a check for $20,000. Courtesy photo

A recall has been issued for some vehicle airbags

Courtesy photo

In “Kim & Ken – a winning team in real estate” in the Nov. 24 issue, the wrong address was listed for their office. The correct address is 746 S. Main Ave., Suite A. The Village News regrets the error.

SAN DIEGO COUNTY – The Sheriff’s Department is partnering with the California Office of Traffic Safety (OTS), the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) and other agencies in spreading the word about a nationwide recall to replace at-risk airbags in certain vehicles. The recall involves vehicles, particularly Hondas and Acuras, that are equipped with Takata airbag inflators. Recall repairs are free of charge to all vehicle owners.  To find out if a vehicle is part of the recall, its owner can go to and enter the vehicle’s Vehicle Identification Number (VIN).  If the vehicle is included in

the recall, the owner contact his nearest dealer and schedule an appointment to have the vehicle repaired for free. For more information about the airbag recall, visit www.safercar. gov/rs/takata/index.html.

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December 1, 2016 | |

The Fallbrook Village News



NCFPD and Foundation for Senior Care attend national training conference FALLBROOK – The North County Fire Protection District (NCFPD) and Foundation for Senior Care were awarded a scholarship to attend the 2016 NFPA Remembering When™ Conference. The team participated in training to deliver the educational fire and falls prevention program sponsored by the National Fire Protection Association (NFPA). The conference, Remembering When™: A Fire and Fall Prevention Program for Older Adults, was held Nov. 14 to 16. NFPA selected teams from 30 communities across the United States and Canada to travel to San Antonio for the training. Teams were composed of at least one member of the fire department partnered with an individual from an agency within the community that serves older adults. James Beebe from NCFPD partnered with Rachel Mason, executive director from the Foundation for Senior Care. Each award covered training, materials, and travel expenses, valued at more than $4,000. Following the conference, the team returned to the Greater Fallbrook area and will conduct group presentations and training

sessions to prepare additional facilitators. Team members will also bring the program to older adults during home visits where they will tailor the Remembering When messages and help older adults identify changes that will increase home safety. “We are excited to provide this important training to help fire departments and local agencies meet their goals related to older adult safety. Many communities are seeing dramatic increases in the numbers of older adult residents and are strengthening resources to meet the needs stemming from this growth. Reducing risks related to injury and death is key and the Remembering When program is a helpful tool in this endeavor,” said Karen Berard-Reed, NFPA senior project manager. “The data provides a crystal clear picture of the fire and falls problem for older adults across North America. Kudos to the professionals who are dedicated to the work of helping older adults live safely,” Berard-Reed added. The Remembering When program has been implemented in communities throughout North America since 1999, to help thousands of older adults learn

Courtesy photo Attending the 2016 NFPA Remembering When™ Conference are Rachel Mason, executive director of Foundation for Senior Care and James Beebe, fire prevention specialist II of North County Fire Protection District. strategies to help them live safely at home for as long as possible. Program materials are available online at no cost. For more information about Remembering When, visit www. To schedule a presentation of the Remembering When program, contact Mason at (760) 723-7570 or Founded in 1896, NFPA is a

global, nonprofit organization devoted to eliminating death, injury, property and economic loss due to fire, electrical and related hazards. For more information visit

Medicare Open Enrollment is October 15 – December 7

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The Fallbrook Village News | |

December 1, 2016

Free hearing screening and consultation offered Dec. 8 Come and learn about two breakthrough technologies NORTH COUNTY – Do you often need to ask others to repeat themselves? Is anyone around you suggesting that you may have a hearing problem? Professional

Lyric, an invisible extended wear hearing device that be worn 24/7 for months at a time without changing batteries, or Audeo BR, the first hearing aid ever produced to feature

Hearing Associates is presenting a free one-day event Dec. 8, which includes a hearing screening and a complimentary Lyric consultation. Anyone who is a candidate for

a built-in Lithium-ion rechargeable battery that provides 24 hours of hearing with one simple charge, will be given a risk-free 45-day trial. A doctor of audiology, Dr. David

Spots still available in free workshop for growers RAINBOW – Anyone who grows their own food, or any other kind of crop, is welcome to attend the Southern California Farmers, Ranchers & Grape Growers Free Workshop on Thursday, Dec. 8 from 3 to 5 p.m. They will learn

how the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) and other agencies can help them. The workshop will be hosted by and held at Rainbow Valley Grange, 2160 Rainbow Valley Blvd. Topics will include farm and

youth loans, farm crop insurance, farm drought insurance, and conservation assistance. Panelists will be from the Farm Service Agency, Natural Resources Conservation District, Mission Resource Conservation District

and UC Extension, including Dr. Gary Bender. The panelists will talk about the services they provide to farmers, answer questions and then meet with attendees one on one. Refreshments will be provided.

Illich has served North County for 30 years. Call (760) 489-6901 for an appointment. The Escondido office is located at 1045 E. Valley Parkway.

Seats are limited, so RSVP by Monday, Dec. 5 to Brooke Raffaele at (530) 219-7747 or People with disabilities who require accommodations can call Federal Relay Service (800) 877-8339.

Supervisors approve next RCS phase, look for locations Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

Nov. 15 took steps towards upgrading the county’s Regional Communications System (RCS). One action exercised a contract option for facility improvements

Two 5-0 San Diego County Board of Supervisors votes

at the Harmony Hill site in southeast Escondido. The other action approved in principle, thus authorizing negotiations which would be ratified by subsequent

NOCTURIA Research Study Have you been diagnosed with BPH, or an enlarged prostate gland? Are you tired of getting up at night to visit the bathroom? You may be eligible for the EQUINOC study, a clinical research study being conducted in our area to evaluate an investigational drug to reduce the number of times you wake up to urinate at night (a condition known as nocturia). In order to qualify you must: • be male, • be at least 18 years of age, • be diagnosed with benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH), • have been bothered by nocturia for at least 1 year, • meet additional study requirements. Qualified participants will receive all study medication and study-related care from a dedicated team of medical staff at no cost. Health insurance is not required to participate. For more information, and to see if you qualify, contact:

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of the Sheriff. Motorola Solutions, Inc., was awarded the contract in June 2016. The RCS upgrade includes three phases. Phase I was the system design and planning phase which included detailed technical designs, project planning, and identification of new radio facilities. None of those recommendations are binding on the county unless the county exercises its option for Phase III.  Phase II is the implementation of the new technology at existing RCS facilities consisting of the procurement of the new radio system hardware and software, the replacement of the existing hardware with the new equipment, and the migration of dispatch center equipment and user radios to the new system.  Phase III is the new site development, the construction of facilities, and the integration into the system. The system completion is expected to occur during fiscal year 2018-19.  The total contract amount of $70,065,207 allows for $56,096,976 to implement Phase I and Phase II, $10,631,793 for Phase III, and $3,336,438 for contingencies. Phase III includes seven subphases, so each of those subphases may be exercised individually. The subphase approved Nov. 15 will provide a larger equipment shelter, a 60-foot tower, and a new emergency power generator for the Harmony Hill site. The site currently operates with eight channels and does not have the capacity needed to support incidents in the area; the upgrade will allow for infrastructure which will support 19 channels. Motorola and the Sheriff ’s Department have been working together to identify potential sites which will provide the required geographic coverage. The Camp Pendleton location is expected to be on San Onofre Peak.  In addition to the Camp Pendleton and unincorporated Northeast San Diego County sites, one or two sites in unincorporated Eastern San Diego County, one site in Ramona, one site in the City of Carlsbad, one site in the City of Encinitas, and one site in the City of Solana Beach were identified.  The existing RCS radio site locations include the Encinitas Power Plant, which is scheduled to be decommissioned in 2018, and the coastal sites will ensure coverage for those areas. The costs to acquire land rights or enter into long-term lease agreements will be determined during negotiations, and the county supervisors will approve the specific details of those agreements during a future meeting. To comment on this story online, visit




Board of Supervisors action, the purchase or lease of sites for RCS support in seven areas including one on Camp Pendleton and one or two sites in unincorporated Northeast San Diego County. “Clear communication is critical during an emergency,” said Supervisor Bill Horn. “We have many agencies that work together and must be able to share information. Upgrading our Regional Communications System is a vital step in ensuring clear and effective communication between all of our first responders.” The Regional Communications System which allows emergency and public safety agencies to communicate with each other was established in 1995. The RCS provides public safety and public service radio communications to San Diego County and Imperial County and includes those two county governments, 24 incorporated cities, fire protection districts, state and Federal agencies, tribal governments, and medical operations.  The County of San Diego procured and constructed the RCS and has operated the system while the participating agencies shared the cost of the original system infrastructure. The RCS consists of 50 radio sites in the two counties which support 24 public safety dispatch centers and serve more than 20,000 user radios. The County of San Diego and the participating agencies realized that the RCS would eventually approach the end of its useful life and require replacement. In 2010, San Diego County’s Sheriff ’s Department contracted with technical consultants to assist with planning the next-generation system.  A working group consisting of RCS partner agency executives made recommendations regarding system design and cost apportionment, and county staff members worked with more than 100 public safety agencies and medical operations to develop the requirements for a new system. In December 2013, the Board of Supervisors approved an agreement for participating agencies which established a cost apportionment model and served as the operating and business agreement between the parties.  In June 2015, the Board of Supervisors voted 5-0 to authorize the director of the county’s Department of Purchasing and Contracting to issue a request for proposals to replace the existing RCS, to award a contract upon successful negotiations and determination of a fair and reasonable price, and to amend the contract as required to reflect changes to services and funding allocation subject to the approval


760. 731. 8360 Specials valid December 1-31, 2016 or while supplies last.

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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.



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

December 1, 2016

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 20, Issue 48

Turkey Trot – a grand tradition for fundraising

Adam Williams and his dog, Betty, who is disguised as a 120 pound turkey, participate in the seventh annual Fallbrook Turkey Trot hosted by Fallbrook Village Rotary. Proceeds benefit Fallbrook Land Conservancy, Fallbrook Animal Sanctuary and many causes funded by Village Rotary.

The first runner to finish the 5K race from the Grand Tradition, through Los Jilgueros Preserve and back again, is Giovanny Morelia with a race time of 22 minutes and 59 seconds.

Posing for a photo before the start of the Turkey Trot are, from left, Nic Martinez, Bryony Coiner, Matt Coiner, Johnna Coiner and Morgan Coiner. The matching T-shirts were ordered specifically for the event, held on Thanksgiving morning.

The second place finisher of the Nov. 24 race is Nicholas Blanton with a race time of 23 minutes and 13 seconds. Blanton ran representing the U.S. Marine Corps 1st Light Armored Reconnaissance Battalion.

John Choi and his daughter Elizabeth do a few post race push ups as a cool down at the completion of the run. Choi was the coordinator for the North County Fire Explorer Volunteers helping out at the Turkey Trot.

Rotarian Gordon Stone emcees the event at the start and finish lines at the Grand Tradition. Displayed is the T-shirt for the Turkey Trot which was designed by local artist Brett Stokes. Race director Erica Williams describes the race course to the North County Fire Explorer volunteers.

Christina Rinaldi photos

see TROT, page B-7



The Fallbrook Village News | |

December 1, 2016


Medicare benefits for the terminally ill Cate Kortzeborn Special to the Village News

When I talk to people with Medicare about planning for the end of their lives, the statistic that always strikes me is this: if you ask people where they’d rather die – in a hospital or at home – 75 percent say at home and 25 percent say the hospital. But when you look at what actually happens, only 25 percent of people get to die at home, while 75 percent pass away in hospitals. The only way you can ensure that your doctor understands your wishes is by talking about them. And now, Medicare will reimburse your doctor for that conversation. This is called advance care planning. It’s designed to help people with Medicare learn about various options for end-of-life care; determine which types of care best fit their personal wishes; and share their wishes with their family, friends, and physicians. One option you can discuss with your doctor is hospice care. Hospice is intended to help terminally-ill people live out their lives as comfortably as possible, usually in their own homes. Hospice doesn’t focus on curing disease and it’s not only for people with cancer. Medicare’s hospice benefit c o v e r s y o u r car e, an d y ou shouldn’t have to go outside of hospice to get care except in rare situations. Once you choose it, your hospice benefit should cover everything you need. If you qualify for hospice care, you and your family will work with your hospice provider to set up a plan of care that meets your needs. You and your family members are the most important part of your medical team. Your team can also include doctors, nurses or nurse practitioners, social workers, physical and occupational therapists, speech-language pathologists, hospice aides, homemakers, and volunteers. A hospice nurse and doctor are on-call 24 hours a day, seven days a week to give you and your family support and care when you need it. You can also include your regular doctor or a nurse practitioner on your medical team to supervise your care. Medicare’s hospice benefit allows you and your family to stay

Hospice doctors are on-call 24 hours a day to take care of their patients at home. together in the comfort of your home, unless you need care in an inpatient facility. If your hospice provider determines that you need inpatient care, the provider will make arrangements for your stay. To find a hospice provider, talk to your doctor or call your state hospice organization. The National Hospice and Palliative Care Organization has a website that allows you to look up local providers based on your zip code, at You can get hospice care if you have Medicare Part A (hospital insurance) and you meet these conditions: • Your hospice doctor and your regular doctor (if you have one) certify that you’re terminally ill, with a life expectancy of 6 months or less. • You accept palliative care (for comfort) instead of care to cure your illness. • You sign a statement choosing hospice care instead of other Medicare-covered treatments for your terminal illness and related conditions. You have the right to stop

hospice at any time. If you do so, you’ll go back to the type of Medicare coverage you had before you chose a hospice provider, like Original Medicare, a Medicare Advantage plan, or another type of Medicare health plan. Depending on your illness and related conditions, the plan of care your hospice team creates can include doctor and nursing services; medical equipment (like wheelchairs and walkers); medical supplies (like bandages and catheters); prescription drugs; hospice aide and homemaker services; physical and occupational therapy; speech-language pathology services; social worker services; dietary counseling; grief and loss counseling for you and your family; shortterm inpatient care (for pain and symptom management); and any other Medicare-covered services needed to manage your terminal illness and related conditions, as recommended by your hospice team. For more information on Medicare’s hospice benefit,

Photodisc/Thinkstock photo

including costs, go to: https:// w w w. m e d i c a r e . g o v / P u b s / pdf/02154.pdf. Cate Kortzeborn is Medicare’s acting regional administrator for Arizona, California, Hawaii,

Nevada, and the Pacific Territories. You can always get answers to your Medicare questions by calling 1-800-MEDICARE (1800-633-4227).

Program offers free specialized phones to Californians with disabilities OAKLAND – The telephone may be an accepted part of life in the 21st century, but not for an estimated three million Californians. Most people take using the telephone for granted. But individuals who have difficulty seeing, hearing, speaking, remembering, or moving, what seems to be a simple telephone call can be challenging, preventing communication with their family, friends, and others. The same telecommunications technology that fuels never-ending innovation has produced a wealth of specialized California Phones and devices so people with disabilities can communicate with family and friends. These California Phones are provided by the California Telephone Access Program (CTAP) free to eligible Californians. California residents are eligible for specialized California Phones if they have phone service and are certified by a licensed physician, medical doctor, or audiologist as having difficulty using a standard telephone because of difficulty seeing, hearing, speaking, remembering, or moving. There is no cost, obligation, age, or income requirement. Once an individual qualifies for a California Phone, they can go into one of CTAP’s Service Centers throughout California or call (800) 333-7900 to determine the most appropriate device for their requirements. Trained staff will recommend the phone that best fits a client’s needs, discuss the phone features, and provide training on how to use and personalize their California Phone. The Deaf and Disabled

Te l e c o m m u n i c a t i o n s Program (DDTP) distributes telecommunications equipment and services that improve communication for all Californians. A program of the California Public Utilities Commission (CPUC), DDTP provides Californians with free specialized telephone equipment and relay services through CTAP and California Relay Service (CRS), respectively. CTAP provides California Phones that amplify sound, adjust tone, light up for incoming calls, display phone conversation as text, have large buttons with raised numbers, are portable, or have speed dial phone buttons incorporating photographs. CTAP offers approximately 60 types of specialized California Phones and devices. CRS provides specially-trained communication assistants to relay telephone conversations between people who are deaf, hard of hearing, or are speech-disabled with those they wish to communicate with by telephone. CRS, captioned telephone, and Speech-to-Speech relay services are all offered in English and Spanish. DDTP is funded by a small surcharge that appears on all Californians’ telephone bills. The money collected pays for both CTAP and CRS. This surcharge appears on phone bills as “CA Relay Service and Communications Devices Fund.” To download an application, to find the nearest service center, or for more information, visit www. or call (800) 333-7900.

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December 1, 2016 | |

The Fallbrook Village News



Big jump in drug use among males arrested and booked into jail SAN DIEGO – Approximately three-quarters of adult males (76 percent) arrested and booked into local jail in San Diego County tested positive for an illicit substance in 2015 – eight percent higher than in 2014 and the highest level seen in the past 16 years, according to an annual substance abuse monitoring report released by the SANDAG Criminal Justice Research Division. The report found that an increasing percentage of males were using methamphetamine and marijuana. The percentage of males testing positive for meth jumped from 40 percent to 48 percent between 2014 and 2015, also a 16-year high. Fifty-two percent of male arrestees tested positive for marijuana in 2015 – a seven percent increase from 2014 and a 16-year high. About one in four (24 percent) arrestees reported obtaining a medical marijuana card. As a companion to the annual substance abuse monitoring report, SANDAG also released a brief titled Methamphetamine Use by San Diego County Arrestees. Data included in the brief show that while meth use went down slightly among female arrestees, it still remains higher than the positive rate among male arrestees (52 percent vs. 48 percent). The typical meth user takes the drug five times a day, seven days in a row, and has been using 14 years on average. Sixty percent of meth users who go to school or have a job reported that they have gone there high. “Substance abuse among the jail population has consequences for society as a whole as these individuals are more prone to risky behaviors, such as driving under the influence, sharing needles, committing property crimes to support their habits, and going

Narconon offers help to addicts and their families

Narconon reminds families that abuse of heroin and opiod drugs has become a national health crisis. They can learn to recognize the signs of heroin abuse and get their loved ones help if they are at risk. To learn about the overdose reversing drug known as naloxone, which is available in California, visit www.narcononnewliferetreat. org/blog/naloxone-availability. html. Narconon can help people take steps to overcome addiction in their family when they call for free screenings or referrals, (800) 431-1754.

to work under the influence of drugs, which can put others at risk,” SANDAG Criminal Justice Research Director Dr. Cynthia Burke said. About one in three (35 percent) male arrestees reported they commit crime to support a drug habit. This percentage was even higher (51 percent) among those who said they had previously been convicted of a felony. Of those who admitted to doing so, 90 percent said they committed property crime. When asked what drug they were under the influence of, the most common was meth (70 percent), followed by heroin (31 percent), and marijuana (23 percent). Historically, a majority of those arrested and booked into jail test positive for drugs. Drug use is often related to other underlying

issues, such as unemployment, homelessness, and psychiatric disorders. SANDAG researchers expanded the scope of their research in this most recent substance abuse monitoring report and asked study participants a series of new questions, including whether they have been victims of crime, if they have ever tried committing suicide, and whether they are aware of Proposition 47 – a ballot measure approved by California voters in 2014 that reduced certain property and drug-related felonies to misdemeanors. More than half (57 percent) of the arrestees said they had heard of Prop. 47. Of those who were aware of it, 29 percent said that they or their attorney had petitioned to have a prior offense reduced.  As part of the substance abuse


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monitoring study, arrestees are approached (using a random sampling method) within 48 hours of their arrest and booking into jail. If the arrestee is available and willing to participate in a confidential survey/interview, she/ he is asked a series of questions related to her/his drug use history

and to provide a urine sample for drug testing. In 2015, 469 male arrestees were interviewed at the Vista and Central Jails and 172 female arrestees at Las Colinas. Of these 641 arrestees, 617 completed the interview and also provided a valid urine sample for analysis.

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The Fallbrook Village News | |

December 1, 2016

ENTERTAINMENT Pala rings in the holidays with more free fun events in December PALA − Pala Casino Spa & Resort will continue its free events series in December featuring the 60+ Club at 1 p.m. on Tuesdays and 12:30 p.m. on Thursdays; the underground wine CAVE and Luis Rey’s on weekends, and tribute concerts at 8 p.m. on Saturdays in the Infinity Showroom. The free December entertainment schedule includes: Tribute Concerts, 8 p.m. Saturdays, Infinity Showroom • Dec. 3, Mick Adams and The Stones, a tribute to The Rolling Stones, followed by Club Infinity with DJ Gonzo • Dec. 24, HELP!, a tribute to The Beatles, followed by Club Infinity with DJ Jay

Courtesy photo Mick Adams and The Stones, a tribute to The Rolling Stones, will perform a free concert at Pala Casino on Dec. 3.

60+ Club, 1 p.m. Tuesdays • Dec. 6, Surfin’, a tribute to The Beach Boys, Ultimate Holiday Tribute Show • Dec. 13, Andy DiMino’s holiday tribute to Dean Martin, “Making

Spirits Bright” • Dec. 20, Heart Ache Tonight, a tribute to The Eagles CAVE, 7 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, 5 p.m. Sundays • Dec. 2, Pat Dowling, Acoustic Rock • Dec. 3, Pat Dowling, Acoustic Rock • Dec. 4, Pat Dowling, Acoustic Rock • Dec. 9, Warren LaPlante, Top 40/ Pop/Classic Rock • Dec. 10, Chris James, Energetic Acoustic Pop/Rock • Dec. 11, Chris James, Energetic Acoustic Pop/Rock • Dec. 16, Pat Dowling, Acoustic Rock • Dec. 17, Pat Dowling, Acoustic Rock • Dec. 18, Pat Dowling, Acoustic Rock • Dec. 23, Dave Reynolds, Variety/ Classic Rock • Dec. 24, Warren LaPlante, Top 40/

Pop/Classic Rock • Dec. 25 p.m., Warren LaPlante, Top 40/Pop/Classic Rock • Dec. 30, Dave Reynolds, Variety/ Classic Rock • Dec. 31, Warren LaPlante, Top 40/ Pop/Classic Rock LUIS REY’S, 7 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays • Dec. 2-3, Cougrzz • Dec. 9-10, Crimson Crow • Dec. 16-17, 3 Amigos • Dec. 23-24, Mickie Arnett • Dec. 25, Crimson Crow • Dec. 30-31, Fresh Pala will also present Grand Sonic Theory, New Year’s Eve, 9 p.m., Saturday, Dec. 31, in the Infinity Showroom. All tickets are reserved and now on sale at the Pala Box Office in the casino, at www. or by calling 1-877946-7252. Tickets also are available at Star Tickets, 1-800-585-3737 or

Concerts, hula lessons and Winterfest offered at the library FALLBROOK – The Fallbrook Library will host several free events in December, including concerts, the inaugural Winterfest celebration, and dance instructions. Thursday, Dec. 1, 6 p.m. – Family Holiday Surprise Movie Night. Enjoy a fun family holiday themed film at the library, popcorn and drinks provided. Hint: this movie features an oversized elf who is very enthusiastic about Christmas. Sunday, Dec. 4, 2 p.m. – Monthly Acoustic Showcase presents local singer/songwriter Nathan James singing the Blues. Thursday, Dec. 8, 6 p. m. to 8 p.m. – Inaugural Winterfest,

Mission Theatre Presents

features a visit and photos with Santa, holiday crafts, music, health and safety information, and an opportunity to help neighbors by bringing a non-perishable item for a food drive to benefit the Fallbrook Food Pantry. Wednesday, Dec. 14, 5 p.m. – Introduction to Dance “Hula Tahitian”; participants should wear comfortable clothes. Thursday, Dec. 15, 7 p.m. – Final program of the year for the

the · village · beat

Friends Music Series features the Palomar Pacific Music Men performing holiday favorites. The concert is sponsored by the Friends of the Fallbrook Library. Sunday, Dec. 18, 2 p.m. – The Fallbrook Chamber Orchestra plays Christmas music. The Fallbrook Library is located at 124 S. Mission Rd. For more information about these and other scheduled events visit www.sdcl. org or call (760) 731-4653.

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.



VALLEY FORT ViLLAgE A place you are never a Stranger, just a friend we haven't met.

3757 South MiSSion Road • FallbRook


Valley Fort Country Store

Features the hit songs "Thank You Very Much", "Mr. Humbug" and "I'll Begin Again".


Rich LaFetra as Scrooge! Adult actors perform an adaptation of

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CAST Academy Ballet students performing "Christmas Children".

Adults $15 | Seniors $12 | Students $12 | Juniors $10


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Located at 200 N Main St., Fallbrook CA 92028


can be ordered online or Phone Orders 760-731-2278 (Monday-Thursday, 2:00-6:00pm)

CAST Office located at 222 N. Main St, Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 731-2278 | open: Mon-Thurs 2:00pm-6:00pm

- Wed-Sun 10-4

Red Geranium - Wed-Sun 10-4 The Wood Shop - Fri-Sun Lovable - Fri-Sun The Social Flower - Wed-Sun 10-5:30


ur Valley Fort Country Store is loaded with antiques, western decor, Fallbrook honey and retro candy. Red Geranium has antiques, vintage, country, gifts and garden decor. We also just put in a new line of children's resale clothes at the Red Geranium. The Wood Shop has beautiful furniture and does custom orders. At Lovable they carry lovely woman's clothes and jewelry. The Social Flower has great floral designs for all your occasions. Come join us every Sunday for our Farmer's Market 10-3 pm.

Look for our upcoming craft shows on the 3 , 4th, 10th, 11th, 17th, & 18th of December. rd



SUNDAY FARMERS MARKET & ARTiSAN FAiR Open Every Sunday 10am-3pm

Come and take a stroll around our Sunday Farmer's Market. You will find a wide variety of beautiful handmade treasures, Avocado Fudge, Farm Fresh produce, Local Honey, Chocolates and Fudge, and of course Fallbrook Animal Sanctuary Pet adoptions (weather permitting).

If you are interested in becoming a Vendor please contact: Paula Little at 951-695-0045 or email 10’x10’ Melinda at 951-764-1812 space for only or email $20/day


Wine CountryTemecula December 1, 2016 |

Valley News| • December The Fallbrook Village•News | 2, 2016



DECEMBER 1, 2016

Day in the life of a vinter with Cougar Vineyard & Winery Six days after introducing a mixture of yeast and water to the Falanghina grape juice - the fermentation process is well underway inside the large fermentation tank, Sept. 27.

Rick Buffington places a sample of Falanghina wine in an analyzer that measures various ph levels, acids and a variety of other levels before running the wine through its final filtration, Nov. 11.

Cougar Vineyard & Winery owner Rick Buffington sits at a table with a variety of wine testing instruments before running the Falanghina wine through its final filtration, Nov. 11.

Erick Erno monitors water pasteurization of the automated bottling machine, Nov. 21. Running water above 180 degrees throughout the inside of the stainless-steel machine sterilizes the equipment before the bottling process begins.

Shane Gibson photos

Cougar Vineyard & Winery owner Rick Buffington (left) and assistant winemaker Erick Erno connects a variety of hoses to the cross-flow membrane filtration system, Nov. 11. The filtered Falanghina wine will flow back into the large fermentation and hold until bottling.

Wine Country Events Calendar

Cougar Vineyard & Winery owner Rick Buffington loads the automated bottling machine’s hopper with a supply of Cougar Winery’s signature corks before the bottling process begins, Nov. 21. [Left] Cougar Vineyard & Winery assistant winemaker Erick Erno pulls a rope that lifts the lid of a large fermentation tank holding the finished Falanghina wine, Nov. 21. Releasing pressure from the stainless-steel tank will allow the wine to flow freely to the automated bottling machine.

Wine TasTing

2 1 for

Monday thru Friday

Wine Tasting Daily 11:00am-5:00pm 31225 Rancho California Road Temecula, CA 92591

Falanghina wine begins flowing into bottles simultaneously as the turret rotates continuously, Nov. 21. The automated bottling machine helps Cougar Vineyard & Winery fill, cork, seal and label on average 20 bottles a minute.

951.676.1711 ~

New Year’s Eve Dinner Celebrate the new year with a fabulous four-course meal and live music at Meritage. Chef Diamond has meticulously created a special farm-to-table, New Year’s Eve menu for your dining pleasure. Saturday, December 31st, 5pm to 8pm $75 per person, plus tax & gratuity

For reservations call 951.587.8889 To view the menu, visit

32720 Rancho California Road, Temecula, CA 92591 951.676.4001|

Cougar Vineyard & Winery owner Rick Buffington places bottles of Falanghina wine into a case at the end of the bottling line, Nov. 21. Cougar Vineyard is one of two known wineries in the U.S. producing the Italian wine. Characterized for its well balanced and crisp acidity, with notes of floral, melon and lemongrass.

6-7 a.m., 10-11 a.m. 5-8 p.m. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. 11 a.m. to 12 p.m 1-2:30 p.m. 3-5:30 p.m. 5-7 p.m. 5-8 p.m. 5-8 p.m. 5:30-8:30 p.m. 6-8 p.m. 6-9 p.m. 6-9 p.m. 6-9 p.m. 6-9 p.m. 6-9 p.m. 6-10 p.m. 7-10 p.m. 7-11 p.m. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 1-4 p.m. 5-8 p.m. 8 a.m. 9:30-11 a.m. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. 12 noon to 3 p.m. 12-4 p.m. 12-4 p.m. 12-4 p.m. 1-2:30 p.m. 1-4 p.m. 1-4 p.m. 1-4 p.m. 1-5 p.m. 1-5 p.m. 1-5 p.m. 5-7 p.m. 5:30-8:30 p.m. 6-9 p.m. 6-9 p.m. 7-10 p.m. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 1-4 p.m. 8 a.m. 9 a.m. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. 11:30 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. 12-2 p.m. 12-3 p.m. 12-4 p.m. 12-4 p.m. 1-2:30 p.m. 1-4 p.m. 1-4 p.m. 1-4 p.m. 1-4 p.m. 1-5 p.m. 1-5 p.m. 1-5 p.m. 2-5 p.m. 2-5 p.m. 4-7 p.m. 5-7 p.m. 5-8 pm

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2 Bootcamp, Passion4Ftiness, Cougar Vineyard & Winery Live Music, Izon Eden, Avensole Winery Restaurant Vintage Marketplace, Galway Downs Oak Mountain Winery University, Oak Mountain Winery Bailey Estate Club Tasting Behind the Scenes Wine Tour, South Coast Winery Elegant Food & Wine Pairing, Carter Estate Happy Hour, Vineyard Rose, South Coast Winery Live Music, Nathan Rivera, Meritage at Callaway Winery Live Music, Evan Diamond-Goldberg, Cougar Vineyard and Winery Live Music, ABQ Trio, Leoness Cellars Winery Live Music, Restaurant at Ponte Winery Danza Navidad, JD Priest, Danza Del Sol Winery Karaoke Night, Bel Vino Winery Sip into the Sunset, Briar Rose Winery Live Music, Europa Village Live Music, Midnight Satellites, Lorimar Winery Live Music, Thornton Winery Live Music, Fazeli Cellars Winery Live Music, The Core, Miramonte Winery Live Music, Ponte Cellar Lounge SATURDAY, DECEMBER 3 Craft Faire, Maurice Car’rie Winery Live Music, Midnight Satellites, Avensole Tasting Room Live Music, Lilah Vener, Avensole Restaurant Stretch: Harmonizing Hatha, Grapeseed Spa, South Coast Winery Soul Saturdays, Keyways Vineyard Winery Oak Mountain Winery University, Oak Mountain Winery Behind the Scenes Wine Tour, South Coast Winery Cooking Class, Cuisine of the Rhone-Alps, Europa Village Cooking Class, Cuisine of the Rhone-Alps, Europa Village Moto Barrel Room Tours, Doffo Winery Bailey Estate Club Tasting Live Music, Annata Bistro at Mount Palomar Winery Tapas & Wine, The VIB, Bel Vino Winery Live Music, Masia de la Vinya Live Music, JD Priest, Wilson Creek Winery Elegant Food & Wine Pairing, Carter Estate 2016 Polenta Party, Doffo Winery Live Music, Harmony Road, Barrel Room, Leoness Live Music, Shayli & Co., Robert Renzoni Vineyards Live Music, Callaway Courtyard Live Music, Danza del Sol Live Music, Fazeli Cellars Winery Live Music, Al & Brad, Meritage at Callaway Winery Live Music, Restaurant at Ponte Winery Live Music, Mrs. Jones’ Revenge, Lorimar Winery Live Music, Cellar Lounge at Ponte Winery Live Music, Indica Roots, Miramonte Winery SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4 Craft Faire, Maurice Car’rie Winery Live Music, Cougrzz, Avensole Tasting Room Hot Yoga, Grapeseed Spa, South Coast Winery Yoga, Mimosas, Brunch, Galway Downs Oak Mountain Winery University, Oak Mountain Winery Bubble Brunch, Wilson Creek Winery Behind the Scenes Wine Tour, South Coast Winery Moto Barrel Room Tour, Doffo Winery Sunday Brunch at Meritage, Callaway Winery Bailey Estate Club Tasting Pet Fair, Oak Mountain Winery Live Music, Annata Bistro at Mount Palomar Winery Dog Day Sundays, Carol’s Restaurant at Baily’s Winery Ugly Sweater Party, Danza Del Sol Winery Funday Sunday in the Yard Garden, Falkner Winery Live Music, Jeff Brinkman, Bel Vino Winery Live Music, Jeff Tucker, Wilson Creek Winery Elegant Food & Wine Pairing, Carter Estate Live Music, Europa Village Live Music, Inbar Horowitz, Restaurant at Leoness Cellars Live Music, Al & Brad, Lorimar Vineyards & Winery Live Music, Old School, Robert Renzoni Vineyards Live Music, Fazeli Cellars Live Music, KG3, Pavilion, Oak Mountain Winery “Sounds of Sunday”, Monte de Oro Winery Live Music, James Holland, Cougar Vineyard & Winery Live Music, Vintner’s Garden, South Coast Winery Live Music, Miramonte Winery Live Music, ABQ Trio, Meritage at Callaway Winery Tree Lighting, Lorimar Winery

Wine Country map courtesy of Temecula Valley Winegrowers



The Fallbrook Village News | |

December 1, 2016

FOOD & DINING New food safety rules for caterers, breweries, wineries and other businesses Gig Conaughton County of San Diego Communications Office

San Diego County supervisors adopted new rules Nov. 16 to make sure people are safe when they visit the region’s growing number of breweries and wineries and decide to have a burger with their brew or more than just a little cheese with their wine. Supervisors voted 4-0 to adopt an ordinance and two new permits that will apply food-safety rules found in restaurants to caterers hired to serve food at breweries, wineries and other businesses. Supervisor Dianne Jacob said the rules would be the first of their kind in California and would serve as a model ordinance for other counties and cities. She also said they would help the county’s burgeoning winery and brewery industry grow even more. “(With) this ordinance our county will establish a lot more flexibility and opportunity for caterers, food vendors, wineries and breweries,” Jacob said. “In the end it’s going to help to support, and enhance and expand our local farm and ag-tourism efforts that (we) have been so excited about.” The ordinance will allow caterers to handle the food-service for wineries, breweries and businesses that don’t have full food-service capabilities — while making sure customers are protected by ensuring foods are heated and refrigerated correctly, and that food preparers and servers have equipment for proper hygiene. The ordinance is scheduled to be heard again by the board Dec. 14 for a second reading and public hearing. The ordinance would then

take effect in 30 days if the board approves the second reading. The County’s Department of Environmental Health recommended the new rules after conducting a three-month pilot study of 25 catering events at 10 wineries, 13 breweries and two private functions. The board approved the study in May at Jacob’s recommendation. Environmental health staff reported Nov. 16 that they saw three common problems during the study that could increase bacteria and the potential for people to get sick with food-borne illnesses. They included food servers using ice coolers, which warm up when ice melts, rather than portable refrigerators, to try to keep cold foods safely chilled; and not having ready access to sinks to wash utensils, equipment and food-servers hands. The study found that less than one-half of food servers in the study had access to proper sinks. The board’s action Nov. 16 will create two new types of permits. Breweries, wineries and other businesses who want to use caterers to provide their customers’ food will have to get “host facility” permits that ensure they have readily accessible sinks for food servers to clean utensils, equipment and their hands, as well as electricity, hot water and commercial bathrooms. Caterers will be allowed to get “direct sales catering” permits that will expand the traditional definition of “catering” from just serving private affairs to being able to sell directly to the public. The permits will require caterers to have refrigeration and hand washing.

Celebrating our 8th Anniversary in Bonsall

SCORPP/Thinkstock photo

Holiday meal planning to reduce food waste and clogged pipes

noW oPEn All dAY!

Sun-Thurs 11:30am-9:30pm Fri & Sat 11:30-10pm

Come Try Our New Menu! WEdnESdAYS WinE tASting with complimentary appetizer and live music with David Sheline Certified Wine Specialist and Sommelier formerly with Grand Del Mar and Now with American Wine and Spirits. 1/2 off Wine Bottles

• date night Every Tuesday • Happy Hour 7 Days a Week 4-6pm • Catering • Sunday Brunch Buffet Complimentary Champagne 11am-2:30pm - $22.00, Kids under 7 half price $11.00 Available for Rehearsals, Weddings and Private parties.


5256 S. MiSSion RoAd, BonSAll ( Rivervillage Center )

There’s still time to plan your

Holiday Party

at the Café! Parties of 4-60 –

Call us with your Request!

Leftover turkey can be wrapped up, put in a ziploc bag and frozen so it can be used for a meal later on. SAN DIEGO COUNTY – It is hard to picture 833 million Thanksgiving dinners being thrown directly into the trash, but each year Americans waste that much food between Thanksgiving and New Year’s Day alone. Meanwhile, 48.1 million Americans are struggling to avoid hunger daily.  On average, San Diegans throw away five pounds of trash a day, the most in the state. Fifteen percent of that is food waste, adding up to almost 500,000 pounds each year in San Diego alone. Food that ends up in landfills means wasted money, labor, transportation, water and land resources. Worse, as it breaks down in landfills it produces methane,

a gas 25 times more harmful to residents’ health and environment than carbon dioxide. Fortunately, San Diego residents can take small steps to make a big difference this holiday season. By following the tips below from the County of San Diego, residents can save money and help the environment while enjoying their holiday meals. Reducing waste at home Buying and preparing the right amount of food can save time and money. Planning ahead to use leftovers in new dishes and setting aside containers for guests to take home leftovers can ensure all prepared food is eaten.

Call 760-728-3350 For Reservations 760-728-3350 ~ 103 S. Main Ave. Fallbrook ~

Buy 1 Lunch Get 1 FREE!*

945 S. Main Ave, Fallbrook (760) 728-0200

Faro Trupiano

Valid at Trupiano’s Italian Bistro • Plus tax & gratuity • Lunch specials excluded • Dine in only. One coupon per table. Must purchase two drinks. Cannot be combined with any other offer or promotion. Free lunch of equal or lesser value, maximum discount $10. Expires 12/31/16.


Patio Dining ~ Catering ~ Large Parties Welcome

Open 7 Days


760-728-8006 • 1075 S. Mission Rd., Ste. A, Fallbrook

JodiJacobson/Thinkstock photo Small steps like placing leftovers and perishable items in the front area of the refrigerator will also make sure food gets eaten before it’s condemned to the landfill. Visit the County of San Diego’s Food: Too Good to Waste! webpage (www. dpw/recycling/Food.html) for more tips, including how to keep fruits and vegetables fresh longer.   Keeping fats, oils and greases out of the drain Another important way to protect the environment (and plumbing) is to take care with the oils used for cooking during the holidays. Fats, oils and greases have harmful effects on the environment when not disposed of properly. In recent years, deep fried turkeys have become an increasingly popular holiday tradition. Frying a turkey uses up to three gallons of cooking oil. If discarded in kitchen sinks or other drains, this oil may block pipes and cause sewage overflow in homes, streets, lawns and the ocean, not to mention severely damage home plumbing systems.  Contrary to popular belief, mixing oil with soap is not an effective method for preventing sewage backup. Instead, San Diegans should accumulate their oils in a secure container and recycle them at a certified location. Save oil containers and caps/lids for use after cooking. Once used cooking oil has cooled, pour into empty oil container and cap it. Do not mix chemicals in the used oil and label container “used cooking oil” to avoid confusion. To find the closest drop off location, unincorporated county residents are encouraged to visit the county’s Recycling and Household Hazardous Waste database,, or call 1-877-R-1-EARTH (1-877713-2784). Submitted by I Love A Clean San Diego (ILACSD). For more information, visit www.cleansd. org or call (619) 291-0103.

December 1, 2016 | |

The Fallbrook Village News



TROT from page B-1

Wilson Christopherson helps his dad, Ryan, secure his participant’s wrist band before the start of the 5K Turkey Trot at the Grand Tradition.

Rotarian volunteer George Archibald describes the race Volunteer Lea Roberg Chao and her daughters, Julia and course to volunteers who will be stationed around the path Bo, work at the registration table for the Turkey Trot. Julia to direct runners during the race on Nov. 24. and Bo were responsible for gathering T-shirts for the registered participants while mom Lea completed the registration process for each participant.

Nick Beye, left, and Lea Roberg Chao help to check in Fallbrook runner Erin Bechtol.

Fallbrook Animal Sanctuary Chief Executive Officer Ken Munson and volunteer Josie Polites distribute signs directing participants to the registration area.

Christina Rinaldi photos

Runners from San Marcos, Laura Waterman and Hector Garcia Villa are happy to see the finish line and end the race.

1077 South Mission Road Fallbrook (760) 728-1767

we cater 760.212.1232

New cHIcKeN SHareS Choose your bucket!



00 Each

Fallbrook runners and friends Kathryn Crane and Myra Ochoa are dressed and ready for the 7th Annual Turkey Trot.

Breakfast ~ Lunch ~ Dinner 7 Days a week • 7am-9pm


Dinner Specials 5pm to close


• 10 Pc of Chicken

(Drumstick & Thigh)



• 2 Large Sides • 4 Freshly Prepared Biscuits

ChiCken & Waffles


Sundays 4pm-9pm • $10 haPPY hOUR everyday 3PM-6PM

$3 More for Mixed Chicken! • 14 Pc of Chicken

(Drumstick & Thigh)

• 3 Large Sides • 6 Freshly Prepared Biscuits Tax and substitutions extra. Not to be combined with other coupons. Offer expires 1/11/17. Limit one coupon per person per visit. Valid only at KFC Fallbrook location.



• Street Tacos • Kahlua Pork Sliders • Chicken Strips & Fries • Nachos or Quesadilla w/chicken or beef

 San Diego’s Finest Craft Beers on Tap! 

Tax and substitutions extra. Not to be combined with other coupons. Offer expires 1/11/17. Limit one coupon per person per visit. Valid only at KFC Fallbrook location.

Visit us at

• Wine Specials • Beer Small Plate Specials $5


RiveR village CenteR 5256 S. MiSSion Rd, BonSall

Sharing the Joy of Home with Ged’s Bakery Treats

139 S. Main Ave, Fallbrook


A Taste of Home

The heart of Ged’s Bakery and Cafe is the warmth and goodness of home where fresh from the oven Pies, Pastries, Desserts & Cakes warm the heart and soul.

Homemade Goodness

With you this

Holiday SeaSon

Home will be much better


The Fallbrook Village News | |

December 1, 2016

Reach Over 100,000 Local Readers Every Week With Our Print and Online Media

Village News Reader Dennis Newell photo


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Approval of the will be sold tosHom a mitigation along it’s dismiss Grove the club Alex high Brende ������� very -8 Gambino,“As tos company������� ofn right A pair ofapproximately �����A(Jake 185fu- land as a mitigation bank would management and������� turned ������� �������preliminary,” mas pho ) after and a surge of retirements have Writer Local ������� friends Staff Jodi Tho Jayson Palmer e s , i of n c Temec l u d i nula’s g allow developers of property �������������� said into uncertain. ������, A-7 andCorps Carl habitat, is������� �������Army now,CPR. there are a c rsweep Jensen Lionriparian s: lt-rt; Pets High �������������� two e Recht,What is known ������� of he Engineers seniord to learn long eled a clean approximately is Great that aOak public a succes te ��������B-1inspire n over the past38 elsewhere to purchase mitigation notplans upper �������became Hundreds ofReal Esta Contest s, Teacher Jan echelo trip day r ������� each no in ech up summe a ������� p r o j e c t m a n a g e r acres of wetlands credits from the mitigation bank meeting will be held linedFebruary During student dent Spe Henning ��������������basic s sSports school year, years. and 5.75 acres School to learn they chapter Santulli. ofrec-which could be used to fulfill offLions Stu Winner Emma 24 aty the San Downs Shanti the start of the concrete” p.m.Rey before to 1Luis man la officials say by, the from 12 ant make the stuTemecunon-wetland ed his mother save a one week “We don’t witness b, one of clubhouse. know waters, site mitigation requirements for school helped Miller, Contest skills are not deterred t during 3-7 that was Dawson friend’s lives. - Colt Vessels CPR people Lions Clu chose high esen ognize, but Curtis year’s theofoutcome is. wouldd turnove rehabilitate his r at the top.those projects. What isfrom also Februa knownryis that the whatone to repr with ure how within MD4, nings event goal, this Julie Roy; Dad brandNo decision’s had gone along be across-the-boar was uns a n dr was r e - einevita s t a b lble, i s h they T h e d e c i s i o n w h e t h e r t o ma Hen public ieve a comment for’sthe the school ler, The friendbeen by period tedtest ed to r unit, but facilita dent Em t round. turnove appear ds to ach e, Daryl Hos nge and The and nex con n han ons ideas stro y ch this time. We justheart want r i v e r l i n e aitnwill d dinject e p r e new s s i o n a l authorize the land as a mitigation proposed Moosa Creek mitigation madetheatAnders eng in the club. ir man spee 7, whe . and CPR the newleve his all theunexce DeM Contest Cha Event” l and say, and It takes ifornia CPR to do that changed in 193Governor them nings won bankool alk to to make surewell thatwhen we have wetlands and restore wetland and ns bank will be based on an la’s operatio has been extended March were Bru “Sidew ech e of Cal Hen The t fire fairing ly stopped. Dawnelle im- practices into Temecu celebrate its Judges Student Spe Things uty District the Stat s is divided into inst d by l high9.schThe two differen agaattende information,” said Army non-wetland riparian habitat. period was to pertinent s to s the con all over rict peting wascomment at the loca s from pected ely turned to her experience as the city prepare this year. ns Dep gested Simmon the dist as official Corpsmediat of Engineers spokesman “It is the restoration see FATE page B-15 closedseas February 13, but who e Lio Coiston sug to be a great will now be comhaveagencie lateof flood each of s. A-5well s r at Inland Valley silver anniversary chapter the contest cam Frank ch proved every Thoma ECH, pagValley Medical Center as a staff membe med several A-5 ng that n held to hold , whi By Jodi e proper see SPE Inland yourMedicalal Center and perfor start of has bee ts practicha see STAFF, page The idea ch for somethi icipate test ks the helped studen ay ues h dum- ry to on ve locsaving the friend’s life. cess and sear part year mar of the hig techniq tod eve CPR, out of a districts could nization suc r since. ssion pter of the ll hinking by A new ent compre Ca Cha ,” quick-t n parent a of club yea see to CPR inst allm ech Contest -73It19 was that kind ngess r the Anz larger orga all the 15 with sin mies, accordi ano ther This yea bu 760-723 ifornia in together. Thericts to interact dent Spe r! on. Cal a “Stu ne Anders lle the ome of new Dawne homeowthe mothe rlage dist page A-6 school unique to see CPR, Multiple wanted the more and bec Debbie Ander Ramsey son is sing@thevil responded right away,” said Jan an an event b chapters in basic CPR ertischool freshm another high demonstrates Managing Editor Or adv r-old Caldwell, public information s one 14-yea Lions Clu(MD4). Medical Center School. Inland Valley 4 15 district officer for the San Diego County Great Oak High Dan Sitar from District composed of y ������������������� B-11 ted students at Businesss Director A man was found dead inside Sheriff’s Dept. -8 MD4 is methods to interes �������������������������B a Fallbrook home Tuesday Area residents also saw the Calendar ������������� ������������������� B-11 morning, Feb. 11 and authorities ASTREA helicopter arrive to the Classifieds ������������� -8 �������������������������B have launched an homicide area and circle for over an hour Coupons ������������� investigation as a result. ������������������A-8 above the crime scene. ������������� Guide Dining At approximately 8 a.m. that “Our deputies were able to see ������������������������B-4 ic turf in an NFL Education ������������� morning neighbors heard multiple a male inside the home,” said in placing synthet requirement. �����������������������������B-9 ta city Bevi Edlund ring out in the 500 Caldwell. “They made entry, Entertainment field, a Murrie field? NFLgunshots an �������A-2 in nce News ������������� Why experie play- of Braemar Terrace inside with the intentions of it being a Special to the Valley Hard News ������������� valuable block �������������������������� A-11 “The NFL has thefor Peppertree Park housing recovery (injury), but once they Health ������������� going to look players who ers and they’re the development, located off South were inside they realized the ��������������������� B-10 Football and soccer s Hills Sports a safe product, and they have Home & Garden have,” Road, near Fallbrook victim had already passed away �������������������A-3 play at Los Alamo we Mission ta could be playing resources beyond what Local �������������������������� School. A-10 nt city . from his injuries.” Park in Murrie n, assistaHigh ������������������������������� as NFL players a-received lots of phone calls said Jim Holsto Pets ������������� “We A heavily armed Sheriff’s deputy walks down Braemar Terrace, the on the same turf ��������A-9 presented inform at the sports ������������� see HOMICIDE page A-6 street where Estate ������������� helps The current turfremoved from manager, who from neighbors and our deputies Real a homicide occurred Tuesday morning, Feb. 11. “This l. ����B-1 be ������������� tion to the counci ] have a park will soon Sports �������������������������� soccer fields and to make sure [the bidders and l footbal the ic fields. replaced with synthet be done by page A-7 your TURF, have see to will Call today Construction local have experience ess seen by every 19 Sprinturf, whom busin Debbie Ramsey r! 760-723-73 that no firefighters were injured homeowne battling the blaze. Managing Editor Neighbor Jon Monday, whose Or advertising@ North County Fire (NCF) property adjoins the one that responded to a home fire the caught fire, said, “A big – no huge evening of Sunday, Feb. 9 in the – thank you to the fire department. 4500 block of Palomar Drive (near The house was surrounded by trees La Canada and South Mission and could have lit up the whole neighborhood. Also, thank God, Road). According to NCF public the air was still – a big wind would i n f o r m a t i o n o f f i c e r J o h n have been a disaster.” The cause of the fire remained Buchanan, the blaze broke out at approximately 7:30 p.m. and under investigation at the time of completely destroyed a 3,000 this printing. Oceanside Fire assisted North square foot split-level home, County Fire at the scene. which was valued at $750,000. “All four people inside the home To comment on this story online, got our safely with no injuries,” Fire completely destroyed this split-level home in the 4500 block of said Buchanan, who also stated visit Palomar Drive on Feb. 9. The loss is estimated at $750,000.

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Sports Park

Bruce Jenkins photo


see FORMAT page A-3


Students of the Month McCaw, Espinosa, Montiano and Regotti honored Debbie Ramsey Managing Editor Natalie McCaw of Oasis High School and Johnathan Espinosa, Lucia Montiano, and Emily Regotti of Fallbrook Union High School were honored as Fallbrook Community Students of the Month at a celebratory breakfast held Feb. 6 at the Fallbrook Community Center.

see STUDENTS page B-3

Jacobs gives State of the County address

• Sourcebook • Valley News Sports • Lifestyle


Home destroyed by fire on Palomar Drive Loss of split-level home estimated at $750,000

FALLBROOK - The Village News, founded in 1997, has a new format starting this week. The tall tab, which used to be 11 inches wide by 16 inches tall, is now 11 in. wide by 22 inches tall. “While I have always been a fan of the tall, tabloid size we’ve had since 1997, it just made sense to jump to broadsheet,” said publisher Julie Reeder. “In addition to immediate economic advantages, it allows us greater creativity with layout, the use of standard advertising sizes for the agencies we work with, and the


Homicide under investigation in Fallbrook


Village News photo



week-lo e CPR during Students practic gh School Hi k at Great Oa

Shane Gibson



50¢ Sales tax included at news stand

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Section 7 Volume 14, Issue

Tot’s mom discusses congenital heart defects, A-12

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rgas Circus Va coming to, A-8 Temecula




Emphasizes public safety & Health Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

In her State of the County address Jan. 29 at the County Operations Center, San Diego County Board of Supervisors chair Dianne Jacob emphasized public safety, capital projects, parks, business, and public health. “The state of your county

see JACOBS page B-13


Announcements ������������������������A-2 Business ����������������������������������� A-11 Classifieds �������������������������������� B-11 Coupons ����������������������������������� A-14 Dining �������������������������������������������A-8 Education �������������������������������������B-2 Entertainment �������������������������� B-14 Health & Fitness ��������������������� A-12 Home & Garden ��������������������� B-12 Legals ���������������������������������������� A-15 Obituaries ��������������������������������� A-12 Opinion ����������������������������������������A-5 Real Estate ����������������������������������B-6 Sports �������������������������������������������B-4


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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 ,

December 1, 2016

a nd

Section C

Pau m a

Volume 20, Issue 48

Every season is rattlesnake season in San Diego County Tracy DeFore County of San Diego Communications Office

You just never know when you might come across a rattlesnake. Imagine the surprise of a Del Mar Mesa resident who opened the front door to check for a package last week only to find a red diamond rattlesnake right on the doorstep. The resident called County Animal Services’ emergency dispatch number and texted the dispatchers a photograph of the snake. An animal control officer responded to the scene and removed the snake from the doorway. “If you see a rattlesnake on your property, keep an eye on it from a safe distance and call us,” said County Animal Services Deputy Director Dan DeSousa. “We’ll impound the snake and remove it to an area where it doesn’t pose a risk to the public.” With the moderate climate in San Diego, County Animal Services receives calls of rattlesnakes year round. While sightings may spike during hot spells or the summer months, County Animal Services says rattlesnakes can show up at any time from the coast to the deserts. If you live in the County’s unincorporated areas or the cities of Carlsbad, Del Mar, Encinitas, San Diego, Santee or Solana Beach, call Animal Services at (619) 236-2341 for help removing rattlesnakes from your residence. Otherwise, call the animal control agency for your city. Find out how to avoid rattlesnake encounters and what to do if you are bitten in these tips that we put together several years ago. You can also visit County Animal Services website for more rattlesnake information, docs/Snake%20Brochure.pdf To avoid encounters with rattlesnakes, the Department of Animal Services suggests these steps:

The Southern Pacific is a rattlesnake common to the San Diego area. Photo credit: Johnaudrey/Thinkstock • Wear sturdy hiking boots with ankle support so that your feet are protected. • Stay on paths and trails. Avoid tall grass, weeds and brush where snakes may hide. • Keep your dog on leash while hiking and be aware of what your dog is doing at all times. • Make sure you can see where you are reaching and that you can see ahead of you. Look for concealed snakes before picking up rocks, sticks or wood. • Consider bringing a walking stick while hiking. If you encounter a snake it may strike

Credit: Courtesy of San Diego County animal services

the stick instead of you or your pet. • Give rattlesnakes the rightof-way. • If you live in an area where rattlesnakes have been found, check your yard before letting your pets and children out to play. The County encourages people to remove potential food or shelter for rattlesnakes from their properties. Make sure you don’t have mice or rats and get rid of wood piles or garbage heaps that can make excellent hiding spots for snakes.

The Western Diamondback is one of the most common rattlesnakes found in the San Diego area.

Through-my-lens/Thinkstock photo

A Del Mar Mesa resident recently Courtesy of San Diego County animal services encountered this red diamond rattlesnake on the doorstep.



The Fallbrook Village News | |

December 1, 2016

REAL ESTATE AND HOME & GARDEN County authorizes contract for sidewalk, curb, and gutter work Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

The San Diego County Board of Supervisors authorized a contract for the repair, replacement, and construction of sidewalks, curbs, and gutters throughout unincorporated San Diego County, including 35 locations on 21 streets in Fallbrook. A 4-0 Board of Supervisors vote Nov. 16, with Greg Cox attending a National Association of Counties meeting, approved the contract process along with a categorical exemption from California Environmental Quality Act review. “Sidewalk repairs will take place at 115 sites across the county and will improve pedestrian accessibility as well as safety,” said Supervisor Bill Horn. The 115 sites are in the base bid; the contract is structured so that two additive alternatives, or clusters of locations, can be added to the contract if funding permits. If both additive alternatives are included, work will take place at a total of 133 locations. All of the Fallbrook locations are included in the base bid. The locations were identified both by regular inspections conducted by the county’s Department of Public Works and

by requests from residents. Priority was given to where public safety can be most improved. In addition to repairing or replacing damaged concrete sidewalks, curbs, gutters, driveway approaches, curb ramps, and cross gutters, the project also includes adding or upgrading curb ramps to meet Americans with Disabilities Act standards. The base bid includes seven locations on Mercedes Road, four locations on Potter Street, two locations on Main Avenue, three locations on Morro Road, two locations on La Palma Drive, and one location apiece on Alvarado Street, Avenida Campana, Retreat Court, Debra Ann Drive, DeLuz Road, West Fallbrook Street, East Felicidad Drive, Funquest Drive, East Hawthorne Street, Ivy Street, La Strada Drive, La Vonne Avenue, Magarian Road, South Mission Road, Porter Way, and Via Belmonte. The estimated $500,000 cost for the work, which includes contingencies and administrative expenses, will be funded by Highway User Tax Account revenue obtained from sales tax on gasoline. All of the work will take place within existing county right-of-way, so no acquisition will be needed. The work is scheduled to begin in early 2017 and be complete

Attention! USE YOUR VA BEnEfitS, ask me how.

Potter Street, looking north from Driftwood Lane, has four locations where work will be done by the Department of Public Works. by summer 2017. Traffic control measures will be implemented

to limit impacts to community members and other travelers.

Lucette Moramarco photo

To comment on this story online, visit

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1. Over 95 percent of all home buyers look for houses on the internet. That could pretty much be points one through five right there. Over 95 percent. Of all home buyers. On the internet. So if your agent doesn’t know how to position you on social media portals, you are missing an awesome opportunity with over 95 percent of the market. Yeah, don’t do that. 2. Web appeal trumps curb appeal. Back in the day, a realtor might tell you how to spiff up your front yard and maybe even paint the front door to impress driveby buyers. Nowadays, buyers have checked out your kitchen, been in your bathrooms and judged your bedrooms before

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they have even driven down your street. Your realtor has got to know how to make your home look its best on the internet the minute your listing hits the market or you risk being the real estate equivalent of a Glamour Don’t. 3. Over 95 percent of all home buyers look for houses on the internet. I know I said this already. I’m sorry. I just thought it was worth repeating. P.S. Over 95 percent... 4. Volume. How many people have seen your home? If it is on dozens of sites and has preferred placement advantages and banners, I am willing to bet the answer is ‘lots’, maybe even ‘lots and lots’. More interested buyers almost always equal more money at closing. I recently took a listing for an incredible home that happened

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to be a horse property. The last listing agent had marketed it solely to horse owners. It didn’t sell. I marketed it to everyone everywhere for an asking price $19,500 higher than the previous agent. We got four offers in less than a month and are now headed to escrow with buyers who do not currently own horses. Your agent has to know how to position you for broad market appeal if you want to sell for top dollar. 5. Drones - not just for George Lucas anymore. Print media has its place. So do yellow page ads and broker caravans and pitch meetings. Nothing will entirely replace the oldschool marketing methods, but that doesn’t negate the rising importance of new marketing paradigms. Is there a web page of your home somewhere on the internet? Does it have video? Is there a drone flyover of your home? If not, why not? Today’s technology makes videography relatively affordable. Today’s buyer makes videography crucial. Your home is probably the most expensive thing you will sell this decade. Find an agent who will pull out all the stops, particularly for top tier properties. Bottom line: the real estate market is changing. Friendships and trust and commonalities will always be important, but we’re talking big money here. Find a trustworthy agent who understands the intricacies of social media marketing if you want to get top dollar for your home (and who doesn’t?). Questions may be directed to Coldwell Banker Village Properties at (760) 728-8000 or Nancy Schrimpf directly at (760) 717-2307.

December 1, 2016 | |

The Fallbrook Village News



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The Fallbrook Village News | |

December 1, 2016




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Devin Dr - New Construction




NEW FALLBROOK HOMES COMING SOON! Don't miss out, only 4 available. Single Story Semi-Custom New Construction energy efficient homes. Featuring 3-4 BD, 2.5-3.5 BA, over-sized 3 car garages. Two sep. HVAC sys. with an installed 3KW Solar system. For more info visit

Custom remodel with outstanding views. 3BD, 3BA, 3360 sf. Every surface has been carefully designed with exquisite features. Starting from the gourmet kitchen w/top of the line DSC applcs & adjoining wet bar that opens up to DR with handscraped wood beams. Gigantic FR boasts a large wood burning fplc & library. A wall of glass windows & doors opens up to the outdoor living space w/BBQ for grand parties & firepit to relax & enjoy the sunsets. With a 4 car attached grg, this is every car collectors dream! Energy efficient forced heat & air plus whole house fan & dual pane windows.

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3498 Blessed Mother Drive


Janine Hall team

760-822-7528 or 7527


Virginia Gissing


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1864 Winterwarm

128 Gardenside


SELLER MOTIVATED! 3BD/2BA, with small unfinished basement with bath, all useable 2+ VIEW acres!! Horses ok. Home partially redone, new paint, carpets, over 2500 sq.ft. Winterwarm area. Panoramic views, large bright kitchen, room for gardens, fruit trees, tons of possibilities!!

Lynne Stadille-James & Lisa Stadille

Lynn Stadille-James & Lisa Stadille



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Holiday fun! A new listing just in time for Christmas. Perfect for a growing family with FIVE NICE BEDROOMS INCLUDING ONE BEDROOM AND BATH ON THE ENTRY-LEVEL. Manicured lot. Newer construction. Big kitchen opens to family room with fireplace. This one won't last. Shows beautifully!



OPEN HOUSE SAT. 12/03 & SUN. 12/04 • 1-4PM


re Ac

4343 Palomar, Fallbrook

Fallbrook 4129 Oak Island Road






Enjoy the good life. Single level "Augusta" home situated in a great location on the Pala Mesa Golf Course overlooking the 2nd fairway. 2BD, 2BA, new carpeting. Cathedral ceilings, fireplace & wet bar in living rm. Large walk-in closet & cathedrail ceilings in master suite. Attached garage.

Spectacular views in all directions! Build your dream home on this 6.9 ac parcel. Ready to build, 1" water meter, 2 eng. pads (home & guest hs), one for barn, addit'l grg/ wrkshop. Electric to property, approved 6BD septic layout. Irrigation, sprinklers in slopes. Legal access from Deluz Rd.

Bryant Lane


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



Contact Us

4343 Palomar


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








Cool ocean breezes & panoramic views surround this custom built residence nestled in South Fallbrook, 2.23 acres. Built in 1989, 3BD/2BA, updated kitchen with granite counters/oak cabinet complete with kitchen breakfast nook, adjoining family room with heat stove.

Rich Heimback & Jane Wilson 760-805-6822 or 760-805-3460



December 1, 2016 | |

The Fallbrook Village News

Supervisors approve purchase of Pauma Valley agricultural conservation easement Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

land if unencumbered and the the acquisition costs of those market value of the land with the properties to the 2014-15 budget conservation easement and then process. In September 2014, the The San Diego Board of determines the easement value Supervisors approved the purchase by subtracting the encumbered s u p e r v i s o r s a p p r o v e d t h e of agricultural conservation appraisal value from the value of acquisition of easements on eight properties for $1,319,850 easements on two properties, the unencumbered property. The 10 properties with the including a 19.14-acre Bonsall including one in Pauma Valley. The supervisors’ 4-0 vote Nov. highest ranking were appraised parcel whose easement was valued 16, with Greg Cox absent due to a during the pilot program. The at $190,000, and that action also National Association of Counties property owners ranked second and directed staff to include up to $1.5 meeting, allows county staff to fifth declined the easement offers million for PACE acquisitions in proceed with easement purchases while the owners of five properties the 2015-16 budget.  The intent of that budget in Pauma Valley and Ramona.  totaling 10 legal parcels provided The Purchase of Agricultural “willing seller letters” including direction was to have an ongoing Conservation Easement program two Fallbrook ownerships with a program, and funding was also included in the 2016-17 budget will ensure the agricultural combined 138.17 acres.  The acceptance of those five which was approved June 28. preservation of 211.54 acres off of The county’s Department Cole Grade Road in Pauma Valley property owners exhausted the and 81.99 acres in Ramona. The available funding, so offers were of Planning and Development Pauma Valley easement was not made for the remaining ranked Services received 77 applications purchased for its appraised properties and appraisals were not for the PACE program during made for the properties not ranked 2015-16, and 37 applications easement value of $608,470. “This is a benefit to agriculture,” in the top 10. In July 2013, the totaling 1,288.7 acres were deemed said Supervisor Bill Horn. “I hope Board of Supervisors approved eligible. The Ramona easement will to see more landowners utilize the the purchase of the five properties agricultural conservation easement totaling 738 acres for a cumulative be purchased for $361,500.  An purchase price of $1,694,000. additional $5,000 for title and program in the future.” The 2013-14 budget process escrow costs will bring the county’s In August 2011, the Board of Supervisors approved an allocated $620,000 to complete total expenditure to $974,970. The update to the county’s general the purchase of the 10 ranked county has a $411,056 balance plan. The update directed county properties. Two of those owners from fiscal year 2015-16, so staff to develop a pilot Purchase declined the easement offers only $563,914 of 2016-17 PACE of Agricultural Conservation while the owner of a 44-acre funding will be used and $936,086 Easement (PACE) program to parcel in Lakeside accepted the of current fiscal year budget will compensate willing property easement purchase agreement. The be available for future easement owners for placing an agricultural remaining $560,000 was added to purchases. The Pauma Valley easement easement on their property which the $94,000 from the original $2 would limit future uses and million to cover future purposes.  covers six legal parcels owned by In December 2013, the county Few Acres Ranch, LLC, and the eliminate future development.  The resulting PACE program supervisors directed staff to work John Dwight Beck Family Trust.  i n c l u d e s t h r e e e l i g i b i l i t y on acquiring easements from the The Ramona easement is part requirements: the property must 16 properties not funded during of a single parcel. A 5-0 Board have been actively farmed or the pilot program while referring of Supervisors vote Oct. 19 set ranched for at least two years prior to the application, the general plan update must have reduced the property’s density, and the property must have had the ability to be subdivided prior to the general plan update. Between 500 and 600 property Professional & Personal owners expressed interest in taking Service at Reasonable Rates part in the program, and 60 property Homes & Apartment owners submitted applications Communities for the pilot program. The applications were ranked on Thompson and Associates criteria established by the PACE Millie & Kelley Thompson/Realtor advisory group. The primary Call for a rental survey at no obligation. ranking factor was the density reduction due to the general plan update, and other ranking criteria included agricultural viability and the ability to contribute to 1120 S. Main St., Fallbrook the assemblage of the Multiple Species Conservation Program. The pilot program included a $2 million allocation covering $212,000 for independent thirdparty appraisals and $15,000 for title and escrow expenses as well as the funding to purchase the easements.  The appraisal which determined the value of the agricultural easements used the California Farmland Conservancy Program traditional approach which estimates the market value of the

the Nov. 16 hearing date for the easement acquisitions. “I think this is just a great program,” said Supervisor Dave Roberts. “I’m just really pleased



that we’re continuing to add to that.” To comment on this story online, visit

Horses, Horses, Horses

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The Fallbrook Village News | |

December 1, 2016


CWA approves grant applications for Pauma Valley, San Luis Rey Watershed

WWW.WINDERMERE.COM 746 S. Main Ave., Suite A Fallbrook, CA 92028

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Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

The state’s Department of Water Resources (DWR) has an Integrated Regional Water Management ( I RW M ) D i s a d v a n t a g e d Community Engagement Planning Grant program, and on Oct. 27 the San Diego County Water Authority (CWA) board authorized the CWA general manager or her designee to submit a grant application which will include grant requests for Pauma Valley integrated water supply reliability improvement and San Luis Rey Watershed tribal and disadvantaged community assistance for water use efficiency and flood control. The authorization of the CWA grant applications totaling $5,305,040 would provide $4,567,000 for San Diego Planning Region projects, $534,000 for the Upper Santa Margarita Planning Region, and $204,040 to cover CWA administration costs. The Yuima Municipal Water District in partnership with the Lazy H Mutual Water Company is sponsoring the $800,000 application for Pauma Valley integrated water supply reliability improvement.  The San Luis Rey Watershed Council is sponsoring the $355,000 grant application for San Luis Rey Watershed tribal and disadvantaged community assistance for water use efficiency and flood control. The applications also include $1,175,000 for planning for water conservation, flood prevention, and safe effective use of alternative non-potable water supplies in disadvantaged communities; that application was sponsored by the University of California, San Diego in partnership with the San Diego Housing Commission. The November 2014 election included the approval of Proposition 1, whose allocations included $510 million to DWR to support projects included in Integrated Regional Water Management programs approved by DWR. Proposition 1 also stipulated 12 IRWM funding areas which are based on hydrologic areas rather than county boundaries. The San Diego Funding Area includes the San Diego, South Orange County, and Upper Santa Margarita planning regions. The San Diego Funding Area is expected to receive $48.8 million in grants including $38.5 million for the San Diego Planning Region. Each funding area must spend at least 10 percent of its total Proposition 1 allocation on projects designed to benefit disadvantaged communities. The Disadvantaged Community Engagement Planning Grant process calls for each funding area to submit a single funding application which includes all of the projects proposed by the regions within the funding area. That criteria warranted the inclusion of projects in areas not within the CWA boundaries. DWR staff members met with staff from the planning regions to discuss the application plans prior to the submittals, and meetings to review the applications will take place after the submittals. That DWR involvement is intended to improve the understanding of the regional planners on the waterrelated needs of disadvantaged communities and to identify and develop solutions to obstacles which hamper the involvement of disadvantaged communities in water planning. In November 2002, the state’s voters approved Proposition 50, which authorized the spending of $3.4 billion for projects involving fresh water and coastal resources including $500 million for IRWM planning and implementation grants. Following the passage of Proposition 50, the CWA, the City of San Diego, and the County of San Diego formed a regional water management group (RWMG) to lead the IRWM effort in the San Diego region. The CWA was designated as the lead agency for

see CWA, page C-9

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Great commuter location with large yards front and back and only a private green belt behind with no neighbors! This 3 br, 2 1/2 ba 1725 s/f home was recently remodeled, including appliances and flooring so it shows great. A downstairs room and half bath could become another bedroom suite! Owners or investors will like low taxes & no HOA!

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CalBRE #00884870





Absolutely beautiful single story home located on a fully fenced rolling 3.75 acres with 24 x 48 shed/barn/garage/shop, one full RV station(dump/elec/water) and one partial RV station(elec/water only), outdoor bathroom, spa, sweeping mountain views from front and back, 5000 esf of parking space, brand new carpeting and paint inside along with freshly varnished rich wood flooring. Horses permitted on property...and so much more! Must read supplement on this great home!

Custom built on 16 acres with 360 degree views plus 3 additional legal buildable parcels all with avocados. The grove is leased and managed by a local grove company, complete records for the avocado production available. View of the ocean from this elegant property. Private gated entry to home and grove area.

(760) 807-5144 Donna Moore Roselyn DeSander (760) 330-1078

(760) 445-5200


TOP OF THE WORLD $1,875,000 D

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AMAZING VIEWS!! $748,800

Amazing views to the East, South and West. City, mountain, ocean views. See the sunrise and sunset. First time on the market. Seller’s custom built dream home. Kitchen featuring Viking commercial cook top and range, double ovens, huge center island. Home has been freshly painted inside and out. Beautiful hardwood flooring. Multiple view decks. Drought resistant, low maintenance landscaping. 3 car garage. Tons of storage. Downstairs office, bedroom ensuite. $201.208 per sq.ft. What a bargain, what a view!



Whether you dream of peace & quiet, family fun, or of a place to enjoy tinkering, gardening or doing just plain nothing, here at Turtle Pond on Via Ladera, all dreams can come true! You’ll love this stunning Lindal Cedar home situated on 3 acres, complete with your private natural spring-fed pond, party-sized patio, RV pkg w/hookups and garage parking for 6 cars. Dual master suites, plus 1 BR/1BA Guest Quarters, Optional BR, and 400 esf loft! Solar assist electric, fruit trees, no HOA & more! Don’t miss this one!

00 ICE 150, R P D$ CE DU



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December 1, 2016 | |

The Fallbrook Village News



Over 1000 HOmes sOld!

760.206.3993 ~ A Portion of every sale Goes to support various local and National Charities ~

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BEcausE WE puT ouR cliEnT’s nEEds FiRsT!

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Kim and Ken Real Estate Group believes strongly in giving back to our community.

This holiday season we will donate

$300 To your favoriTe chariTy for each referral that lists or purchases with us!!!



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Fallbrook $760,000

Fallbrook $1,348,747

Fallbrook $636,747

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

Magnificent Fallbrook one level custom home is the center for world class entertaining! Family room and full wet bar, Separate master suite and office. Outdoor living, dining, cooking and resort quality pool and relaxation areas. Wine cave, cliff diving, waterfalls and torches for tropical environment. Your stress will melt away. Solar for pool & home.

Gated Peppertree Park home in Fallbrook! Spacious, retreat back yard. Relax in the dining pavilion or by the pool w/ electric cover. Separate fenced doggy area complete w/ trees & a doggie cottage! Convenient floor plan includes a downstairs master retreat, office, kitchen w/ pull out shelves adjoining the family room and fireplace for those cozy family gatherings.

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Fallbrook $498,747

Fallbrook $1,150,747

Fallbrook $428,747

Gated 55 and better Fallbrook Community for your convenience and security. One level view home boasts large rooms, volume ceilings, wood floors and much more. Fabulous outdoor area for your projects and enjoyment. This private location with views to Palomar mountain. Activities daily in this sought after community. Ready for you now!

Absolutely gorgeous equestrian property located in the gated Equestrian Community of Saratoga Estates with miles of trails. Beautifully designed and elegantly appointed estate home featuring exquisite craftsmanship. Remodeled! Entertainer’s dream kitchen, lg windows perfectly placed for the views, wine room. Two lg pastures, much more.

Welcome to your inviting Fallbrook Home close to downtown. Drought tolerant landscape in front and back frame your freshly painted home. Lovingly cared for and meticulously maintained. Bathrooms have been re-done incl new master vanity and tile surround. All windows except 2 have been replaced. Tankless water heater. Newer heat and A/c system.

H H H H H More 5-Star Client Reviews Than Any Other Local Agent Ken Follis 760.803-6235

Kim Carlson 760.434.6873

Cal BRE #00799622

Cal BRE #00968586 746 S. Main Ave., Suite A, Fallbrook


*This information is derived from Sandicor MLS 2015 data.




The Fallbrook Village News | |

December 1, 2016


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Windermere Homes & Estates



Property Management ~Rentals~Real Estate


Lisa Stadille/Realtor Assoc.




Windermere Homes & Estates 746 S Main Ave, Fallbrook



REMAX United Real Estate

Specializing-Home/Office Locally Owned-1972 Lic/Ins.

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1615 S. Mission Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028

1615 S. Mission Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028

(760) 731-2900 HOMESMART REAL ESTATE Homes ~ Estates ~ Equestrian Properties ~ Land 701 S. Main Ave., Fallbrook, CA 92028


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 or 800-321CSLB. 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.

Come Build Your Dream Home

To view call Ken Follis 760-803-6235

1.42 Acres of Pristine Land

1.42 acres of pristine land on Olive Hill Road. Offered at $74,500.

To view call Roy Moosa 760-723-1181

Looking For Serenity In Your Life?

California classic custom ranch, quietly situated behind a private gate. Large, bright rooms have vaulted ceilings & all core rooms look out over the fully fenced 1.32 acres. A 4th bedroom is separated from the rest & great for a maid, nanny, or the in-laws. Kitchen has stainless steel appliances & a large walk-in pantry. $699,000-$729,000

To view call Larry Bean 858-344-0501

(760) 728-8116


Interior ~ Exterior Professional Workmen! Reasonable Rates, Free Estimates Lic#700305 Fallbrook / North County 760-728-1796 / 760-723-1736 Temecula 951-246-0350 / 951-676-6530

Drought tolerant landscape in front and back frame your freshly painted home. Lovingly cared for and meticulously maintained. Bathrooms have been re-done. All windows except 2 have been replaced. Tankless water heater. Newer heat & A/C sys. $428,747



Maintenance ~ Clean-up ~ Masonry ~ Tile ~ Irrigation ~ Sod Installation ~ Repairs, etc. CA Lic. 998116

Fallbrook Home Close to Downtown

“The Realady”

...because integrity matters. 128 S. Main Ave., Fallbrook











5256 S. Mission Rd., Ste 1006 Bonsall, CA 92003

(760) 728-8000



Patrick Marelly, Founder/Realtor Call for a No-Obligation Professional Market Evaluation

Jeanne Stuart Residence to Ranches

5256 S. Mission Rd., Suite 310, Bonsall 1615 S. Mission Rd., Suite C, Fallbrook









On this beautiful lot in prestigious gated Lake Vista Estates in Bonsall. Views, boulder out croppings, water meter included plus compacted pad ready to build. All utilities in the street including sewer & COX CABLE ready for hook-up. $375,000


Call Jeanne Stuart 760-310-4663 or Scot Buckles 760-224-7011

Custom East Ridge Home

Features spacious great room floor plan that opens to the kitchen and sunny breakfast room. The home has ample built in storage, book shelves, linen storage and even a work bench in the garage. East Ridge is a gated community w/clubhouse, pool, tennis. $429,900


To view call Donna Shanahan 760-522-7112

Custom with Never-Ending Views

3BD, 3BA home with a 3 car garage will give you almost 3000 sf of generous space to entertain. Dual masters provide privacy & comfort needed. Granite counters and travertine floors, this house was built with utmost attention. Well kept landscape. $725,000-$815,000

To view call Chris Murphy 760-310-9292

New Fallbrook Homes Coming Soon

Don’t miss out, only 4 avail. Single story semi-custom new construction energy efficient homes. Featuring 3-4BD, 2.5-3.5BA, oversized 3 car grg. Two sep HVAC system with an installed 3KW Solar system. More info at $799,000

To view call Janine Hall Team 760-822-7528 or 760-822-7527

Top Of The World

Custom built on 16 acres w/ 360 degree views plus 3 additional legal buildable parcels all w/ avocados. The grove is leased & managed by a local grove company, complete records for the avocado production available. View of the ocean from this elegant property. Private gated entry to home & grove area. $1,875,000

Call Donna Moore 760-807-5144 or Roselyn DeSander 760-330-1078

Best Choice for Over 55 Living

Own your own landü Private and quiet locationsü Parking for your RVü Low Utility bills w/ park owned Solarü Private chapelü Clubhouseü Tennis Courtsü PoolüGolfüFriendly peopleü Lots of Activitiesü Call today, I am a Via Monserate Park Specialist!

Debra SorenSen Elite Real Estate Brokers

Elite Real Estate Brokers

To view call Debra Sorensen 760-822-4289

OPEN SUNDAY 12/4 1-4PM One of a Kind 1609 Santa Margarita, Fallbrook

Equestrian Estate

3BD + 2 opt, 4BA, 3700 sf custom equestrian estate. Horseback trails with private access. 3700 sf with 1750 sf of possible living space. Water well and horse facilites on property. Offered at $1,199,000

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

Super Nice “Turnkey” Home

Single story, recently updated kitchen to include granite counters, stainless steel appliances, & wood laminated flooring. Neutral paint colors give the house a comfortable yet sophisticated feel. Easy care backyard with large patio, turf, and open space views. $442,500

To view call Diana Kressin 909-568-6222

December 1, 2016 |

Preparedness checklist prepared for Rainbow community RAINBOW – During its meeting Nov. 16, the Rainbow Community Planning Group (RCPG) voted to approve a preparedness checklist in an effort to assist members of the community in preparing for a potential disaster.   The RCPG said the list provided is by no means “all-inclusive” of actions that may need to be taken by individuals in response to a disaster, does not constitute any type of legal advice or legislative action, nor is it intended to replace directives by federal, state, or local authorities.  The RCPG said the list is intended merely as one possible way in which community members may begin to prepare for a possible prolonged disruption or outage of basic infrastructure services that may be impacted by a major earthquake or other unforeseen event. T h e c h e c k l i s t o ff e r s t h e following tips: • Get informed about hazards and emergencies that may affect you and your family. The American Red Cross and the USGS websites are excellent sources of information. • Develop an emergency action plan that details your personal course of action in the event of a disaster. This could include sheltering in place, a “bugout” style escape plan, or other ways of coping with various emergencies. • Become familiar with your community’s evacuation routes and passable trails that could be used in an emergency. • Assume that Internet, telephone land lines and cell phones may not be functional. Investigate possible alternative means of communication such as shortwave, HAM, CB, Marine VHF or FRS radios. • Collect and assemble a disaster supplies kit that includes enough water and food to last several days. • Learn where to seek shelter from the various types of hazards. • Include in your plan required information from community, school, and local public safety (police and fire) plans. • Practice your plan and maintain a copy of it in a safe and accessible location (i.e. trunk of your vehicle, wallet, USB keychain or lanyard).


Diana Kressin

The Fallbrook Village News




Proud to be a part of the CR Properties family F E AT U R E D L I S T I N G S

Custom View Home






Overlooking Gorgeous & Peaceful Santa Margarita River Canyon

Extra large cook’s kitchen compliment attached great room, both of which front onto the porch which runs along the entire back of the house; great for outdoor entertaining & just relaxing, soaking in the views. Jack and Jill bathroom connects two guest rooms across the hallway from the oversized master suite with generous walk-in closet. Below is the extra wide 3 car tandem deep garage with attached apartment/ granny flat.

Offered at $794,000 D









Private Country Home

Open floor plan, country home with front porch. Large eat-in kitchen with extra large pantry. Newer appliances, alternating tiles and cabinet colors contribute to vintage 50’s feel. Extra sized great rm; 25’ x 19’ with low maintenance parquet tile flooring, great for kids and/ or pets. Bonus storage area at the top of the stairs. Fully fenced & gated, set back from the street. 2 water features, imaginative touches & night lighting grace the front yard. Quiet and private, walking distance to town.

Offered at $394,000

from page C-6 the RWMG, which also organized a Regional Advisory Committee with 28 voting members and six non-voting members from water management, business, academia, and other sectors. The IRWM plan established regional goals and objectives to improve the reliability of local water supplies and to protect and enhance natural resources. The plan also describes how projects are to be selected for inclusion in grant applications. The initial San Diego IRWM plan was adopted by the CWA board in 2007 and approved by DWR in 2009. The approval of the IRWM plan made the San Diego region eligible for state IRWM grant funding. The CWA board approved an update of the IRWM plan in 2013 which incorporated new information and new state requirements, and DWR approved that updated plan in 2014. The RWMG and the Regional Advisory Committee organized a workgroup of six technical experts to review potential Proposition 1 grant projects submitted by local sponsors and to develop the package of projects to be included in the grant application. The workgroup also met with their Upper Santa Margarita River and South Orange County colleagues before recommending a project list in August 2016. |

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December 1, 2016


Beware of callers posing as utility employees demanding payment WASHINGTON – The Federal Communications Commission is alerting consumers to be on the lookout for callers pretending to be utility company employees demanding immediate payment, often by prepaid debit cards, credit cards, or gift cards. As American consumers prepare for winter months when many people would be endangered by an interruption to heating fuel, the FCC’s Consumer and Governmental Affairs Bureau wanted to make consumers aware of this scam and prepared to protect themselves. A key consumer tip: if consumers receive a call warning them of a balance they do not believe they owe their utility, they should hang up, independently look up their utility company’s phone number on a recent statement or legitimate website, and call that number to verify the legitimacy of the call. In the scam, the caller typically poses as a representative of the consumer’s actual local utility, stating that immediate payment will ensure that the consumer’s heating service will not be disconnected. The scammers are known to spoof utility company

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SDG&E begins another decade as ‘Best In The West’ SAN DIEGO – San Diego Gas & Electric (SDG&E) was recently awarded the 2016 ReliabilityOne™ Award for Outstanding Reliability Performance among utilities in the western United States and Canada for the 11th straight year by PA Consulting Group. The ReliabilityOne™ Awards are given annually to the utilities that have excelled in delivering the most reliable electric service to their customers. “Reliability” means that electricity is available when people need it, 24 hours a day, 365 days a year, but best in class reliability doesn’t happen by accident. Maintaining award-winning reliability is the foundation of SDG&E’s day-to-day operations, which means continually working to lower the number and duration of power outages customers experience. Twenty years ago, on average, a customer experienced about one power outage a year with an average outage lasting an hour and a half. Today, due to advanced improvements on SDG& E’s power grid, a customer on average experiences about one power outage every other year lasting less than 60 minutes. “Receiving this award as this year’s host utility is such a humbling honor, and I’m thrilled to share this remarkable milestone with each and every SDG&E

employee who contributed to this accomplishment,” said John Sowers, vice president of electric distribution for SDG&E. “Our priority is to better the lives of our customers and earning this award tonight is a testament to all the work that we’ve done to improve our ‘best in class’ reliable service.” S o m e o f S D G & E ’s m o s t innovative technology and reliability enhancements include: Investing in battery storage: As part of SDG&E’s ongoing efforts to lead in clean energy, the company is now constructing the largest battery energy storage project in America. At 30-megawatts (MW), SDG&E’s Escondido project will have the ability to store enough energy to power approximately 20,000 homes, for up to four hours (120MWh). With approximately 100 MW of storage completed or contracted, SDG&E is a national leader in developing energy storage for the benefit of our customers and the environment. Adopting new technology: Advanced testing of Unmanned Aircraft Systems to patrol and inspect electric facilities when outages occur. By leveraging this technology, SDG&E will be able to safely inspect power lines that are off limits to helicopters or difficult to access by roadways. Automated smart grid: By

creating a more automated electric grid, SDG&E has been able to reduce the number of customers impacted per outage. In many cases, the grid is able to use realtime information to “heal” itself remotely or sense problems before they occur. Supporting rooftop solar: Integrating many forms of renewable energy is a priority at SDG&E and helps ensure a balanced mix of energy for our customers. Since last year, SDG&E has helped connect more than 100,000 private rooftop solar systems to the power grid – increasing our solar connections by more than 30 percent over the last year. Solar connections are helping SDG&E in developing a dynamic, innovative and resilient grid that can enable the sustainable growth of renewable energy and other technologies as our customers chose to adopt them. Evaluating climate change: SDG&E’s team of Meteorologists continue to collaborate with universities and weather experts to evaluate the impacts of climate change and improve climate resiliency in order to protect critical infrastructure in the wildfire-prone Southern California. “Technology and innovation can take electric customers’ reliability experience to entirely new levels,” said Derek HasBrouck,

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December 1, 2016

Section D

Volume 20, Issue 48

Larson, Howell, Armet earn all-league honors Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent The formula which determined the final Valley League cross country standings utilized each school’s position at the first league cluster meet Sept. 30 for 25 percent, at the second league cluster meet Oct. 28 for another 25 percent, and at the league championship meet Nov. 12 at Guajome Park for 50 percent. Team scores are derived by adding the positions of a school’s first five finishers; the sixth and seventh runners are not scored but can add points to other teams. The positions of the sixth runner are also used as the tiebreaker if two teams have an equal number of points, which gave Escondido’s boys team third place Nov. 12 when Escondido and Fallbrook both had 87 points, but Fallbrook had placed third in both league cluster meets and earned third place for the season. “Third I think is a very successful season as far as where we’re at,” said Fallbrook head coach Marco Arias. “Third’s quite an accomplishment for those guys.” Only three of the Fallbrook boys who ran at the 2015 league championship meet competed in this year’s league final. “To me it was a very successful first step to our way back to where we’re accustomed to being,” Arias said. The first 10 finishers received all-league first team recognition and the next 10 finishers were recognized as members of the Valley League second team. The three Fallbrook runners who

Freshman Josh Hernandez is on his way to being the fourth Warrior to finish the CIF race.

Junior David Armet runs the course at Morley Field in the Division 2 boys race on Nov. 19. competed last year all earned allleague recognition this year. Chris Larson was Fallbrook’s only representative on the Valley League first team; the senior completed the 3.1-mile course in 17:15 to finish in 10th place. A time of 17:25 gave senior Dylan Howell 12th place and a berth on the league’s second team. The final all-league position was captured by junior David Armet, whose 20th-place time was 17:50. An injury cost Armet participation in Fallbrook’s two previous meets, and he also missed practice sessions during his month of recovery.

Courtesy photos

“David came back with little training after his injury,” Arias said. James Hanlon, who ran in last year’s league meet, missed the final weeks of his senior season, including this year ’s league championship meet, due to his injury. The runner who was one position away from all-league status was Fallbrook freshman Joshua Hernandez, whose 21stplace time was 17:52. “A step − that’s what separated Joshua and David,” Arias said. The final league race for senior Andrew Schlumpberger provided

Senior Dylan Howell heads toward the finish line in the San Diego sectional CIF meet on Nov. 19 at Morley Field. him with 24th place and a time of 18:15. That time gave the Warriors a 60-second spread between the first and fifth finishers. “It’s not bad,” Arias said. One of the tactics of cross country is running together as a team. “This is exactly what I would welcome as far as the learning experience,” Arias said. “I’d like to have them in the 17s going into the 16s.”

Arias gave freshman Michael Lopez league championship race experience, and Lopez responded with a 44th-place time of 19:32. “We’re looking down the line as far as establishing ourselves,” Arias said. “We have a core of about seven or eight freshmen and about three sophomores.” Those numbers include freshmen and sophomores who ran in junior varsity races this year.

Petersen, Rivera, Wilbert, Cummins garner all-league berths Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

The Valley League girls cross country league championship meet was contested Nov. 12 on the Guajome Park course, and Fallbrook placed third among the five Valley League teams. Ramona won with a team score of 36 points, San Pasqual placed second with 65 points, Fallbrook had 72 points, Valley Center accumulated 76 points, and Escondido’s runners received 111 points for their finishes. Team cross country scores are obtained from the combined positions of the first five finishers; the sixth and seventh runners are not scored but can add points to other teams’ totals. “We had a good day,” said Fallbrook head coach Tim Hauck. “I was real pleased with what we did.” The top 10 finishers earn berths on the all-league first team and the next 10 finishers have secondteam status among the all-league runners. Each school is allowed up to 12 runners at the league meet, and nine members of Ramona’s team placed in the top 20. Four of the other 11 all-league runners wore Fallbrook uniforms.

Two of the Fallbrook competitors earned first-team recognition. Audrey Petersen had a time of 20:50 on the 3.1-mile course, which gave the sophomore fifth place. “She had a great day,” Hauck said. The first league cluster meet Sept. 30 was on a 3.0-mile Guajome Park course, and Petersen had a time of 21:12 in that race. Fallbrook’s other first-team Valley League runner, junior Gisselle Rivera, placed seventh with a time of 21:15. A t i m e o f 2 2 : 11 e a r n e d sophomore Jessica Wilbert 17th place and second-team Va l l e y L e a g u e d i s t i n c t i o n . Katie Cummins, who is also a sophomore, had a time of 22:22 for 19th place and second-team honors. The 27th finisher was freshman Riley Barrios, who completed the course in 23:27. Desiree Jones had a time of 25:14 which provided the junior with 42nd place. The varsity debut of sophomore Katie Hutzler produced a time of 26:37 and 47th place. Molly Cabello, a junior who is a transfer from Paso Robles, had a time of 27:10 in her first CIF San Diego Section league meet and finished 48th.

Audrey Petersen photos From left, Fallbrook’s Giselle Rivera, Audrey Petersen, Desiree Jones, Jessica Wilbert, and Katie Cummins are seen at the beginning of the San Diego sectional CIF meet on Nov. 19 at Morley Field. The formula which determines the final Valley League team positions utilizes each school’s position at the first league cluster meet for 25 percent, at the second league cluster which took place Oct. 28 at Kit Carson Park for another 25 percent, and at the league championship meet for 50 percent.

Sophomore Jessica Wilbert runs along with some San Pasqual runners early in the CIF Division 2 race.

“These last two meets, the league cluster and the league finals, were really the focus of our season,” Hauck said. Fallbrook placed fourth in the first league cluster; the Warriors’ team total of 79 points placed Fallbrook 14 points behind Valley Center and nine points behind San Pasqual. Fallbrook and Valley

Center had 58 points apiece in the second league cluster with the Jaguars being given second place due to the tiebreaker of the faster sixth runner and the Warriors receiving third. “I’m very happy with the performance of our girls this year,” said Hauck. “All in all, it was a good season,” Hauck said.

Junior Katie Cummins keeps up a steady pace on her way to finishing as Fallbrook’s third runner in the CIF meet.



The Fallbrook Village News | |

December 1, 2016


Hoping to make a splash during water polo tryouts

Fallbrook High varsity girls water polo team hopefuls participate in skills drills during Nov. 15 tryouts.

Sarah Draves, left, demonstrates her passing abilities with Madalyn Johnson during varsity girls water polo tryouts, Nov. 15.

Eva Rose Richardson receives a pass during tryout drills at Fallbrook High.

Alexandra Diogo shows off her passing skills during the Fallbrook varsity girls water polo tryouts.

Fallbrook varsity girls water polo coach Rich McKeown monitors a drill during tryouts at Fallbrook High.

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The Fallbrook Village News



San Luis Rey Training Center’s Miller on top at Del Mar

Benoit Photo photos The 5-year-old gelding Solid Wager and jockey Victor Espinoza get up just in time to win the $100,000 Cary Grant Stakes at Del Mar on Nov. 20. Solid Wager is trained by Peter Miller and based at the San Luis Rey Training Center in Bonsall. Tom Ferrall Staff Writer Backing Peter Miller-trained horses at Del Mar’s fall meeting has proven to be a solid wager, as the 5-year-old gelding Solid Wager proved when he charged from last to win the $100,000 Cary Grant Stakes on Nov. 20 at the seaside racetrack. Through 11 days of racing at the 15-day Bing Crosby Season that concludes Dec. 4, Miller led his training colleagues with 13 victories. Doug O’Neill was second in the trainer standings with seven wins and Richard Baltas and Jerry Hollendorfer were tied for third with five wins each. Miller, one of the top conditioners on the Southern California circuit, recorded each of his victories with runners he has based at the San Luis Rey Training Center in Bonsall. Solid Wager scored the biggest win when he edged Grazen Sky by a half-length to defend his title in the Cary Grant, a sevenfurlong race that he captured by

the same margin in 2015. Solid Wager was ridden by Victor Espinoza, the jockey who guided American Pharoah to the Triple Crown in 2015. Solid Wager broke last in the field of eight and then rallied down the stretch under Espinoza to take the Cary Grant in 1:22.51. “That was really an exciting win,” said Miller. “He was very far back and made that huge run and just got up.” Solid Wager was the 5-2 second choice and paid $7.60 after collecting his seventh victory in 30 career starts. The $57,000 payday boosted the Californiabred’s career earnings to $429,921. Miller, who had only one winner – Pedro Cerrano-$7.60, seventh race, Nov. 12 – during opening weekend (Nov. 11-13) of the fall meeting, came back to win five races during the second week (Nov. 17-20) of racing and seven during the third (Nov. 24-27). Miller’s second week winners were: River Echo-$13.60, first race, Nov. 19; Bobby Abu Dhabi-$6.40,

seventh race, Nov. 19; Run Like the Boss-$8.00, fourth race, Nov. 20; T. Montana-$9.60, fifth race, Nov. 20; and Solid Wager. Miller started the third week by celebrating Thanksgiving Day with a training hat trick. Miller visited the winner’s circle Nov. 24 with first-race victor Poshsky-$5.40, fourth-race hero Drover Crazy-$7.00 and sixth-race heroine Bad Ju Ju-$6.60. Two days later, Miller recorded another training triple when he took the first race with Look Twice-$6.00, the second with heavy favorite Glacken Too-$3.00, and the fourth with Richard’s Boy-$3.60. A victory by Nuke Laloosh-$3.80 in the fifth race Nov. 27 capped off Miller’s big week. Miller, who was the leading trainer at the most recent Santa Anita meeting in Arcadia, has more than 70 horses in his powerful racing stable and keeps the great majority of them at San Luis Rey. “We keep about 80 to 90 percent of them here in Bonsall,” said

Trainer Peter Miller celebrates with jockey Victor Espinoza after Solid Wager’s last-to-first victory in the $100,000 Cary Grant Stakes at Del Mar. Solid Wager’s home is the San Luis Rey Training Center in Bonsall. Miller, who has his remaining horses stabled at which ever Southern California track is currently racing. “San Luis Rey is a great facility and you have a beautiful climate and clean air – no city smog like they have up in Los Angeles out in Arcadia. It’s very quiet and provides peaceful surroundings for horses where they get good rest, good exercise and a relaxing atmosphere. I think it’s really important to have the relaxation of San Luis Rey to help them counterbalance the stress of racing.” Other San Luis Rey-based horses who have won races at Del Mar’s fall meeting are: Mo’vette-$24.40, who was first across the wire in the fourth race Nov. 11 for Baltas;

Monster Man-$11.80, who was victorious in the fourth race Nov. 19 for trainer Scott Hansen; Radio Silent-$3.80, who took the second race Nov. 20 for trainer Clifford Sise, Jr.; Alley Boss-$5.80, who captured the second race Nov. 27 for trainer Molly J. Pearson; and Blazingulch-$146.20, who blew up the tote board when he scored a 72-1 shocker in the third race Nov. 27 for Sise. Blazingulch, a bay ridgling who was well beaten when he made his first two career starts at Los Alamitos and Santa Anita, woke up at Del Mar and won a fivefurlong maiden claiming event ($32,000-$28,000) for 2-year-olds by 2 1/2 lengths under veteran jockey Martin Pedroza.

Legionnaires participate in CIF volleyball playoffs Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

The 2016 Bonsall High School girls volleyball team became the school’s first team to qualify for the CIF playoffs. The Legionnaires were chosen for the CIF Division V playoffs, which included 12 teams this year. Bonsall was given the 11th seed. “The girls were real excited,” said Bonsall coach Eric Hendy. “We’re all real excited and proud to have grown as much as we did. The playoffs was just a nice icing on the cake.” Bonsall finished the season with a 10-9 record – including the first-round playoff loss Nov. 2 at Mountain Empire – and an Apollo League record of 10-6, which was worth third place in the nine team standings. The Legionnaires had a 2-6 Apollo League record in 2015. “We had our own goals that we had set and our own metrics we were using to gage our improvement along the way,”

said Hendy. M o u ntain Em p i r e, w hi ch was seeded sixth, hosted the Legionnaires in the first-round playoff match and won 25-11, 258, and 25-15. “The girls felt proud of their play,” said Hendy. “The felt that they played well. There were some mistakes made, but Mountain Empire played a really good game. They had some quality players.” Mountain Empire subsequently swept third-seeded Calvary Christian Academy in the quarterfinals and won one set against second-seeded San Diego Academy in the semifinals. Bonsall High School does not have seniors this year, so all 10 of the players on the Legionnaires’ varsity roster – including allleague players ChaCha Pineda and Najia Lamb – are expected to return for the 2017 season. They now have playoff experience. “It will definitely pay off for any big games down the road,” said Hendy.

Elizabeth Snyder photo The Bonsall High volleyball team includes, from left, standing, Isabella Rehder, Miacai Meluat, Ashlin Smith, Najia Lamb, and ChaCha Pineda; sitting, Elizabeth Snyder, Victoria Luckie, Daisy Cruz, Coral Walters, and Lexie Beker.

First-round playoff loss ends Warriors’ water polo season Joe Naiman Village News Correspondent

The Fallbrook High School boys water polo team saw its season come to an end Nov. 8 when the Warriors lost an 8-5 match to University City in the first round of the CIF Division I playoffs. “We had lots of opportunities to score,” said Fallbrook coach Bill Richardson. “We weren’t able to finish.” The Centurions had a 4-2 halftime lead and were ahead by a 6-3 margin after three quarters. The score was 8-4 before Fallbrook scored the final goal with approximately 30 seconds remaining in the game. “The defense was pretty solid, but our offense is just not there

yet,” Richardson said. Fallbrook had been given the ninth seed in the Division I playoffs and University City was seeded eighth, which made the Centurions the home team for the playoff game played at UCSD’s Canyonview Pool. The playoff loss finalized Fallbrook’s season record at 1119, including a 4-1 Valley League mark which gave the Warriors second place in the standings. “It was a really competitive league this year,” said Richardson. “We’re happy to get second place. We’re proud to be able to get second and hoping for better next year.” The 7-17 record outside of league play and the playoff match includes both tournaments and

scheduled dual contests. “I’m not going to lie,” said Richardson. “It’s disappointing.” Richardson sought a tough pre-league schedule to prepare his players for league and CIF tournament play. “We played a really competitive schedule,” Richardson said. “We’re not scheduling for wins. We’re playing to get better.” Fallbrook’s 2016 roster included 13 first-year varsity players, several of whom were on the 2015 junior varsity squad as juniors. This year the Warriors had nine seniors, and only two of them were starters. “The majority of the quarters played came from the underclass,” Richardson said.

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The Fallbrook Village News | |

December 1, 2016

EDUCATION Boys & Girls Clubs host a bus tour of Fallbrook

Courtesy photos Welcoming guests to the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County ribbon cutting and bus tour Supporters of the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County gather as club are, from left, Fallbrook First Princess Valerrie Craig, Allison Barclay, Fallbrook Second member Addy Vilardi, center, helps Board President Donna Reisbeck-Stoewer and CEO Princess Mallory Bender, Brian Astredo, Addy Vilardi, Lisa Ware, and Francisco Parades. Allison Barclay cut the ribbon for the brand new bus. FALLBROOK – The Boys & Girls Clubs of North County invited friends and supporters to a ribbon cutting Nov. 2 to celebrate their new bus. With the Fallbrook Chamber of Commerce and honorary mayor Tami Donnelly present, the staff offered their guests an authentic club experience. Upon arrival, each guest was

given the opportunity to enjoy the same super snack the club members received that day. After a short presentation and ribbon cutting, the guests were invited to board the new bus for a tour around Fallbrook to visit the Boys & Girls Clubs’ after school sites. Guests were serenaded with thanks from members of each site, and treated to performances from

members at Live Oak Elementary and a tandem performance from Fallbrook Street Elementary and Maie Ellis. “This was just a fun way for us to thank those who have supported our efforts in raising money for our bus,” said Brian Astredo, director of development for the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County. “We still have work to do to pay off the

bus, but today we also wanted to take advantage of this moment to celebrate the impact this bus will have on our community.” The full-sized school bus was purchased by the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County in September to help alleviate their growing wait list of community children. Through their first fundraiser and a matching gift

by their foundation, the club was able to raise $32,000 to help pay the $180,000 price of the new bus. For more information on participating in the “Bucks for a Bus” campaign, contact the Boys & Girls Clubs of North County at or call (760) 728-5871.

Cadets in FHS Marine Corps JROTC program experience many ‘firsts’

Cadets prepare to start a two-mile motivational run Nov. 10 to kick off their first celebration of the U.S. Marine Corps’ birthday.

Courtesy photos

The Fallbrook High School Warrior cadets pose with the first-place trophy they earned for winning the 2.5 mile relay at a field meet in which they competed against 12 other JROTC units from all of the services.

Cadets in the Fallbrook High School Marine Corps JROTC program march in their first Veterans Day Parade to honor America’s veterans on Nov. 11 in Fallbrook.


Cadets take part in their first U.S. Marine Corps birthday celebration, which includes the traditional cutting of the cake and reading of General John A. Lejeune’s message to all Marines.

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December 1, 2016 |


The Fallbrook Village News



November 9 31900 block Del Cielo Este Petty theft November 14 Reche Rd. @ Live Oak Park Rd Found property November 15 1300 block S. Mission Rd. Arrest: Drunk in public November 16 2400 block S. Stage Coach Ln. 5150/Mental disorder 1700 block Reche Rd. (1) Possession of less than 28.5 grams of marijuana during K-12 school, under 18 1700 block Reche Rd. (2) Minor possess/purchase smoking paraphernalia; possession of less than 28.5 grams of marijuana during K-12 school, under 18 1700 block Reche Rd. (3) Possession of less than 28.5 grams of marijuana during K-12 school, under 18 November 17 900 block Buena Suerte Missing juvenile/runaway 37900 block De Luz Rd. Reckless driving November 18 4100 block Kari Ln. Lost article 1700 block Avenida De Nog Arrest: Violate domestic relations c


ourt order

900 block Alturas Rd. Child abuse incident 400 block E. College St. (1) Arrest: Misdemeanor bench warrant 400 block E. College St. (2) Other agency vehicle theft/recovery 400 block E. College St. Trespassing E. Alvarado and Main Ave. Missing juvenile/runaway 5800 block Via Del Caballero Get credit/etc. with other’s ID November 19

Merrie Ann Young Millar was born December 15, 1965 in Oxnard, Calif. She burned brightly and too quickly. In Santa Cruz, Calif., on November 20, 2016, Merrie Ann passed away because of autoimmune hepatitis. A graduate of FUHS (1984), Merrie Ann always enjoyed her teenage employment at Harrison’s Pharmacy. Most recently, she managed Capitola Mall with professionalism and joy to her staff. She brought an animal adoption center into both the Capitola Mall and Visalia Mall. An accomplished chef, she dreamed of one day owning her own restaurant.

During the past year, Mark and Merrie Ann visited Washington, D.C., Paris and Hawaii. A native Californian, she loved all things about the ocean and the coast. She treasured all animals, especially basset hounds. Merrie Ann gave her heart and her happiness to all she encountered and took in strays – both four-legged and two-legged. She is survived by her partner, Dr. Mark Greenbaum; her former husband, Chuck Millar; her mother, Betty Oswald; her “adopted” son Steve Taylor; her sister, Melinda Young; her step-brother Dean DiBias, and her many friends near and far. She was preceded in death by her father, Bob Young; her stepfather Charles DiBias, and her animals, Ralph, Alfred, Matilda and Byrd. Merrie Ann requested no services, no flowers and to do something happy. In her memory, donations may be made to Golden Gate Basset Rescue at www. or any other animal rescue.

The deadline to submit obituaries is

200 block E. Fallbrook St. Death (Coroner’s case)

Monday at 4 p.m.

Ammunition Rd. @ Fallbrook Rd. Arrest: Felony, violate parole Unknown Fallbrook Vehicle burglary 1100 block Alturas Rd. Arrest: Felony, violate parole; use/under influence of controlled substance 1400 block S. Mission Rd. Assault with deadly weapon, not firearm November 20 400 block Ammunition Rd. Get credit with other’s ID 1000 block S. Mission Arrest: Possess narcotic controlled substance; possess controlled substance; receive known stolen property; shoplifting

for that week’s issue of the Village News. They may be e-mailed directly to or brought into the of fice, 1588 S. Mission Rd., Suite 200. If emailed, photos should be sent as jpeg files; photographs can also be brought to our of fice in hard copy to be scanned. The cost for obituaries is $25 for every 35 words and $25 for a photo. For questions, call (760) 723-7319.

1400 block S. Mission Rd. Arrest: Felony, assault with deadly weapon: not firearm 1100 block E. Alvarado St. 5150/Mental disorder 200 block Aviation Rd. Arrest: Possess controlled substance; violate domestic relations court order 400 block Ammunition Rd. Courtesy reports November 21 100 block W. Mission Rd. Arrest: Drunk in public 900 block S. Main Vandalism 2400 block Hummingbird Hill Ln. Arrest: Possess controlled substance paraphernalia; possess controlled substance

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2500 block Reche Rd. Arrest: Felony, cause harm/death of elder/dependent adult 2400 block S. Stage Coach Ln. Petty theft 1100 block Sea Larke Dr. Arrest: Drunk in public 600 block Palomino Rd. Miscellaneous fire investigation 1100 block Senwood Way Found property

Our team of incredibly active, compassionate seniors are committed to providing all the types of services you may need.

2400 block Hummingbird Hill Ln. Arrest: Felony bench warrant November 22 1100 S. Main Ave. Possess controlled substance 1000 block S. Mission Rd. Petty theft 400 block N. Vine St. Arrest: Battery 400 block Ammunition Rd. Missing juvenile/runaway 1700 block E. Alvarado St. Possess controlled substance paraphernalia; possess controlled substance November 23 300 block Potter St. Death (Coroner’s case) 300 block Industrial Way Arrest: Drunk in public 4800 block 5th St.(1) Obstruct/resist executive peace officer/EMT; operate marijuana facility unincorporated without proper certification CA HCO Lic. #374700067

November 23 4800 block 5th St.(2) Obstruct/resist executive peace officer/EMT; operate marijuana facility unincorporated without proper certification

Leave your kids the house, the jewelry, the photos…

1100 block Alturas Rd. (1) Possess controlled substance 1100 block Alturas Rd. (2) Misdemeanor bench warrant 3100 block S. Old Highway 395 Misdemeanor bench warrant (1) 3100 block S. Old Highway 395 Misdemeanor bench warrant (2) 600 block S. Main Ave. Arrest: Felony, obstruct/resist executive officer with minor injury November 24 600 block E. Dougherty St. (1) Arrest: Drunk in public 600 block E. Dougherty St. (2) Arrest: Drunk in public 700 block North Vine Simple battery 5400 block Villa Dr. 5150/Mental disorder 800 block S. Main Ave. Arrest: Felony, obstruct/resist executive peace officer with minor injury November 25 500 block N. Main Ave. Missing juvenile/runaway 2000 block S. Old Highway 395 Stolen vehicle 6000 block Lake Vista Dr. Commercial burglary

…but not this.

November 26 300 block Ivy Ter. Arrest: Felony bench warrant N. Orange Ave. @ Porter St. Arrest: Felony, spousal/cohabitant abuse with minor injury 1600 block Rice Canyon Rd. Residential burglary November 27 3600 block S. Old Highway 395 Recovery of stolen vehicle 300 block E. Alvarado St. Found property November 28 600 block S. Main Arrest: Felony bench warrant

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hat would you like your children to inherit when you are gone? Many items come to mind, but worry about funeral arrangements isn’t one of them. That’s why preplanning is so important. By making decisions about the funeral service ahead of time, you allow your children to focus on grieving and healing during the difficult days after you are gone.



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The Fallbrook Village News | |

December 1, 2016 Local Classifieds

Animals (Boarding & Sitting)

Employment & Jobs

Lost & Found

Real Estate

RV for Sale

PET SITTING IN MY HOME Cage free, social environment, day care + long term. Large rooms for exercise and play. References. Call for details. 760-723-6675

SAN DIEGO UNION TRIBUNE Independent Delivery Contract. Fallbrook area. 7 days/wk. Early Morning Hours. $900.00- $2000.00 per month.

Barber Shop for Sale

CAHUILLA CASINO Cahuilla Casino seeks hard-working, friendly & professional individuals to provide exceptional guest service. Go to & click on ?Careers? to view current job openings. Candidates are encouraged to complete an application & email to HR@Cahuillacasino.comMeet with our HR team during upcoming Open Interviews, Wednesday, December 7th from 9:30am to 12:30pm & Thursday, December 15th - 9:30am to 12:30pm. Available jobs include:Cage Cashiers, Gas Station / Convenience Store Manager, Line Cooks, Public Safety Officers / EMTs, Prep Cooks / Dishwashers, Servers / Bartenders. Cahuilla Casino offers competitive wages, enhanced benefits (medical, dental, vision, 401k savings), generous PTO, employee incentives & discounts.

MISSING DOG MARLEY 3 yr old MALE Lab Beige, Microchipped Missing Nov 13th from Vista , CA and reportedly seen in BONSALL a few days ago. $1,000.00 Reward for his safe return. Please call 281 709 5227.


BOB'S RV SALE 2005 34? Sierra Sport Toy Hauler Travel Trailer. AC, Generator, Fuel Station Sleeps 10, 8200lbs Dry Weight. $15995.00. Bob?s RV Sales. 44219 HWY 74\n\nHemet, Ca. 951-927-1377 ex.1

BARBER SHOP FOR SALE IN HEMET Three chairs with styling booth. Selling due to retirement. Here at this location for years. Sale reasonably priced $5000. Call 951-766-6304.

Cabinet Refinishing CABINET REFINISHING Cabinet Color Makeover and Restoration from $999 a kitchen.\n20+ years experience, Yelp reviews. Free consultation. License #100417\ (951)239-6702 Jason.

Commercial for Rent FALLBROOK. 2000SQ FT SHOP with offices. Access for big trucks. 447 Ammunition Rd. $1,600 a month. 951302-0502.

Commercial/Industrial For Rent SHOP SPACE 800 sq. ft. to 1,800 sq. ft. in Fallbrook. 760-728-2807 or 760212-0584.

Employment & Jobs EXPERIENCED COOKS & SERVERS and Host/Hostess. 2 years minimum experience in family style restaurant. Apply in person. 739 E. Mission Rd. Se buscan cocineros con experiencia de 2 anos en restaurante de estilo familiar. Solicite en persona. 739 E. Mission Rd. EXPERIENCED KITCHEN HELP Line Cook/Prep needed for fast paced Mexican restaurant in Fallbrook. Bilingual a plus. Call Jon 760-728-4556 SENIORS HELPING SENIORS Would you love to help someone else? Flexible hours. . .you set your schedule! Prior experience working with senior citizens helpful. We're looking for loving, caring people! Call 760-884-4111 today!

For Sale MEDICAL ITEMS FOR SALE Tons of medical equipment for sale. Crutches, walker/scooter, assistance for restroom, and so much more at the Fallbrook Senior Center Thrift Store located at 399 Heald Lane Fallbrook, CA 92028. 760-723-4602. FOR SALE 29 acres for sale in De Luz, Fallbrook Remote, peaceful, quite. Seasonal stream. Income avocado and flowers on property. Water and power, telephone. Beautiful little valley. $399,000. Weekends 760-728-2012. Cell 310-612-3547. Private seller.

Looking to Rent LOOKING TO RENT Teacher/script writer returning from Texas, needs quiet, private house, 2 bdrm/2ba, (2story), cul-de-sac, cat/dog/yard, trees. 858/829-3900.

Miscellaneous Wanted MISCELLANEOUS WANTED IN OCEANSIDE I buy old military uniforms, medals, knives, helmets, etc. Even stinky stuff you think is trash. Bob (760) 450-8498

Real Estate GORGEOUS VIEW LOT Want privacy, and a Tuscany view ? Your dream home, casita and sparkling pool can be built right here in Fallbrook tucked in off the street for solitude and privacy. 4 bedroom septic layout. Did we mention the view!?! $171,000. Rudy & Sandy Gallegos. Remax United (760) 985-9600 BRUBAKER-CULTON REAL ESTATE (43910 Tiber. Hemet, CA) (George & Tony). Charming and well maintained 2-story Valle Vista home. You will be impressed with this home and all that it has to offer: from the fabulous floor plan, to the oversized lot and sturdy balcony. This home also features granite kitchen counter tops, a handyhome 10 x 20 shed with overhead storage and an above ground enclosed spa that seats 7 adults. There is so much to love about this home and this community. Come and take a look for yourself! $271,900. (951) 492-4756

Real Estate BRUBAKER-CULTON REAL ESTATE (858 Cameo. Hemet, CA) (Tyler) Fresh and clean! Newly rehabbed! 2bd, 2ba home. Brand new fixtures, new hardware and new garage door. Brand new appliances and new granite counter tops. Large backyard, low maintenance front yard. Brand new permitted roof. Great location and close to shopping. This is a must see!! $194,800. (951) 492-4756

BRUBAKER-CULTON REAL ESTATE (2838 Alne. Hemet, CA) (PM) FAMILY SPECIAL! Bring your RV and toys and all your kids to this 4 bedroom 2 bath home on a large corner lot! Separate gate and fence for your RV or boat storage in gated storage, right on the property. Inside, enjoy a fireplace that faces two different rooms that have vaulted ceilings and lots of sunlight. Beautiful grass front yard and two car garage make coming home feel welcoming. Large master and bath with lots of storage. West Hemet neighborhood makes any commute convenient, and affordable. New wood flooring and tile. This home is large and comfortable. $1525 per month rent. (951) 492-4756 BRUBAKER-CULTON REAL ESTATE (880 Majela. Hemet, CA)(G&J) Absolutely DARLING 2 Bedroom/1 Bath. On a cul de sac in Senior community SunPark II. Turnkey in every way! NEW Carpet, NEW Tile, NEW paint, New GFCIs, Everything looks NEW! Bright and cheery home with a great floor plan. Kitchen opens up to an additional patio room, perfect for morning coffee or another living space. Full size laundry room, Master and secondary rooms are both a great size, and bathroom like new! This home has Character and Charm. $129,900. (951) 492-4756

BOB'S RV SALES 2007 25? Nomad Travel Trailer. Lite 4625 lbs. Dry Weight. Ducted A/C. Awning. Stab. Jacks Power Jack. $11995.00. Bob?s RV Sales. 44219 E. Florida Ave. Hemet, Ca. 951-927-1377 ex.1

Services STANLEY HANDYMAN SERVICES Licensed and Insured. Family owned and operated. Over 20 years experience. Driveway and parking lot repairs. Cleaning, patching, crack filling, seal coating, asphalt repairs and maintenance, line striping, etc. Commercial residential. (951) 7221364 CK ENGINEERING CK Engineering Custom home grading service. 951764-2605

House for Rent FALLBROOK-4BR, 2BA W/Family Rm., Large fenced lot, Newly Rehab'd. $2,000/mth-1 yr lease. Must Qualify (760) 728-2935

Garage Sale/Moving Sale/ Estate Sale. MOVING SALE Sat Dec 3rd. 8am3pm. Great stuff. Housewares, tools, furniture, decorative items, collectibles.223 Sky Country Ct. Inside four car garage. YARD SALE Sat. Dec 3rd 1344 Morro Rd Fallbrook. 8-noon. Bicycle, hardware, furniture, household goods. Down sizing. Lots of Stuff.

RV for Sale BOB'S RV SALES 2011 31? Chaparral Travel Trailer w/Large Slide. A/C, Power Awning, Outside Kitchen. 6800lbs. Dry Weight $16,995.00. Bob?s RV Sales. 44219 HWY 74 Hemet, Ca. 951-9271377 ex.1

County Classifieds ADOPTIONS





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December 1, 2016 | |

The Fallbrook Village News



LEGALS Change of Name

Fictitious Business Name

Fictitious Business Name

Change of Name

Fictitious Business Name

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number: 37-2016-00040225-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS Petitioner: CARLOS JOSE ANOR SANCHEZ filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: CARLOS J. ANOR SANCHEZ Proposed Name: CARLOS JOSE SANCHEZ 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: Jan 10, 2017 Time: 8:30 a.m. Dept: 26 The address of the court is 325 S. Melrose Dr., Vista CA 92081 A copy of this Order to Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county: Village News Date: NOV 16, 2016 Signed: William S. Dato, Judge of the Superior Court. LEGAL: 4314 PUBLISHED: November 24, December 1, 8, 15, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-029277 Name of Business 1. GREENS STORAGE 2. GREENS STORAGE - 2 3. GREENS STORAGE - 4 4. GREENS STORAGE, VALLEY CENTER 5. GREENS STORAGE, ESCONDIDO 28407 Lizard Rocks Road, Valley Center CA 92028 Mailing address: 910 South El Camino Real, Suite #100, San Clemente CA 92672 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Greens Global Inc., 910 South El Camino Real, Suite #100, San Clemente CA 92672 This business is conducted by a Corporation This Corporation is located in the state of California The first day of business was 11/01/2016 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 11/10/16 LEGAL: 4316 PUBLISHED: December 1, 8, 15, 22, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-028669 Name of Business THE BEARDED COCONUT 3909 Reche Road, #159, Fallbrook CA 92028 Mailing address: PO Box 998, Fallbrook CA 92088 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Randy A Marshall, 3909 Reche Road, #159, Fallbrook CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 11/3/16 LEGAL: 4307 PUBLISHED: November 17, 24, December 1, 8, 2016

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number: 37-2016-00040961-CU-PT-CTL TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS Petitioner: HARIKRISHNA TERALA AND MOHANA SINDHU GRANDHI on behalf of minor child filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: SAI TERALA Proposed Name: SAI AARADHYA TERALA 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: Jan 13, 2017 Time: 9:30 a.m. Dept: 46 The address of the court is 220 W. Broadway, San Diego CA 92101 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: NOV 22, 2016 Signed: Jeffrey B. Barton, Judge of the Superior Court. LEGAL: 4319 PUBLISHED: December 1, 8, 15, 22, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-027836 Name of Business SUPERLAMB 8026 Miramar Road, San Diego, CA 92126 Mailing address: 4359 Cabot Dr., Corona, CA 92883 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Woolcut, Inc., 8026 Miramar Road, San Diego, CA 92126 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 10/26/16 LEGAL: 4312 PUBLISHED: November 24, December 1, 8, 15, 2016

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME Case Number: 37-2016-00039142-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS Petitioner: MICHELE DOMINGUEZ AND FRANCIS DOMINGUEZ filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present Name: 1. MICHELE LESLIE DOMINGUEZ 2. FRANCIS PHILIP DOMINGUEZ 3. ZACHARY MICAH DOMINGUEZ Proposed Name: 1. MICHELE LESLIE MORA 2. PHILIP JETTY MORA 3. ZACHARY MICAH MORA 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: Jan 10, 2017 Time: 8:30 a.m. Dept: 26 The address of the court is 325 S. Melrose Dr., Vista CA 92081 A copy of this Order to Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county: Village News Date: NOV 7, 2016 Signed: William S. Dato, Judge of the Superior Court. LEGAL: 4315 PUBLISHED: November 24, December 1, 8, 15, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-028966 Name of Business KAIA FIT FALLBROOK 342 Industrial Way, Fallbrook CA 92028 Mailing address: 1802 Tulip St., San Diego CA 92105 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Matthews Fitness LLC, 342 Industrial Way, Fallbrook CA 92028 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company This LLC is located in the state of California The first day of business was 9/15/2016 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 11/8/16 LEGAL: 4317 PUBLISHED: December 1, 8, 15, 22, 2016 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-028041 Name of Business a. SILK PROPERTY WEALTH MANAGEMENT b. JMRE 116 W. College, Ste C., Fallbrook CA 92028 County: San Diego Mailing address: 1119 S. Mission Road, Ste 140, Fallbrook CA 92028 This business is registered by the following: Joseph McCann, 116 W. College, Ste C., Fallbrook CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 10/28/16 LEGAL: 4306 PUBLISHED: November 10, 17, 24, December 1, 2016 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-028012 Name of Business JPC LANDSCAPING 35567 Rice Canyon Rd., Fallbrook CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Juan Ochoa, 35567 Rice Canyon Rd., Fallbrook CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 10/28/16 LEGAL: 4305 PUBLISHED: November 10, 17, 24, December 1, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-028824 Name of Business TRUE DATA TECHNOLOGY 5256 S. Mission Rd 703-320, Bonsall CA 92003 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Perpetual Communication Peripherals Inc., 5256 S. Mission Rd 703-320, Bonsall CA 92003 This business is conducted by a Corporation This Corporation is located in the state of California The first day of business was 12/1/1989 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 11/7/16 LEGAL: 4308 PUBLISHED: November 17, 24, December 1, 8, 2016 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-027608 Name of Business CANONITA CANYON FARM 3562 Canonita Drive, Fallbrook CA 92028 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: 1. David Paup, 3562 Canonita Drive, Fallbrook CA 92028 2. Laura Paup, 3562 Canonita Drive, Fallbrook CA 92028 This business is conducted by a Married Couple The first day of business was 10/18/16 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 10/24/16 LEGAL: 4309 PUBLISHED: November 17, 24, December 1, 8, 2016 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-027459 Name of Business FOXFIRE GROUP 635 Golden Rd., Fallbrook CA 92028 County: San Diego Mailing address: 1119 S. Mission Rd., Suite 239, Fallbrook CA 92028 This business is registered by the following: Eli P Nielsen, 635 Golden Rd., Fallbrook CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 10/21/16 LEGAL: 4311 PUBLISHED: November 17, 24, December 1, 8, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File Number: 2016-028823 Name of Business BUZZING ALONG MOVERS 1990 Apple St. #60, Oceanside, CA 92054 County: San Diego This business is registered by the following: Ray Kritz, 1990 Apple St. #60, Oceanside, CA 92054 This business is conducted by an Individual The first day of business was 8/1/16 THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON 11/7/16 LEGAL: 4313 PUBLISHED: November 24, December 1, 8, 15, 2016

Abandon Biz Name

NOTICE OF LIEN SALE Notice is given that pursuant to sections 21700-21713 of the Business and Professions Code, Section 2328 of the Commercial Code, Section 535 of the Penal Code that Citrus Plaza Self Storage at 202 West College Street, Fallbrook, CA 92028 will sell by competitive bidding, on or after December 14, 2016 at 10:00am, property belonging to those listed below. Auction to be held at the above address. Property to be sold as follows: Household, office & business goods, furniture, appliances, personal items, clothing, electronics, tools, duffle bags/suit cases, electronics, sporting and exercise equipment, miscellaneous boxes, containers & bags with unknown contents belonging to the following: Youpee, Nancy Henderson, Valerie R. Guerrero, Lisa Searle, Tammy PUBLISHED: 11/24/16 & 12/1/16

STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME File Number: 2016-028869 Fictitious Business Name(s) To Be Abandoned: ABRAHAM’S COMPUTER REPAIR AND CELL PHONE PROGRAMING 1455 Alturas Rd, Spc 128, Fallbrook CA 92028 County: San Diego The fictitious business name referred to above was filed in San Diego County on 6/21/2013 and assigned File No. 2013-018253 The fictitious business name is being abandoned by: Abraham Rocha, 1455 Alturas Rd, Spc 128, Fallbrook CA 92028 This business is conducted by an Individual THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON Nov 7, 2016 LEGAL: 4318 PUBLISHED: December 1, 8, 15, 22, 2016

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Renck Allison Valley Outlook at the Anza with members questhe Anza meet their Sales tax included Special to Meet to the High and answer at news stand 1, 2014 traveled community March 1. be passing out Group On February of will tions on 4-H Hiking Openthe City Country of Barstow to The members Crater to the Pre-Grand at the new just east to visit the Pisgah invitationslater that day Desert. Care Clinic, Ludlow ing event foot tall the Mojave Anza Health The clinic Area in Crater is a 320 above facility, end of town. pau m a 3. la, aND Pisgah a that towers e t o N , pa at the eastto open March volcano left over from clinics p p e N Dl pg 42 inactive has 18a i N b ow , c a m 19 is slatedo f D that oce l u z , r speciallava field Health es Volume 18, Issue They i t iBorrego a large eruption from commuN iNg the the southland. in small, rural volcanic years ago.interesting a l s o se rV around clinics of offering curred 21,000 ize in opening is especially healthwww.VillageNe have a mission The site the lava tube formations areas and and consistent a fulltubes are of host because there. The cools affordablenew clinic will can see Friday. lava crust of an March 13, 2014 visitors care. The Monday through when the formed whole outer surface pg 124 time staff A-2 out , page Henry High over the stream. drains, Rainbow backs see HEALTH by beating Patrick active lava y the stream tubes asks history of JPA; FPUD Eventuallopen tube. Theseformaan Team makes Warrior to dissolve to leaving in size from small playoff LAFCO ground final the in Naiman Joe can vary surface of School structures the RMWD Village News Correspondent tions on large cave-like tubes. visirelatively will often explore. through. g h S c h o o l ’s of the larger especially , a l l b r o o k H i won a CIF cave itself, that Joe Naiman one that hikers to say I was again afterFcrawling of the teamThe lava opening Inside Village News Correspondent lava tube boys soccer side. I’ll have see these tubes pg 136 first time in will find a small inside of. from a them in other for the to peculiar seen the down t n i tors emerges to o excited I had not their tube championship County J Siggins gopher they can crawl lead to a narrowy , with history. The North the program’s because the Elijah me of consisting oftheir opening will structures passagewa visiting reminded for one victory Warriors concluded The Powers Authority . arrived, shape, The many years.experience y, and this Public Utility a 2-1 old hide-out with individuals or a season from anSchool inpassagewa large cavern. sturdy group crust. My first its tube-like formations of the Fallbrook the Rainbow 2013-14 were and creatures to a a Temecula After our the hard lavathat the tunnels Section worm Patrick Henry High March District (FPUD) District will be that crater and when my childrenleader Siroky, 8opens page A-3 thoseover rough hiked over III final trip was When Kori told by doctorsiroky, were so Municipal Water April 5. CIF Division happened the 4-H hiking High we be careful scary of the themovie. see HIKING, The was Some areas and I had to knees. highlight College. resident, in 4-H; Recht, a Hamilton dissolved effective vote March 5, heart The Lilly Detillion-S at Mesa Glove Cave. intoemotion mouth of other hikersand scrape our with a rarehypertubes going “It’s down theexperiencing her daughter greatinside teacher. A 4-1 Rainbow in opposition, was Jane Fallbrook Biology a brave Hiking not to fall as find surface is locatedlike this,” said 7, was diagnosed School with Dennis Sanford the to be would something called pulmonary it was like Often we’d lose a member the cave termination of Luis Velasquez, I decided I learned Recht I condition 2007, she said we’d approved the with through junior forward crater. in and then bravely provided the Warriors powers agreement them tension out of a movie. leader when to see the goal with joint whose crawled to give B-5 of victory. to get there other they the scene be traveling FPUD. “We votedto end the joint with the margin to come this far see page 3 hours seven traveled group of the 30-day notice “It’s always hard a good team,” Rainbow board a determined powers,” said McManigle. and lose, but they’re Cody Clark coach president George Patrick Henry delivered the notice McManigle 6. said of the Warriors. and hoped for March July 10 – 16, 2015 Volume 15, Issue 28 FPUD on of termination to “We just prepared knew it was we A-12 t the the best because see WATER, page tough fight,” said throughou District going to be a Jorge Rojas. High schools School Fallbrook coach announce both Unified Hemet are proud to salutatoriWarriors and Patriotsleague The Ken Seals photo their final ans and (HUSD) website. first-ever placed third in posted a of 2014. an to their valedictori the USGS team won the fromsoccer standings. Fallbrook of 8-10-4, the Class This isboyshave been editedsing record ans for calculates valedictori High School varsity using a regular-season 8. compromi HUSD Marchmay Avocado West The 2013/2014 Fallbrook program on Parts n honors grade without for the including a 3-4-3 student’s and salutatoria fit paper B-3 CIF championship where the SAT scores are formula content. and see SOCCER, page color a bit of point average true that . harmful be awardIt may be not make it it multipliedtop honors may are lower makes may These in water but it certainly whose GPA drink, Tim O’Leary ed to students drink. does matg toamputee or second. forto double it.Debbie Ramsey than first custom home unappealin Staff Writer in our water Brengle So color comes to drinking toManaging Editor Troops to build factor it Savannah School is honof Homes for Our as important hope ter when High Temecula a team that we the honor may be a also an officials is Hamilton Savannah Brengle a to water as for Sgt. Julian Torres Color has earned Class of 2014 of volunteers carries in regard and other have such stepsinwill amputee, but that doesn’t High’s McGowan finalize ored to ian. Savannah combined consider double purposes Maggie solve what they say “a great in “giving Supervisors uses,isand n of Hamilton for other photos Valedictor and scored a useproblem” slow him down Salutatoria Hamilton that has surfaced nts. at their uses, industrial combat veterans arrangement for 4.23 GPAthe SAT. Dinamed of 2014 home environme back” to other newest amenity. UC San has been the same plight. Class Ridge 2010 on A-3 some aquatic to attend Brengle High’s experiencing g. page Torres the Horse Creek see see page A-5 She plans Engineerin Savannah an of Hamilton That’s what makes study of a Homes for Valedictori ego and perfect recipient off Gird Road Joe Naiman page A-2 project HUSD, Troops Our Village News Correspondent see in Fallbrook. location; a Facilities “This is our dream but not too The Community the Horse for little slice of country now percent District (CFD) ���A-6 from city; it’s 100 “When Creek Ridge development Creek ������������������� far Torres. exists. Horse Directory perfect,” enthused ���������A-6 [where our officially development Businesss ������������������� we-9saw the location fell Ridge is a proposed the ����������������B home would be built], we 15 corner near Anza Calendar new ������������������� 76. completed in the Interstate of State Route with it.” When Classifieds �������������������������������B-4 in love -6 Torres will reside intersection ������������������B late this year, Dining Guide page B-10 ������������������� with his high school SPECIAL, see home ����������A-8 the 3, in Education Ashley, son JJ, Ashley Ludwigent ������������������� ����B-5 1. Entertainm ������������������� sweetheart-wife Staff Writer �����B-8 and daughter Analicia, ������������������� Health ������������������� At a groundbreaking ceremony �������A-2 & Garden Carlo Gaita Home residents, Temecula there is still held Sunday, March 9, presided ������������������� photos ���������A-8 ������������������� for Our Troops time to enroll your kids into local Local Homes Thomas of how ������������������� 7 Jodi ������������������� lt-rt; activities. If you’re ���������������Arun- over the event, explaininghomes Lion CarlsummerPets provides a success: Jane Recht, ning outReal of ideas for������������������� theRinaldi littlephoto ones, �����B-1 Estate Contest Christine soldiers. �������������������the organization Speech Hennings, Teacher his family’s here arenew some camps to keep kids for America’s wounded ������������������� Troops; support of Our Julian Torres and chapters Emma Sports forcool Lions Student Homes occupied and as July heats up. Additional speakers in many Gaita, ceremony for Sgt. from t Winner of Carlo Sgt. make the stuleft, are, son JJ and daughter helped Miller, Contestan school included USMC in the groundbreaking for Our Troops Club, one high with project Ashley the people Participating wife Lions page A-13 Benford, Major and his to representand USMC Sgt.see Torreschose Larock how provided by Homes Julian MD4, this year’s Roy; Dad Curtis (Ret.) Members of the Temecula Valley Major Bill Young Marines march down Front Street in Old Town carrying a massive American flag during Temecula’s 4th Mayor; Sgt.within Fallbrook home a goal, Hennings Bill Horn; was unsure Julie Supervisor Honorary County Emma Supervisor Fallbrook Industries; Shane Gibson photo of July parade. See more Independence Day photos on page A-6. unit, but Diego to achieve Daryl Hosler, round. San World dent Martin Quiroz, Honorary Herrera, strongerfield rep for Armstrong when them in the next the speech contest many hands DeMenge, and Joe Lee,that. Chair Kyle, Horn, and Fallbrook and in 1937, It takes won do Analicia, Contest Quiroz. of California were Bruce changed Cunningham, Governor into to Benford. Hennings high school level Mayor Martin Judges Student Speech for Our the State District the con(Ret.) LarockThings against is divided local said Homes all over the recognized Deputy at Torres districts competing Simmons wife’s Tucker the Lions be suggested a great his and his each of will now to be Troops made chapters. the contest came Frank Coiston page A-5 every proved Thomas come true. of severalidea to hold something that test, which has been held By Jodi short Debbie Ramsey see SPEECH, your dream July The the start for 15, 2010, one and Editor On to have every local year markst of the high out of a search could participaten success deployed to Managing of the by A new Call today month after being lost his left year since. the Anza Chapter s seen Contest,” all the 15 districtslarger organizatio installmen of Ivy High -7319 Torres with The Speech another Jasmine Herrera Cunningham, Afghanistan, This year leg busines ner! 760-723 m together. districts to interact California a “Student knee and his right an school unique to the Multiple in become the School and AmandaHailey Tucker homeow g@thevillagenews.coleg below the in wanted after stepping on more and Kyle, and an event above the knee chapters device (IED) James School were one another Or advertisin Joe Naiman Lions Club improvised explosive in Marjah. of Fallbrook High of the Month Linda McDonald-Cash 4 (MD4). 15 districts a canal Village News Correspondent as Students District composed of while crossing out of the honored Union High Special to the Valley News MD4 is limit on Gum Medically evacuated be for the Fallbrook a (FUHSD) at The 35 mph speed Stage Coach said, “I had to country, Torres School District breakfast Hello Friends and Neighbors! hospitals all along Tree Lane betweenLane has been taken to major could keep me special celebratory Thought I’d discuss a little different Lane and Hamilton enforcement. the way so they got stateside.” page B-13 topic this week and one which evI recertified for radar County see STUDENTS, stabilized until Torres ery gardener needs to know about A 5-0 San Diego vote in the United States, Reed Once Supervisors of and that’s what equipment or tools at Walter Board the radar was treated Md., where are needed in the garden. February 26 approved Hospital in Bethesda,rehabilitation for the 0.76-mile initial recertification sure see page B-1 he received his need to make therapies before segment. “We has all surgeries and ������������������������A-2 Diego. to that law enforcement Announcements A-10 coming to San tools available San Diego the necessary “In my opinion, is Business ����������������������������������� B-11 to keep our roads Medical Center them in order �������������������������������� Bill Horn. Balboa Naval that’s where Classifieds����������������������������������� A-14 safe,” said SupervisorTree Lane’s the top of the sphere; said. Coupons Gum �����A-8 “Recertifying Shane Gibson photo I went for rehab,” he he and his Dining �������������������������������������� limit for radar B-12 that H. Frazier 35 mph speed allow officers of Torres explained old, had been Education ���������������������������������� in front of William the re-authorizationfrom B-14 enforcement will radar guns to Traffic accumulates Tree Lane where wife, each 26 yearsto buy in recent Entertainment �������������������������� use motorists School on Gum A-12 to continue to to help monitor of vehicles and Elementary looking for a home have to contain Health & Fitness ��������������������� will be put in place measure the speed but it would radar enforcement & Garden ������������������������B-4 were years, speed. take action as necessary.” �� A-15 Roberts, 11, Jamie Frederick and Kendall Roberts, 9, hold up the speed survey drove many special features.that fit this Home speed limit to using excessive �������������������������������������� Cayla or drivers in In order for a seven -9 “To find a house my type of Legals by radar, a speed Department of Public Works signs in an attempt to save the Canyon Lake Fire Department on at 41 mph or above, were with be enforceable Obituaries ������������������������������������A perform speed Daniel Lanemph, and the other 203 ��A-5 that the speed size of family Courtesy photo impossible,” Opinion �������������������������������������� Friday, July 3. survey must showadjacent 5 mph DPW contractorsseven years on at 40 40 mph. 4 injury was nearly we Multimedia Journalist an below surveys every limit is within between Stage explained Torres. “The houses which have been Real Estate ����������������������������������BKim Harris 85th percentile �����B-2 Gum Tree Lane limits and there are many who feel Lane have had to have increment to the limit can be road segments Hamilton andenter Laneones radar enforcement.As a family’s loved into zone looked at would changed.” Or, if Sports �������������������������������������� Managing Editor abandoned by their elected leaders. if certified for findings were made Coach speed. The speed a school been gutted and includes their golden years, it’s important to Justin Triplett was additional 5 mph it Some residents took matters special an also by No Courtesy photo found, limit, Elementary was reduced Frazier with circumstances the 35 mph speed allow to continue living in their limit in a suitable one reach for the A group of Canyon Lake resi- into their own hands, protesting associated to athem speed findings of specialtypical motorist to maintain out of issues ledhomes 25 mph and receiveThe assistance to do so a dents aren’t happy that city officials that decision on Friday, July 3, just are financially although rounding not apparent to speed of School. zone when children A-4 was discussed. Home, Inc. can help Tim O’Leary 85th percentile safely. school pageproposal declined a one year extension with one day before the city’s annual the at being Right are made. along statisticalwith the speed limitfamilies see SOLDIER, Triplett described her son as “a Riverside County for fire services. Fourth of July celebration. StandStaff Writer with this matter. A-8 40 mph Periodic recertification, see RADAR, page caring son and a kind and generspeed survey, rounded down from just under 0The city’s refusal to accept the ing in front of the fire station in supporting see page B-3 a 247 the with A $25,000 reward – the second ous Christian young man with a county’s $1.75 million offer has the sweltering heat, residents held continued radar Thirty-seven of is required for The county’s 40 mph. of its kind to be approved by Tem- big heart.” She said her son had left the nearly 11,000 residents of signs urging passersby to recall city enforcement. ecula over the past two years – has rededicated his life to the Lord and Canyon Lake out of luck should see SERVICES, page A-8 been offered for key information was reaching out to others. She an emergency occur within city in case of a 24-year-old man who said they had both been members was killed in the doorway of his for years at the Bridge Church in Temecula. apartment. Triplett’s letter also appealed The first reward – which is still active – was authorized after Old to the council’s public safety conTown merchants and friends and cerns. “To date, the murderer(s) is still fans of a slain musician pressed the city for such an action. The recent wandering the streets of Temecula,” council decision was spurred by a she wrote. “We are not safe!” Triplett said she is working mother’s anguish. “The pain of this loss is almost closely with police investigators Ashley Ludwig unbearable for me!” Joyce Triplett, in the case. Staff Writer Justin Triplett was fatally shot at the victim’s mother, wrote in a June 11 letter to the City Council. “Justin 10:15 a.m. on Sept. 22. The killing Temecula’s premier trampoline was the most precious gift that God occurred after he opened the door park, Get Air, has gone vertical with has given me.” to his unit in the Portofino Apartthe new Ninja Course. With new The letter prompted Councilman ments, which is in the 29000 block obstacles that fall between a parkour Mike Naggar to ask for the June 23 of Rancho California Road. course and popular television show, discussion that ended with a unaniTwo nearby residents reported “American Ninja Warrior,” kids are mous vote to include the Triplett that they had heard people arguing A lone sign depicting some residents’ feelings towards city council on lining up to give the Ninja Course a homicide in an existing city reward or fighting about the time of the the closure of the Canyon Lake Fire Station hangs on the station’s try at Get Air. program. Joyce Triplett also spoke see REWARD, page A-3 door. briefly to the council as the reward

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The Fallbrook Village News | |

December 1, 2016

VILLAGE PROPERTIES Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated




Drop off a new unwrapped toy at our office

Explore the possibilities...home sits on just over a gentle acre, fully fenced and gated. Plenty of room to plant or play. This 3 bedroom home has formal living room with vaulted ceiling and skylights, fireplace and wood floors. 160060026 $580,000


Turn Key Home with a Detached guest suite in the sought after community of Pepper Tree park. this luxurious home is on a quiet cul-de-sac and is loaded with up grades including an owner owned solar electric system. 160058744 $699,500

Welcome to Vista Montanoso ! Masterful construction by Primo Builders in 2004. Situated on a quiet 2.17 acre knoll in the Hidden Meadows golf comm. Unparalleled views of Mt Palomar. No expense spared. 3890 SF of living space, over 9000 SF including covered outdoor living areas. 160032228 $1,599,000

OPEN SAT 12/03 11AM-3:30PM 32105 Old Country Ct, Winchester


Morning Star Ranch Community located in Winchester. Gorgeous 2946 Sq.Ft 2 story home featuring 4 BD, 3.5 BA, master suite located downstairs. Backyard oasis with pool and spa.Temecula school district. Enjoy! SW16734054 $489,000

Tucked back off a country road. Large welcoming porch overlooks views to the mountains and over a half acre of lush gardens and trees. Fresh paint throughout, remodeled kitchen and baths. 3 BD, 2 BA w/formal living room. 160059995 $515,000

Sheer Elegance ~ 4 BD, 3.5 BA all w/granite counter tops, private office, formal dining room, double master suites, one w/cozy fireplace, gourmet kitchen w/large center island, granite counters and large walk-in pantry. Stunning high end lighting fixtures, central vacuum, zoned heating & air. 160060813 $789,000 Private 2.54 acre parcel. Electric gate, partial fencing, corners are marked, power to property. Property will require a well for water. Contact me for more information! 160060333 $75,000 High on the hills of Bonsall with panoramic views of Palomar Mountain and the village below lies this pristine 26 acre building site. Ideal for a vineyard estate. Put your label on this one! 160045002 $799,000

San Marcos - Newly Renovated! Conveniently located near shopping and public transportation and not too far from CSUM. Dual pane windows with shutters on most. New carpet & paint thruout. Porcelain tile. 160059546 $399,000 - $415,000

Enjoy the beautiful hilltop views on 13+ acres. Family compound, that offers both the main home, plus two bedroom guest house. Need appointment to preview. 160036148 $795,000

5 ACRES - . Panoramic views and access to the Santa Margarita River Trail. Would make a wonderful building site. 1 1/2 inch water meter. Possible Seller Financing. 160061285 $199,000

Field of Dreams! Outstanding all useable 25 acre ranch with 5306 SF, 3 BR home, private irrigated baseball field, 13 stall horse barn, 6 pastures w/well irrigation, huge car collector’s barn, pool, original farm barn & much more. 160004017 SW16014872 $3,250,000


Pat Bresnahan Abby Elston Susie Emory

Johnny Faubel Jane Felton Jerry Gordon

Lorene Johnson Paul Kavanaugh Ruth Kavanaugh

Bret Hasvold Chris Hasvold Cynthia Hauff

Linda Gordon Tess Hansford Eddie Harrison

Susie’s Home Collection... Professionalism with a Personal Touch.

760-525-9744 s u s i e @ cbvillage. c o m

Jessi Scrape Donna Shanahan Janice Shannon

Vicki Robertson Jordan Rochlis Nancy Schrimpf

Cathy Kudroshoff Cheryl Pizzo JoAnn Rapaszky

Geri Sides Tom Van Wie Marianne Yeager

Looking out for your Best Interest! a fantastic team and we were fortunate “Jerry & Linda make to have them represent us. ” Jerry & Linda are the best agents we ever had and we have sold “ 7 homes. Caring, ethical, effective and knowledgeable. They made the process easy for us. ” – Jack & Fran


CalBRE# 01079037

– Brad & Stella

Jerry & Linda Gordon

Jerry: 760-519-5279 Linda: 760-519-7199

CalBRE #01140954 CalBRE #01035328 VILLAGE PROPERTIES |

THE FEEL OF COUNTRY LIVING WITHOUT THE DRIVE. Your own haven with this 2314 sf ranch style home nestled on an acres of trees, flowers and shrubs $556,000 just minutes from town.


Coming Soon!





SPECTACULAR VIEW WITH LAND FOR VINEYARD. Charming 3BD, 2BA has that and so much more. Separate site w/water, elec & inviting camper for overnight guests or caretaker. Possible barn? Front & back decks. $429,000 CalBRE #01193680 VILLAGE PROPERTIES

Personal Dedicated Service




Marketing Fallbrook for 35 years

Calbre# 01450115

LARGE FAMILY WANTED: You will have a feeling of comfort in this friendly five bedroom home. Enjoy two cozy fireplaces on cool evenings. Room for pool, gardening, and RV parking on one gentle acre. Easy to show. $549,500


Wonderful Community


Just minutes to the I-15 commute corridor. Stunning Hacienda inspired estate is beautifully designed and fully appointed offering casual comfort with a seamless blend of indoor & outdoor living. 3 en’suites plus an optional 4th currently used as an office with private outside entrance. Courtyard casita brings bedroom total to 5. U-shaped hacienda w/courtyard pool & dining. Come for a visit, stay for a lifetime. Offered at $1,590,888



Cheryl 760-468-2218 Don 760-822-3284

Beautiful 1935 SF 4 BD 2.5 BA home in sought after Paloma Del Sol Community of South Temecula. Gourmet kitchen, granite counters & viking range. Community parks, trails and sports courts. Award winning Temecula Valley School District.

Donna Shanahan


Specializing in Fallbrook For 30 yearS


Offered at $405,000


Cheryl Pizzo & Don Bennetts CalBRe# 00815495

Paloma Del Sol!





Playgrounds, walking trails + easy access for your work commute and the perfect entertaining backyard makes this home the sweetest place to live. Large semi open floor plan. Master BD w/large walk-in closet, 2 BD w/Jack-and-Jill BA and the 4th BD downstairs w/ full bath across hallway. $469,000




W NE Upgraded Turnkey 2 BD + 1 optional (Current office w/built-ins) 2 Bath Located on 15th Fairway of Top rated Pala Mesa Golf Course Resort with mountain/valley & winery views! Open floor plan, private backyard, covered patio + “Bull” Outdoor kitchen/BBQ island w/refrigerator + sink & side burner. Designer paint throughout, recessed lighting & Ceiling fans. Newer Samsung stainless steel appliance, custom stone fireplace with mantle. Travertine tile in entry, hallway, kitchen and bathrooms. 2 car attached garage with built in workbench and cabinets. $377,000

Call Tom Van Wie 760.703.6400 CalBRE #01412145





CalBRE #01929597

Tri-Level Private Home


Single Story Custom on 1.07 View Acres. Appx 3758 sq ft, 4 Bd, 3 Ba, Recently painted inside and out, near new Custom pool, Plenty of room for entertaining + 3 car garage. Beautiful Views. Call me for more details! Offered at $899,000


CalBRE# 00612840

Jessi scrape







Bring the family to this TriLevel 4 BD home. Family room w/wet bar. Wood floor leads to kitchen and a wonderful deck. Located on a private street near schools, bank and shopping. Very private backyard. Many ceiling fans.




Offered at $459,000 2015 Outstanding Performance Recipient

Call Today 760.207.8497



760-728-8000 • VILLAGE PROPERTIES BRE #01934791

River Village: 5256 So. Mission Road, Suite 310, Bonsall Fallbrook: 1615 So. Mission Road, Suite C

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Fallbrook Village News  

December 1, 2016