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Volume 2, Issue 33                                                                               April 24, 2017


 
 
 

Police Files

After drugs were found, Newport woman hit an officer

On Thursday, April 20, at 11:31 p.m., officers responded to the 700 block of Alderwood Drive where they arrested Leah Natalie Zarian, 26, Newport Beach. 

She was booked on charges of identity theft, possession of drug paraphernalia, possession of narcotics and possession of a controlled substance, in addition to receipt of stolen property and appropriation of lost property.

While she was being arrested, Zarian resisted officers and hit one of them, adding the charges of resisting arrest and battery on a peace officer. Her total bail was $20,000. 

If you have warrants, don’t violate a court order

At 12:48 a.m. on Thursday, April 20, officers in the 800 block of Sea Gull Lane arrested Zane Stewart Halstead, 29, Newport Beach, for violation of a court order to prevent domestic violence.

He was also found to have three outstanding felony warrants for his arrest – all of which were for possession of a controlled substance for sales. He was held with a total bail of $15,000. 

Scroll down for Police Beat for more NBPD activities

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Fair Game

By TOM JOHNSON

Renaming of two City parks on Council agenda

TomJohnson

Tomorrow night (April 25) a couple of items come before City Council that have caught my eye. Both have to do with the renaming of city parks after noted, long-time Newport Beach residents.

Item 14, under the agenda’s Current Business, calls for changing the name of Balboa Island Park to Ralph Rodheim Park. The proposal was brought forward by City Councilman Jeff Herdman. Herdman claims that many supporting this idea have approached him.

First off, Ralph was a wonderful guy who pretty much committed himself to working to improve our city. A few years back he announced that he was in a battle with Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis (ALS) or more commonly referred to as Lou Gehrig’s Disease.

Ralph died February 5th.

Balboa Island Park is just down Agate Avenue from the Balboa Island Ferry landing. It’s a cute little community park that locals populate. Ralph was a local and to remember him in this fashion would be perfect. 

Okay, before we get to Item 14, we get to Item 13, renaming Ensign View Park to John Wayne Park. Mayor Kevin Muldoon is bringing this item forward.

The Mayor’s thinking is good – after all John Wayne is/was probably Newport Beach’s most famous resident. That being said, I think there’s a better spot for a park.

Around 2008 or so, there was a fairly sizable local effort to acquire a statue that resides on Wilshire Boulevard, Beverly Hills, in front of what used to be the Great Western Bank’s headquarters. The idea was to put the giant bronze statue in the “weed park,” otherwise known as Back Bay View Park, at the corner of Coast Highway and Jamboree Road.

I’ve seen the statue, it’s huge and it’s magnificent. Since I first heard about the idea, I’ve dreamed about the day it would happen.

John Wayne

Click on photo for a larger image

Submitted photo

So far, it hasn’t.

I would like to urge Mayor Muldoon to take one more crack at the Beverly Hills statue. Everything has a price and we just need to find out what it is. On a side note, after Great Western sold the building it went to Larry Flynt of Hustler fame. It’s since been sold again.

It’s time to bring the Duke home.

Elsewhere around town, oh no, another statue issue. Recently Mayor Muldoon discussed moving the Ronald Reagan statue from Bonita Canyon Sports Park to the Civic Center

I decided to take a look. At first, I couldn’t find him. Finally, when I did, I agree that if we’re going to honor a former President, we shouldn’t hide the fact. Move him to the Civic Center where he belongs.

Finally, did someone say Pickleball? Council will consider permanent courts in Newport Beach. I’ve never played, but friends love the game. Let’s get this done.

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Stump the Stu

This just isn’t “any” local boat

You have to get out to the Newport Boat Show to probably know about this Stump the Stu. Let me give you one clue, we see a lot of them around Newport, only this one’s bigger…much bigger.

Take the challenge, and submit your answers to: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.. The correct answers will be in Thursday’s edition.

If you have a unique spot or icon around town that you think StuNewsNewport readers would enjoy finding out about, please shoot it, share it and give us the answer, so we can challenge them!

Duffy 58

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Newport to Ensenada race begins Friday, April 28

Newport to Ensenada

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The 70th Annual Newport to Ensenada International Yacht Race, the West Coast’s largest iconic yacht race, is scheduled to start Friday, April 28 off Balboa Pier. Racers, residents and sailing enthusiasts alike can share NOSA’s passion for N2E at several local happenings this week.  

Schedule of Events:

The annual Skippers Luncheon, a 20+ year tradition, will take place at the Bahia Corinthian Yacht Club on Wednesday, April 26 at 11:30 a.m. Ullman Sails professionals will be the keynote speakers. RSVP is a must and the cost is $15 per person.

Sterling BMW will host the VIP Reception typically reserved for boat owners, city officials, visiting dignitaries and sponsors on Wednesday, April 26. Over the past four years, this has become the primary fundraiser for the children’s charities NOSA supports in Ensenada via opportunity drawings and a silent auction. Taking place 6 - 9 p.m., RSVP is a must.

Skippers, crew and invited guests will enjoy the annual Sail Away Party on Thursday, April 27 from 6 - 10 p.m., hosted by the American Legion Yacht Club with a taco bar offering flatbread pizzas, foamy libations, live entertainment and opportunity drawings.

For those participating in festivities down in Ensenada, the Hotel Coral and Marina will host the Fiesta de Baja on Saturday, April 29 from 6 p.m. - midnight. The evening includes live music and strolling musicians.

For more information, email Laurie Morrison, NOSA Communications, at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..

Fair Winds, sailors!

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Standup for the Cure coming to the Dunes

Stand Up Paddleboarders

Standup for the Cure is taking place at Newport Dunes Resort & Marina on Saturday, May 6, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.

Standup for the Cure’s Sixth Annual fundraiser is one of the largest paddle competitions in the world with more than 1,000 participants stand up paddling to support the Orange County Affiliate of Susan G. Komen, a breast cancer research and treatment non-profit.

The event features SUP and Yoga paddle board clinics, free cancer screening, a silent auction, live entertainment, kids and pro races, a Health Expo courtesy of Kaiser Permanente, lunch provided by Newport Rib Co., and happy hour presented by Kona Brewing Company and Barefoot Winery.

To register, visit: http://www.newportdunes.com/event/standupforthecure/.

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You must remember this: Old School Park

By NANCY GARDNER

If you go by Old School Park in CdM you probably figure there was an old school there once, and you would be right. Where there are now houses there was once the Corona del Mar Elementary School. It was laid out in a very traditional fashion starting with the kindergarten, followed in regular rows by the classrooms for the various grades, ending up with the mighty fifth graders whose classrooms faced on the playground. At the very far end, in a small stucco building, was the original CdM library.

Old School Park

Immediately outside the fifth grade doors was a wide concrete area where we played jacks in season. I’m not sure how anyone knew when the jacks season started, but one day we were playing on the bars, the next day we were sitting on the concrete, bouncing a ball and trying to pick up jacks. Since I was terrible at the bars as well as the rings, I was very happy when it was jacks season. I was even happier when it was time for Red Rover. To remind you of the rules of that game, there are two teams (coed) which face each other about 15 feet apart, holding tightly to the hands of their teammates. It begins with one side calling “Red Rover, Red Rover, I dare Billy to come over.” The goal for Billy’s team is for him to run and break apart the tightly held hands of the other team. That team’s goal is to hold tight and repel him. As a game, it has a little of everything: speed, strength, even strategy. Do you call out a weak player/select a weak spot and ensure victory, or do you opt for the strong and hope for glory? Alas, I’m afraid Red Rover has gone the way of marbles and other quaint pastimes. In today’s world where every parent thinks his 6 year old is going to get an athletic scholarship if not go pro, I imagine something like Red Rover with no high school or college recognition is frowned upon as a waste of time. Much better for junior to get his priorities straight, select his or her sport at an early age and train, train, train! 

Little Corona Beach

Beachwear was rather more sedate. At first, women wore one-piece suits with structured bras and modesty panels, a piece of material running hip-to-hip and hiding the crotch. These gradually gave way to two-piece suits with boy shorts that eventually morphed into bikinis.  

As this was before companies like Quiksilver and Hurley made the scene, for men the height of beach fashion was a pair of Mrs. Reid’s. These were canvas trunks created by a local seamstress, easily identifiable by the stripes down the side.   

Hats and dark glasses were rare, and as for sunscreen, see above. The only concession to sun protection was zinc oxide, and that was only when your nose and cheeks had peeled so much they were raw.

There was also a tremendous leveling, at least at Little Corona where the regulars ranged in age from pre-teen to eligible for Social Security. Despite the difference in years, there was no stratification. You might see a middle-school kid lying in the sand talking to a judge, an unemployed artist playing cards with the owner of a restaurant empire. Everyone was equal – as long as you were a regular.  

If you were a tourist – well, that was another matter entirely. There were locals, and then there were all those other people. It wasn’t hostile. Nobody ever threw rocks or tried to chase tourists off the beach, but it was like an invisible social wall. I mean, look at them in their shoes and socks! Their pasty bodies! How could one possibly talk to such people? Would they even understand if you tried? Better to just ignore them and hope they find their way home at the end of the day.

~~~~~~~~

Nancy Gardner, former Mayor of Newport Beach, long-time resident and daughter of Judge Robert Gardner, is a regular contributor to StuNewsNewport.

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Question of the Week:

Why is Mr. Peotter opposed to a special election with regard to his performance, but voted for a special election with regard to Museum House?

Phil Greer


Pet of the Week Dog and Cat print

StuNewsNewport is delighted to be working with the Newport Beach Animal Shelter to help get the word out in search of loving homes for pets that deserve a warm, nurturing environment and a place to call “home.”

Aubrey

Click on photo for larger image

Courtesy of Newport Beach 

Animal Shelter

MEET AUBREY

Fluffly little Aubrey is a 1-year-old Shih Tsu mix. She weighs six pounds and is ready for a new home. She is spayed, microchipped and vaccinated. She has a cute new hairdo since this photo was taken.

Adoption costs at the shelter:

Dogs - $130

Puppies - $150

Cats - $90

Kittens - $110

At any given time, the shelter can have 4 - 5 dogs and 7 - 8 cats/kittens available for adoption. At times, they receive owner turn-ins that would do best adopted out together. They will have a booth at the three-day OC Pet Expo this coming weekend, April 28 - 30. They will have dogs, cuts, puppies and kittens up for adoption, so stop by and visit them.

If you are interested in finding out more about Aubrey and meeting her, or any other animals up for adoption, the Newport Beach Animal Shelter is located at 20302 Riverside Drive, Newport Beach. It is open daily from 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. Call 949.644.3656. Email Valerie Schomburg at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..

To find out how you can help support the shelter, visit www.nbpd.org and click on “Our Animal Shelter” to view the wish list. They can always use food & treats; new toys; grooming, hygiene & comfort products; as well as laundry soap, dish soap, paper towels, sponges & scrub pads and lint rollers. If you are interested in volunteering, you can fill out and sign the application on the website.


Newport Beach – A Look Back 

Photo series courtesy of Balboa Island Museum & Historical Society

A Look Back 4.24

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B.F. Childs rowing a boat…1928. Can anyone identify him?

Visit Balboa Island Museum at 331 Marine Ave., Balboa Island. It is open Tuesdays-Sundays, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. The Museum Store is open Tuesdays-Sundays, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. 949.675.3952. www.balboaislandmuseum.org


High school scholars to be honored by Chamber

diploma and cap

Submitted photo

The 56th Annual Scholarship Awards Dinner takes place Wednesday, April 26, from 6 to 8:30 p.m. at the Radisson Hotel Newport Beach. 

Organized by the Newport Beach Chamber of Commerce, the Scholarship Awards honor the outstanding student scholars from Newport Harbor, Corona del Mar and Sage Hill schools.

In addition, the Teacher of the Year from each school will also be honored.

Tickets are $50 each and include dinner and parking. For additional information, go to www.newportbeach.com

The Radisson Hotel Newport Beach is located at 4545 MacArthur Blvd., Newport Beach.


ENC presents summer program for middle school students

ENC front view

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Courtesy of encenter.org

The Environmental Nature Center will present a summer program for middle school students, called “Order of the Raven.” Beginning June 26, 2017, the eight-day-long experience is an opportunity for students entering 6th, 7th and 8th grade to learn life skills, get in touch with their innate capacity for contribution and prepare for the transitions ahead. 

Ravens will practice useful life skills such as tracking, fire making – even writing thank-you notes – in a safe, cooperative environment. “Order of the Raven” is separate from the ENC’s regular Nature Camp (where campers range from kindergarten to 6th grade). Ravens will spend a little time almost every day teaching younger campers a skill. They will learn a new skill one day, and have the opportunity to teach that skill the next day.   

“’The Order of the Raven’ teaches valuable leadership and practical skills,” said ENC Education Coordinator Corina Silva. “We are excited to encourage our Ravens to challenge themselves, explore new ideas and learn new skills.” 

Ravens will accomplish activities they couldn’t when they were younger, like performing a fish necropsy, or venturing out into the community. Focused on establishing independence in the suburban jungle, Ravens will go on walking field trips to local businesses within a mile of the ENC for “behind the scenes” tours. 

On their last day of camp, Ravens will be the Leaders in Training, assisting Camp Teachers with younger campers. Afterwards they will walk to the Newport Aquatic Center and go kayaking to celebrate. The program (June 26 - July 7) will be held 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. and the cost is $450; space is very limited.

To register and for more information, visit the ENC web site at www.encenter.org

The Environmental Nature Center is located at 1601 16th St., Newport Beach. Call 949.645.8489.


Guest Column

Dave Kiff

An insider’s look at what’s going on, in and around City Hall

DaveKiff

Newport Beach City Manager Dave Kiff  

I hope you get to enjoy some spring weather outside as well as the Newport Beach Film Festival inside. By Friday, it’s NOSA time and boats will be lined up for the 2017 Newport-Ensenada race. Always a nice time of year in town before we get too crowded.

But on to what’s on the Council’s agenda for April 25, 2017. More detailed Council meeting information is at the end of the Guide. I don’t summarize every item on the agenda, so make sure you look at the City Clerk’s agenda page to read the whole agenda to if you’d like.  

Study Session starts at 4:00 p.m. and has two items:

A re-scheduling of an emergency preparedness update from Katie Eing, the City’s Emergency Preparedness Coordinator. Learn about how the City will work with you and our loyal CERT members across town to help address virtually any natural or other disaster. We do ask that folks try to have the ability to survive without us as best they can for up to 72 hours, though.    

Members of the Orange County Water District will update us on the status of the huge groundwater basin from which we get about 70% of our drinking water. This is a big deal because as the drought officially ends (!), it’s important to factor in how replenished (or not) the basin is. Tune in please if you’re curious about the end of the drought (though it could choose to come visit us again soon!) or how we get our potable water. Fun and interesting stuff, actually. 

Regular Session is at 7:00 p.m. The items worth noting are:

Speaking of drought, it’s officially over. At least the Governor’s emergency decree has ended. That means that our water cutback restrictions can go away (resounding cheers for slightly longer showers!) but some permanent restrictions will remain in place. Such as: no watering before, after, or during rain. No wasteful watering such as hosing down of sidewalks and driveways. No watering of turf in medians (that’s for the City). But things that will go away include the 15% reduction goal as well as the limits on days/week you can water. An agenda item declares locally that the “Level 2” water use restrictions can go away.

Council members have asked that their colleagues consider renaming Ensign View Park (for John Wayne) and Balboa Island Park (for Ralph Rodheim).

Council may update its policy on invocations before meetings to more closely follow US law.

Pickleball! A contract to install the community’s first permanent pickleball courts (at the edge of Bonita Canyon Sports Park, near MacArthur) is up for consideration. If you don’t know what pickleball is, it’s like shorter-court tennis with a firmer ball (I’m sure I just wrote something blasphemous and will be corrected there). It has a growing support base in town.

Appointments to the Harbor Commission will be made. We always get such a good crop of dedicated volunteers to help out on our commissions. I know that the Council wishes that they could appoint every candidate just to honor their commitment and interest. But there are only a few slots open at any one time.  

The Council’s direct appointees – that’s the City Manager, the City Attorney, and the City Clerk – will have their contracts reviewed and possibly approved. These follow relatively detailed performance evaluations with our seven bosses. 

Today’s Random Notes:

As you know, there is a lot of work going on out there in town that can get in your way or invite questions. Here’s a brief summary of some of them.

Irvine Avenue seems almost done – the landscaping is in and the road’s repaved.

Give it a nice slow drive and hear how quiet the new pavement is – ooo, nice. 

We’ve redone landscaping at the “Mixmaster” area near the Newport Pier (where Balboa mixes with Newport Boulevard). It’s colorful and California-friendly. Looks a lot better than the dead grass of last year. 

Ocean and Poppy in CDM is still impacted by major road repairs there – the sidewalk and trees are being replaced, and next will be the new road surface. This has more weeks to go.

Since the rain ended, crews have made a lot more progress in Big Canyon Nature Park (off of Jamboree between Park Newport and Eastbluff). This is an environmental restoration project that also helps remediate naturally occurring selenium in that small watershed. The grading causes it to look fairly stark right now, but that’s because we haven’t started replanting things yet. 

The Park Avenue Bridge (between Balboa Island and Little Island) is coming along, and that long project is also nearing completion in a handful of weeks. 

We are in Week Seven or so of the FAA’s implementation of NextGen in our community. NextGen made more precise flight paths from JWA (and nearly 2 dozen other airports in Southern California). April 27th is another important day for NextGen locally, when the other 50 percent of JWA’s flights may be placed on the NextGen paths. Generally, these track the historic patterns of flights from JWA. Please know that we will follow this closely to ensure that the community’s overall goals are met. However, the FAA always has the final determination on where flights go. If you ever want to talk NextGen with me, I’m happy to do so – just call.    

We were notified that the Marina Park project will be honored with a national public works award for 2017. That’s a pretty big deal for us. An even bigger deal is the nice everyday use that the park gets from the Peninsula and other neighbors who have long deserved a great park there. Congratulations to our City Public Works team, the designer (Rabben/Herman), the contractor (KPRS), the construction manager (Griffin Holdings) and to every one of our community members (like the Protect our Parks members as well as former Harbor Commissioners) who spent years (yes, years) working on a compromise plan that the community could embrace.

As always, thanks for reading. Please forward this Guide to family, friends and members of your HOA if you represent one. I always like hearing from you, too, so please don’t hesitate to ask a question or offer a comment. 

Sincerely,

Dave Kiff

City Manager

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949-644-3001


Letter to the Editor:

Peotter keeps changing his mind

Wow, the recall is only two weeks old and already Scott Peotter has had four positions. First, he said the recall was to inhibit his “free speech”. When one considers that Peotter’s own extraordinary efforts to prevent residents from circulating petitions on the Museum House project was the greatest denial of free speech in recent city history, that argument quickly went away.

Then he said it was about him “keeping his promises” to cut city spending.  But the record shows that under Peotter, pension liabilities are up $70 million, the operating budget is up $22 million and because of him, we now run the sewer system at a structural deficit. His debt reduction strategy actually cost $20 million more than doing nothing and he arranged for a man later convicted of embezzlement to be placed on the Finance Committee. Not a lot of credibility there Scott.  

Next, he hooked up with liberal Democrat Bob Rush as his chairman and claimed he was being recalled because he was “politically incorrect”. Well yes, supporting the racist Farsi campaign signs, opposing the city Sexual Harassment Prevention policy, and insulting residents who speak before the council is politically incorrect, but it is also unacceptable behavior as a member of the city council. Rush was perhaps surprised to find that Peotter opposes nearly all of the capital improvements needed for West Newport and the Peninsula where Rush is an activist.

Now he is wrapping himself in the Republican banner, hoping voters will not notice that the 14,000 residents who signed the Museum House petitions were overwhelmingly Republican and that Peotter alone among the council is using his position to collect compensation from four public agencies.  

The real issue is that Peotter trampled on our constitutional rights and he refuses to obey the laws he swore to uphold regarding leaking confidential information, campaign finance and the municipal code. He is controlled by Dave Ellis and serves the special interests who moved him into town to run.  

Who knows what Peotter’s slogan will be tomorrow? Here are some we know he won’t be using: “Scott Peotter: Working to reduce traffic and improve our quality of life,” “Peotter: Champion of parks and libraries,” “Scott Peotter: He respects the public.”  

It’s time for a change on the city council.  

Richard C. Ingold

Newport Beach


Foster, MacFarlane highlight Pops season

David Foster

Click on photo for a larger image

Submitted photo

David Foster

Pacific Symphony Pops 2017-18 promises a season so bright with stars, music and fun that audience members may need their sunglasses! Led for the 27th year by Principal Pops Conductor Richard Kaufman, the season includes seven concerts showcasing a constellation of indelible music, beginning with one of today’s most talented music producers, David Foster, and special guests. 

Cirque de la Symphonie returns by popular demand to mesmerize audiences with astonishing acrobatics synched to live music. 

The audience will undergo a little “Saturday Night Fever” when the music of the Bee Gees makes everyone want to strut like John Travolta. 

The holiday season is extra special when celebrated with multi-talented Seth MacFarlane, and Christopher Cross’ ballads providing the perfect music to swoon to for Valentine’s Day. 

Highlights also include a tribute to the legend responsible for so many unforgettable songs – Ella Fitzgerald – and, finally, one of today’s most popular bands returns (but remains unidentified for the time-being).

All of the Symphony Pops concerts take place on Fridays and Saturdays, at 8 p.m., in the Renée and Henry Segerstrom Concert Hall. Seven-concert subscriptions for Pops range from $245-$1,099; Box Circle $1,365.

For more information or to purchase tickets, call 714.755.5799, or visit www.PacificSymphony.org


Local artist hangs a painting at Embassy in Athens

Carol Boller painting

Submitted photo

Carol Boller’s painting titled “Waiting”

A modern classic is being sent to the home of classics. The Art in Embassies (AIE) announced a new painting by local artist Carole Boller has been chosen for the Embassy in Athens, Greece. 

The invitation came from Geoffrey Pyatt, the new U.S. Ambassador to Greece. As a primary focus the Ambassador said, “I chose Boller’s artwork because it perfectly fits my desire to feature work from my home state of California. It brings a strong sense of beauty and vitality to its environment.”

“I’m thrilled to have my work in this prestigious embassy art collection,” Boller said. “I delight in painting Southern California culture, the use of leisure, vacation, beach time, and, how this playful use of our ocean environment ranges from peaceful, to bold adventure.”

Boller is an international artist not only painting abroad, but also traveling up and down the coast of California painting on location. She has paintings in the Antibes, France Muse, as well as, in private collections in England, Italy and, of course, many in America.

 Her paintings are rendered primarily in oil and are known to capture the essence of their locations. 

In Laguna Beach, now her hometown, she has created several murals for the City’s Public Collection. 

Prior to her move to Laguna, she lived and worked in Newport Beach. There she owned a working studio/gallery and served for many years as an appointed Arts Commissioner. 

Want to paint with her? She gives bi-weekly classes at Wilma’s on Balboa Island.

For further information about Carole Boller’s work including dates and times for exhibits, visit her website at www.bollerart.com or email This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..


Segerstrom Center announces 2017-2018 Cabaret Series

    

Click on photos for larger images

Courtesy of SCFTA & 

Bill Westoreland

(L - R): Amanda McBroom and Ann Hampton Callaway will headline in Divalicious as part of the Cabaret Series

Segerstrom Center for the Arts’ 2017 - 2018 Cabaret Series celebrates the power of music and words to touch our lives and hearts. Broadway stars and today’s leading vocalists and club performers will present many of the greatest and most memorable songs composed by music legends and icons.

Leonard Bernstein

Photo by Paul de Hueck,
courtesy of the Leonard Bernstein Office, Inc.

One Hand One Heart: 100 Years of Bernstein celebrates the brilliance of the maestro

Central to the series is a special 100th birthday salute to America’s maestro – composer, conductor, educator and author Leonard Bernstein. Giving soul and expression to the songs of Bernstein and many others during the season are award-winning artists Amanda McBroom and Ann Hampton Callaway, Laura Osnes, Mary Testa, Lisa Howard, Jessica Vosk, Tony Yazbeck and Chris Mann. All performances are at Samueli Theater.

Laura Osnes

Click on photo for larger image

Courtesy of SCFTA

Laura Osnes stars in The Broadway Princess Party

The season’s line-up:

Amanda McBroom and Ann Hampton Callaway, Divalicious, Center Premiere, October 5 - 7, 2017.

The Broadway Princess Party with Laura Osnes, Center Premiere, December 14 - 16, 2017.

One Hand One Heart: 100 Years of Bernstein with Tony Yazbeck, Mary Testa, Lisa Howard, Jessica Vosk and the Cal State Fullerton University Chorus, Center Premiere, January 18 - 20, 2018.

Chris Mann, Center Debut, March 1 - 3, 2018.

Chris Mann

Click on photo for larger image

Courtesy of SCFTA

Chris Mann debuts March 1 - 3, 2018, concluding the Cabaret Series

Subscriptions to the 2017 - 2018 Cabaret Series are $294 for all four engagements and available now. Single tickets will go on sale approximately eight weeks prior to individual engagements. Visit the Center’s website, www.SCFTA.org for more information. For inquiries about group ticket discounts, call the Group Services office at 714.755.0236.


For A Good Cause

From Golf to Galas: Supporting Our Community

Courtesy TripAdvisor

St. Joseph Hospital | 2017 St. Joseph Hospital Golf Tournament, Monday, April 24.

During this annual tournament, enjoy a round of golf with spectacular ocean vistas, a gift card for the merchandise store, putting contest, a continental breakfast, on-course refreshments, lunch, reception, awards dinner, silent auctions and opportunity drawings. Sponsorships from $5,000 - $50,000 and underwriting opportunities. This event supports the Behavioral Health Center of Excellence, an initiative of the Innovating for a Healthier Community comprehensive campaign. Schedule of Events: Registration and contests, 8 - 10 a.m.; Shotgun start, 10 a.m. sharp; 4:30 p.m., opportunity drawings and awards dinner.

Contact: 714.347.7900 or This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it., www.sjo.org

Takes place at The Resort at Pelican Hill Golf Club, 22701 S. Pelican Hill Road, Newport Coast.

Click on photo for a larger image

Courtesy of Pelican Hill Golf Club

Pelican Hill North Course offers sweeping ocean views

Laura’s House | Brighter Futures Luncheon, Wednesday, April 28 at 11 a.m.

Join Laura’s House in honoring dedicated supporters, and help raise funds for domestic violence prevention programs. Enjoy delicious cuisine, luxurious décor – all in support of the non-profit’s mission of ending the silence of domestic violence. Tickets: $95.

Contact: Andrea McCallister, 949.361.3775, ext. 211 or This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it., www.laurashouse.org

Takes place at Balboa Bay Resort, 1221 W. Coast Highway, Newport Beach. 

Mercy House | Living With Heart Gala, Thursday, April 29 at 5 p.m.

Join Mercy House at this annual Spring gala, benefiting homeless men, women and children in Orange, San Bernardino and Riverside counties. Tickets: $255.

Contact: Marissa Norys, This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it., www.mercyhouse.net

Takes place at Newport Beach Marriott Hotel & Spa, 900 Newport Center Drive, Newport Beach. 

Boys Hope Girls Hope of Southern California | 23rd Annual Golf Tournament at Pelican Hill, Tuesday, May 2. Seeking sponsors. Boys Hope Girls Hope helps academically capable and motivated children-in-need to meet their full potential and become men and women for others by providing value-centered, family-like homes, opportunities and education through college.

Contact: 949.515.8833 or This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it., www.bhghsocal.org

Takes place at The Resort at Pelican Hill Golf Club, 22701 S. Pelican Hill Road, Newport Coast.

Hoag Hospital Foundation | 30th Annual Circle 1000 Founders’ Celebration Brunch, Tuesday, May 2 at 9 a.m.

Joan Lunden, award-winning journalist, best-selling author and television host, will be this year’s guest speaker as they celebrate 30 years of Circle 1000 and their support of Hoag Family Cancer Center, many of whom are cancer survivors, are currently battling the disease, or have lost a loved one to cancer. Sponsorships available from $750 - $7,500. Underwriting opportunities. From its humble beginnings in 1987, Circle 1000 has expanded to more than 1,000 friends who have raised in excess of $15 million.

Contact: www.circle1000.org

Takes place at Balboa Bay Resort, 1221 W. Coast Highway, Newport Beach.

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Submitted photo

Joan Lunden to speak at the Hoag Circle 1000 Founders’ Brunch

Sage Hill School | “Take to the Skies” Spring Celebration, Saturday, May 6 at 5:30 p.m.

Come celebrate the Sage Hill School community in Newport Coast. Guests will enjoy a hosted reception, silent and live auctions, student performances, and an extraordinary dining experience. Auction offerings include something for everyone – from the sports enthusiast or wine connoisseur to the world traveler…and kids, too. Auction items are available on their mobile app one week prior to the event. Sponsorship and underwriting opportunities.

Contact: Marika McCall for auction item donations at 949.219.1347 or This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it., www.sagehillschool.org

Takes place at Lyon Air Museum (in Martin Aviation), 19300 Ike Jones Road, Santa Ana.

WHW (Women Helping Women/Men2Work) | “Ain’t No Mountain High Enough” Annual Luncheon and Fashion Show Fundraiser, Saturday, May 6 from 11 a.m. - 2 p.m.

This year’s event, inspired by the music of Motown, will feature a robust silent auction, gourmet luncheon, touching testimonials, a music-laden fashion show featuring WHW’s Deja New retail shop, and an exciting live auction. WHW has provided more than 80,000 men and women the skills and resources they need to get and keep a good job at no charge since 1993.

Contact: www.whw.org

Takes place at The Resort at Pelican Hill, 22701 S. Pelican Hill Road, Newport Coast.

OC Marathon | May 6 - 7 

Sponsored by U.S. Bank, this event allows runners to choose between a full marathon, a half marathon or a 5K. Tickets: $100, $90 and $30.

Contact: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it., www.ocmarathon.com

Takes place at Fashion Island, 401 Newport Center Drive, Newport Beach. 

The Guilds of Segerstrom Center for the Arts | Celebrate Creativity: Lights-Camera-Action!, Saturday, May 13 from 5:30 - 11 p.m.

This annual Spring celebration honors Pat Poss, Orange County philanthropist and Center board member. Enjoy an evening of vintage Hollywood glamour with champagne cocktails and appetizers before an elegant dinner. Big Lucky will provide Big Band musical entertainment and dancing. There will be live and silent auctions, and opportunity drawings. Proceeds will support Segerstrom Center’s community engagement and education programs, which benefit more than 350,000 young people, families and educators each year.

Contact: www.scfta.org

Takes place at the Island Hotel Newport Beach, 690 Newport Center Drive, Newport Beach.

Big Brothers Big Sisters of Orange County | Big Brothers Big Sisters 40th Annual Golf Tournament, Monday, May 15.

Step out onto the green to experience a memorable day of golf. The format is a shotgun scramble, then unwind at the cocktail reception, followed by awards and opportunity drawings. This annual event raises critical funds for the organization’s life-changing youth mentoring programs. Entry fee: $1,000; foursome, $3,500. Sponsorship opportunities.

Contact: Sloane Keane at 714.619.7048 or This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it., www.ocbigs.org

Takes place at Newport Beach Country Club, 608 ½ Clubhouse Drive, Newport Beach. 

CHOC Children’s | CHOC Charity Classic, Monday, May 15.

This golf tournament attracts our community leading philanthropists, business leaders and true golf enthusiasts who care about children and the future of their care. Enjoy world-class golf with 18 championship holes on Pelican Hill’s North and South Courses, along with superb ocean views. The day is comprised of a continental breakfast, shotgun start at 9:30 a.m., box lunch, Grand Champions Raffle and a short BBQ reception. Sponsorship opportunities from $1,000 - $25,000. Proceeds will provide healthcare, family services, education and research to children in need.

Contact: For sponsorships, Winnie Tran at 714.509.4229 or This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.,

www.choccharityclassic.org

Takes place at The Resort at Pelican Hill Golf Club, 22701 S. Pelican Hill Road, Newport Coast.

Courtesy, CHOC Children’s

KidWorks | 2017 Annual KidWorks Golf Classic, Thursday, May 18.

Join OC’s top business leaders for this fifth annual event. The day includes on-course contests and activities, gourmet food, specialty cocktails, a live auction, dinner and awards. Registration begins at 9 a.m.; tee-off at 11 a.m. Proceeds fund educational enrichment and leadership development programs for at-risk youth who are growing up in Orange County’s most challenging neighborhoods.

Contact: Lisa Gels at 714.619.7560 or This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it., www.kidworksoc.org

Takes place at The Resort at Pelican Hill Golf Club, 22701 S. Pelican Hill Road, Newport Coast.

CHOC Children’s | 23rd Annual Glass Slipper Guild Gala, Saturday, May 20.

The evening honors the lives of incredible children, families, physicians and staff of CHOC. Guests will experience a magical evening beginning with a cocktail reception and silent auction, followed by a gourmet dinner and dessert and live auction. The after party will wrap up with music and dancing. Sponsorships available.

Contact: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it., www.choc.org/glassslipper

Takes place at the Island Hotel Newport Beach, 690 Newport Center Drive, Newport Beach.

Human Options | A Night of Serious Fun Honoring Julie Hill | Saturday, May 20 at 6 p.m.

This inspirational night welcomes more than 400 community leaders for dancing, dining and an exciting live auction, raising critical funds to provide safety, healing a way forward for families escaping domestic violence. Tickets: $425.

Contact: Melissa Walker at 949.737.5242, ext. 317, or This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it., www.humanoptions.org

Takes place at Balboa Bay Resort, 1221 W. Coast Highway, Newport Beach.

Orange County Museum of Art (OCMA) | Art of Dining 2017, Saturday, May 20 at 6 p.m.

Presented by Louis Vuitton, the evening honors artist Sun Xun, and will be held at the museum’s future home at the Segerstrom Center for the Arts. Join 300+ museum supporters who come out to celebrate creativity through modern and contemporary art. Corporate sponsorships, in-kind donations and live auction items are available.

Contact: Kellie Webb at 949.759.1122, ext. 240, or This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it., www.ocma.net

Segerstrom Center for the Arts, 600 Town Center Drive, Costa Mesa.


O’Neill to present thoughts on City finances

Will O'Neill

Submitted photo

Newport Beach City Councilman Will O’Neill

What’s the state of Newport Beach finances? Find out when City Councilman Will O’Neill presents an overview of the City’s finances on Wednesday, May 10, at the Speak Up Newport meeting at the Civic Center.

O’Neill will offer an overview of the General Fund, Restricted Funds and Enterprise Funds; discuss revenue highlights, including property taxes, sales tax and transient occupancy tax; expenses and long-term liabilities including Civic Center debt and pension liability and highlights of next year’s proposed budget and capital improvement program as prepared by City Manager Dave Kiff.

Prior to serving on City Council, O’Neill was a two-term member of the City’s Finance Committee.

The meeting will begin with a reception at 5:15 p.m., program and Q & A will follow at 6. The event takes place in the Community Room, 100 Civic Center Drive.

Speak Up Newport (SUN) is a non-profit, non-partisan citizens group organized to promote the common good and general welfare of the Newport Beach community. Founded in 1979, it meets monthly, presenting a public forum to hear topics of interest to the local community.

For more information go to www.speakupnewport.com.


Newport Boat Show returns to Lido Village

Newport Boat Show

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Submitted photo

Celebrating 44 years as the West Coast’s premier destination for “big boats” and yachts, the Newport Boat Show returns to Lido Marina Village (3424 Via Lido, Newport Beach), April 27-30. This will be the first in-water boat show after the completion of the dramatic two-year renovation of the seaside shopping and restaurant complex, transforming itself into a lifestyle destination featuring boutiques, eateries and lifestyle shops. 

Produced by the Duncan McIntosh Company, the four-day boating event will feature more than 200 new and used boats of all types and price points, including trawlers, cruisers, sportfishers, sailboats, catamarans, motoryachts, along with shoreside booths offering the newest accessories and gadgets. 

Ticket costs are $15 for adults; youth 12 and younger accompanied by an adult are free; $5 discount to active and retired military with valid ID. Tickets can be purchased in advance at www.NewportBeachBoatShow.com, or on the day of the event at the box office.


Save the Date: Public Safety Day, May 20

Join the Newport Beach Police, Fire and Lifeguards for a fun-filled family friendly event – Public Safety Day, slated for Saturday, May 20 from 12 to 5 p.m.

Public Safety Day

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Submitted photo

Enjoy police and fire station tours, lifeguard displays, fire engines, police vehicles and so much more! Live police and fire demonstrations start at 2 p.m.

The event takes place at the Newport Beach Police and Fire facilities, 870 Santa Barbara Drive, Newport Beach.


Newport Beach Public Library Hosts
Events, Workshops

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Upcoming Events & Workshops

Assemblages, Continuing through May 26. The Newport Beach City Arts Commission is presenting an exhibition by architect Ron Yeo in the Central Library lobby gallery. The exhibit, titled “Assemblages,” aptly coincides with Earth Month, and features a series of art projects created out of recycled bottle caps, plastic tops, action figures and other assorted objects that Yeo gathered on his morning beach walks. Transitioning from architecture to art, Yeo turned to the collection of bottle caps that he had been saving for many years. Inspired by the urban (junk) art of Patrick Amiot, Kenny Irvin & Schickentzanz, he decided to put them to use by developing this series of art pieces. With his wide variety of caps, he has been able to assemble an interesting blend of colors and patterns in a whimsical display that captivates art lovers both young and old. Central Library, 1000 Avocado Ave., Newport Beach. 949.717.3800.

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Submitted photo

“Assemblages” by local architect/artist Ron Yeo

It’s Your Estate, April 24 from 10 - 11:30 a.m. This annual eight-week series of workshops provides attendees with education and practical solutions to financial and estate planning issues so that they can be in charge of their estates during their lifetimes and beyond. This first workshop encompasses an introduction and quiz. Free, but a $10 donation is suggested at the door. Series moderator is Peter Kote, founder of Professional Fiduciary Services, which provides trustee, executor services and charitable counseling for individuals and organizations. He will lead these workshops with the assistance of selected financial experts. Central Library Friends Room, 1000 Avocado Ave., Newport Beach. 949.717.3800.

Medicine in Our Backyard: Dr. Neal Hermanowicz and Dr. Nicolas Phielipp, April 24 from 7 - 8:30 p.m. These physicians will speak about their research in the care and treatment of patients with Parkinson’s disease, dystonias, tremor, Huntington’s disease and other movement disorders. Dr. Hermanowicz is Director, Movement Disorders Program, UC Irvine Health and Vice Chair & Professor, Clinical Affairs, Department of Neurology, UC Irvine School of Medicine. Dr. Phielipp, is Assistant Professor, Department of Neurology, UC Irvine School of Medicine. No charge to attend. Central Library Friends Room, 1000 Avocado Ave., Newport Beach. 949.717.3800.

Tuesdays @ 2: Proquest Database, April 25 from 2 - 4 p.m. Learn how to access full text articles from scholarly journals, magazines and newspapers, as well as the New York Times and Los Angeles Times Historical collections, using Proquest. Central Library Media Lab, 1000 Avocado Ave., Newport Beach. 949.717.3800.

Let’s Talk Tech: Intro to eBranch, April 25 from 7 - 8 p.m. Focuses on introductory tutorials for software and services in the Media Lab. Staff utilizes tutorials from Lynda.com to present an entry-level overview of a specific topic. This session will present an overview of the online resources and databases available from Newport Beach Public Library that can assist with creating a resume and job searching. Must have a valid library card to attend this free session. Central Library Media Lab, 1000 Avocado Ave., Newport Beach. 949.717.3800.

LEGO “Block” Party, April 26 at 3 p.m. Design, build and invent with LEGOS at this fun, creative program! No registration required. Mariners Branch Library, 1300 Irvine Ave., Newport Beach. 949.717.3838.

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Central Library art lecture series to feature Marcel Duchamp

Beyond the Canvas: Marcel Duchamp, April 26 at 7 p.m. Award-winning professor Jacqueline Hahn will continue this fascinating art lecture series on legendary artists’ lives and artistic movements. Marcel Duchamp was a French, naturalized American painter, sculptor, chess player and writer whose work is associated with Cubism, conceptual art and Dada, although he was careful about his use of the term Dada and was not directly associated with Dada groups. Duchamp is commonly regarded, along with Pablo Picasso and Henri Matisse, as one of the three artists who helped to define the revolutionary developments in the plastic arts in the opening decades of the 20th century, responsible for significant developments in painting and sculpture. Duchamp has had an immense impact on 20th-century and 21st-century art. By World War I, he had rejected the work of many of his fellow artists (like Henri Matisse) as “retinal” art, intended only to please the eye. Instead, Duchamp wanted to put art back in the service of the mind. This event is free; seating is first come, first served. Sponsored by Friends of the Library. Central Library Friends Room, 1000 Avocado Ave., Newport Beach. 949.717.3800.

Genealogy Resources 102: Vital Records, April 26 from 7 - 8:30 p.m. Vital records and their substitutes contain a wide variety of useful information beyond birth, marriage, and death dates and locations.  Through this class participants will discover the value of the information found in birth, marriage, and death records; the best strategic order in which to obtain vital records; and how to use the information contained within them to further your genealogy research. Registration is required. Central Library Media Lab, 1000 Avocado Ave., Newport Beach. 949.717.3800.

Photo by Joe Henson

Isabel Wilkerson

The Witte Lecture Series presents Isabel Wilkerson, April 28 at 7 p.m. and April 29 at 2 p.m. Our Racial Moment of Truth. In this timely lecture, Isabel Wilkerson addresses the persistence of racial injustice as a national challenge and what history can teach us as we work to resolve it. Wilkerson won the Pulitzer Prize for her work as Chicago Bureau Chief of The New York Times, making her the first black woman in the history of American journalism to win a Pulitzer Prize and the first African-American to win for individual reporting. She has appeared on national programs such as CBS’ 60 Minutes, NPR’s Fresh Air and PBS› NewsHour and Charlie Rose Show. Tickets, $50 are required. Contact: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. or 949.548.2411. Central Library Friends Room, 1000 Avocado Ave., Newport Beach. 949.717.3800. Note: Library closes at 5 p.m. on April 28 to get ready for this event.

Let’s Read! Kids’ Storytimes

Books & Babies – It’s never too early for storytime. Introduce language and reading to the littlest lap-sitters, 6 - 24 months. Central on Mondays at 9:30 and 10:30 a.m.; CdM on Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m.; Mariners on Wednesdays at 9:30 and 10:30 a.m.; Balboa on Wednesdays at 10:30 a.m.

Toddler Storytime – Start building a love of reading early with fun stories and songs for toddlers from 24-36 months. Please arrive on time and do not bring older siblings. Central on Wednesdays at 10:30 a.m.; Mariners on Thursdays at 9:30 and 10:30 a.m.

Songs & Stories – Children 2 - 5 years of age will enjoy stories and music, while being introduced to guided movement, yoga and instruments. CdM on Fridays at 10:30 a.m.

Preschool Storytime – Stories, poems and songs will inspire literary, dramatic and musical fun for kids 3 - 5 years of age. Balboa on Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m.; Mariners on Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m.; CdM on Wednesdays at 10:30 a.m.; Central on Thursdays at 10:30 a.m.

Pajama Storytime – Children from age 3 - 7 can enjoy just-before-bed storytelling fun. Don’t forget to come in you pjs! Central on Mondays at 7 p.m.

Family Storytime – Enjoy family time with stories, songs and a craft geared especially for children ages 3-7. Central on Saturdays at 10:30 a.m. www.newportkids.org

Branches

Central Library

1000 Avocado Ave., Newport Beach. 949.717.3800

Hours: Monday to Thursday, 9 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday and Saturday, 9 a.m.-6 p.m.;

Sunday, Noon-5 p.m.

Mariners Branch

1300 Irvine Ave., Newport Beach. 949.717.3838

Hours: Monday to Thursday, 9 a.m.-9 p.m.; Friday and Saturday, 9 a.m.-6 p.m.;

Sunday, Noon - 5 p.m.

Balboa Branch

100 E. Balboa Blvd., Newport Beach. 949.644.3076

Hours: Monday and Wednesday, 9 a.m.-9 p.m.; Tuesday, Thursday through Saturday,

9 a.m.-6 p.m.; Closed Sundays

Corona del Mar Branch

420 Marigold Ave., Corona del Mar. 949.644.3075

Hours: Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m.-9 p.m.; Wednesday, Friday and Saturday,

9 a.m.-6 p.m.; Closed Sundays and Mondays.

www.newportbeachlibrary.org

Police Beat Primer

Compiled by Alli Rael and Stu Saffer

Police Beat derives from information in the log maintained at the front counter by the Newport Beach Police Department and required under CA Government Code Section 6254 (f). The press does not have access to written police reports.

Information in the police department log is deemed reliable and StuNewsNewport is not responsible for mistakes made available as public record by

the Newport Beach Police Department.

Parents with children in school may contact 949-497-1615 to request that their names be omitted from Police Beat. The decision of StuNewsNewport is final.

Any person arrested is innocent until found guilty in a court of law.

Abbreviations sometimes used in Police Beat

647f – Public Intoxication; DUI – Driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs; NFA – No fixed address; RP – Reporting/Responsible Party; UTL – Unable to locate


DUI Arrests

Whitney Ibarra, 22, Santa Ana – Thursday, April 20

Vicky Lynn Vaugh, 44, Newport Beach – Thursday 

Horacio Banuelos Cortes, 36, Azusa – Wednesday, April 19

Veronica Saejung Hur, 26, Newport Beach – Wednesday Hit and Run

Kelli Victoria Dempsey, 29, Newport Beach – Wednesday With a Prior, Hit and Run

Daniel Skyler Bryant, 30, Newport Beach – Tuesday, April 18 With a Prior

Incident Reports

Saturday, April 22

Arrests for Being Drunk in Public

Katherine Cardenas, 29, Irvine

She was also arrested for resisting and for exhibiting a deadly weapon.

Jose Martinez, 27, San Bernardino

He was also arrested for drinking in public and offensive words in public.

Marco Antonio Garcia, 26, Anaheim

David Paul Kearns, 62, Huntington Beach

Michelle Ortega, 43, Brea

She was also arrested for trespassing. 

Marine Avenue | 300 Block | Grand Theft

Between 10:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m., an unknown suspect entered a vehicle and stole $3,925 worth of various items. 

W. Coast Hwy | 3300 Block | Assault & Battery

12:15 a.m. Jay Joseph Photoglou, 47, Huntington Beach, was arrested for assault and battery with $500 bail. 

Sea Gull Lane & Sherington Place | Drugs

4:04 p.m. Damion Sabastian Bean, 22, Midway City, was arrested for being under the influence of a controlled substance. 

Superior Avenue | 1400 Block | Drugs

8:23 p.m. Scott Simonin, 50, Costa Mesa, was arrested for possession of drug paraphernalia. 

Olive Street & Seashore Drive | Drugs

8:30 p.m. Costa Mesa resident Deborah Edwards, 47, was arrested for possession of drug paraphernalia and possession of narcotics. Bail was $10,000. 

Irvine Avenue | 1600 Block | Warrant, Suspended License

11:35 p.m. In Costa Mesa, officers arrested Christopher William May, 26, Newport Beach, on a warrant for petty theft and for driving on a suspended license. Bail was $10,500. 

Friday, April 21

East Coastal Peak | 20400 Block | Drugs, Sleeping in Vehicles

1:07 a.m. Carlos Shane Sanchezalbuja, 28, Newport Beach, was arrested for sleeping in a vehicle and for possession of drug paraphernalia. 

E. Balboa Boulevard | 900 Block | Burglary, Warrant

1:28 a.m. Collin David Holcroft, 20, Huntington Beach, was arrested for attempted residential burglary and on a warrant for possession of marijuana.

17th Street & W. Balboa Boulevard | Burglary Tools, , Vandalism; ++

9:48 a.m. Jonathan Martinez Batres, 20, Costa Mesa, was arrested for possession of burglary tools, skateboarding where prohibited, and possession of a drill with intent to vandalize. He was also arrested for underage possession of alcohol.

47th Street & W. Ocean Front | Drinking in Public, Switchblade, Concealed Weapon

3:45 p.m. Anaheim resident Froilan Angel Mazariegos, 27, was arrested for drinking in public, carrying a switchblade knife, and carrying a concealed dirk or dagger. 

Dyer | 1200 Block | Warrant

7:15 p.m. Jonathan Tyler Flinn, 35, Lake Elsinore, was arrested on a no bail warrant for violation of hispost-release supervision. 

Superior Avenue | 1400 Block | Drugs

10:38 p.m. Billy Dewayne Rushing, 50, Huntington Beach, was arrested for possession of a controlled substance, possession of narcotics, and possession of drug paraphernalia. Bail was $10,000. 

E. Coast Hwy & Bayside Drive | Warrant

11:11 p.m. Jennifer Kay Klein, 34, Huntington Beach, was arrested on a $5,000 warrant for annoying phone calls. 

32nd Street & Newport Boulevard | Drugs

11:47 p.m. Nicholas Scott Melanson, 35, Huntington Beach, was arrested for possession of drug paraphernalia. 

Thursday, April 20

Seashore Drive & Summit Street | Drugs

2:33 a.m. Chelsea Morrison, 26, Huntington Beach, was arrested for possession of drug paraphernalia. 

W. Coast Hwy & Fern Street | Warrants, Drunk in Public, False Personation, Drugs, Driving Without License

4:57 a.m. Frederick Kasheem Jackson Jr., 27, Victorville, was arrested on a warrant for burglary as well as for being drunk in public and false personation of another. His bail was $145,000. Andrew Lamar Whitten, 26, Rialto, was arrested for possession of narcotics, driving without a license and two warrants – one for domestic violence and the other for possession of narcotics. His bail was $12,500. 

E. Balboa Boulevard | 1900 Block | Drugs

7:58 p.m. Daniel A Tobjy, 27, Carlsbad, was arrested for possession of an open container of marijuana while driving and for possession of a controlled substance without a prescription. 

46th Street & Neptune Avenue | Arrest for Traffic Offenses

8:50 p.m. Valerie Vanessa Casias, 24, Anaheim, was arrested for not having proper vehicle registration, failure to stop at the limit line, having less than two license plates on a vehicle, and driving on a suspended license. Bail was $2,500. 

Wednesday, April 19

Arrests for Being Drunk in Public

Catherine Sue Brown, 55, Newport Beach

Seashore Drive | 5100 Block | Burglary

Overnight, a suspect entered a garage and stole $1,200 worth of various items. There was no sign of forced entry. 

Ocean Boulevard & M Street | Drinking in Public

2:32 a.m. Yahe Alcaidesalas, 19, Giovanni Roman Hernandez, 18, and Angel Delrio, 18, all from Santa Ana, were arrested for drinking in public. 

Corporate Plaza | Drugs

12:33 p.m. Riverside resident Cruz Elena Alvarenga, 33, was arrested for felony charges including forging a narcotics prescription, forging prescriptions, and possession of unauthorized prescriptions. Her bail was $20,000. 

Bellis Street | 900 Block | Warrants

12:43 p.m. Steven James Savage, 32, Newport Beach, was arrested on two warrants – one for DUI and the other for possession of dangerous drugs. Bail was $100,000. 

Morning Star Lane & Polaris Drive | Drugs

8:11 p.m. Trenton Zane Goodale, 22, Los Alamitos, was arrested for possession of drug paraphernalia and possession of narcotics. Claire Elise Villiott, 21, Dana Point, was arrested for possession of drug paraphernalia. 

Bison Avenue | 1200 Block | DUI, Child Cruelty

8:51 p.m. Heather Schiegg Puccinelli, 41, Newport Beach, was arrested for DUI and cruelty to child with possibility of injury or death. Her bail was $100,000. 

Westcliff Drive & Dover Drive | Drugs

9:14 p.m. William Bradley Gainous, 41, Newport Beach, was arrested for possession of a controlled substance with $2,500 bail. 

Tuesday, April 18

Arrests for Being Drunk in Public

Alejandro R Torres, 31, Newport Beach

Eastbluff Drive | 2100 Block | Grand Theft

On April 6, an unknown subject stole $1,950 worth of various items. 

E. Promontory Drive | 600 Block | Grand Theft

Between March 27 and April 18, a suspect stole $26,949. 

Baywood Drive | 600 Block | Burglary, Vehicle

During the day, a suspect broke into a vehicle and stole $1,500 of miscellaneous items. 

Cagney Lane | 200 Block | Drugs, Warrant

8:33 a.m. Zeb Jason Craft, 37, Santa Ana, was arrested for possession of a controlled substance and possession of drug paraphernalia. Christopher Ryan Schira, 30, Mission Viejo, was arrested for the same charges plus a warrant for possession of dangerous drugs. 

Bayview Circle | 500 Block | Prostitution

1:32 p.m. Idalas Raeciel Perez, 22, Carpinteria, was arrested for prostitution. Paulanell Rose Roberts, 27, Las Vegas, was arrested for supervision of prostitution activities. 

22nd Street & W. Ocean Front | Drugs, Vehicle Theft

2:14 p.m. Joseph Edward Sick IV, 43, Costa Mesa, was arrested for vehicle theft and possession of drug paraphernalia. Deborah Ann Robinson-Manric, 53, Lake Forest, was arrested for vehicle theft. Bail was $20,000 apiece.

Balboa Boulevard & 20th | Driving Without License

10:24 p.m. Alain Montiel, 31, Orange, was arrested for driving without a license.

Seashore Drive | 6600 Block | Drugs

11:56 p.m. Devin Drake Corter, 22, Springfield, was arrested for being under the influence of a controlled substance with $1,000 bail.