Santa Maria Water Litigation Judge Komar’s Tentative Decision Phase Four

I have posted below, Judge Jack Komar’s tentative decision in phase four of the Santa Maria Water Litigation. I’m still reading and digesting the opinion, and will comment on it later  You can see a pdf version here. The opinion follows immediately below:


MAR 24 2006 –
I Defendants.
Lead Case No. 1-97-CV-770214
[Consolidated With Case Numbers:
CV 784900; CV 785509; CV 785522;
CV 787150; CV 784921; CV 78551 1;
CV 785396; CV 787151; CV 784926;
CV 785515; CV 786791; CV 787152;
1 -05-CV-0364101

This matter came on for further trial on February 27, 2006 on the respective cross complaints of the Land Owner Group (LOG) and the Wineman parties (collectively, the Land Owners) on the one hand and on the Public Water Producers’ cross complaints on the other.
The Land Owners have withdrawn all causes of action except the Quiet Title causes of action. The withdrawn causes of action are therefore ordered dismissed. The Land Owner parties seek in the only remaining causes of action of their respective cross complaints to quiet title to the water rights underlying their land.

The Public Water Producers (referred to as the Purveyors in earlier phases of the trial), comprised of the City of Santa Maria, Golden State Water Company, Rural Water Company, Central Coast Water Authority, Oak Glen Partnership, the City of Guadalupe, the Northern Cities, and the Nipomo Community Services District, have each cross complained and seek
declaratory relief in multiple causes of action. Essentially, these parties seek entitlement to water rights from the ground water basin based on prescription, return flows from imported water, water salvaged from the Twitchell Reservoir and the Lopez Reservoir, and further seek a declaration that they are entitled to water salvaged by the Twitchell Reservoir pursuant to an agreement with the Santa Maria Valley Water Conservation District (see Stipulation for Entry of Judgment entered into between the District, the Public Water Producers, and multiple other parties).

Pursuant to agreement between the parties, the Land Owner parties presented their evidence regarding their cross complaints to quiet title first. The parties stipulated that each of the Land Owner parties was vested in fee simple in the real property for which quiet title was sought.


At the close of the Land Owner parties’ case, the Public Water Producers moved for judgment under Code of Civil Procedure Section 631.8. Thereafter, the Land Owner parties moved to amend the Quiet Title causes of action to conform to proof to allege ownership as of February 27, 2006 (the commencement of this phase of the trial) instead of the 1997 date as alleged in the original pleadings. The motion to amend is granted.

The motion under Code of Civil Procedure Section 631.8 deals with the central issue in the Land Owner parties’ cross complaint. The evidence of legal title is undisputed based upon the parties’ stipulation that title to the property in question is presently vested in the Land Owner parties. The Public Water Producers claim a priority to ground water based upon
prescription and other grounds. The Public Water Producers claims constitute a “rival claim” to ground water and if proven would preclude finding that the Land Owners are entitled to a priority based upon their overlying rights without a quantification of such rights.
The court declines to use the quiet title remedy to quiet title to the water underlying the land of the Land Owner parties at this time. Whatever water rights are appurtenant to each of the parcels owned by the members of the Land Owner parties have been shown to belong to the respective owners, as alleged, but the court at this time cannot define what those rights are since every land owner in the basin has certain correlative rights to water underlying their land except as such rights may have been eroded by prescription or otherwise. Accordingly, while there is no question as to legal title to the real property, there are allocation issues relating to the Twitchell Yield (some of which that will be considered in the next phase of the trial) as well as the prior rights of certain parties to return flows that could affect rights to use water in times
of drought. To quiet title to water rights at this time without quantification would be misleading. The court will consider whether that is an appropriate remedy during the next phase of the trial but the court is of the opinion that declaratory relief is the appropriate remedy in this case.


At the close of the Public Water Producers’ case, the Land Owner parties moved for judgment on the prescriptive rights claims. The decision on the motion will be the same as the ultimate decision in this phase of the trial and there is no reason to parse it in response to the motion.

The court in Phase Three of the Trial found that the basin was not in hydrologic overdraft, as defined. The court in that phase defined overdraft as “extractions in excess of the safe yield of water from the aquifer, which over time will lead to a depletion of the water supply within a ground water basin as manifested by a permanent lowering of the water table
(emphasis added).” The court included all sources of water within the basin in its analysis, including native ground water, so-called salvaged or developed water, imported water, and return flows from imported water. While there were clearly years in which the valley suffered drought conditions, with pumping exceeding recharge, prior to the creation of the Twitchell project, it is also clear that in following years with abundant precipitation, there was sufficient recharge to restore the water levels in the basin to historic highs even without Twitchell though there was a future risk that sufficient recharge would not continue to occur as population and agricultural use increased. To reduce that risk, the Twitchell project was developed and came on line in the 1960’s. Well levels in 1952 were about the same as they were in 1929, though there were intervening years where the well level dropped significantly. Even if in some years there was greater pumping than recharge, such that water levels fell in those years and there was no surplus of water in the aquifer, the restoration of the water levels to historic highs meant that there was no permanent lowering of water levels in the basin. In the early 1950’s, prior to construction of Twitchell, well levels were at historic highs.

However, absence of permanent lowering may not be necessary to a finding of prescriptive rights acquired during overdraft. If there is no surplus of water, and if overdraft is defined as extractions exceeding recharge such that there is serious depletion of the water supply, as defined in City of Barstow et al v. Mojave Water Agency, et al., (2000) 23 Cal. 4th
1224, that may set in motion the prescriptive process. “An appropriative taking of water which is not surplus is wrongful and may ripen into a prescriptive right where the use is actual, open and notorious, hostile and adverse to the original owner, continuous and uninterrupted for the statutory period of five years, and under claim of right.” California Water Service Co. v. Edward Sidebothan & Son (1964) 224 Cal. App. 2d 715. If a riparian owner has acquired rights by prescription in times of plentiful water, and reduces pumping to conserve during times of drought, the prescriptive owner loses nothing by virtue of that reduced pumping. And, the opposite should also be true so that where an upstream owner obtains prescriptive rights during periods of drought, merely because the river may in future years have abundant water, the prescriptive owner should not lose those prescriptive rights during later years of drought following the years of abundance. The principles applicable to riparian rights apply by analogy to ground water rights. City of Pasadena v. City of Alhambra (1949) 33 Cal. 2d 908.
In this case, it is clear that there were substantial periods of time extending over various periods of 5 or more continuous years between 1900 and the present time during which there was no surplus, temporary or otherwise, and the Public Purveyor parties produced water from the aquifer. Though there was ultimate recharge during abundant precipitation and run off, the periods of depletion without surplus water exceeded the period of the statute of limitations
multiple times.

Prescription (as with any adverse possession case) requires that the taking be open and notorious, that the party against whom prescription is sought be aware of or on notice of the adverse taking, and that the water taken will permanently deprive the overlying owner of his right to use water underlying the land in some material amount. Generally, the conditions
amounting to overdraft give rise to notice but notice may occur short of overdraft as defined. The conditions of depleted water levels within the basin, during the drought years, were themselves well known, or should have been known, to all who used water within the basin. In short, the parties hereto and their predecessors in interest were on notice of the wide fluctuation in the water levels in the aquifer by virtue of the fluctuating well levels, the actions of political leaders, the Acts of Congress, and the public notoriety surrounding the need and the construction of the Twitchell project. And there was ample notice that the municipalities and the water companies within the valley continued to pump during those times of drought just as the Land Owner parties may have continued to pump.

If the overlying owner continues to pump and make reasonable and beneficial use of the water underlying the land at the same time that the appropriator is pumping, the overlying owner has not been permanently deprived of any water. An overlying owner preserves his rights, and limits the appropriator’s ability to obtain a prescriptive acquisition of water rights as against an owner who continues to pump the full reasonable and beneficial use amounts of water in the face of an adverse appropriative use (referred to as self help). City of Los Angeles v. City of San Fernando (1975) 14 Cal. 3d 199; City of Pasadena v. City of Alhambra (1949) 33 Cal. 2d 908.

There has been no evidence presented to the court that any of the Land Owner parties currently before the court or that the parties to this litigation, ceased or reduced pumping or otherwise failed to exercise overlying rights during the years when there was no surplus and when pumping may have exceeded recharge within the basin. In fact, evidence of lowering
water levels in time of drought may be some evidence of exactly the opposite. There also is no evidence of the type of appropriators’ mutual prescription resulting in the proportionate reduction in pumping in Pasadena v. Alhambra (supra), as it has been characterized as between appropriators in Hi-Desert County Water District v. Blue Skies Country Club (1994) 23 C.A. 4th 1723.

However, there is clearly evidence that during these years of “no surplus,” from 1957 to 1967, when Twitchell began to produce an augmentation to the water in the aquifer, the Public Water Producers within the Santa Maria Valley Water Conservation District pumped regular quantities of water from the aquifer, approximately averaging as follows:

City of Santa Maria – 5100 acre feet a year;

Golden State – 1900 acre feet a year.

The court finds that even after the Twitchell augmentation began, there have been periods in excess of the statute of limitations during which there has been no surplus in the basin and that the Public Water Producers have continued to produce water from the aquifer. It is important for the parties who claim an undiminished right to an overlying right, or any other appropriators of water, to establish their own pumping activity during those years to avoid the implications from that appropriative use.

The court will hear evidence on the Land Owners’ pumping activity in the next phase of the trial, in addition to considering a physical solution as requested by the parties.


The Public Water Producers contend that the yield from Twitchell should not be included in the determination of native yield and should not be included as water within the basin for purposes of determining overdraft or surplus. It is also contended that as the water has been appropriated up stream of the dam, the water cannot be considered as part of the native yield under the authority of Lindblom v. Round Valley Water Co. (1918) 178 Cal. 450. The Public Water Producers, respectively, also assert a priority right to Twitchell (and Lopez Reservoir water) on the grounds that their customers paid the greatest share of the costs of both projects and on that basis contend that the Twitchell yield should not be included in the
computation of native yield.


The contention that the Public Water Producers have a prior right to the Twitchell yield is based, in part, on the theory that the residents of the City of Santa Maria contributed more to its cost and that should entitle them to a fixed share of the augmented yield from that source.
While all properties within the district were assessed by the district to repay the bond costs for construction of the dam, the theory is that because the residential owners are far greater in number than the land owner parties or the farmer groups, the municipal customers paid a greater share of the bonds and therefore should receive greater rights to the water. The theory would exclude from the ground water yield a portion of the Twitchell yield in determining overdraft, and would support prescription, according to this theory of entitlement.
If, on the other hand, the salvaged or developed water is available for all users in the basin, it should be counted as part of the ground water yield to determine whether or not there is an overdraft. The answer to this issue requires some discussion of the history of the development of the project.

Twitchell was created by a congressional act which authorized the U.S. Department of the Interior, Bureau of Reclamation, to seek a license from the California Department of Water Resources to construct a dam and reservoir on the Cuyama River to benefit irrigation, domestic, and salinity control uses with incidental recreational uses within the Santa Maria Valley Water
Conservation District (the District is not coextensive with the valley and valley land owners outside the district also benefit when the basin is in equilibrium). The license that was issued, subject to the right of the U.S. Government to use the project for flood control and the satisfaction of existing water rights, among others, was for the right of the Santa Barbara
County Water Agency, on behalf of the Santa Maria Valley Water Conservation District, and its land owners, to have the perpetual right to use all the water generated by the Twitchell Dam and Reservoir. The license must be read in conjunction with 43 U.S.C. Section 372 which limits the water that is produced by the dam to be used for beneficial purposes appurtenant to land.

But it is also clear that California water law controls and the license creates no new water rights other than the appropriative rights granted by California law to the Secretary of the Interior subject to the conditions in the license. As a lawful appropriator the Bureau of Reclamation under the authority of the Secretary of the Interior conferred rights on the Santa Barbara County Water Agency by contract. The Santa Barbara County Water Agency then contracted with the Santa Maria Valley Water Conservation District to manage and operate the dam and the reservoir. There is no intent by the federal government to supplant state water rights law. California v. United States (1978) 438 U.S. 645; Klamath Irrigation District v. United States (2005) 67 F. Cl. 504.

The water that is received and held in the reservoir by the dam is water that would otherwise find its way to into the Santa Maria River and ultimately the ocean. To the point of entrapment by the dam, it is riparian water and subject to the rule of riparian rights. When the water is released it is released in amounts that will permit maximum percolation into the

When the water is released, it percolates into the aquifer and all land appurtenant benefits from its use. The license was issued so that all land within the conservation district would benefit, including municipalities. The District was charged with assessing land owners, including residents within the urban areas, to repay the bonds. The valley is benefited because
in addition to the normal river flow that percolates into the aquifer, the operation of the dam creates additional water to be stored and later released at times and in quantities that will increase percolation into the aquifer. Without the dam, that water would otherwise be lost to ocean outflow (the evidence indicates that the increase is approximately 32000 acre feet of water a year that would otherwise flow to the ocean). Wherever a person may reside within the district – urban or rural, farmer, industrial, or city dweller, there is a material benefit derived from the increased percolated water, by way of ensuring higher levels in the wells throughout the valley, reducing the need for and cost of imported water, preventing loss of aquifer storage space, and preventing ocean and sale water intrusion into the aquifer in times of diminished
precipitation and potential overdraft. That was the specific intent of the Act of Congress, the License granted to the Secretary of the Interior, and the contract that ultimately vested responsibility in the Santa Maria Valley Water Conservation District.

There is no prior or historic contract between the District and any land owner or municipality or public water producer within the District that would confer rights to any specific quantity of water prior to the commencement of this litigation. Each individual land owner is assessed on an equitable basis. No party can claim an allotment to a specific quantity of water based on the amount of the assessment or on any other basis than that of a holder of appurtenant rights to water within the district. There is no legal basis or authority for the City of Santa Maria to claim a prior right to use a percentage of the water from the reservoir over any other person or group of persons merely because its residents outnumber rural users of water.


Because the water basin in the Santa Maria Valley encompasses more than the boundaries of the conservation district, and the issues before the court also involve those other parts of the valley, it is important to set forth the rights of the other Public Water Producers with regard to the Twitchell and Lopez Reservoir water. It is noted that the Land Owner parties
and the Conservation District are all upstream of the other Public Water Producer and municipal parties and they make no claims to Lopez waters or return flows from Lopez or imported water. However, the record must reflect the water rights in this section of the basin that these parties have because the basin as a whole is affected by insufficient recharge and as
there is a risk of future overdraft as periods of drought occur and coincide with increased consumption.

The Northern Cities and San Luis Obispo County’s relationship to Lopez is similar to the Water Conservation District’s relationship to Twitchell. Here the Northern Cities and San Luis Obispo County obtained a license for the creation of the Lopez Dam, and totally funded it by assessments. The Northern Cities and San Luis Obispo County stand in the same position with regard to the water produced by the dam as the Santa Maria Water Conservation District stands to Twitchell production. The holders of the license have the right to the exclusive use of the water in accordance with the terms of the license. As with Twitchell, water is impounded and stored in the reservoir during heavy precipitation and run off so as to avoid waste to the ocean and then is released into percolation ponds during the dry months. Approximately 5200
acre feet a year are piped directly to the cities and return flows are generated. Additional amounts are released into the aquifer as a result of the timed releases. 1200 acre feet are acquired annually from the State Water project, which saves pumping from the aquifer The court finds that the water produced by the combination of Lopez Reservoir water,
State Water Project inflows, and return flows equals approximately 7300 acre feet of water per year. That total is essentially all water to which the producers would have a prior right during times of overdraft, should that occur in the future.


The Bureau of Reclamation entered into a contract with the Santa Barbara County Water Agency which in turn entered into a contract with the Santa Maria Valley Water Conservation District to manage and operate the dam and the reservoir. The Land Owner parties have claimed a right as a third party beneficiary to those contracts but neither the land owners nor the cities are intended beneficiaries of the contracts between the Bureau of Reclamation and the water agency or the conversation district- they are incidental beneficiaries. Orff et. al. v. United States (2004) 358 F. 3d 1137. No city, land owner, public water producer, or other party has a contractual right to any water produced by Twitchell except as
the District may be authorized to enter into such agreements. The water introduced into the aquifer from Twitchell is intended to benefit all who are within the conservation district.
Accordingly, since there are no prior rights to the water produced by Twitchell, it must be included in the basin yield in determining whether there is an overdraft that could result in the acquisition of prescriptive rights.

The Public Water Producers contend that as to stored, appropriated water, downstream users have no rights to the water when it is released from a dam, citing Lindblom v. Round Valley Water Co.(1918) 178 Cal. 450, a California Supreme Court case. There are significant and material factual differences between this case and the Lindblom case. Lindblom involved a
case where the upstream riparian owner created a dam that resulted in prescriptive rights to all the water stored. When the downstream riparian owner was deprived of flow during the summer months, he could not require the dam owner to release water that the upstream appropriator had the exclusive right to use for beneficial purposes. To the contrary, in the
instant case the appropriation was authorized by the State of California so as to benefit the Santa Maria Valley Water Conservation District in its entirety- it may not have been perceived that the basin was more extensive than the district boundaries.

In Lindblom the appropriator was entitled to make any beneficial use of the water it chose to make of it. In this case, it must be used to benefit the Valley below by the terms of the licenses and the contracts.

The water from Twitchell augments the water within the basin during dry seasons. But during years when there is a surplus, all water users have the right to use the water as both overlying owners and appropriators. The water commingles with all the other water when released from the reservoir. However, during future times of shortage, if there is no surplus, or if there is an overdraft, so long as the conservation district uses the water for the general purposes in the valley, and properly exercises it police powers in that regard for the public good within the district, it may regulate and allocate the appropriated water consistent with its contract under the terms of the license.

The question of the actual allocation the Conservation District may make of Twitchell produced water within the basin, in drought or in flood conditions, preferring one user over another, are reserved until the next phase of the trial. In Phase 5 of the proceedings, the court will entertain proposals for a physical solution to address the wide fluctuations in yield within
the valley.


A party, who has a prior right to specific sources of underground water, retains that right in times of overdraft, and in periods of shortage that amount should not be spread generally among all producers within a basin to determine whether or not prescriptive rights have accrued. City of Los Angeles v. City of Glendale (1943) 23 Cal. 2d 68. Return flows
from imported water fall into the category of water over which there is a prior right. City of Los Angeles v. City of San Fernando (1975) 14 Cal. 3d 199. It is undisputed that the Public Water Producers paid for and received water from the State Water Project, distributed it to their customers, recaptured it in the waste water system after initial use, and placed it in the aquifer by way of percolation ponds. The owners of those return flows are entitled to their exclusive
use during periods of overdraft or in the absence of surplus underground water. Return flows cannot be counted as part of the native yield within the ground water basin when there is an overdraft or an absence of surplus but otherwise would be available for any user.


The Land Owner parties’ Motion to amend to conform to proof is granted.
The Twitchell yield is a part of the ground water yield for purposes of determining whether the basin is in overdraft or whether there is or has been surplus water available for appropriator’s use, whether it is defined as “native yield” or salvaged or developed water. No party has established any priority of rights to that current yield within the aquifer.

The Santa Maria Valley Water Conservation District has the authority by contract to manage and operate the dam for all the purposes set forth in its charter and the contract under which it operates, including providing water to municipalities then in existence and those to come later.

The Twitchell dam and reservoir are losing storage capacity due to the progressive infiltration of sediment and silt. Unless that process is reversed, the water basin is at risk of permanent overdraft,

The Public Water Producers have established a prior right to return flows from imported water in times of shortage. If the basin is at or above capacity, the water is available for all users.

The Public Water Producers have established a right to ground water within the basin,
as indicated:
Santa Maria- 5 100 acre feet a year and Golden State 1900 acre feet a year. .

The Public Water Producers have established a prior right to surplus water as against
any subsequent appropriators.

The Land Owner Group parties have the right to present evidence that they have continuously pumped and fully exercised their usufructuary rights during all periods where no surplus existed.

The court directs the respective parties to identify the factual and legal issues that they wish to have addressed in a Statement of Decision for this phase of the trial within 10 days of the date of this tentative decision. The court may then assign the preparation of a Statement of Decision to one of the parties.

Dated: MAR 2 4 2008
Honorable Judge Jack Komar, Judge of The Superior Court

I will post more later.

19 thoughts on “Santa Maria Water Litigation Judge Komar’s Tentative Decision Phase Four

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    The above legalize is much too complicated for an average
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    The only new source of water would be desaliniztion.
    The very first step in any dealing with resources is population stabilization. When I moved to CA. the number of humanoids was about 10 million—–it is now about 35 million and exploding. A first step might be voluntary & free vasectomies or tubal ligations for anyone wanting one and required of all rapists, felons, welfare recipients, and even illegal aliens.

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