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Girls Varsity Water Polo – Granite Hills vs Steele Canyon, p15

East County

FEB. 18-24, 2016 Vol. 17 No. 24

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PAGE TWO • FEB. 18-24, 2016

Local Kiwanis Member Receives Club Patriot Honors

LONG BEACH — Saturday, Feb. 6, numerous members of the Alpine Kiwanis Club ventured up the Interstate to Long Beach to attend the CalNev-Ha Kiwanis Mid-Winter Conference, held on the Queen Mary. During a presentation held at the closing ceremonies, Kiwanian Dan Foster was presented the Kiwanis Patriotism Award-Club Patriot by Immediate Past District Governor Alan Guire with Alpine Kiwanis Club Immediate PastPresident, Greg Fox, looking on. This is the second year in a row that the Alpine Kiwanis Club has received this award, which without Dan Foster’s able assistance and guidance would not have occurred. The residents of Alpine are able to proudly see our American Flag presented daily at the Alpine Veterans Wall of Honor and also revel in their beauty on all National Holidays at the corner of Alpine Blvd and Tavern Road. This is all thanks due to the efforts and leadership of Dan Foster

Photo by Kiwanis Club of Alpine for The East County Herald

From left: Alpine Kiwanis Member and honoree Dan Foster, Immediate Past President of Kiwanis Club of Alpine Greg Fox with Immediate Past District Governor Alan Guire. and his fellow Kiwanians, many of whom are Veterans of World War II, the Korean and Vietnam Wars along with the Wars currently being waged in the Middle East in order to

assure our freedoms here in the United States. A simple thank you Dan for your continued efforts doesn’t seem to be fitting enough for all the that he does.

East County Chamber Presents Dine & Dialog with S.D. County Supervisor Dianne Jacob

Santee City Council Recognizes Evelyn Black’s 100th Birthday

SANTEE — Evelyn Mae Fredericksen Black received a Proclamation from the City of Santee recognizing her for celebrating her 100th birthday on Monday, Feb. 15. Mayor Randy Voepel presented Evelyn and her family with the proclamation at the Feb. 10 council meeting. Evelyn has been a Santee resident for more than 15 years. Blessed with excellent health, Evelyn continues to keep her mind sharp by doing word puzzles and reading the newspaper every morning to stay current on all the news and weather around the world. Born in Towanda, she enjoyed rural Kansas life until the age of eight when she and her family moved to Santa Monica, CA. While in high school she developed into a talented calligraphist and discovered a love of horses that continues to this day. When she was about 18 she joined the Santa Monica Bay Lancerettes, Fourth Squadron – an equestrian cavalry patrol of 50 women from the Santa Monica and Beverly Hills area. She quickly advanced to the role of captain. The patrol had the opportunity to meet many personalities of the day; one of Evelyn’s favorites was Mary Pickford. Evelyn was honored when she and the Lancerettes were asked to ride in the Tournament of Roses Parade January 1, 1937. In the early 1940’s Evelyn moved to Pasadena, CA. One day, when picking her sister up from work, Evelyn met her soon to be husband of over 50 years, Clarence Black. A devoted mother of three, she balanced family life, working, and volunteering for many years. The family traveled often within the USA. Later she and Clarence moved to Laguna Hills and after retiring they traveled extensively throughout Europe. They also loved to dance at the many functions available in the area. Soon Evelyn was indulging her artistic side – painting stunning water colors with birds and flowers as her favorite subjects. Fifteen years ago, Evelyn and Clarence moved to Santee, where she lives today enjoying her friends, children and grandson. She continues to live a life of love and compassion for others. Happy 100th Birthday Evelyn Black!

Tuesday, Feb. 16 • El Cajon

Jay Renard / The East County Herald See more photos at

On The Cover LAKESIDE— The San Diego East County Chamber of Commerce held their annual Honors Gala Thursday, Feb. 11 at Barona Resort & Casino. Honoree and board member Dave Steele and new Chair of the Board Leah Mc Ivor were among the hundreds in attendance.

Steve Hamann/The East County Herald See

Cover: Jay Renard/ The East County Herald Cover design: Dee Dean / The East County Herald

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OPINiON Politics and

PAGE FOUR • FEB. 18-24, 2016

The East County Herald strongly believes in the freedom of speech and the rights of all sides of an issue to be heard. The letters and guest opinions/commentaries published herein present differing points of view, not necessarily reflecting those of the publisher, The Herald or it’s advertisers. Note: Letters and opinion/commentary pieces may be edited due to space restrictions. Send all letters, opinions/commentaries to:

So Cal Focus with Thomas D. Elias Time to Stop the Revolving Door in Sacramento


The contest should increase youth perception of harm from marijuana use, and decrease marijuana use by youth. Here are the details: • The contest is open county-wide to middle and high school students • Groups and individuals may enter • Videos should last no more than 30 seconds • Submissions are due: 4/11/16 There are three topics to pick from: 1. The negative impact of youth marijuana use on physical or emotional health. 2. The negative impact of youth marijuana use on achieving your goals. 3. The negative impact of marijuana legalization on youth marijuana use. This year NCPC will fund three cash prizes: 1st place - $500, 2nd place - $250 and 3rd place - $100

here’s probably no hope of stopping the revolving door in Washington, D.C. anytime soon. The constant cycle of longtime Congress members and senators moving downtown from the Capitol to take high-paying jobs as lobbyists can only be ended by Congress itself – and the prospect of big paychecks to come makes it very unlikely many so-called “citizen politicians” will ever vote to end that. But Sacramento is different. On the surface, it’s much the same, of course. Legislators move easily and often from the Assembly or state Senate to lobbying jobs just as lucrative as any to be had in the nation’s capital. The difference is that the people of California can effectively end this practice anytime they like, via the initiative process. The latest example of a state lawmaker taking a far more lucrative job on the side of big business came just this winter, when five-year Democratic Assemblyman Henry T. Perea departed office with a year to go in his third term, taking a job advocating for the Pharmaceutical Research and Manufacturers of America, usually referred to as PhRMA. It is the main lobbying group for the drug companies often called Big Pharma. Perea, the son of former longtime legislator and current Fresno County Supervisor Henry Perea, will be advocating for Big Pharma in both California and Nevada, with the Nevada capital of Carson City not very far from his new Sacramento office. He’s the third California legislator in the last 30 months to leave for a higher paycheck as a lobbyist – even though state law says he can’t actually schmooze or gift his former colleagues until the end of this year. That’s right: Legislators only have to wait 12 months before coming back to advocate directly among their old colleagues. Before Perea waltzed down the path toward a much bigger paycheck, former Democratic state Sen. Michael Rubio of Shafter moved to a job with Chevron and former Republican state Sen. Bill Emmerson of Riverside County moved to the California Hospital Assn. And that’s just within the last 26 months. Perea made just over $97,000 a year in the Legislature; his new employer isn’t announcing his salary, but bet on it being at least double what he drew in office. Perea, father of two young children with a third on the way, probably can use the extra cash. Big Pharma had invested in him earlier, too, donating nearly $50,000 to his campaigns in the 2013-14 election cycle. This is enough to make some wonder whether the new job might be a reward for past favors, perhaps even a reward that was promised even before those favors were done. The very short one-year lobbying prohibition makes it attractive for big industries to hire lawmakers who once voted on bills vital to their interests. Twelve months often isn’t long in the life of a bill, and after that time is up, former lawmakers like Perea can be right back in the Capitol advocating among their buddies. Not that he won’t be seeing them elsewhere before then. Perea, whose unofficial bio says he was “known for his skill at working the floor in the Legislature,” will be doing that again very soon. He also won’t have to worry any more about which fellow legislators he pleases or angers with his votes. Everyone will know where he stands – right where his employer tells him to. Even before he can officially lobby anyone in the Capitol, Perea this fall will probably be instrumental in the campaign against a prospective ballot measure that aims to limit drug prices paid by Medi-Cal and other state programs to levels negotiated by the federal Veterans Administration. It’s a joke for legislators to be able to come back and lobby their pals so soon after leaving office. There ought to be at least a five-year waiting period for them, which might cause second thoughts for some who enter politics just to get on the gravy train. This will not happen in Washington, D.C. in the foreseeable future. But it could happen in Sacramento if citizens get sufficiently fed up with legislators like Perea parlaying elected jobs into high-paying posts as influence peddlers.

Elias is author of the current book “The Burzynski Breakthrough: The Most Promising Cancer Treatment and the Government’s Campaign to Squelch It. The book is now available in soft cover, fourth edition. His opinions are his own. He can be reached at


The Healthy Geezer with Fred Cietti

To Your

Possible Causes for Parkinson’s Disease


PAGE FIVE • FEB. 18-24, 2016

Living with MS with Dee Dean

. Is it true that pesticides are responsible for people

getting Parkinson’s disease?


. Although genetics is very important in Parkinson’s disease (PD), environmental exposures also increase a person’s risk of developing the disease. Scientists have known for some time that farm workers who used pesticides, or people who lived or worked near fields where they could inhale drifting pesticides, have an increased risk of PD. PD was first described in 1817 by Dr. James Parkinson, a British physician. It affects 1 in 100 people over the age of 60. I t can also affect younger people. The average age of onset is 60. Research suggests that PD affects at least 500,000 people in the United States. PD is a complex disorder of the central nervous system. It is the second most common neurodegenerative disease in the United St00ates, after Alzheimer’s. The defining symptoms of PD include tremor, slowness of movement, rigidity, and impaired balance and coordination. As these symptoms become more pronounced, patients may have difficulty walking, talking, or completing simple tasks. They also may experience depression, difficulty sleeping and other problems. The progression of symptoms in PD may take 20 years or more. In some people, however, the disease progresses much more quickly. In the early 1960s, scientists determined that the loss of brain cells was causing PD. The cells that were depleted produced dopamine, a chemical that helps control muscle activity. Today, PD is treated with drugs and surgery. Medications for PD fall into three categories.The first includes drugs that increase the level of dopamine in the brain. The second category affects neurotransmitters in the body to ease some of the symptoms of the disease. The third category includes medications that help control the non-motor symptoms of the disease such as depression. There are two commonly used surgical treatments for PD: pallidotomy and deep brain stimulation. Because these procedures are invasive, they are usually reserved for severely afflicted Parkinson’s patients who do not get adequate relief from medications. Surgeons discovered that, by removing or destroying parts of the brain that were “misfiring,” some of the symptoms of PD could be alleviated. One of these operations is pallidotomy. Scientists have found that they can mimic the effects of pallidotomy by deep brain stimulation (DBS). With DBS, an electrode is implanted in the brain in a way that calms the abnormal neuronal firing. DBS is now the primary surgical intervention for PD. A wide variety of complementary and supportive therapies may be used for PD. Among these therapies are standard rehabilitation techniques, which can help with problems such as gait and voice disorders, tremors and rigidity, and cognitive decline. Exercise may help people improve their mobility. While Parkinson’s is a complex disease, research has progressed a great deal in recent years. Halting the progression of PD, restoring lost function, and even preventing the disease are now considered realistic goals.

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Brain Scars in MS Patients Reveal Possible Cause of Taste Problems


Sizable Number of MS Patients Appear to Exhibit Taste Deficits

aste deficits appear to be more prevalent among Multiple Sclerosis (MS) patients than previously reported and correlate with brain lesions left by the debilitating disease, a new study from the University of Pennsylvania’s Smell and Taste Center and the department of Radiology found. The more lesions spotted on an MRI, the worse the taste function of the patient, the multi-institutional team reported in the Journal of Neurology. The researchers, including lead author Richard Doty, PhD, director of Penn’s Smell and Taste Center and professor of Psychology in Otorhinolaryngology: Head and Neck Surgery at Penn’s Perelman School of Medicine, administered a standard taste test (sweet, sour, bitter, and salty) to 73 MS patients and 73 controls subjects, along with MRI of 52 brain regions known to be impacted by MS in both groups. They found that the neurological disease significantly influenced the ability to identify tastes, especially salty and sweet. Fifteen to 32 percent of MS patients—which is nearly twice as high as previous studies found—had taste scores below the 5th percentile of controls. What’s more, taste scores were inversely correlated with lesion amounts and volumes in the large sectors of the frontal and temporal lobes, the higher regions of the brain, identified on the MRI. “This study represents the most comprehensive study preformed to date on the influences of MS on the ability to taste,” Doty said. “It appears that a sizable number of these patients exhibit taste deficits, more so than originally thought. This suggests that altered taste function, though less noticeable than changes in vision, is a relatively common feature in MS. “These findings give us a better insight about that relationship, as well as the areas of the brain that are more

likely to impact the dysfunction when scarred from the disease.” Common symptoms associated with MS include vision loss (optic neuritis), a hallmark symptom of MS, fatigue, facial pain and cognitive difficulties, among others; however, the connection between taste problems and MS is less clear and reportedly rare. Some studies put the number as low as five percent and as high as 20 percent, though many were self-reported accounts or included smaller number of patients with little detail about testing. Also, patients often mistake olfactory issues with taste problems, skewing the numbers. Importantly, the correlation between taste dysfunction and the myelin-related lesions—which are caused by the nerve damage from the disease—has not been made. Isabelle A. Tourbier, a researcher in the department of Otolaryngology: Head and Neck Surgery and Smell and Taste Center at Penn, and Jayaram K. Udupa, PhD, chief of the Medical Imaging section in the department of Radiology at Penn, are co-authors on the study. The team also included researchers from Johns Hopkins University, Michigan State University, Columbia University, Izmir Institute of Technology in Turkey, and the Henry Jackson Foundation. MS affects the central nervous system, with more than 450,000 people in the United States living with the autoimmune disease, making it among the most common neurological illnesses in North America. Although MS can appear at any age, it most commonly begins between the ages of 20 and 40, and affects women twice as often as men. For the taste tests, concentrations of each of the four tastes were pipetted on the left and right sides of the front and back of the tongue for a total of 96 tests for each of the participants. Each identified the taste (sweet, salt, bitter, sour) and graded each test on a scale

from “very weak” to “very strong.” Based on the tests, the percentage of MS patients with identification scores falling the below the fifth percentile of the controls was 15.07 percent for caffeine, 21.9 percent for citric acid, 24.66 percent for sucrose, and 31.50 percent for sodium chloride, the researchers found. Such scores were inversely correlated with lesion volumes in the brain, including temporal, medial frontal, and superior frontal lobes, and the number of lesions in the left and right superior frontal lobes, right anterior cingulate gyrus, and left parietal operculum. Regardless of subject group, women outperformed men on taste measures, which mirrors what previous taste studies have found. It is likely due to the fact that women have more taste papillae and taste buds than men, the researchers note. “Future studies investigating the relationship between taste and MS may help better diagnose and understand the disease, as well as better manage symptoms,” Doty said. Source: Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania, University of Pennsylvania Health System

Dean has been fighting Multiple Sclerosis for 29 years. She continually studies and researches the disease to educate herself. She writes this column as a community service to share her findings and to raise public awareness about MS. The opinions and experiences shared are her own. Dean is NOT a medical doctor. ALWAYS check with your doctor first before trying a new therapy. This column is intended for informational purposes only. Dean can be reached at NOTE: Dean is the recipient of the 2004 STAR Community Outreach Award by the MS Society Dec. 2, 2004, the American Red Cross Real Hero Wendell Cutting Humanitarian Award, Oct. 13, 2006 , the Stoney Community Service Award, February 29, 2008, Women in Leadership Award for Art/Media/Culture Oct. 29, 2010, El Cajon Citizen of The Year Nominee Feb. 2013 and Recipient of the National MS Society’s 2014 Media Partner of The Year, Feb. 10, 2015.

COMMUNITY Matters PAGE SIX • FEB. 18-24, 2016

Wisdom for


with Pastor Drew

A Day in the Life of Jesus the Messiah



reetings precious people, this week we continue our series entitled, “A day in the life of Jesus the Messiah.” My intention in doing this series is that you, the reader may come to know who Jesus really is and there is no better place to look than the Word of God the Bible. This week we will look at Mark 12:1-12 “Then He began to speak to them in parables: “A man planted a vineyard and set a hedge around it, dug a place for the wine vat and built a tower. And he leased it to vinedressers and went into a far country. Now at vintagetime he sent a servant to the vine-dressers, that he might receive some of the fruit of the vineyard from the vinedressers. And they took him and beat him and sent him away empty-handed. Again he sent them another servant, and at him they threw stones, wounded him in the head and sent him away shamefully treated. And again he sent another, and him they killed; and many others, beating some and killing some. Therefore still having one son, his beloved, he also sent him to them last, saying, “They will respect my son.’ But those vinedressers said among themselves, “This is the heir. Come, let us kill him, and the inheritance will be ours.’ So they took him and killed him and cast him out of the vineyard. “Therefore what will the owner of the vineyard do? He will come and destroy the vinedressers, and give the vineyard to others. Have you not even read this Scripture: “The stone which the builders rejected has become the chief cornerstone. This was the Lord’s doing, and it is marvelous in our eyes’?” And they sought to lay hands on Him, but feared the multitude, for they knew He had spoken the parable against them. So they left Him and went away.” The first thing we need to understand about our text is to whom is Jesus speaking this parable. The context (the immediate verses prior to our text, v27-33 in the previous chapter) tells us it was the chief priests; scribes; and elders. Next we need to understand what a parable is and why Jesus taught in parables. A parable is a true to life story that contains spiritual truth; Jesus taught in parables so that those who wanted to understand spiritual truth could and those who did not it would seem foolishness to them. Now let us consider this parable and it’s meaning, the Old Testament book of Isaiah helps us with this. Isaiah 5:1-7 “Now let me sing to my Well-beloved a song of my Beloved regarding His vineyard: My Well-beloved has a vineyard on a very fruitful hill. He dug it up and cleared out its stones, and planted it with the choicest vine. He built a tower in its midst, and also made a winepress in it; so He expected it to bring forth good grapes, but it brought forth wild grapes. And now O of Jerusalem and men of Judah, judge, please, between Me and My vineyard. What more could have been done to My vineyard that I have not done in it? Why then, when I expected it to bring forth good grapes, did it bring forth wild grapes? And now, please let Me tell you what I will do to My vineyard: I will take away its hedge, and it shall be burned; and break down its wall, and it shall be trampled down. I will lay it waste; it shall not be pruned or dug, but there shall come up briers and thorns. I will also command the clouds that they rain no rain on it.” For the vineyard of the Lord of hosts is the house of Israel, and the men of Judah are His pleasant plant. He looked for justice, but behold, oppression; for righteousness, but behold, a cry for help.” The best way of understanding God’s Word the Bible is by using the Bible, let Scripture interpret Scripture. The vineyard is picture of the nation Israel; God is the One who planted it; He had various leaders through the years watch over it to take care of it; some did good and right, most did wrong and evil; God sent His prophets over the years to attempt to correct the wrong, they were killed by the wicked leaders; finally God sent His son Jesus Christ whom they killed as well. This parable was directed at the religious leaders of Jesus’ day; they knew it and did not like it.

Drew Macintyre is associate pastor of Calvary Chapel of Alpine and can be reached at 619-445-2589, or

FEB. 18-24, 2016





FEB. 18-24, 2016

San Diego East County

Regional Lea Annual East Cou

Barona Resort &

Jay Renard / The East County Herald See more at

LAKESIDE — San Diego East County Chamber of Commerce Gala at Barona Resort & Casino Thursday evening, Feb. 11. Emc the audience of 300, presenting the honors roll call swiftly. County Supervisor Dianne Jacob gave the evening an early hi Board of Directors with a charmed mix of civic seriousness and Leah Mc Ivor, 2016 Chair of the Chamber’s Board of Directors ment and investments. “We are investing in our area’s greatest resource: our people, as Leadership and new ones such as the Workforce Developmen mont Cuyamaca Community College District, Grossmont Unio Council and the East County Career Center. Pat Howard, Chair of the Chamber’s Foundation, presented M and $1000 from Run East County) to support the Chamber’s high The program honored East County individuals for public serv The 2016 individual awardees were Barry Jantz, as Public Servic Year; Beverly and John Ireland as Community Business Partn of the Year; Beverly Sturk, as Leadership East County Person o and, Marcel Becker, who took home the Chairman’s Award for C In Business of the Year categories, the honorees were Santee and Pizza for Restaurant of the Year; Cabrera and Associates, f Credit Union, for Financial Services; RCP Block & Brick for M Estate; Salvation Army of East County, for Health Services; A Jazz, for Education Services; Pure Power Solar for Home Improv and Water Conservation Garden, for Non-Profit; and Jack in the Auctioneer Extraordinaire, and the Chamber’s Past Chair, St formance during the live auction. The East County Chamber has served the local business comm every corner of the region. The Chamber’s unique Leadershi responsibilities and relationships across East County. For info 619.440.6161 and learn how you and your business can benefit fr

FEB. 18-24, 2016


y Chamber of Commerce

aders Headline unty Honors Gala

& Casino • Lakeside

e presented an all-star lineup for the sold-out East County Honors cee Mark Grant, of the Padres, drew laughter and applause from

ighlight by presiding over the installation of the Chamber’s 2016 d humor. set down the priorities for her term, citing partnerships, engage-

e,” Mc Ivor said. “We can be proud of established programs such nt program.” The latter is a new collaboration between the Grosson High School District, the East County Economic Development

Mc Ivor with checks totaling $5,500 (including $2500 from SDG&E hly regarded Leadership and Ethics in Business programs. vice and regional businesses for excellence in several categories. ce Person of the Year; Renae Arabo, as Business Volunteer of the ers of the Year; Cindie Wolf, as Business and Education Person of the Year; Javier Metoyer, as Chamber Ambassador of the Year; Community Service. e Lakes Recreation Reserve, for Green Business; URBN Brewing for Professional Business Services; East County Schools Federal Manufacturing; Keller Williams Realty (Joe Garzanelli) for Real Act II for Retail Sales and Marketing; International Academy of vement; Barona Resort & Casino for Entertainment & Recreation; e Box (DBA Beshay Enterprises) for New Member Business. teve Hamann kicked off the evening with a crowd-pleasing per-

munity since 1912. With over 600 members, the Chamber reaches ip Development program introduces new leaders to resources, ormation, contact the Chamber’s General Manager Eric Lund at rom this dynamic organization.




FEB. 18-24 2016

Father-Daughter Dance 2016 ALPINE — The 12th annual Alpine Pageants CYE Father-Daughter Dance held at the Alpine Community Center, Friday, Feb. 12, was an overwhelming hit. Approximately 130 couples danced the magical night away at the sold out, charmed event.




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Kathy Foster for The East County Herald

FEB. 18-24, 2016



Your YourCommunity CommunityCalendar Calendar RUN EC’s St. Patrick’s Day Half Marathon – Register Now EL CAJON — Register now for the St. Patrick’s Day Half Marathon, 5K Run/Walk, Green Mile & Tribes and Clans competition on Saturday, March 12, 2016. The St. Patrick’s Day Half Marathon is dedicated to involve the entire family in fun and fitness. The Green Mile Fun Run, an enjoyable, short distance, non-competitive event, is also available! The Half Marathon begins at 198 West Main Street, in Downtown El Cajon, next to the El Cajon Arch. Those who register online can pick-up their bibs on Friday, March 11. Saturday registration and bib pick-up will start at 6:00 a.m. This event is hosted by the Run East County Foundation. Funds raised will benefit several East County charities. Please visit www. for more information, to register, or to volunteer.

Submit Your Community Event

Do you have an upcoming community event that you would like to see posted on The Herald Community Calendar? Send the Who, What, When, Where, Why and contact information to for consideration.

Boys & Girls Club of East County Annual Event EL CAJON — The Boys & Girls Clubs of East County will host the 50th Annual Children’s Ball on Saturday, Feb. 20, at the Omni San Diego Hotel, 675 “L” Street in Downtown San Diego. The reception and silent auction will begin at 6 p.m., with dinner at 7 p.m. Funds raised will provide programs and activities for the 3,000 children served at five East County Clubhouse sites, this includes two sites in El Cajon. For tickets, please call (619) 440-1600 or visit

Alpine Business Network Association to Meet March 10, 5:30-7:30 p.m. ALPINE — Alpine Business Networking Association (ABNA) is holding their monthly networking mixer on March 10 from 5:30 to 7:30pm at California Bank & Trust (CB&T) located at 2250 Alpine Blvd in Alpine. CB&T will host the event and have experts in attendance to discuss equipment financing options for businesses as well as the latest chip technology available in merchant processing. ABNA provides an atmosphere for building strong camaraderie among East County businesses. The organization is a member of both the Alpine Mountain Empire Chamber and East County Chamber giving members access to all three groups for one low annual fee. Please visit their website at or call 619-566-6648 or 619-322-8069 for more information and to RSVP!



FEB. 18-24, 2016

SDSU BEATwith Steve Dolan

SDSU Hosts Management and Leadership Workshops


DSU’s College of Extended Studies is offering a Professional Certificate in Management and Leadership through a series of eight half-day workshops twice monthly, covering a broad range of topics. Subjects are decision making and problem-solving, effective communication, empowering people through delegation, effective leadership behavior, building high-performing teams, emotional intelligence, managing employee performance, and resolving conflict. “The Management and Leadership series was a step in the right direction for the advancement of my career,” said Sheilagh Carlisle, membership operations & distribution supervisor for KPBS. “Each subject was filled with practical knowledge, taught in an interactive way, giving me tools to utilize in my everyday management practices. I have been reminded of some classic management methods as well as coached on modern techniques, encouraging me to bring out the best in myself as a manager for my team.” Students may take workshops individually to receive a letter of completion or finish all eight workshops to earn a certificate. Each course takes place on Wednesdays from 8:30 am-12 pm, beginning March 9: Effective Leadership Behavior, March 9 Leading Winning Teams, March 23 Decision-Making and Problem-Solving, April 6 Productive Management of Conflict, April 20 Effective Communication Skills, May 4 Coaching and Managing for Performance, May 18 Increasing Emotional Intelligence, June 1 Leading in the Face of Change, June 15 Cost is $159 per workshop or $999 for the series. For more information, visit, email, or call (619) 594-5489. SDSU’s College of Extended Studies reaches out to San Diego, the nation, and the world with a wide variety of lifelong learning opportunities, and more than 50 certificate programs for career advancement. Topics range from contract management, construction, and craft beer, to grant writing, marketing, and human resources. And many programs are available online. The CES also offers one of the largest ESL programs in the U.S. through the American Language Institute; and university-quality courses to students age 50 and better through the Osher Lifelong Learning Institute. Other opportunities include seminars, study abroad, corporate education and access to regular SDSU classes through Open University. For more information or to register, visit or call (619) 265-7378 (SDSU).

EAST COUNTY BIZwith Rick Griffin East County Chamber presents awards at Annual Honors Gala

The San Diego East County Chamber of Commerce recently held its annual awards gala called “East County Honors – A Night to Shine.” The Chamber’s 2016 board of directors were sworn in and awards for community service and businesses of the year were presented. Recipients of the community service awards included: Marcel Becker, Trident Maritime Systems, Chairman’s Award; Barry Jantz, Grossmont Healthcare District, Public Service Person of the Year; Javier Metoyer, Silvergate Bank, Ambassador of the Year; Cindie Wolf, Cindie Wolf Photography, Business and Education Person of the Year; Renae Arabo, RJS Law, Business Volunteer of the Year; Beverly Sturk, El Cajon Police Dept., Leadership East County Person of the Year; Beverley Ireland, Jasmine Creek Florist, Community Business Partner of the Year; Kevin Miller, Foothills Christian Church, One-and-Done Membership Rewards Program Award. Business of the year award recipients included: URBN Street Brewing Co., Best Restaurant Award; International Academy of Jazz, Education Industry Award; Barona Resort & Casino, Entertainment & Recreation Industry Award; East County Schools Federal Credit Union, Financial Services Industry Award; Santee Lakes Recreation Preserve, Green Business Award; The Salvation Army El Cajon Corps, Health Services Industry Award; Pure Solar Power, Home and Business Improvement Industry Award; RCP Block & Brick, Manufacturing Industry Award: Jack in the Box DBA Beshay Enterprises, New Member Business Award; The Water Conservation Garden, Non-Profit Business Award; Cabrera and Associates, Inc., Professional Services Industry Award; Keller Williams Realty, Real Estate and Housing Industry Award; Act II Inc., Retail, Sales and Marketing Industry Award.

Steve Dolan hosts a one-hour sports talk radio show Tuesdays from 6 to 7 p.m. on East County’s “The Mountain – 107.9 FM.” The show may also be heard on the Internet at

La Mesa resident joins realtors association’s board of directors

The Pacific Southwest Association of Realtors (PSAR), a 2,000-member trade group for San Diego area realtors, has announced that La Mesa resident Jan Farley has joined its board of directors. Farley also is serving as the 2016 president of the Women’s Council of Realtors, San Diego chapter. Farley has worked in the real estate industry since 1974. She has worked in sales, lending, escrow, property management and investment services. She currently is managing broker of San Terra Properties, which has about 20 real estate sales agents and more than 250 singlefamily residences under management. Jan and husband Bruce have lived in La Mesa since 2012.

La Mesa health library’s art exhibit features ‘Back Row Group’

The Dr. William C. Herrick Community Health Care Library, a consumer health library at 9001 Wakarusa St. in La Mesa, is now hosting its Winter Art Exhibit featuring 24 watercolor paintings by award-winning art instructor Drew Bandish and five of his students. The students include Susan Hewitt of Lakeside, Royce Hinson of El Cajon, Lorri Lynch of Lakeside, Mirjam Schippers of El Cajon and Joan Vandenberg of El Cajon. The show runs through March 12. The exhibit features landscape scenes, animals and street scenes. The artists are members of the San Diego Watercolor Society. According to Kathy Quinn, library director, the library’s current exhibit is called “Back Row Group,” a reference to Bandish’s advanced students who tend to sit in a classroom’s back row. Bandish, a member of the California Council for Adult Education, has been teaching since 1987. He teaches art classes at Grossmont Adult School, La Mesa Adult Enrichment Center,

Submissions are welcomed for this column. Press releases can be sent to or faxed to (619) 461‑3151. Press releases may be edited due to space considerations.

Foothills Adult Center and Steele Canyon Adult Center. He is a recipient of the OASIS Award for outstanding instructor from Grossmont Adult School. Students nominate their instructors for the award. OASIS is an acronym for Outstanding Adult Student, Instructor, Staff. Admission to the Herrick Community Health Care Library is free. The Winter Art Exhibit is open to the public during regular library hours, which are from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. on Tuesdays, from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. on Wednesdays through Fridays, and from 8 a.m. to noon on Saturdays. For more information, phone (619) 825-5010 or visit

`Healthcare Hero’ deadline is Tuesday, Feb. 23

The deadline is approaching for submission of nominations for the Grossmont Healthcare District’s (GHD) 2016 Healthcare Hero Awards. Now in its 10th year, the Healthcare Heroes is GHD’s annual awards program honoring volunteers who help advance the delivery of quality healthcare in the East County region. Nomination forms are available at www.grossmonthealthcare. org. Deadline for submission of entries is 3 p.m. on Tuesday, Feb. 23. Entries can be mailed, faxed, emailed or personally delivered to the GHD offices, 9001 Wakarusa St., La Mesa. For more information, contact the GHD offices at Nominees can include front-line volunteers at a community clinic, a junior volunteer or auxiliary member, as well as a member of a service club, community group and advocacy or policy organization. Other nominees also can include first responders or other healthcare industry professionals, including educators, pastoral care providers and grant writers who volunteer their time beyond their professional duties and their regular scope of job responsibilities, according to Robert “Bob” Ayres, 2015 GHD board president.

FEB. 18-24, 2016



Alpine Community Planning Group AGENDA

P.O. Box 1419, Alpine, CA 91901-1419

Notice of Regular Meeting • Preliminary Agenda Thursday, January 28, 2016 at 6:00 pm Alpine Community Center | 1830 Alpine Boulevard, Alpine, CA 91901 Archived Agendas & Minutes • County Planning & Sponsor Groups -

Group Member Email List–Serve *membership in this email list– serve is optional for group members

Travis Lyon Chairman Jim Easterling Vice Chairman Leslie Perricone Secretary Glenda Archer George Barnett Aaron Dabbs Roger Garay Charles Jerney Jennifer Martinez Mike Milligan Tom Myers Lou Russo Richard Saldano Kippy Thomas John Whalen

A. Call to Order B. Invocation / Pledge of Allegiance C. Roll Call of Members D. Approval of Minutes / Correspondence / Announcements 1. Approval of Minutes – i. January 28, 2015 Meeting Minutes 2. ACPG Statement: The Alpine Community Planning Group was formed for the purpose of advising and assisting the Director of Planning, the Zoning Administrator, the Planning Commission and the Board of Supervisors in the preparation, amendment and implementation of community and sub-regional plans. The Alpine Community Planning Group is an advisory body only. 3. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the County of San Diego is proposing to adopt a Negative Declaration in accordance with the California Environmental Quality Act for the following project. The proposed Negative Declaration can be Reviewed at the Department of Public Works, Environmental Services Unit, 5510 Overland Avenue, Suite 410, San Diego, CA 92123; and at the following public libraries: (list includes the) Alpine Branch Library at 2130 Arnold Way, Alpine CA 91901. Additionally the proposed Negative Declaration can be reviewed online at i PROJECT TITLE: Supervisory Control and Data Acquisitions (SCADA) Improvements for Water and Waste Water Facilities; SDCS00081. The proposed project consists of new installations and upgrades to existing instrumentation and communication equipment for the Supervisory Control and Data Acquisitions systems (SCADA) for San Diego County. The project involves work at 35 different San Diego County Department of Public Works (DPW) Water and Wastewater Management (WWM) facilities. These facilities include sewage treatment facilities, sewage pump stations (SPS), a water reclamation plant, a potable water treatment plant, potable water tanks, wells, and mountain repeater sites. The type of upgrade work proposed includes upgrades to electric panels, sensor equipment, remote terminal unit cabinets, and/or installation of new radio systems depending on the site location. Additional work proposed includes the installation of freestanding 9-meter (30 foot) towers with attached antennae, or 3-meter (10 foot) poles with attached antennae mounted on existing buildings. All work will occur within existing fenced facilities and previously disturbed areas. The project site locations are within the unincorporated areas of San Diego County and can be found in the following geographic regions: Sites 1 through 7, and 29: Campo/Camp Lockett; Sites 8 – 11: Spring Valley/Sweetwater Reservoir; Sites 12 and 13: Alpine; Site 14: Lakeside; Site 15: Flynn Springs; Site 16: Ramona; Sites 17 and 18: San Marcos; Sites 19 – 24: San Pasqual Valley; Sites 25 – 27, and 35: Julian; Site 28: Pine Valley; Site 30: La Mesa; Site 31 and 34: Cuyamaca; Site 32: San Dieguito; Site 33: Jamul-Dulzura. Written comments on the Negative Declaration must be received no later than February 26, 2016 at 4:00 p.m. Comments should be submitted to Kimberly Jones by mail at 5510 Overland Avenue, Suite 410, Mail Stop O-332, San Diego, CA 92123, or by e-mail at For additional information, please contact Kimberly Jones at (858) 694-3917. E. Open Discussion: Opportunity for members of the public to speak to the ACPG on any subject matter within the ACPG’s jurisdiction that is not on the posted agenda. F. Prioritization of this Meeting’s Agenda Items G. Organized / Special Presentations 1. At the January 28th, 2015 ACPG meeting, Robie Faulkner made a presentation during open discussion regarding an Electric Magnetic Field (EMF) study he conducted along Alpine Blvd. in the areas of undergrounding of the Sunrise Power Link. According to this study, the levels of EMF’s are above the generally accepted threshold for exposure. Mr. Faulkner requested that the ACPG support requests to the County, CPUC, & State for more studies to be completed. Presentation, Discussion, & Action. H. Group Business: 1. Group to review updates to the Standing Rules proposed by the Coordinating Committee and adopt changes to the Standing Rules for the 2016 calendar year. Discussion, & Action. 2. Appointment of Subcommittee Chairs. Discussion, & Action. 3. Subcommittee Chairs to submit list of subcommittee members for approval. Discussion. Discussion, & Action I. Consent Calendar J. Subcommittee Reports (including Alpine Design Review Board) K. Officer Reports L. Open Discussion 2 (if necessary) M. Request for Agenda Items for Upcoming Agendas N. Approval of Expenses / Expenditures O. Announcement of Meetings: 1. Alpine Community Planning Group – March 24th, 2016 2. ACPG Subcommittees – TBD 3. Planning Commission – February 26th & March 11th 2016 4. Board of Supervisors – March 1st & 2nd and 15th & 16th, 2016 P. Adjournment of Meeting Disclaimer Language: Public Disclosure – We strive to protect personally identifiable information by collecting only information necessary to deliver our services. All information that may be collected becomes public record that may be subject to inspection and copying by the public, unless an exemption in law exists. In the event of a conflict between this Privacy Notice and any County ordinance or other law governing the County’s disclosure of records, the County ordinance or other applicable law will control. Access and Correction of Personal Information – You can review any personal information collected about you. You may recommend changes to your personal information you believe is in error by submitting a written request that credibly shows the error. If you believe that your personal information is being used for a purpose other than what was intended when submitted, you may contact us. In all cases, we will take reasonable steps to verify your identity before granting access or making corrections.



The San Diego County Herald PAGE FOURTEEN • FEB. 18-24, 2016

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Girls Varsity Water Polo Granite Hills vs Steel Canyon Wednesday, Feb. 10 • Granite Hills Aquatic Center

X Rob Riingen/The East County Herald See more photos at

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