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MARCH 3-9, 2016 Vol. 17 No. 26

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Amateur Softball Association

Alpine Patriots vs Lakeside Blue Ice Get Your Community Fix!


NEWS

In the

Viejas Donates $5,000 to Fund EMF Study at Alpine Elementary School

PAGE TWO • MARCH 3-9, 2016

The Council for Youth Empowerment Awards 104 volunteers

ALPINE — The Council for Youth Empowerment (CYE) awarded 104 outstanding individuals, ages six years old to age 75 years young, with the President’s Volunteer Service Award, a prestigious national honor offered in recognition of volunteer service. The ceremony took place Sunday, Feb. 28, at the Alpine Community Center Honorees, for service performed during 2015, have collectively amassed over 50,000 hours of volunteer service throughout San Diego County, Orange County, Riverside County, San Bernardino County and Los Angeles County. Many honorees are community Ambassadors, pageant titleholders, including ambassadors representing: Alpine, Mt. Empire, El Cajon, East SD County, College Grove, Lemon Grove, Chula Vista, Eastlake, Fashion Valley, Mission Valley, 4S Ranch, South Bay, Rancho San Diego, Spring Valley, and the City of San Diego Established in 2003, the award is available on an annual basis to individuals, groups and families who have met or exceeded requirements for volunteer service and have demonstrated exemplary citizenship through volunteering. Several outstanding volunteers were also presented with the Life Time Achievement Award for over 4,000 hours of

Kathy Foster for The East County Herald Service. CYE confers the award to recognize the outstanding achievements of its volunteers. CYE has a long history of volunteer service, and more than 200 volunteers who perform community service each year on behalf of the organization. “The Council for Youth Empowerment is proud to be aligned with this prestigious volunteer award, and we are especially proud of our volunteers who have made volunteer service a central part of their lives. These recipients of the President’s Volunteer Service Award are role models for their communities and for all Americans,” CYE’s Executive Director, Billie Sangster said. “Each volunteer hour contributed makes a difference in improving the quality of life for others, and I encourage everyone to contribute to our community by volunteering. Volunteers

bring us closer together as families, as communities and as a Nation, through their commitment,” Sangster concluded. The award is issued by the President’s Council on Service and Civic Participation, a group created by President George W. Bush to recognize the valuable contributions volunteers are making to our Nation. Chaired by two-time Super Bowl Champion Darrell Green, with former U.S. Senators Bob Dole and John Glenn as honorary co-chairs, the Council comprises leaders in government, media, entertainment, business, education, nonprofits and volunteer service organizations, and community volunteering. For more information about volunteering for the Council for Youth Empowerment please contact Ms. Sangster by email: billiesangster@cox.net or call 619-390-0061.

ALPINE — The Viejas Band of Kumeyaay Indians recently pledged $5,000 to the Alpine Education Foundation to fund an electromagnetic field (EMF) study of Sunrise Powerlink high voltage lines buried near Alpine Elementary School. In response to elevated EMF levels measured near the school, the Alpine Community has raised concerns regarding possible health risks to local children. High EMF levels have potential links to leukemia and other serious health issues. The study will measure between 15 and 20 sepaViejas Tribal rate locations on the property and Chairman Robert Welch in classrooms. “We share in our community’s concerns over this issue and we appreciate the steps that the Alpine Education Foundation is taking to support the families of Alpine,” commented Viejas Tribal Chairman Robert Welch. The Viejas Band of Kumeyaay Indians, one of the remaining 12 bands of the Kumeyaay Indian Nation, resides on a 1,600-acre reservation in the Viejas Valley, east of Alpine. The Tribe owns and operates the AAA Four Diamond Viejas Casino & Resort featuring world-class gaming with thousands of slot machines, exciting table games that include Blackjack, Baccarat, and Pai Gow, a modern and elegant bingo room, and an off-track betting facility. Viejas Casino & Resort also features a variety of restaurants including the AAA Four Diamond Grove Steakhouse, The Buffet, and The Café. The Viejas Outlets, located across the street from the casino, offers visitors a unique shopping experience with highly acclaimed stores, numerous eateries, Viejas Bowl, and Southern California’s largest outdoor ice rink. Viejas Hotel features 203 luxury rooms and 34 VIP suites, including a lush, spacious pool and lounge area, and nine indoor-outdoor meeting spaces, including the magnificent Oak Ballroom. For more information, visit www.viejasbandofkumeyaay.org.

SMSC Receives $1 Million Gift to Kick-off 50th Anniversary EL CAJON — Angel Kraemer Kleinbub has accepted St. Madeleine Sophie Center’s (SMSC) invitation to be the Honorary Chairman for the center’s 50th anniversary celebration. Angel and her husband, Fred Kleinbub, pictured right, have made a lead gift of $1 million in honor of the KraemerKleinbub Family. For 50 years SMSC has helped people with developmental disabilities, along with their families and communities, to discover, explore, and nurture their potential, giving thousands a chance to live life to the fullest. Students come daily to SMSC’s five-acre campus in the foothills of El Cajon to learn or upgrade marketable skills, develop creative outlets, earn some money, make new friends and gain a sense of independence and self-esteem. Angel Kleinbub stated, “It’s quite an honor to have been chosen as the Honorary Chairman for St. Madeleine Sophie Center’s 50th Anniversary. There is so much love at the center, and they provide such personal care for each student.” Angel has been involved with SMSC since its inception. In the center’s early years, Angel taught classes to the disabled adults and later joined their auxiliary and helped with fundraising. The $1 million donation from the Kraemer-Kleinbub Family will fund SMSC’s new Aquatic Center. SMSC offers small group or private adaptive swim lessons for adults and children with special needs and adaptive swim team training. These programs are open to the general public in addition to the students who attend St. Madeleine Sophie’s Center.

On The Cover LAKESIDE — The ASA Girls Fastpitch Softball In 8U, the Alpine Patriots battled with the Blue Ice of Lakeside Sunday, Feb. 27 at Cactus Park in Lakeside. Cover: Rob Riingen/ The East County Herald Cover design: Dee Dean / The East County Herald

See more on P8-P9 and at www.echerald.com


SERVICE DIRECTORY Herald Business

PAGE THREE • MARCH 3-9, 2016

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OPINiON

Politics and

PAGE FOUR • MARCH 3-9, 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: editor@echerald.com

So Cal Focus with Thomas D. Elias Will PUC Cave to Yet Another Big, Brazen Utility?

T

o understand the brazen quality of the latest rate increase application from California’s third-largest electric utility, it’s necessary to step back in time, to the scene when wildfires raged across some of the prettiest parts of San Diego County in 2007. Those fires would eventually kill 13 persons, even more than the notorious natural gas pipeline explosion that came about three years later in San Bruno, which ever since has plagued the state’s largest utility, Pacific Gas & Electric. Physical damage from the fire was far more widespread. Just after noon on Oct. 21, 2007, arcing power lines owned by San Diego Gas & Electric Co. were whipped by dry winds of up to 100 mph, eventually starting a small fire near Ramona, in eastern San Diego County. Known as the Witch Creek fire, by 4 a.m. the next day, this blaze had grown exponentially and reached the San Diego city limits. It combined with two other fires, eventually burning down whole neighborhoods – a total of more than 1,125 residences. More than 197,000 acres burned, but not in rural country like some of last fall’s big fires. This was high-priced residential real estate. Evacuations were ordered over the almost three weeks the blaze burned, in cities from Oceanside and Encinitas, Del Mar Heights and Carmel Valley, Rancho Santa Fe and the heavily afflicted Rancho Bernardo. And there were more. These eventually involved about half a million people, the largest evacuation in California history. Now fast forward to SDG&E’s newest rate increase application. Following the examples of PG&E and Southern California Edison, SDG&E asks the state Public Utilities Commission to have its customers pay 90 percent of its approximately $380 million in fire-related expenses. This would amount to about $1.67 per month per customer. No talk here about the company compensating affected customers for their own fire-related costs, as one might think fair. The case creates a major test for the PUC, whose new president, Michael Picker, has promised more transparency and adherence to rules preventing private contacts between commissioners, their staff and utility executives during rate cases. Such contacts have long been common, despite violating many rules and regulations. The 2007 fire, caused primarily by the combination of SDG&E equipment and severe weather conditions, spurred about $4 billion in claims, many not covered by insurance. But SDG&E, obligated to serve fire-prone areas and pay damages linked to power line problems whether or not negligence was involved, says having customers pay 90 percent of its costs is consistent with another state decision on a hazardous waste cleanup. This does not change the fact that asking customers – many of them victims of the fire – to pay the vast bulk of the bills is like someone helping cause a car accident that injures another party and then expecting that person to pay most of the damage expense. This would never fly in a private negotiation, but we are talking about a state commission with decades of experience favoring utility companies over their customers. SDG&E doesn’t say this, but it has plainly seen that Southern California Edison won a deal having customers foot about 70 percent of expenses linked to the shutdown of the San Onofre Nuclear Generating Station, caused mostly by an Edison blunder. It has seen PG&E get sweetheart terms on the penalties assessed against it for San Bruno. And SDG&E has seen the thus-far lenient treatment the PUC has given the Southern California Gas Co. (with which it shares a parent company – Sempra Energy) in the massive ongoing methane gas leak near Porter Ranch in Los Angeles. If Picker is serious about changing the culture of the commission, as he claimed in his state Senate confirmation hearings, the SDG&E rate case is a big chance to make a statement. The bottom line: If SDG&E ends up paying only about 10 percent of its expenses from a hugely traumatic fire caused in large part by its equipment, the PUC will be saying it’s business as usual. The companies ask for money and the commission reaches for the wallets of customers. Only if the proposal is cut by much more than half will there be any reason to think there’s been any change at this steadfastly corrupt commission. 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 tdelias@aol.com


HEALTH

The Healthy Geezer with Fred Cietti Going Under the Knife Q A

. What is the most common type of cosmetic surgery?

. I was surprised by the answer to this question. I guessed facelift and was wrong. My wife, Gale, answered correctly without hesitation. Breast augmentation is the leader. She talks to more women, I guess. Women outnumber men by about nineone for undergoing cosmetic surgery. According to 2014 statistics from the American Society of Plastic Surgeons (ASPS), the largest organization of board-certified plastic surgeons, these are the top five cosmetic surgical procedures with the number of annual procedures:

Breast augmentation (286,000)

Breast augmentation procedures are increasing and so are the number of silicone implants being used. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) banned silicone implants in 1992, after some serious problems were reported. In 2006, the FDA allowed the reintroduction of plastic gel implants More than half of the implants now are silicone; the rest are made of sterile salt water. In the procedure, the implants are placed beneath either the breast tissue or chest muscles.

Nose reshaping (217,000)

Rhinoplasty, or as it commonly known, “the nose job,” is popular among all age groups. According to one study, about a third of patients contemplating a nose job could be suffering from a mental illness in which they can’t stop thinking about an imagined or minor flaw in their appearance.

Liposuction (211,000)

Some people just can’t process fat, even with vigorous exercise and spartan diets. Liposuction is a potential solution, especially if they’re only slightly overweight and have good skin. During liposuction, fat cells are actually liquefied by injection or ultrasound and then removed. The removal of fat cells is permanent. However, it doesn’t prevent the addition of new fat cells.

Full Service Salon

Eyelid surgery (207,000)

Skin loses its natural elasticity as we age. However, some people have eyelid problems that are genetic. Eyelid reshaping (blepharoplasty) is performed by plastic surgeons on both the eyelids immediately above and below the eyes, and excess tissue underneath the eyes, too. In some cases, an eyelid lift is required to help improve a patient’s eyesight.

Facelift (128,000)

Drooping facial skin is a common problem with aging. During a facelift (rhytidectomy), facial soft tissues are lifted, excess skin is removed and skin is draped back. A neck lift (platysmaplasty) is often done with a facelift. A facelift isn’t a cure-all for wrinkles or sun damage. This can be corrected with a a skin-resurfacing procedure. The ASPS statistics show that some procedures are consistently popular with certain age groups. Nose reshaping is widespread among teenagers. The shape and structure of your nose changes the least during your lifetime. Youngsters undergo rhinoplasty to get a new start. The procedure is common around the time of of high school graduation. Breast augmentation is a popular procedure for those in their 20s, when breasts are usually fully formed. The ASPS says that this is a time when image is very important to women, so they seek larger breasts in order to boost their self-confidence and balance the proportions of their new adult figures. Liposuction is popular for men and women after they are in their 30s, when their metabolism slows and they see a change in the way their bodies deposit fat. The results of aging begin to show in our 40s. Patients between the ages of 40-54 are likely to undergo an eyelid and/or brow lifting surgery. The facelift is an extremely popular procedure for those 55 and older. At this point, there are multiple parts of the face that need rejuvenating. (This is the first of two columns on changing your appearance. Stay tuned.)

To Your

PAGE FIVE • MARCH 3-9, 2016

Living with MS with Dee Dean Treadmill Exercise Benefits Multiple Sclerosis Sufferers

B

rian M. Sandroff from the Kessler Foundation and Robert W. Mot from the University of Illinois presented the results of a study on the effects of exercise in patients with Multiple Sclerosis (MS) recently at the Americas Committee for the Treatment and Research in Multiple Sclerosis (ACTRIMS) Forum 2016 in New Orleans. The presentation is titled “Acute effects of treadmill walking exercise on inhibitory control in MS: Do exercise intensity and thermosensitivity matter?” and is part of Session 1, “Emerging Concept in MS.” Exercise training represents a promising approach for managing cognitive impairment in patients with MS. Preliminary evidence showed that treadmill walking might be the exercise that exerts the greatest beneficial effects on inhibitory control (the ability to focus on relevant stimuli and ignore irrelevant ones) in fully-ambulatory patients with MS. The research team first compared the acute effects of light, moderate, and vigorous intensity treadmill walking (TMW) exercise on inhibitory control (IC) in 24 MS patients (study I). The patients completed four experimental conditions (20 minutes of light, moderate, and vigorous intensity TMW exer-

cise, and quiet rest) in a randomized, counterbalanced order. IC was assessed before and after each condition through a cognitive test (the modified flanker task). Then, to assess whether an increase in core body temperature would have a negative impact on the potential benefits of TMW exercise on IC, the researchers examined the core body temperature during vigorous TMW exercise in 14 thermosensitive MS patients (study II). The patients completed two experimental conditions (20 minutes of vigorous TMW exercise and 20 minutes of quiet rest). Using a modified flanker task, the researchers assessed the patient’s core body temperature throughout both conditions. IC was evaluated before and after each condition. In study I, the results revealed that MS patients had an IC improvement in all three intensities of TMW exercise compared with quiet rest, and that the improvement was similar in magnitude. Results from study II showed improvements in IC for vigorous exercise compared with quiet rest, despite core body temperature being significantly elevated (approximately 0.6°C) after vigorous exercise in thermosensitive MS patients. Based on the results, the researchers noted that light, moderate, and vigorous inten-

ddean@echerald.com

sity treadmill walking might be beneficial for inhibitory control in MS patients. The findings also suggest that core body temperature does not seem to invalidate the beneficial effects of walking on a treadmill on IC in MS patients. “This represents the next step in delineating the optimal exercise stimuli for improving cognition in fully-ambulatory persons with MS, and supports the feasibility of chronic TMW exercise training for improving IC in thermosensitive persons with MS,” concluded the research team in their ACTRIMS’ abstract. Source: University of Illinois

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 ddean@echerald.com. 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 • MARCH 3-9, 2016

Monarch Stars Luncheon Ceremony By Trenton Shannon

For The East County Herald EL CAJON — Every month at Monte Vista High School, each department nominates one hardworking and dedicated student for their outstanding academic and social performances. These great students are celebrated at the monthly Monarch Stars event; This luncheon ceremony is during the school lunch break where the faculty provides food, refreshments, and desserts to reward the students for their successes and hard work in their classes. To be nominated, students must show exceptional commitment, determination and talent in order to be recognized for this high achievement award. For the month of February, one of the hardworking students awarded the Monarch Star is freshman Travis Kulhanek. Kulhanek was nominated by Ms. Lara and Ms. McAloney for his work ethic and commitment to the Mathematics Department. Since the start of his high school career, Kulhanek already has high hopes in becoming an engineer or mathematician after completion of his schooling. When asked how he felt after being nominated, Kulhanek responded, “I’m really honored and humbled to be a Monarch Star. I really like math and that’s what I got nominated for so it’s

February Monarch Stars at Monte Vista High. really exciting for me.” The Monarch Star Award has been a long lasting tradition. With this reward comes an increase of self-appreciation and motivation among the students. State Senator Joel Anderson, who provided Senate Certificates of Recognition to Kulhanek and the other recipients of Monarch Star Awards, remarked, “The Monarch Star Awards program is a wonderful way to provide encouragement to students who are on the right path, and show others that hard work is rewarded. It’s an honor to recognize Travis and his fellow Monarch Stars for their accomplishments, and I am grateful to principal Montesanto for his leadership at Monte Vista and for helping his students thrive.”

This award is meant for the students showing great improvements, strong efforts to help other students, and an overall great behavior. Principal Randy Montesanto has a strong belief that the Monarch Star is beneficial to all students at Monte Vista High School. Principal Montesanto shared, “I believe it creates a positive culture on campus where students feel like they are acknowledged and recognized for positive behavior.” He continued, “It creates a more positive culture on campus and students feel that we are here to support them.” Montesanto and his team can easily spot the positive impact this recognition has on the students and will continue to award them for as long as he sees a great outcome.

Alpine Design Review Board Final Agenda Monday, March 7, 2016 • 7:00 pm Alpine Community Center 1830 Alpine Blvd. • Alpine, CA 91901 • (619) 445-7330

Note: Action may be taken on any of the following items: I.

Call to Order - Roll Call: Peggy Easterling, Kippy Thomas, Henk Tysma, Carol Morrison, Curt Dean.

II.

Approval of Minutes - Correspondence

III.

Public Comment - At this time any member of the public may address the board for up to 3 minutes on any topic pertaining to DESIGN REVIEW in Alpine over which this Board has jurisdiction, and that does not appear on this Agenda. There can be NO BOARD DISCUSSION OR VOTE on any issue(s) so presented until such time as proper public notice is given prior to such a discussion or vote. Those wishing to address the Board on any agenda item may do so at the time that agenda item is being heard. Each presentation will be limited to 3 minutes.

IV.

Review – Alpine Beer Company Pub – 1347 Tavern Road and 2351 Alpine Boulevard signage review. Applicant Jerry Murdock (Discussion and Vote).

V.

Discuss changing the day of the week for the Alpine Design Review Board meetings (Discussion and Vote).

VI.

Next Meeting – April 4, 2016, 7:00 pm Alpine Community Center.

VII.

Adjournment

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Wisdom for

EVERYDAY LIFE

with Pastor Drew

A Day in the Life of Jesus the Messiah

G

PART XLVIII

reetings precious people, this week we continue our series entitled, “A day in the life of Jesus the Messiah.” Over the past 2,000 years there have been many writings, books, messages, and ideas, expressing various thoughts and opinions concern who Jesus was and is. 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 more questions that were asked of Jesus by the religious hypocrites as recorded in the Gospel of Mark 12:1827 “Then come unto him the Sadducees, which say there is no resurrection; and they asked him, saying, Master, Moses wrote unto us, If a man’s brother die, and leave his wife behind him, and leave no children, that his brother should take his wife, and raise up seed unto his brother. Now there were seven brethren: and the first took a wife, and dying left no seed. And the second took her, and died, neither left he any seed: and the third likewise. And the seven had her, and left no seed: last of all the woman died also. In the resurrection therefore, when they shall rise, whose wife shall she be of them? for the seven had her to wife. And Jesus answering said unto them, do ye not therefore err, because ye know not the scriptures, neither the power of God? For when they shall rise from the dead, they neither marry, nor are given in marriage; but are as the angels which are in heaven. And as touching the dead, that they rise: have ye not read in the book of Moses, how in the bush God spake unto him, saying, I am the God of Abraham, and the God of Isaac, and the God of Jacob? He is not the God of the dead, but the God of the living: ye therefore do greatly err.” Here is another attempt by a religious group known as the Sadducees to trick Jesus with a question about resurrection and marriage. It is quite ironic that they would ask these questions for this sect known as the Sadducees did not believe in the afterlife, the resurrection, angles, and a number of other things. I find the response of the Lord to be tremendous for many reasons, one reason especially because His answer points out the cause of not only their foolishness but of many others. Look at Jesus’ response, “You do err because you do not know the Scriptures or the power of God.” Not knowing the Word of God or the power of God is what causes many to err and suffer needlessly. Let me cite just a few examples. Galatians 6:7-8 “Be not deceived; God is not mocked: for whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he also reap. For he that soweth to his flesh shall of the flesh reap corruption; but he that soweth to the Spirit shall of the Spirit reap life everlasting.” There are many within and outside of the church that are ignorant of this truth; they think they can live anyway they like with little to no consequences; they falsely think that Jesus is all loving, (which He is) but that does not give the Christian a license to sin at will and not suffer the consequences of sin. Nature itself shows us that if one sows weed seeds in their garden they will not get roses or other desirable results. Another truth of God’s Word declares: 1Corinthians 6:9-10 “Know ye not that the unrighteous shall not inherit the kingdom of God? Be not deceived: neither fornicators, nor idolaters, nor adulterers, nor effeminate, nor abusers of themselves with mankind, nor thieves, nor covetous, nor drunkards, nor revilers, nor extortioners, shall inherit the kingdom of God.” This was written to those in Corinth that “thought” they were Christians because they had gone through the motions of becoming a Christian without repenting of their sin and like many today in the church are deceived into thinking that they are going to Heaven when they really are not.

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


MARCH 3-9, 2016

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

Local School Choir Performs at Disney

PAGE SEVEN

Sunday, Feb. 28 • Disney California Adventure ANAHEIM — The performing arts in San Diego’s East County was well represented as Lakeside Middle School’s two award-winning Show Choir Groups performed Sunday, Feb. 28 and was part of Disney’s Community Arts Showcase Program. Aptitude and Adrenaline entertained the crowds at Disney’s California Adventure. The program was supports youth performance arts in our communities.

Rob Riingen/The East County Herald See more photos at www.echerald.com


THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

PAGE EIGHT

MARCH 3-9, 2016

La Mesa Chamb Annual Salute

SAN DIEGO — The La Mesa Chamber Salute to Local Heroes, Wednesday, Feb. Valley. Seven local heroes from La Mesa honored at the event which also include dinner. The evenings festivities were Ma Board of Directors was also sworn in by

Honored were: East County

Est. 1998

Paramedic John Alva – American Med Paramedic Robert Ivery – American M Fire Captain Dave Hardenburger – He Detective Buckey Wright – La Mesa Po Master Officer Lillie Chase – La Mesa Nonie Beach – Retired Senior Volunte Ray Rendina – Retired Senior Volunte

Jay Renard/The Ea

See more photos at


MARCH 3-9, 2016

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

ber of Commerce e to Local Heroes

r of Commerce held their eighth Annual . 24 at the Town & Country Resort in Mission a’s local public safety organizations were ed a silent auction, raffles, entertainment and ardi Gras themed. The 2016 La Mesa Chamber y La Mesa Mayor Mark Arapostathis.

dical Response Medical Response eartland Fire and Rescue La Mesa olice Department a Police Department eer Patrol LMPD eer Patrol LMPD

ast County Herald

t www.echerald.com

PAGE NINE


PAGE TEN

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD • YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

Lakeside Schools Jam in Combined Band Concert Monday, Feb. 29 • TIERRA DEL SOL MIDDLE SCHOOL LAKESIDE — A combined band concert with Tierra Del Sol Middle School, Lakeside Middle School and El Capitan High School was held Tuesday, Feb.29 at TDS Middle School.

Rob Riingen/The East County Herald See more photos at www.echerald.com

MARCH 3-9, 2016


MARCH 3-9, 2016

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

PAGE ELEVEN

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. 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 a.m. This event is hosted by the Run East County Foundation. Funds raised will benefit several East County charities. Please visit www.stpatricksdayhalf.com for more information, to register, or to volunteer.

Thinking Of Adopting A New Pet? EL CAJON — The El Cajon Animal Shelter has a variety of dogs, cats and kittens to choose from! If you are looking to adopt a pet, or have lost your pet, please stop by the shelter, 1275 N. Marshall, and see the dogs and cats in the adoption center. The shelter is open Tuesday through Saturday from 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. For more information, please call us at (619) 441-1580.

Alpine Woman’s Club Monthly Meeting, March 15, at 12 p.m. ALPINE — The Alpine Woman’s Club is open to all East County Women. Our Mission is two-fold: to provide opportunities for Alpine women to meet and socialize and to maintain our Clubhouse which is the Historic Alpine Town Hall at 2156 Alpine Blvd. The Woman’s Club also puts on special events such as the Christmas Home Tour and Victorian Tea, the proceeds of which go to scholarships for local high school graduates. The Victorian Tea will be held on Saturday, April 16 (See ad in this edition on P13). Mark your calendars! Seating is limited, make your reservations early for either 11:30 AM or 2:30 PM! Tickets will be on sale for $50. If you are interested in the Club and would like to attend our monthly meeting/luncheon, or to reserve a seat at the Victorian Tea, contact Joanie Bogle at (619) 328-5728. You may also check out our website at www. alpinewomansclub.org or our Facebook page! The luncheon meeting for March will feature a vocal musical presentation from San Diego Mannskor, the Pacific Coast Norwegian Singers Association. Check them out at http://www.pcnsa.org


PAGE TWELVE

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

MARCH 3-9, 2016

SDSU BEAT with Steve Dolan WHAT’S HAPPENING EAST COUNTY with Monica Zech

St. Patrick’s Day Half Marathon Just Around Corner

Register now for the St. Patrick’s Day Half Marathon, 5K Run/Walk, Green Mile & Tribes and Clans competition on Saturday, March 12. 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 a.m. This event is hosted by the Run East County Foundation. Funds raised will benefit several East County charities. To register or volunteer, please visit www.stpatricksdayhalf.com.

Photo Opportunity With The Easter Bunny

Parkway Plaza will offer photo opportunities with the Easter Bunny in the Sears court area from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., Monday through Saturday, and 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Sunday, between Friday, March 5 and Saturday, March 26. Photo packages will be available for purchase. No personal photos will be allowed. This will be a photo `hop’ portunity’ that will be fun for the entire family. All children visiting the bunny will receive a free

package of carrot seeds. The photo opportunity with the Easter Bunny is sponsored by Mossy Nissan of El Cajon. For more information about the Easter Bunny photos, call guest services at (619) 579-9932. Please note: Parkway Plaza will be closed on Easter Sunday, March 27. Parkway Plaza features more than 170 stores, restaurants and an 18-screen Regal movie theater. For more information, visit www.ShoppingParkwayPlaza.com.

March Antique & Collectible Show

The next San Diego Antique & Collectible show is Wednesday, March 9, at the Unity Church, 311 Highland Avenue in El Cajon, from 12-4 p.m. Verbal appraisals for $5 an item. See great collectibles, from artwork to jewelry! Free parking and admission. (619) 368-2055 for more information.

Miss El Cajon Scholarship Pageant Still Accepting Applications

The 2016 Miss El Cajon Pageant is still accepting applications from young ladies, ages 9-22, to represent the City of El Cajon. The pageant is a rewarding experience for all who participate, with the chance to win a scholarship and to serve our community for an entire year. There are no entry fees and applicants are judged on personal interview, evening gown, onstage question, poise and

personality. There is no swimsuit or talent competition. Applicants must be residents of El Cajon or attend/have graduated from Cuyamaca College or Grossmont College. A Pageant Orientation will be held March 5, 2016, at Parkway Plaza Mall, 1-3 p.m., the current Miss El Cajon, Kaci McCorkell and members of her Court will be available to answer questions regarding the Scholarship Program. Please bring completed forms to this orientation. The 2016 Miss El Cajon Scholarship Pageant will be held April 9, 2016, at Greenfield Middle School’s theater. For more information, please call (619) 390-0061. Applications are now available by email at misselcajon@cox.net, or you may message the Director on Facebook under “Miss El Cajon Scholarship Pageant.”

Great Volunteer Opportunities

April 9 — Multicultural Family Fiesta at the El Cajon Library, 201 E. Douglas Avenue in El Cajon, from 12-3 p.m. The El Cajon branch of the San Diego County Library is hosting this fabulous event. Enjoy music, dance, refreshments, author visits, free books for the kids, crafts, an information fair, and much more. All are welcome. If you’re interested in having a community resource table, to volunteer, or for more information, please contact Jenne Bergstrom at (619) 588-3718 or jenne.bergstrom@sdcounty. ca.gov.

Zech is the Public Information Officer for The City of El Cajon.

EAST COUNTY BIZwith Rick Griffin La Mesa Chamber Honors Local Heroes

The La Mesa Chamber of Commerce held its eighth annual “Salute to Local Heroes” dinner, Wednesday, Feb. 24 at the Town and Country Resort Hotel. The event included installation of board members, dinner, silent auction and recognition of seven local heroes from law enforcement, fire district, paramedic field and retired senior volunteer patrol. Honored at the event were: Jon Alva and Robert Ivery, paramedics, American Medical Response; Capt. Dave Hardenburger, Heartland Fire and Rescue; Detective Bucky Wright and Master Officer Lillie Chase, La Mesa Police Department (LMPD); Nonie Beach and Ray Rendina, La Mesa Police Department Retired Senior Volunteer Patrol (RSVP). Alva, a paramedic for the past three years, recently responded to a critically-injured motorcyclist who had hit the back of a semi-truck at a high rate of speed. Alva’s communication and clinical skills kept the patient alive. Ivery, a paramedic for more than 30 years, also serves as a training officer and instructor in local paramedic training programs. Hardenburger responded to a call about an 18-month-old child who was not breathing and without a pulse. Hardenburger pulled out the grape causing the choking and helped the child regain a pulse. Wright, who works in the LMPD Special Investigations Unit, helped solve a series of Ford Ranger vehicle burglaries and worked with the U.S. Marshals to arrest a felony suspect who had been on the run for eight months. Chase rescued a 17-year-old suicidal female who was ready to jump off a bridge over Grossmont Center Drive. Beach has volunteered more than 4,000 hours since joining RSVP in November 1998. Rendina has volunteered more than 5,100 hours since joining RSVP in February 1998.

Core Course in SDSU’s CareerEnhancing Business of Wine Program

T

he California wine business continues to be lucrative. California makes 90 percent of all U.S. wine – even though there are now wineries in all 50 states – and is the world’s fourth leading wine producer after Italy, Spain, and France, according to the Wine Institute. That’s why now is a perfect time to prepare for success in this booming industry by taking the Business of Wine professional certificate program through San Diego State University’s College of Extended Studies. The comprehensive courses are geared for professionals and entrepreneurs in the wine, food, and hospitality fields who want to quickly expand their knowledge of industry topics; plus anyone interested in moving into wine or hospitality careers, and wine enthusiasts who desire a professional-level education. The program’s recommended first class, Exploring Wine, is scheduled Mondays, March 28-May 2, 6-9 pm. The course takes students on a journey around the world of wine covering topics such as history, grape varietals, viticulture, language and labeling, and an introduction to food and wine pairing. To earn a Business of Wine certificate, nine courses must be completed within two years. In addition to Exploring Wine, core courses are Wine Making Behind the Scenes, Business Opportunities in the Wine Industry, and Dynamic Wine and Food Pairing. Also required are five electives, including three intensive courses. “I now have a much greater understanding of not only wine itself but of the wine industry as a whole,” said program graduate Ben Probe, server, certified cicerone ® and sommelier. “Anyone interested in moving forward in the restaurant industry or even just for personal enrichment will gain valuable lessons and knowledge from the Business of Wine program.” “The biggest strength of the program was the breadth of the courses,” said program graduate Grant Tondro, co-owner of The Barrel Room, Urge GastroPub, and Brothers Provisions. “If someone like me who’s already an industry professional has gaps to fill, there’s a course for them. The program is absolutely worth it and you can get out of it as much as you put into it.” Students must be at least 21 years of age. For more information, email wine@sdsu.edu, visit neverstoplearning.net/wine, or call (619) 594-1138. 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.

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 www.themountainfm.com

merce is working with the Mountain Empire Unified School District to host a Career Day for about 600 middle and high school students on March 11. Representatives of area businesses, organizations, colleges and agencies are expected to attend to inform students about future education and employment opportunities and broaden horizons. The chamber and the Alpine Union School District held a similar Career Day in February with middle school students. Participants included Back Country Land Trust, Barons Market, California Bank & Trust, Comfort Keepers, Cuyamaca and Grossmont colleges, Grand Canyon University, Kamps Propane, Mercy Medical Transportation, Mountain Health & Community Services, Primary Residential Mortgage, Project Cornerstone, REACH Air Medical Services, San Diego County Parks and Recreation, San Diego County Sheriff ’s Department, Sharp HealthCare, State Farm Insurance, The Art Institutes, U.S. Border Patrol and Wells Fargo Bank.

Sharp Grossmont Hospital to open new pharmacy and lab

An important milestone was recently celebrated in the progress of the taxpayer-funded construction of a new Heart and Vascular (H&V) Center at Sharp Grossmont Hospital in La Mesa. While the three-story, 71,000-square-foot H&V building is scheduled for final completion later this year, construction was recently completed of the first phase of the project, which was completion of new pharmacy and clinical testing laboratory on Level A, which is set to open in March to begin serving patients. A ribbon-cutting dedication ceremony for the pharmacy and lab was held on Wednesday, Feb. 24. The Alpine Mountain Empire Chamber of ComThe H&V Center’s new 6,700-square-foot pharmacy

Alpine Mountain Empire Chamber helping students plan futures

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

will replace the hospital’s existing 3,100-square-foot pharmacy, said Dr. Kenneth Schell, hospital pharmacy director. The previous pharmacy space will be used for other hospital purposes, including pathology work consisting of laboratory examination of body tissue samples for diagnostic or forensic purposes. “The last upgrade to the existing pharmacy was in 1997, so we’re overdue and looking forward to serving patients with the most modern equipment and technology and the latest design that will improve efficiency and production,” Schell said. “Our new pharmacy will help us increase our current capacity of 90,000 medication orders a month. Our workload has been increasing by several hundred orders every month for the past several years.” Schell said the new pharmacy also will feature a retail operation so that all patients at their discharge from the hospital can get prescriptions filled at the hospital instead of an outside retail store. He also said the new pharmacy will provide extra space for research studies for patients needing investigational drug therapies. In addition, the new 13,000-square-foot laboratory will replace the hospital’s existing 10,000-square-foot laboratory, said Chris Crawford, hospital laboratory director. However, blood draws will continue at the existing lab area, she said. “The new lab will give us a smoother workflow resulting in greater capacity and a quicker turnaround time for specimen examination and processing,” Crawford said. “We also will have a Clinical Resource Room available for ongoing training sessions, validation of new instrument technology and provide a place for student reference information.” Crawford said new large refrigerator equipment with a capacity of 26,000 test tubes, which will permit the hospital to double the storage time of most specimens. “We are also excited about the new automation, robotics and auto-verification technology that will help our efficiency at inventory management,” she said.


THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

MARCH 3-9, 2016

San Diego East County Chamber of Commerce Presents

Dine & Dialogue Featuring District Attorney

Bonnie Dumanis Tuesday, March 8, 2016

East County Chamber of Commerce

Business Resource Center

201 S. Magnolia Avenue • El Cajon CA

12:00 noon to 1:30 pm

Bonnie Dumanis is one of San Diego’s most innovative and respected law enforcement leaders. She’s spent her entire career in public service and her unique blend of experience – three-term District Attorney, Superior Court Judge and Clerk Typist – has given her the skills to successfully reorganize and run one of the largest criminal justice operations in California. Throughout her career Bonnie has been recognized as a team builder and organizational strategist. Under Bonnie’s direction, the DA’s office helped write and pass California’s Proposition 83, known as Jessica’s Law. This law tightens restrictions on child molesters and sexually-violent predators, making California one of the toughest states in the nation in dealing with these offenders. Recently, her office photo: Bonnie Dumanis worked to help draft and pass Chelsea’s Law, increasing penalties for sex offenders. Bonnie and her office also fought to pass Proposition 69, to increase the use of DNA to solve crimes.

$10.00

sponsored by:

per person • Includes lunch • Limited to 36 Attendees

For Reservations and Further Information San Diego East County Chamber of Commerce

619.440.6161

i n f o @ e a s t c o u n t y c h a m b e r. o r g w w w. e a s t c o u n t y c h a m b e r. o r g

PAGE THIRTEEN


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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT ASSIGNED FILE NO. 2016-002933 (A) NUEAR HEARING CENTER located at 4505 CLAIREMONT MESA BLVD., SAN DIEGO, CA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO, 92117. Mailing address: P.O. BOX 404; ATTN: LEGAL DEPT., MINNEAPOLIS, MN 55440. This business is conducted by: A CORPORATION. The registrant commenced the transaction of business on: N/A. This business is hereby registered by the following: (A) NORTHLAND HEARING CENTERS, INC. of 6425 FLYING CLOUD DRIVE; ATTN: LEGAL DEPT., EDEN PRAIRIE, MN 55344. State of Incorporation/ Organization: MINNESOTA.. Signed by: MARK HANCOCK / SECRETARY. This statement was filed with ERNEST J. DRONENBURG, JR, the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on FEBRUARY 2, 2016. SAN DIEGO COUNTY HERALD, PUBLISH: FEBRUARY 25, MARCH 3, 10 AND 17, 2016.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT ASSIGNED FILE NO. 2016-002932 (A) NUEAR HEARING CENTER located at 11717 BERNARDO PLAZA COURT, SAN DIEGO, CA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO, 92128. Mailing address: P.O. BOX 404; ATTN: LEGAL DEPT., MINNEAPOLIS, MN 55440. This business is conducted by: A CORPORATION. The registrant commenced the transaction of business on: N/A. This business is hereby registered by the following: (A) NORTHLAND HEARING CENTERS, INC. of 6425 FLYING CLOUD DRIVE; ATTN: LEGAL DEPT., EDEN PRAIRIE, MN 55344. State of Incorporation/ Organization: MINNESOTA.. Signed by: MARK HANCOCK / SECRETARY. This statement was filed with ERNEST J. DRONENBURG, JR, the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on FEBRUARY 2, 2016. SAN DIEGO COUNTY HERALD, PUBLISH: FEBRUARY 25, MARCH 3, 10 AND 17, 2016.

CARS FOR TROOPS! Donate your car and help the military charity of your choice. Fast, free pickup. Tax Deductible. Call Now: 1.800.996.1644 Got an older car, boat or RV? Do the humane thing. Donate it to the Humane Society. Call 1- 800-270-3635 East County

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Dud Indy entrant Country event Avis lead-in Elève’s milieu ___ your plans Chekhov play Abound Bleat Bagatelle adjective Much of Egypt Ant “Una ___ poco fa,” Rossini aria Oxford’s ___ Miss Produce Emulate Demosthenes Long, long periods Union Army color Walesa Movie actor Gulager Tiny brook Plucky Word for Yorick Bird havens ___ made Kind of point Kind

56 57 60 61 62 63 64 65

Unruffled Corn units Palindromic preposition Final notice Rosalind Russell role Trademark Peered Summer coolers ___ even keel Jagged London’s ___ Park

DOWN 1 Dowdy one 2 Maui’s neighbor 3 Killer whales 4 Best friend 5 Historic horseman 6 Have ___ 7 Scoops site 8 Culbertson, of bridge 9 Justifications 10 G.K. Chesterton’s sleuth 11 On the briny 12 Brain passage 13 Italia’s capital 18 Zola

25 26 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 41 42 44 45 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 58 59

First US-born saint Botticelli subject ___ Heights Landed Bulrush Some are electric Gymnast Korbut Paper quantity Pinnacle Brilliance Land dimension Desist’s partner Euripides drama Mock Anthony Perkins role Like some eyes Carrying a weapon Honkers Aria Black, to Byron Latvian port Singer Stuarti Former Mideast org. ___ -jongg

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2 9 8 6

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MARCH 3-9, 2016

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

PAGE FIFTEEN

El Cajon Valley High School

ASA Girls Fastpitch 8U

Museum Rededication

Alpine Patriots vs Lakeside Blue Ice

Sunday, Feb. 27 • El Cajon

Sunday, Feb. 27 • Cactus Park – Lakeside

Jay Renard/The East County Herald

EL CAJON — El Cajon Valley High School’s Museum had a Grand ReOpening Sunday, Feb. 27. Alumni from the 50’s, 60’s and 70’s were on hand for a ribbon cutting and a certificate from Senator Joel Anderson’s office was presented.

See more photos at www.echerald.com

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MARCH 3-9, 2016

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