Lakeside Sheriff’s Substation Grand Opening, p9 East County
Jaguar Win a 2016
Please see back for details.
MAY 28-JUNE 3, 2015 Vol. 16 No. 38
The San Diego County Herald, LLC
East County’s Only Photojournalism Publication
Memorial Day Celebration Visit Our New Website at
PAGE TWO • MAY 28-JUNE 3, 2015
Grossmont College Names New President EL CAJON — Dr. Nabil S. Abu-Ghazaleh, president of West Los Angeles College, has been named president of Grossmont College effective July 1. Cindy L. Miles, chancellor of the Grossmont-Cuyamaca Community College District, said Abu-Ghazaleh’s more than a quarter-century in California community college leadership, including the four years he has held the top post at the Culver City campus, made him the solid choice to take the helm of the 18,000-student El Cajon college. “He has a clear record of innovative leadership, collegial cooperation, and community engagement,” Miles said. “His community college career includes a decade as a tenured instructor before he
moved into administration, where he has proven himself as a highly effective leader in budget strategies, enrollment planning, student success, and employee relations. “He also understands the importance of developing good relations with the business and local community. In West Los Angeles, he immediately got to work, expanding the visibility of the college and actively engaging with community projects. Grossmont College will be in great hands with someone as well-rounded as Dr. Abu-Ghazaleh, with his skills in community college administration, as well as his collegiality.” Governing Board President Bill Garrett praised AbuGhazaleh for his history of collaboration with neighbor-
Heartland Fire & Rescue to Hold Pancake Breakfast LA MESA — Sunday, June 7, the La Mesa Firefighters from Heartland Fire & Rescue will present a Pancake Breakfast Fundraiser. The breakfast will be held at La Mesa Fire Station 11, located at 8034 Allison Avenue. The event will be held between the hours of 8 a.m. and 12 p.m. and is suitable for all ages. Tickets are $5 and the meal will consist of pancakes, eggs, sausage, coffee, and orange juice. Tickets can be purchased at the door the day of the breakfast. Firefighters will be available for interviews and/or cooking demonstrations throughout the week. Sonny Saghera, Public Information Officer for Heartland Fire & Rescue will be also available the day of the event for live interviews and/or cooking demonstrations. Please call to schedule, cell: (619) 490-9897.
Grossmont College President Dr. Nabil S. Abu-Ghazalez
See GROSSMONT COLLEGE NEW PRESIDENT, p7
Volunteers Provide New Perola for St. Mads By Luis Gonzalez
For The East County Herald EL CAJON — St. Madeleine Sophie’s Center (SMSC) has a new pergola to provide shade for their students and staff to escape from the heat this summer thanks to some incredible volunteers. SMSC is an important part of the East County community, offering many services that have expanded from aiding preschool children in 1966 when it first started, to now serving over 400 adults with developmental disabilities by teaching math, reading, arts, living skills, and vocational training at their five-acre campus in El Cajon. SMSC’s mission is to “educate and empower individuals with developmental disabilities to realize their full potential,” and through their programs students gain independence, self-esteem, and lasting friendships. State Senator Joel Anderson provided certificates of recognition to the volunteers who completed the pergola and expressed his gratitude when he said, “The dedicated volunteers are vital to making St. Madeline Sophie’s Center such a vibrant, welcoming place for their students. It’s an honor to recognize those who generously give of their time and resources to help our community members with developmental disabilities enrich their lives with the wonderful opportunities that St. Madeline Sophie’s Center provides.” SMSC relies heavily on volunteers to grow their programs and their campus. In fact, the new vineyard which was dedicated at last year’s Morning Glory Brunch, was built and funded solely by volunteers. Volunteers and supporters have also helped build a greenhouse, a pool and
On The Cover
Photos Courtesy Lauren Sanders for The East County Herald St. Madeleine Sophie’s Center local students artwork. pool dome, and some of the beautiful murals adorning the campus were painted by local elementary and middle school
students. For more information about St. Madeleine Sophie’s Center or to volunteer, visit http://stmsc.org/.
ALPINE — A Memorial Day celebration was held at Alpine’s VFW on Tavern Rd. Monday, May 25 honoring those who have served in our country’s military. Cover photo: Rob Riingen / The East County Herald Cover design: Steve Hamann / The East County Herald
See more on Page 8, and at www.echerald.com
SERVICE DIRECTORY Herald Business
PAGE THREE • MAY 28-JUNE 3, 2015
10315 Mission Gorge Road • Santee • 92071
www.SanteeChamber.com Phone: 619.449.6572 Fax: 619.562.7906
Direct 619445-3879 1981 Arnold Way Alpine•CA•91901
HOUSE CLEANING ROCIO & ANA
884.1798 References Available
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Simply mail your business card, along with your check for $25 per week (four week minimum = $100) and mail to:
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Business Services P.O. Box 2568 • Alpine, CA 91903 It’s that easy!
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OPINiON Politics and
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: firstname.lastname@example.org
So Cal Focus with Thomas D. Elias
PAGE FOUR • MAY 28-JUNE 3, 2015
Beam Me Up, Scotty; Drought Spurring Ideas
Your Community College In The News GROSSMONT COLLEGE NEW PRESIDENT, cont’d from p.2
ing colleges, school districts, industry groups and public agencies on regional education and training needs. He also pointed to his experience expanding grants programs and leading student success initiatives for a diverse student body. “We have found an innovative leader who is able to lead internally and to see beyond the college perimeter to develop ties with the community in ways to enhance the education provided to our students,” Garrett said. Abu-Ghazaleh said he is thrilled about his new post at Grossmont College and happy to be returning to San Diego, where he first lived years ago as a college student. Born and raised in Jordan and Qatar in the Persian Gulf, he attended two years of boarding school in England before moving to the United States to begin college at the University of California, San Diego. About Grossmont College, Abu-Ghazaleh said he is “enchanted” by the vitality of the campus and how committed students are to learning. “In my interactions with students and employees, I was struck by how rich the academic and co-curricular offerings, and student services are at Grossmont – this isn’t just a commuter college,” he said. “It’s a place where faculty members are deeply engaged with students, the staff is very welcoming, and students are very focused when talking about their studies and their
A varied background
Before taking leadership of West Los Angeles College in 2011, Abu-Ghazaleh served as vice chancellor of educational services and technology at Coast Community College District in Costa Mesa; vice president of academic affairs at Pierce College in Woodland Hills; dean of student learning at Moorpark College near Simi Valley; and interim dean of engineering and technology at Pasadena City College. It was at Pasadena City College where he began his community college career in 1989 as an associate professor in engineering and technology – a “happy accident,” he said, from spotting a classified ad in the paper. A Caltrans engineer at the time for less than two years, Abu-Ghazaleh had gotten a taste of teaching from training fellow workers in computer-aided engineering and discovered a love for the classroom. “My only familiarity with community colleges at the time was through my wife, who had graduated from Glendale College and transferred to UCSD, which is where I met her,” he said. After his stint with Caltrans, he spent the next decade as a tenured professor before his promotion as interim dean at Pasadena City College, where his wife, Rita Gonzales, is now a tenured associate professor in the speech communication. “I realized I could touch the
lives of more community college students as an administrator than an instructor,” he has said at a campus forum. Following a nationwide search, a 16-member committee of faculty, staff, administrators, students and community representatives screened and interviewed candidates for the college’s top post. The committee selected four finalists, who participated in public forums in April. Extensive reference reviews and interviews with the district’s chancellor and governing board yielded the top choice to lead Grossmont College. Abu-Ghazaleh holds a doctorate in Educational Leadership from California State University, Fullerton; a master’s in education from the University of California, Los Angeles, a master’s in engineering sciences from the University of California, San Diego; and a bachelor’s in engineering sciences, also from UCSD. He is a board member of the Chief Executive Officers of the California Community Colleges and is chair of the board of Intelecom, a regional community college educational technology corporation. “I look forward to building new relationships with fellow educators, the communities of East County, and of course, our students who reflect wonderfully diverse communities,” Abu-Ghazaleh said. “Continuing to build on Grossmont’s excellent traditions, together we will embrace the opportunities of a rich, eminent future.”
deas come fast every time California endures a drought of several years. Each time, some of them are accepted and put into use, thus making the next drought a bit easier to handle. Back in the 1970s, the last time this state saw as protracted a dry spell as today’s, snickering and cries of “yuck” ensued when some environmentalists proposed reusing water from dishes, baths, showers and more to irrigate grass and shrubbery rather than merely disposing of it as sewage. This idea is now called “grey water,” and it is required of much new industrial and multi-family construction like apartments and condominiums, along with low-flow faucets, shower heads and toilets. During that same drought, which ended abruptly with a huge storm season starting in December 1977, the late Kenneth Hahn, a longtime Los Angeles County supervisor who fathered both a Los Angeles mayor and a current congresswoman, suggested snagging icebergs as they calved from Antarctica and dragging them north to become drinking water. That idea has not yet taken, even as the same global warming trend that some believe responsible for the severity of California’s latest dry period now sees more icebergs than ever dropping from Antarctic cliffs. The modern drought is also producing new ideas, including several proposed methods for desalinating sea water far more cheaply than via the current reverse osmosis filtering technique. It’s also seeing rehashes of old ideas. One of the most prominent is the notion of building pipelines to bring California water from faraway sources plagued by more precipitation than they need. This one gets its most recent push from actor William Shatner, the Captain Kirk of Star Trek fame. Shatner, 84, proposes building a pipeline on the scale of the Alaskan oil pipeline to bring water south from Washington state, where he says there’s an excess. Shatner proposes a Kickstarter campaign to raise the approximate $30 billion this one would cost to build. Trouble is, Washington Gov. Jay Inslee this spring declared a drought in 13 of his state’s river basins. Any visitor to the Evergreen State will see swaths of once-green conifers turning brown. So it doesn’t look like Shatner will be able to beam this one up anytime soon. Like the Antarctic icebergs, a Pacific Northwest water pipeline was also a Kenny Hahn pipe dream, this one during a somewhat shorter but still severe drought in the early 1990s, a time when then-Gov. Pete Wilson, an ex-Marine, asked all Californians to save water via “Navy showers,” turning the water off while they soaped down. Hahn found a political partner for the pipeline idea in thenGov. Walter Hickel of Alaska, who traveled to Los Angeles to pursue the notion of selling ice water to California in huge quantities. As in Antarctica, some Alaskan glaciers were then calving icebergs steadily, and still are. Hickel proposed fabricating this pipeline of plastic on a giant barge as it was being laid on the ocean floor from southern Alaska to Southern California. Plastic, he and Hahn believed, would be far cheaper and more flexible than the usual steel and concrete used for oil pipelines. Plus, any leakage of pipeline water – unlike oil – would be harmless. Some thinkers today hear of flooding and record blizzards in the East and Midwest and propose building a water pipeline from there. “You wouldn’t have to worry about leakage, like with oil,” one Google engineering manager said recently, echoing Hickel. “If water leaked, it would do no harm.” Drought in the Northwest (several Oregon counties also are in official states of drought now, too) makes it unlikely California will soon get water from there. But a water pipe from the Midwest is conceivable under two circumstances: 1) the price of water rises enough to pay for construction, the same pre-condition needed for new desalination plants, or 2) California is able to extract enough natural gas from the Monterey Shale formation to free up one of the three major gas pipelines bringing that fuel here from Canada, Texas, Oklahoma and the Rocky Mountain region. These ideas may sound far-fetched today, or even silly to some, but if gray water could become a reality, why not a water pipeline from someplace very wet?
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 email@example.com
The Healthy Geezer with Fred Cietti
Seniors and Low Vision
PAGE FIVE • MAY 28-JUNE 3, 2015
Living with MS with Dee Dean
. What kind of glasses should you get for low vision?
. Low vision is a significant reduction in visual function that can’t be corrected by regular glasses, contact lenses, medicine or surgery. Low vision can range from moderate impairment— such as tunnel vision or blind spots—to almost total blindness. One out of every 20 people has low vision. About 135 million people around the world suffer from this impairment. Irreversible vision loss is most common among people over age 65. However, losing vision is not just part of getting older. Some normal changes occur as we get older. These changes usually don’t lead to low vision. Low vision can be caused by diseases, disorders, and injuries that affect the eye. Many people with low vision have age-related macular degeneration, cataracts or glaucoma. Almost 45 percent of all cases of low vision are caused by age-related macular degeneration, which progressively destroys the central retina (macula) at the back of your eye. The retina is to your eye what film is to a camera. If you think you may have low vision, consult an eyecare professional who can tell the difference between normal changes in the aging eye and those caused by disease.
Full Service Salon
There are many signs that indicate possible vision loss. Under normal circumstances, do you have trouble recognizing faces of people you know? Is it difficult for you to read, sew, match the color of your clothes? Do lights seem dimmer than they used to? Vision changes like these could be early warning signs of eye disease. Usually, the earlier your problem is diagnosed, the better your chances are for successful treatment and maintaining your vision. Regular eye exams should be part of your routine health care. However, if you think your vision has changed, you should see your eyecare professional as soon as possible. A specialist in low vision is an optometrist or ophthalmologist who is trained to evaluate vision. This professional can prescribe visual devices and teach people how to use them. Devices and rehabilitation programs can help you adapt to vision loss. They may help you maintain your lifestyle. These devices include: adjustable lighting; large-print publications; magnifying devices; closed-circuit televisions; electronic reading machines; computer systems with voice-recognition; telescopes, and telephones, clocks, and watches with large numbers. Rehabilitation programs offer a wide range of services such as low-vision evaluations and special training to use adaptive devices. They also offer guidance for making changes in your home as well as group support from others with low vision.
Ask The Healthy Geezer a question at: firstname.lastname@example.org
Discovery of a Treatment to Block the Progression of Multiple Sclerosis
drug that could halt the progression of Multiple Sclerosis may soon be developed thanks to a discovery by a team at the CHUM Research Centre and the University of Montreal. The researchers have identified a molecule called MCAM, and they have shown that blocking this molecule could delay the onset of the disease and significantly slow its progression. These encouraging results from in vitro tests in humans and in vivo tests in mice were published today in the Annals of Neurology. “We believe we have identified the first therapy that will impact the quality of life of people with Multiple Sclerosis by significantly reducing the disability and the disease’s progression,” said Dr. Alexandre Prat, lead author of the study, researcher at the CRCHUM, and professor in the Department of Neurosciences at the University of Montreal. Multiple Sclerosis (MS) is a neurological disease that is characterized by paralysis, numbness, loss of vision, and gait and balance deficits that lead to chronic disability. There is no effective cure. The disease particularly affects young adults in northern countries. The brain is normally protected from attacks by the bloodbrain barrier. The blood-brain barrier prevents immune cells -- lymphocytes -- from entering the central nervous system. In people with MS, there is often leakage. Two types of lympho-
cytes, CD4 and CD8, find a way to cross this protective barrier. They attack the brain by destroying the myelin sheath that protects neurons, resulting in decreased transmission of nerve impulses, and plaque formation. In 2008, Dr. Prat’s team identified a cell adhesion molecule, called MCAM (Melanoma Cell Adhesion Molecule), which plays a crucial role in dysregulation of the immune system observed in Multiple Sclerosis. “Our studies have shown that MCAM is necessary for the migration of CD4 and CD8 across the blood-brain barrier. If we block the interaction of MCAM with the protein to which it normally binds, we decrease the disease’s activity,” he said. Independently, the biotechnology company Prothena Corporation plc also discovered complementary data regarding MCAM, which led to an ongoing collaboration between the CRCHUM and Prothena. The results are extremely positive. “We observed a decrease of approximately 50 percent of the disease in mice with experimental autoimmune encephalomyelitis (EAE), the most widely used animal model of MS. What is especially significant is that we can stop the disease from the first symptoms in addition to having an impact on its progression, which is a first,” noted Prat. MS develops in most patients in two phases. For 10 to 15 years, there are outbreaks of symptoms interspersed with
email@example.com remissions. Later, the diseases progresses and the disability worsens, leading to the use of a cane or wheelchair. Currently, none of the drugs available on the market affect the disease’s progression. Prothena has developed a potentially disease-modifying antibody, called PRX003, which is designed, to inhibit MCAM function and thus prevent migration of destructive lymphocytes into tissue. Prothena expects to initiate clinical trials of PRX003 in healthy volunteers by the end of June, and anticipates a study in patients with psoriasis in 2016. Beyond psoriasis, anti-MCAM antibodies may be useful for treating a variety of diseases, including progressive forms of Multiple Sclerosis.
Source: University of Montreal
COMMUNITY Matters PAGE SIX • MAY 28-JUNE 3, 2015
Keep your Child Safe with Great Baby Proofing Tips for your House
All parents worry about the safety of their child. It’s natural to think about all the dangers that linger around your home. Some of the biggest hazards to a child’s safety are found in your own house! According to the U.S. Center for Disease Control and Prevention, approximately 2.3 million children are accidentally harmed and more than 2,500 children are killed annually due to housing dangers. To ensure your children are safe and sound, let’s look at how you can childproof your home.
Get Down to Their Level
When you’re childproofing your house, scope out your home on your hands and knees. Take notes on what is within your reach and what your baby might be enticed to play with or get into. Any cupboards, drawers, knickknacks, and hazardous items should be proofed or removed from the area. If you store dangerous substances such as poisons, cleaning products, medicines, or sharp objects in a lower cupboard or drawer, it’s best to move these items to an outof-reach location so that your child is always prevented from reaching these deadly home products. Also, any small objects can be a choking hazard to your child so remove any small items from their reach as well.
Windows and Doors
Any window or door must be considered in a home childproofing process. For windows, the safest window treatments
are cordless window coverings or use cord shorteners for curtain pulls. For any safety questions regarding blinds purchased prior to 2000, check out the Window Covering Safety Council online to ensure your child is safe in your home. Window guards are essential to prevent a child from opening the window too far. Any window that’s above the ground level should be proofed with a guard. When you think about securing your doors when children are living in your home, it’s important to secure your doors in a number of ways. First, for doors that children should not open, secure them with doorknob covers to prevent them from accessing forbidden territory. If you have sliding glass doors to patios and outdoor decks, purchase some decals to stick on them so children are less likely to run into them.
Protect your electrical outlets from children with outlet covers that have a safety latch. Using small plug-in caps can be a danger to your children allowing your babies to chew and choke on them. Also, double check your exposed outlets that are hidden by furniture to guarantee your children will not be in danger when they are big enough to crawl behind the couch. If you use extension cords around the house, cover the unused sockets with electrical tape so that small fingers won’t be able to access them.
Furniture and Decorations
Furniture quickly becomes your child’s favorite thing to climb and play on. Always
remember that children need to be safe no matter where they decide to play. Store heavy items on the lower bookshelves and push heavy items such as your television far away from the shelving edge. If you can, screw furniture into the walls for a secure furnishing. Many household furnishings have sharp edges that can really hurt your children. Cover these sharp corners with furniture bumpers to soften the blow on inevitable accidents. Remember to completely close all drawers and cabinet doors so that a child’s fingers cannot get pinched. Also, remember to remove any breakables or fragile decorations from your child’s reach. Although we are just scratching the surface on home child proofing, remember that installing gates by stairs, purchasing fireplace protectors, and inspecting your home from deadly substances like lead are extremely important too. If you have any child proofing tips and tricks to share, please leave a comment below. Baby-proofing your house is something that’s necessary for keeping your children safe and protected from everyday dangers. Although the best device for child protection is supervision, it’s best to be safe than sorry.
Campbell is the sales manager for Pacific Growth Sales and has offices in Alpine, El Cajon and Mission Valley. He and his team of Concierge REALTORS® can be found on line at SanDiegoHomeBuys.com
SAVE THE DATE!
Stoney’s 90th Birthday and
Stoney’s Kids 24rthAnniversary! Cocktail Hour with Hor d’Oeuvres, Live and Silent Auction, Raffles, Dinner and Birthday Cake – Minimum Donation: .$25 per person
• Sponsorship Opportunities Available • Buy Tickets Online • Donate Online
EVERYDAY with PastorLIFE Drew
A Day in the Life of Jesus the Messiah with Jeff Campbell
Real Matters in
an Diego homes and child proofing techniques
It’s The Party You Don’t Want to Miss! Thursday, AUG. 13 6:-8:30 p.m. Sycuan Resort 3007 Dehesa Rd. El Cajon, CA 92019
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. Now we move onto an account given to us of another day in the life of Jesus. Mark 2:1-12 “And again He entered Capernaum after some days, and it was heard that He was in the house. Immediately many gathered together, so that there was no longer room to receive them, not even near the door. And He preached the word to them. Then they came to Him, bringing a paralytic who was carried by four men. And when they could not come near Him because of the crowd, they uncovered the roof where He was. So when they had broken through, they let down the bed on which the paralytic was lying. When Jesus saw their faith, He said to the paralytic, “Son, your sins are forgiven you.” And some of the scribes were sitting there and reasoning in their hearts, Why does this Man speak blasphemies like this? Who can forgive sins but God alone?” But immediately, when Jesus perceived in His spirit that they reasoned thus within themselves, He said to them, “Why do you reason about these things in your hearts? Which is easier, to say to the paralytic, ‘Your sins are forgiven you,’ or to say, ‘Arise, take up your bed and walk’? But that you may know that the Son of Man has power on earth to forgive sins”--He said to the paralytic, I say to you, arise, take up your bed, and go your way to your house.” Immediately he arose, took up the bed, and went out in the presence of them all, so that all were amazed and glorified God, saying, “We never saw anything like this!” By this time in Jesus’ life, His fame had spread through the whole northern region of Israel. Wherever He went, crowds were quick to gather. In our text we read of one such instance. The house to which Jesus had gone was packed now with people inside and out wanting to see Him and be ministered to in some way. Four men, (we do not know if they were friends, acquaintances, family members or complete strangers to this paralyzed man) believing that Jesus could help this man, picked up the man on his palate and carried him to the house where Jesus was. Because of the crowd they could not get the man to Jesus, so they went to the roof, removing the tiles and letting him down to where Jesus was. Their faith in Jesus made the men persistant. True faith works, as James makes clear in his letter. James 2:14-20 “What does it profit, my brethren, if someone says he has faith but does not have works? Can faith save him? If a brother or sister is naked and destitute of daily food, and one of you says to them, “Depart in peace, be warmed and filled,” but you do not give them the things which are needed for the body, what does it profit? Thus also faith by itself, if it does not have works, is dead. But someone will say, “You have faith, and I have works.” Show me your faith without your works, and I will show you my faith by my works. You believe that there is one God. You do well. Even the demons believe--and tremble! But do you want to know, O foolish man, that faith without works is dead?” Notice what Jesus did, He first forgave the man his sins for this was the man’s greatest need, next to prove that He had the power to forgive sins He commanded the man to rise up and walk. In our text there are 3 things Jesus does to prove His deity. First, He forgives the man his sins. The religious leaders were correct when the stated, “Only God can forgive sins.” Second, Jesus knew their thoughts, only God knows the thoughts and intents of man’s heart. Psalm 94:11 “The Lord knoweth the thoughts of man, that they are vanity.” Matthew 9:4 “And Jesus knowing their thoughts said, Wherefore think ye evil in your hearts?” Hebrews 4:12 “For the word of God is quick, and powerful, and sharper than any twoedged sword, piercing even to the dividing asunder of soul and spirit, and of the joints and marrow, and is a discerner of the thoughts and intents of the heart.” Finally, Jesus heals the man. Jesus still touches peoples lives, He has not changed in all these years.
Drew Macintyre is associate pastor of Calvary Chapel of Alpine and can be reached at 619-445-2589, or firstname.lastname@example.org
MAY 28-JUNE 3, 2015
THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY
“Go BIG Give BACK” Golf Tournament at Sycuan Golf and Resort Dallas Pugh Foundation Golf Tournament
his year marks 20 years since we lost our son & brother Dallas to teen suicide and since that tragic day we have been able to focus our energy on how to “Go Big and Give Back” by committing to help build the Dallas Pugh Gymnasium at the McGrath family YMCA in Rancho San Diego.
The Dallas Pugh Foundation will fulfill its commitment this year of its $1,000,000 pledge to the YMCA and we are going to do all of this on Dallas’s Birthday, Friday, June 5 at
Sycuan Golf and Resort, registration begins at 11 am. We are using this day to share our sincere gratitude for the continued support of friends, family and community leaders by throwing one amazing Golf Tournament on Dallas B-Day as we launch the “GO BIG GIVE BACK” campaign. A way of life, a mantra, a resource to remind everyone how precious life is and to never throw in the towel... In the past we have utilized this event to raise money in support of our commitment to build the YMCA in Rancho San Diego. Instead, this year we are wanting to THANK YOU by throwing a party.... BBQ lunch, golf, prizes, drinks, fun games and tournament shenanigans! Amazing hole in one opportunities, Dinner and Live Entertainment to finish off the night. We hope you will join us!
For more information contact Jarrett Pugh at 858467-4727 or email at JPugh@Tridentinc.com. You can also visit http://dallaspughfoundation.org/
HOME OF GUIDING HANDS 41ST ANNUAL GALA
Mosey on down to the world famous Hotel del Coronado
for a g�and ol’ time where the g��b will be fresh from the far�, beer and whiskey will be ﬂowin’, and g�ests will be dancin’ all night long… all to raise money for individuals with developmental disabilities.
For tickets or sponsorship opportunities, please contact Rachel Wood, Events Coordinator, at 619-938-2854 or email@example.com. Visit our website at www.guidinghands.org
Get Your Community Fix! www.echerald.com East County
THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY
Alpine Memorial Day Celebration Monday, May 25 • Alpine VFW
Rob Riingen/The East County Herald See more photos at www.echerald.com
AlpineCreekCenter.com • 1347 Tavern Road, Alpine CA 91901
DINING Mediterraneo Restaurant & Grill 619.445.9902 Monday - Friday 11am - 9:30pm Saturday & Sunday 9am - 9:30pm
La Carreta Mexican Restaurant & Cantina 619.445.8631 Monday - Thursday 11am - 9pm Friday & Saturday 11am - 10pm Sunday 9am - 9pm
I & GR
Ahi Sushi & Grill 619.659.1633 Monday - Sunday 11am - 9:30pm
Mediterraneo Bar Monday - Thursday 11am - 10:30pm Friday 11am - Midnite Saturday 8am - Midnite Sunday 8am 10:30pm Monday-Thursday: Food service in bar until 10pm Friday - Sunday: Food service in bar until 11pm
SHOPPING & SERVICES
Alpine Cleaners 619.445.6690 Monday - Friday 7am - 7pm Saturday 8:30am - 5pm CVS 619.445.6900 Store Hours: Monday - Sunday 7am - 10pm Pharmacy Hours: Monday - Friday 8am - 10pm Saturday 9am - 6pm Sunday 10am - 6pm
Alpine ACE Hardware 619.445.8100 Monday - Saturday 7am - 7pm Sunday 8am - 5pm
NOW OPEN 619.445.5600 Daily 8am - 9pm
LP Daniel Engineers & Contractors 619.445.0065 Vita Luna Boutique 619.445.5756
Studio B 619.722.1313 Monday - Saturday 9am - 8pm
MAY 28-JUNE 3, 2015
MAY 28-JUNE 3, 2015
THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY
Lakeside Sheriff’s Substation
Grand Opening Tuesday, May 26 • Lakeside
Jay Renard/East County Herald See more photos at www.echerald.com
THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY
Santee Chamber of Commerce
Santee Street Fair Saturday, May 23 • Town Center Parkway Jay Renard/The East County Herald See more photos at www.echerald.com
MAY 28-JUNE 3, 2015
MAY 28-JUNE 3, 2015
THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY
Your YourCommunity CommunityCalendar Calendar
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
firstname.lastname@example.org for consideration.
Joel Anderson Community Coffee
SANTEE — State Senator Joel Anderson invites you to join him for a Community Coffee hosted by Santee Mayor Randy Voepel on Thursday, May 28 from 6-7 pm at the Santee City Hall, Room 7, 10601 Magnolia Avenue, Santee,. Making state government work for you is priority number one. Come to the Community Coffee Townhall to discuss the issues that are most important to you and your family. Additionally, if you need help resolving an issue with a state agency, district staff will be on hand to assist you. If you have any questions, comments, concerns or would like to RSVP call (619)-596-3136.
La Mesa Flag Day Parade
LA MESA — Let’s salute “Old Glory”! The American Flag will be flown proudly at the 18th annual La Mesa Flag Day Parade on Saturday, May 30th. The parade will begin at 10:00 a.m. led by the United States 3d Marine Aircraft Wing Band through the downtown La Mesa Village. Enjoy this year’s Grand Marshal: Sharp Grossmont Hospital Celebrating 60 years in La Mesa. View the many floats, military vehicles, active and retired war heroes, equestrian units, service clubs, and youth groups. Arrive early to see two pre-parade concerts, La Mesa Middle School and Parkway Middle School bands, at 9:00 a.m. along the La Mesa Boulevard parade route. After the parade, join the La Mesa’s Human Relations Commission for FREE ice cream at La Mesa Boulevard and 4th Street, north side. La Mesa welcomes all County residents and their families to share in this free and fun event! For more information contact the parade committee at FlagDayHelp@ci.la-mesa.ca.us or visit the City website at www.cityoflamesa.com/FamilyFun.
7th Annual International Fair
LAKESIDE — Travel around the world and learn about other cultures, watch traditional country dances, play carnival games and taste exotic foods at Riverview Elementary School’s 7th Annual International Fair on Saturday, May 30 from 11am to 5pm. This funfilled community event, complete with a one-of-the kind silent auction, crafts for the kids, photo booth, face painting, vendor booths, games and delicious international food takes place on the grounds of Riverview Elementary School at 9308 Winter Gardens Boulevard in Lakeside. All proceeds will benefit Riverview’s PTSA to provide field trips, assemblies, art, music and dance for Riverview students. For more information, please call (619) 390-2662 “We are excited to host our 7th Annual International Fair,” said Olympia Kyriakidis, principal, Riverview Elementary School. “What started out as a small gathering to teach our students about accepting other cultures and embracing diversity has blossomed in to a much anticipated community celebration! This year’s theme is United Through Language and every day Riverview students are learning the beauty of other languages.”
Middle Eastern Day at the Rancho San DIego Library
LA MESA —There are approximately 8000 Arabic speakers in San Diego County of which 55% (4,400) state that they speak English “less than very well.” El Cajon has the second-largest number of Iraqi immigrants in the nation.There are few services for this population. The Rancho San Diego Library is proud to offer many programs to serve the needs of the Middle Eastern community and a Middle Eastern Day to help the non-Middle Eastern community learn more about our new neighbors. The Rancho San Diego Library will be holding a Middle Eastern Day on Saturday, May 30th, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. There will be music, singing, food, and a special reception for artist Mona Mills, who has presented the library with a painting of former Senator Wadie Deddeh. The Rancho San Diego Library is located at 11555 Via Rancho San Diego, El Cajon,. Other programs for the Middle Eastern community include citizenship classes on Mondays at 4 p.m., ESL classes on Mondays and Wednesdays at 6 p.m., Gateway Arabic Language Internet classes on Mondays and Wednesdays at 6 p.m., and ESL Game Day on Wednesdays at 4 p.m. “Middle Eastern Day is a great opportunity to learn about and appreciate Middle Eastern culture,” said Rancho San Diego Branch Manager Brenna Ring. These programs are made possible by a grant from the Institute of Museum and Library Services, under the provisions of the Library Services and Technology Act, administered in California by the State Librarian. For more information, contact Brenna Ring at (619) 660-5370 or check out our website at www.sdcl.org
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Annual Gunsmoke Casino Night
EL CAJON — The El Cajon Valley Host Lions Club will combine their fund raising efforts again this year with the Winchester Widows who will help them present their 5th annual Casino Night on June 13th at 6 pm in the El Cajon Community Center 195 Douglas, El Cajon. Please come and join us for A night of Gambling and Carousing in an Old West Saloon complete with “Live Western Music”, complimentary food and drink plus The Winchester Widows to help keep you Cow Pokes under control. “Gunsmoke V” as it’s know locally, will feature all the different gaming tables you enjoy plus a silent auction and a 50/50 drawing. The final chip winners will have a choice of prizes in a Chinese Raffle including a Go Pro camera, Beach Cruiser Bike, Catalina weekend trip, Cannon Camera and a Microsoft Surface Tablet. Entry tickets are $50 each. Sponsorships are available starting at $100 for Bronze which includes one ticket then to Silver for $250 and 2 tickets. The next step up is to Gold for $500 and 4 tickets and finally Platinum for $1000 and 6 tickets. They also need Silent Auction gifts or gift certificates. Included in the ticket price are $200 in gambling chips, free heavy hors d’oeuvres and complimentary beer or wine. Proceeds will be used by the Lions Club to fund their Student eye glass program that provides free eye tests to needy students in the East County and free glasses if they need them. The Widows support Challenge Ranch, which is a 10 acre ranch in Dehesa Valley that provides opportunities for under-privileged children through horse back riding.
Clean & Green River Clean-up
SANTEE — Join us at Forester Creek on Saturday, June 6 from 9 am - noon for the Clean & Green River Clean-up. Volunteers are needed to help remove trash and debris from the riverbed in Santee. Help us restore the river and provide a clean habitat for native plants and wildlife. No experience necessary. Tools and supplies provided. Community service hours can be verified. Participants are asked to wear sturdy clothing that can get a little dirty and also wear closed shoes. Hat and sunscreen are recommended. For questions and to RSVP please call (619) 297-7380 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Spring Valley Relay for Life
SPRING VALLEY — On May 30-31, from 9AM-9AM the American Cancer Society’s Relay for Life of Spring Valley will take place at Monte Vista High School, 3230 Sweetwater Springs Blvd, Spring Valley. Inspire hope for a world free of cancer and fund the American Cancer Society’s mission to save lives by helping people stay well and get well, by finding cures and fighting back. Contact Information: RelayForLife.org/SpringValleyCA or Lisa Stewart 619-456-7450.
arking Lot Sa.amle. to 12:00 p.m. jon Elks Lodge P 00
The El Cajon Valley Host Lions Club’s
from 7: turday, May 30th EL CAJON — Sa n jo Ca ton Avenue, El 1400 E. Washing ! d your treasures lcome! Come fin we e ar l ) Al ts e! es in gu Rain or Sh d sponsored en only to Elks an (Selling spots op at 619-247-1465 vid Da t ation, contac rm fo in e or m r Fo
East County Art Association’s
Masters of the Moment Regional Juried Show EL CAJON — It is that time of year again! It is time to get ready for the East County Art Association’s Masters of the Moment Show! The East County Art Association offers some of the best prize money in the County of San Diego for winning entries! Please share this great opportunity with all of your artistic friends and organizations! You can find our prospectus and all of the information for the show on our website at eastcountartassociation.org under the ‘Special Shows’ tab. Submission day is June 6th and the show will run from June 9th to July 1, at Sophie’s Art Gallery-109 Rea Ave, El Cajon.
THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY
SDSUwithBEAT Steve Dolan
UP AGAINST ITBuska with S.
“Fast. Fun. Easy.”
he last time I used the self checkout at Walmart I set my eyebrow pencil in its plastic-impossiblefor-humans-to-open packet on the glass scanner. Ching! The screen noted the item and I whisked it away, into the bag at the side of the scanner. Stuck a ten dollar bill in the easyto-find slot, got my change and smiled at the people still waiting in lines at the regular checkout counters. Today I was in a real hurry so I went straight to the self checkout on the second level - no waiting in line there. I scanned the towel; I scanned the three washcloths – one at a time, you can’t scan one and tell the machine to record it three times like they can at the regular registers; I scanned the hand towel and then I scanned the puffy, beige, light-as-afeather toss pillow. The towels and washcloths went easily into the plastic bags at the side of the scanner; the pillow was a bit of a tussle. It was the same size as the bag and kept popping out when I got one corner of it in. That’s when the real trouble started. You can’t talk to scanners. You can’t tell them you DID put the item in the bag, it just wouldn’t stay in. But they talk to you. With absolute certainty, from their powerful perch on the screen. “Put the last item in the bag.” I did! I stuffed the pillow into that bag with a vengeance and finally it stayed
put. So there! Not satisfied, the scanner changed its message. “There is an unbagged item on the scanner. Bag the item now.” I wanted to pay and get out of there but I couldn’t – not until the message cleared. I took the pillow out of the bag and set it back on the scanner and stuffed it back in the bag where IT HAD BEEN BAGGED. The message remained: “There is an unbagged item on the scanner. Bag the item now.” I tried re-scanning one of the washcloths to wake up the machine but it didn’t work so I did what anyone would do – I looked for an Attendant. As I turned around, I noticed a lady across from me, standing at another self checkout machine. Everything was in bags and it looked like she was finished but she looked frustrated - like she didn’t know what to do next. She was staring at the place on the machine that gives you your receipt – and then she started looking around, too. Just like me. There were three Attendants – at least they looked like Attendants – standing over at the other end of the checkout aisle. None were facing us; they were in a tight circle, talking animatedly to each other. The lady across from me waved at them. They didn’t see her. I waved both arms at them. They didn’t see. We called. We called louder. Finally one of the Attendants came over. She went to
the customer across from me – who, it turned out, was waiting for her receipt. It wasn’t coming out of its hole. The other two Attendants kept talking and not looking. I was even more in a hurry now - almost desperate enough to go downstairs and wait in line. But the scanner was still convinced I hadn’t bagged that pillow – or else that I had something else that I hadn’t bagged. I’m not a mind reader. The Attendant was still wrestling the other customer’s receipt out of the ink-splotted roll of tape. When she got it out she came over to my machine, waved her wand over the scanner and that was that! Whatever wasn’t bagged was recorded as bagged and I paid and hurried off to pick up my son... When I got home, I noticed the receipt was labeled: “Self Checkout.” Strange… I didn’t know they specially labeled them. And then I read the line below, “Fast.Fun.Easy.” Huh???
Buska is an author, columnist and long-time resident of East County. Send e-mail to Sheila at email@example.com and visit her website www.smile-breaks.com
provide the necessary resources to assist veterans with maximizing their VA educational benefits, and our commitment is to give back to those who have served our country.” Classes are available either online or on-site at SDSU. Most SDSU College of Extended Studies on-site classes are held in the evenings, to better accommodate work and family schedules. For more information concerning SDSU College of Extended Studies military benefits, visit the College’s military web pages at neverstoplearning.net/military, email firstname.lastname@example.org or call (619) 594-3047. 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 neverstoplearning.net or call (619) 265-7378 (SDSU).
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 www.themountainfm.com
East County Chamber’s First Friday Breakfast at Cottonwood
that protect eyes from every angle. For more information on protecting your eyes, contact Hart Optical Co., at (619) 466-6825.
The San Diego East County Chamber of Commerce will host its upcoming First Friday Breakfast starting at 7:15 a.m. on Friday, June 5, at Cottonwood Golf Club, 3121 Willow Glen Dr., El Cajon. The breakfast sponsor is San Diego Gas & Electric. Cost to attend is $20 per person for members (with RSVP), $25 per person for non-members (with RSVP), and $30 per person at the door without reservations. RSVPs are requested by Monday, June 1. For more information and to RSVP, contact Sarah McCorkle at email@example.com, (619) 440-6161, or visit www.eastcountychamber.org.
Grossmont Healthcare District honors 2015 Healthcare Heroes
With warmer weather and more outdoor activities, Hart Optical Co., 8685 La Mesa Blvd., La Mesa, is reminding East County residents about protecting your eyes from ultra violet radiation. “Protecting your eyes from UV rays is important because UV radiation can damage your cornea, the lens and other parts of your eyes, as well as your eyelids,” said Michael Emerson, owner of Hart Optical Co. “This exposure can lead to the development of certain types of cataracts as well as being a possible contributing factor of macular degeneration.” Emerson recommends choosing sunglasses with UV protection that blocks 99- to 100-percent of both UVA and UVB rays. The color and the degree of darkness of sunglass lenses have nothing to do with the sunglasses’ ability to block the UV rays, he said. Stay away from sunglasses without this coverage. Also, consider close-fitting sunglasses with wide, wraparound lenses
SDSU Offers Year-Round Military Educational Benefits
an Diego State University’s College of Extended Studies offers more than 25 programs year-round that are approved for veterans’ education and military spouse benefits. Programs are available to both active duty military and those who have completed their enlistment, and include certificate programs, career training programs, degree programs, and professional skills courses. The College offers programs to the military in fields including: business finance and administration, construction, educational services, financial services, health and human services, homeland security, hospitality, human resources, and information technology. The MyCAA program provides up to $4,000 ($2,000 per fiscal year) of workforce development scholarships to eligible military spouses who are pursuing a license, certification or associate’s degree in a portable career field and occupation. To determine eligibility, visit MyCAA’s Web site at: https:// aiportal.acc.af.mil/MyCAA/. For questions, call the Military OneSource Career Counselor at (800) 342-9647. “SDSU is recognized nationally as one of the top military-friendly schools,” said Fatima Peyton, military & veterans services representative for Extended Studies. “We provide exemplary support to active duty, veterans, and military dependents by offering numerous certificate programs which focus on education-to-career occupations. Our goal is to continue to
EAST COUNTY BIZ with Rick Griffin
Hart Optical in La Mesa encouraging UV radiation protection
MAY 28-JUNE 3, 2015
An eye surgeon, a retired physician, twin sisters, a parent of adult children with disabilities and the first male president of a hospital’s auxiliary were among local volunteers recognized with 2015 Healthcare Hero awards from the Grossmont Healthcare District (GHD). Now in its ninth year, the Healthcare Heroes is GHD’s annual awards program that honors volunteers who help advance the delivery of quality healthcare in the East County region.” This year’s honorees included: -- Dr. Andrew Alongi of San Carlos, a retired physician and member of the La Mesa Lions Club, volunteers with International Catholic Families at Our Lady of Grace Catholic Church in El Cajon. Specializing in internal medicine and geriatrics, Alongi, 71, provided for the health care needs of East County residents for four decades until his retirement in 2014. From 2009 to 2013, he volunteered at the El Cajon clinic of Volunteers in Medicine, a nonprofit that brings together medical professionals and patients who do not have health insurance. -- Anjelika Cannon and Veronika Cannon of El Cajon have volunteered about 1,500 hours together at Sharp Grossmont Hospital since June 2012 at the end of their ninth grade year at Steel Canyon High School. Now in 12th grade, the twins help train new junior volunteers and participate at the American Heart Association’s Heart & Stroke Walk. They were adopted at age 4 in September 2011 by Amy and Dan Cannon from an orphanage in the small Russian city of Kudymkar, near southwestern Siberia.
Submissions are welcomed for this column. Press releases can be sent to firstname.lastname@example.org or faxed to (619) 461‑3151. Press releases may be edited due to space considerations.
-- Michael Dutcher of San Diego is a volunteer at Noah Homes, a residential community in Spring Valley for adults with developmental disabilities. He began volunteering at Noah Homes in 2010 after his daughter Jane had moved there (she now lives at another facility). Michael’s son Tommy has lived at Noah Homes since 2009. His service includes escorting residents on field trips, assisting with on-site activities and picking up donated home goods. The 79-year-old was named Noah Homes’ 2014 Volunteer of the Year. -- Richard Hart of La Mesa has volunteered more than 4,500 hours at Grossmont Hospital during the past 11 years. The retired high school teacher (he taught English and Social Studies at El Cajon Valley High School for 38 years), served as president of the Grossmont Hospital Volunteer Auxiliary in 2011 and 2012. He will forever be known as the Auxiliary’s first male president since the Auxiliary was founded in 1952, prior to the hospital’s opening in 1955. Today, Hart, 72, serves on statewide committees with organizations that represent more than 100,000 hospital volunteers in California. His father, Benton Hart, also worked for the Grossmont Union High School District serving as Helix High School’s first principal from the first day of school in 1952 to 1975. -- Dr. David J. Najafi of San Diego is a practicing vitroretinal surgeon with a private practice based in La Mesa called Alliance Retinal Consultants, Inc. Since 2010 as a volunteer physician for Project Access San Diego (PASD), he has helped restoring and preserving the gift of eyesight to uninsured or under-insured East County residents who cannot afford specialty surgeries. He donates one or more surgeries nearly every month at various surgical centers in San Diego and La Mesa. His patients suffer from diabetic retinopathy, ocular tumors and other diseases of the eye. The 2015 awards were presented on Wednesday, May 20, at Steele Canyon Golf Club in Jamul.
MAY 28-JUNE 3, 2015
THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY
Alpine Design Review Board Final Agenda Monday, June 1, 2015 • 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.
Approval of Minutes - Correspondence
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.
Review – Alpine Auto Wash and Lube, 1250 Tavern Road. Building, site and grading plan. Applicant Jon Strelic. (Discussion and Vote)
Review – Victoria Village Plaza - 2202 Alpine Blvd. Building Design Revisions. Applicant Brian Garmo (Discussion and Vote).
Next Meeting – July 6, 2015, 7:00 pm Alpine Community Center.
The San Diego County Herald PAGE FOURTEEN • MAY 28-JUNE 3, 2015
PARKING LOT SALE
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT ASSIGNED FILE NO. 2015-011996 (A) THE OAK DOCTOR located at 7975 DEHESA RD., ALPINE, CA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO 91901. Mailing address: SAME. This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL. The registrant commenced the transaction of business on: NOT YET STARTED. This business is hereby registered by the following: (1) MIMI BOZZO of 7975 DEHESA RD., ALPINE, CA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO 91901. Signed by MIMI BOZZO / OWNER. This statement was filed with ERNEST J. DRONENBURG, JR, the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on MAY 4, 2015. SAN DIEGO COUNTY HERALD, PUBLISH: MAY 14, 21, 28 AND JUNE 4, 2015.
EL CAJON ELKS LODGE PARKING LOT SALE!
We’ll run your
Place your Classified or Announcement Ad with the East County Herald News for only $5.00 for
by Linda and Charles Preston Saturday, May 30MONITORCROSSWORD from 7 three lines per week.Edited (Approx. 35 characters per line) - $2.00 per line after the first three. Add $5 for 27 Run in neutral 57 Beethoven’s ACROSS DWELLINGS By Alfiophoto. Micci a.m.-12 p.m. (Note: photos returned.) Lost and Found 28 ___ PlainesAds are Free. “Archduke,” and others 1 Machine parts will not be 32 Principle 58 Ballroom dance 5 All there 1400 E. Washington 33 Golfer’s collection 62 Left off the list 9 Arctic abode than you’d pay Avenue, El Cajon 34 Other, in Toledo 63 ___ bagatelle 14 Slews 35 Einstein’s theory: abbr. 64 Exchange premium 15 Zounds! Rain or Shine! All are in any other 37 Colombian city 65 Store event 16 Din 38 Compulsively preoc66 Lecterns 17 TV’s “Nick at ___” welcome! Come find your cupied with 67 Canine complaint 18 Winter boredom local 39 Persian and Manx 68 Kind of sch. 20 Voodoo treasures! 40 Take on 22 Lazy adjudicated 41 Downcast DOWN 23 Composer Heitor (Selling spots open only 44 Millet’s “Man With ___” 1 Comedienne Judy 26 Disencumber to Elks and sponsored 45 Grieg’s homeland 2 Suspected felons’ outs 29 Fool newspaper. 47 Kind of fear 3 Motorists’ abodes 30 Debussy subject guests) 48 Prima ballerina, e.g. 4 Purloin 31 Oceanic disturbance
For more information, contact David at 619-247-1465
Employment Opportunity HEAD EAST SALON Hair Stylists Wanted. Full and Part Time. Booth Rent or Commission. Work at Alpine’s hottest upscale and trendsetting salon. Fun and inviting atmosphere. 1981 Arnold Way • Alpine • CA •, 91901 • Phone: 619-445-4966 Or CALL JOANI Directly at: 619.743.3048
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Wickerwork material Lively dances
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Caesar’s foot Wither away Frat affair Flavors
Wait a ___! Turkish chief
Part of CBS Accepted practice
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One of Sennett’s finest
Fill outconcoction this form and7send itgovernor with your check/money 53 Lost a lap order to: Mogul Curds 55 LLC Longfellow’s bell town GreeleyCounty or Brown, e.g. Buffalo ice hockey The San 89Diego Herald, 56 Court action Dope, shortly player 58 Lid 10 Exits 42 Those not of the cloth P.O. Box 2568, Alpine, CA 91903 Latin I word 11 Uniforms for the help 43 Loser Deadline 12 p.m. for that 59 Thursday’s paper. 60 Diamond ___ 12 at Verb ending 46 Due follower is Monday
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Published weekly by The San Diego Display Advertising: Dee Dean: 619. County Herald, LLC. 345.5622 or email@example.com The East County Herald is a proud member Legal Advertising: firstname.lastname@example.org of the San Diego East County Chamber Subscriptions/Back Issues and of Commerce, La Mesa Chamber of ComDistribution Manager: Bob Howell – merce, Santee Chamber of Commerce and 619.855.2047 • email@example.com. the San Diego Press Club. com The Herald was named California State Distribution: Bob Howell, Charles Howell, Assembly District 77, Small Business of The Year, 2004 and recognized by the Sun Distribution State Assembly for EXCELLENCE in HOW TO REACH US Photojournalism in 2009. Main Number: 619.345.5532 • Publisher: The San Diego County FAX: 619.445.0375 • Herald, LLC Mailing Address: P.O. Box 2568 • Alpine, Editor: Steve Hamann • Direct: CA 91903 619.723.0324 • firstname.lastname@example.org Web: www.echerald.com Photographers: Curt Dean, Steve E-mail: email@example.com Hamann, Jay Renard, Rob Riingen Every Edition of The Herald is on-line Sales: 619.345.5622 • ads@echerald. at www.echerald.com and posted com • Dee Dean: ddean@echerald. weekly on FaceBook. Like The East com County Herald on FaceBook. Contributors: Sheila Buska, Fred Cicetti, The San Diego County Herald is an adjudiJeff Campbell, Curt Dean, Dee Dean, Steve cated newspaper of general circulation by the Dolan, Thomas D. Elias, Rick Griffin, Steve Superior Court of San Diego County. AdjudicaHamann, Pastor Drew Macintyre, Dr. Cindy tion No. GIC 778099 AS: Jan. 8, 2002. Miles
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The Christian Science Monitor
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Pub Date: 05/20/11 Slug: 27 Run in neutral 57 USUDOKU_g1_052011.eps Beethoven’s ACROSS Plaines “Archduke, ” and others 1 Machine parts © 2011 The Christian Science Monitor (www.csmonitor.com).28 All ___ rights reserved. 32 Principle 58 Ballroom dance 5 All there Distributed by The Christian Science Monitor62News Service 33 Golfer’s collection Left off the list (email: firstname.lastname@example.org) 9 Arctic abode By Alfio Micci
14 15 16 17 18 20 22 23 26 29 30 31 34 36 37 41
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42 43 46 47 50 51 54
Slews RICH CLABAUGH/STAFF Zounds! Din TV’s “Nick at ___” Winter boredom Voodoo Lazy Composer Heitor Disencumber Fool Debussy subject Oceanic disturbance Wickerwork material Lively dances Curds concoction Buffalo ice hockey player Those not of the cloth Loser Due follower Caesar’s foot Wither away Frat affair Flavors
63 64 65 66 67 68
___ bagatelle ILLUSTRATOR.eps Exchange premium Store event Lecterns Canine complaint Kind of sch.
DOWN 1 Comedienne Judy 2 Suspected felons’ outs 3 Motorists’ abodes 4 Purloin 5 Wait a ___! 6 Turkish chief 7 Mogul governor 8 Greeley or Brown, e.g. 9 Dope, shortly 10 Exits 11 Uniforms for the help 12 Verb ending 13 Finished, to poets 19 ___ prius 21 Rodent pet 24 “Star Wars” princess 25 Salem’s St.
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THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY
MAY 28-JUNE 3, 2015
“THE CLOCK IS TICKING ON
SOLAR’S SWEET DEAL.” Dear San Diego Homeowner, We want you to have the best current solar information so you can make a wise investment. In that spirit, there are two big changes for solar happening in the near future that you should know about. Taken together, they argue for moving forward SOON – in the next 6 months. If you’ve been putting off the purchase of a solar energy system until a “better time” – please note: the best time to go solar has now arrived!
Net Metering Law
Current California rules about “net metering” — which allow solar customers to zero out their power bills, guaranteed for the next 20 years — will be changing in the next year or two. The present favorable rules will apply until solar reaches 5% penetration in SDG&E territory. With the popularity of solar still growing, that deadline could be reached as early as December 2015, according to some industry experts. After that, who knows what will take its place?
Federal Income Tax Credit The very generous solar income tax credit — which allows the federal government to pay for 30% of the solar energy system cost — is set to expire at the end of next year (2016). That amounts to a 30% price increase on new solar after that date.
WHAT ALL THIS MEANS FOR HOMEOWNERS Homeowners who move forward in the next six months are guaranteed the best deals: • Greatest savings compared to the power company • Lowest prices on solar hardware — costs on materials and labor will increase • Fastest delivery times for installation — installation backlogs will happen • 30% solar tax credit guaranteed • 20-year guarantee to zero-out your power bills with solar
Don’t let this great opportunity pass you by. The best time to go solar is RIGHT NOW! Call Stellar Solar today for your free, no obligation quote and remember: the sooner you go solar, the sooner you start saving!
Michael Powers, Co-Founder, Stellar Solar
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THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY
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MAY 28-JUNE 3, 2015
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