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JUNE 4-10, 2015 Vol. 16 No. 39

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PAGE TWO • JUNE 4-10, 2015

Cuyamaca College Lauds Military Veterans RANCHO SAN DIEGO ­— Many of the military veterans who will be graduating from Cuyamaca College on Thursday have faced challenges during their transition from service member to student, but perhaps none as difficult as Ruth Creen-Boulware. After more than 20 years in the workforce, including a four-year stint in the Navy during the ‘80s, CreenBoulware returned to college in 2012 at the urging of her husband. He died in a motorcycle crash during her first year of studies, and Creen-Boulware nearly dropped out. She returned to Cuyamaca College, and will be graduating this week with an associate degree in social work, earning a 3.9 grade-point average. At a ceremony Friday honoring 51 graduating veterans, she was recognized as the veteran graduating with the highest GPA. “The people here at Cuyamaca are just amazing – this college provides the best help you could possibly want,” she said. Creen-Boulware is heading to San Diego State University in the fall to major in social work and hopes to have a career helping the elderly.

See CUYAMACA COLLEGE LAUDS VETS, p6

EL CAJON — The recent East County Career Expo at Cuyamaca College has resulted in at least 113 anticipated hires and lined up more than 80 interviews for job-seekers, according to a survey of employers who attended the May 20 event. “I was blown away by the numbers,” said Kate Miller, a career and technical education, or CTE, specialist at the college. Miller joined forces with Cindy Morrin, director of the college’s career center and Susan Roberts-Egley from the East County Career Center to organize the Expo. The event drew 52 employers and more than 160 job-seekers from both Cuyamaca and Grossmont colleges, as well as the public. “This is an important part of what we do. Job seekers and employers -- this is a connection our college is obligated to make,” Wei Zhou, interim Cuyamaca College president, said about the college’s role in the event. “For many of our students, getting a job is the culmination of the hard work they’ve accomplished in the classroom, while for others, it’s an opportunity to gain work experience while attending college. For employers, it is a great way to find motivated, dependable workers.”

Ion Moe for The East County Herald

Graduate Ruth Creen-Boulward, center, is flanked by friends Cecilia Endita (left) and Erica Fletcher at a Cuyamaca College ceremony Friday recognizing graduating veterans.

Over 100 Attend Unveiling of 2015 S.D. Legends Exhibit LEMON GROVE — San Diego County Library celebrated Older Americans Month by honoring San Diego elders who serve as a testament to the value of hard work, spiritual integrity, and commitment to others. The 2015 San Diego Legends art and photography exhibit launched with an opening reception on Friday, May 29 at the Lemon Grove Branch. A partnership with the County of San Diego’s Aging and Independence Services department, this award-winning project is comprised of painted portraits by local artist Mona Mills, photographs by Library Director José Aponte, and impact statements about five local elders who lead by example, written by the library’s Deputy Director Susan Moore. Approximately 110 community members attended the May 29th opening, which included an introduction to the Legends and their stories as well as music by Richard Favale and traditional Filipino dances by the County of San Diego’s Filipino-American Employees’ Association. “This collective of individuals demonstrate that people from all walks of life can, with a clear sense of mission and purpose, positively impact their neighbors, our region, and the world,” said Library Director José Aponte.

This year’s Legends are:

• Aurora Cudal: A bridge builder, community organizer, spiritual leader, and advocate for social justice. At 81 years old, Cudal is still actively engaged in the community, currently serving as Chairman of the National Filipino organization, mentoring future generations, and is widely recognized as a columnist for local Fili-

From left: Robert Alvarez, Jackie Gmach, José Aponte, John Howard, Aurora Cudal, Cecil Steppe, Mona Mills; photos of each Legend with their portrait are available upon request pino newspapers. • John Howard: A record-setting athlete who leads by example; an Olympian and Ironman champion with a commitment to doing things that have not been done before. Now, at age 67, Howard is stronger than he was 25 years ago. His goal is to inspire athletes of all ages and help others reach their goals. • Robert Alvarez: A teacher and a social activist devoted to mentoring the next generation of Latino leaders. Alvarez brought the story of the Lemon Grove Incident – a lawsuit between his father and the Board of Trustees of the Lemon Grove School District regarding segregation – to the forefront by writing articles that resulted in a film and national dialog. He is currently a Professor Emeritus at the University of California at San Diego and serves as the first Chicano to be President of the Society for Applied Anthropology. • Jackie Gmach: A community builder and a leader of

culture. She is committed to teaching and sharing cultural discovery. She has served as the Cultural Programming Director at the Lawrence Family Jewish Community Center for 18 years. • Cecil Steppe: A courageous conversationalist who believes in the value of hard work and self-sufficiency. He led the Board of Governors that helped turn Gompers Academy into a high-achieving school that has been recognized as a national model. As a result, the school has had a 100% graduation rate over the past 3 years. “Stand on my shoulders,” said Cecil Steppe at the reception. “But stand for something.” The San Diego Legends project garnered an Achievement Award from the National Association of Counties in 2014. The exhibit will rotate to the El Cajon Branch (201 E Douglas Ave) in August. For more information, visit www.sdcl. org/legends or contact your local library.

On The Cover EL CAJON — East County Chamber members Craig MacDonald and Mo Shinn enjoy the annual Grip it & Rip it Gold Tourney at the beautiful Sycuan Resort. Cover photo: Jay Renard / The East County Herald Cover design: Steve Hamann / The East County Herald

See more on Page 8, P9, and at www.echerald.com


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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: editor@echerald.com

So Cal Focus with Thomas D. Elias

PAGE FOUR • JUNE 4-10, 2015

Stadium Projects a Test for CEQA Changes

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Political News Briefs Senator Anderson’s Legislation Protecting California Veteran Halls Passes the Senate Floor STATE CAPITOL — Recentlythe California State Senate passed SB 2 authored by Senator Joel Anderson (R-Alpine) with a vote of 39-0, moving the bill into the Assembly in advance of last Friday’s house of origin deadline. Veteran service organizations, such as the American Legion and Veterans of Foreign Wars, are non-profit, Cong ressionally-char tered organizations that are allowed property tax exemptions under California Statute for properties they own. However, many veteran halls are not receiving the property tax exemptions for portions of the property that have social purposes due to confusion over a current state statute. This is leading many halls to run a deficit and even shut down. Given their non-profit status and enormous societal benefits, these veteran organizations are rightly exempted from certain tax requirements. In California, however, veteran halls have not all been granted the full standing they deserve. This legislation provides that local assessors cannot deny the welfare exemption on property owned by veteran’s organizations. “We owe a great deal to our brave veterans. Ensuring a place in their communities for support and to acclimate back to civilian life is vital to recognizing the sacrifice and appreciating the service of these

men and women,” said Senator Anderson. “This legislation will protect these veteran organizations from an onerous tax burden and ensure the continued operation of veteran halls.”

Congresswoman Susan Davis Introduces Bill to Expand Access to Early Education WASHINGTON –— As the view of early education as a national priority continues to grow, Congresswoman Susan Davis (D-San Diego) introduced legislation to provide access to Pre-K education for low- and middle-income families. The EARLY Act (Expanded Access to Real Learning for our Young Act) would set up partnership between states and the federal government to make Pre-K education available to millions of children at no cost. “The argument for universal Pre-K is not just a moral imperative – it’s also good science and economics,” said Davis, a senior member of the House Committee on Education and the Workforce. “Kids who receive high-quality early education are more likely to achieve success in both school and life. The research shows they’re more likely to graduate high school, earn higher pay, and live more productive lives.”

The EARLY Act would: Permit each 4-year old child in participating states to enroll in the Pre-K program, which would be free to families at 400

percent of the poverty level. At this level, many middle class families – many not able to afford a quality Pre-K program because they are struggling to make ends meet or living in cities with a high cost of living – would be able to enroll their 4-year olds. Cap the classroom size at 20 children per teacher. Ensure student ratios are no greater than 10 to one (teacher plus teacher aide). Set teacher salaries at those comparable to teachers at public K-12 schools in the state. Require the state to maintain a level of minimum parental engagement in their child’s program. Establish a funding partnership between the federal government and the states, with the federal share of the grant under the law not exceeding 75 percent. Today, only 69 percent of four-year-old American children are enrolled in early childhood education programs. That troubling statistic places the United States near the bottom (26th) in terms of access to prekindergarten among our advanced country peers. In our modern global economy, that means many American children start behind when they can least afford to. Extensive research into early education has determined that a quality program not only improves academic success of the student but it reduces the potential for future involvement in crime. The EARLY Act has been endorsed by the National Centers for Families Learning and the National Association of Elementary School Principals.

eform of the California Environmental Quality Act has become a mantra for many California politicians over the last several years, all the way up to Gov. Jerry Brown, who found himself frustrated by CEQA at times during his years as mayor of Oakland. But one person’s “reform” can sometimes be another’s disaster, and California may be about to find out what CEQA reform could really mean. The arenas for this are two medium-sized Los Angeles area cities, Inglewood and Carson, both with ambitions to become somewhat like Arlington, Texas, the not-quite-Dallas home of the Dallas Cowboys football team. Local officials in both cities, drooling over the potential of revenue that might come from hosting National Football League teams like the current St. Louis Rams, Oakland Raiders and San Diego Chargers, are going full steam ahead on two stadium proposals. Inglewood’s would be built by a development team headed by Rams owner Stan Kroenke, the other by a joint venture of the sometime rival Raiders and Chargers. Even if both billion-dollar-plus stadia win eventual civic approvals (both are well on their way), it’s almost inconceivable both could be built. Their sites are only about 10 miles apart, both only a short hop from the already super-congested I-405 San Diego Freeway that runs past the Los Angeles International Airport. Who would make that choice, if it comes, and how that choice might be made are still unknowns. These are the classic projects for which CEQA was designed. The 1970s-era act, signed by then-Gov. Ronald Reagan, requires a detailed environmental impact report (EIR) for almost all major projects. But none will be needed for either of these two gigantic projects because of a “reform” quietly introduced by the state Supreme Court last August, before Brown’s latest two appointees were seated. As originally written, CEQA allowed exceptions to the EIR requirement if local voters approve ballot measures okaying projects. A 1996 vote, for example, allowed the San Francisco Giants’ AT&T Park to move forward without an EIR. But the new court ruling allows city councils to outright adopt, with no popular vote, local initiatives that have already qualified for the ballot. Projects involved don’t need EIRs. Both big stadia now on the drawing boards employed this loophole (er, reform) and construction on one, or both, could begin as early as next winter with no input at all from local voters, other than those who signed petitions. Both development groups spent a total of no more than $2.5 million to qualify the local initiatives in their relatively small cities, compared with potential costs of $100 million or more if they’d been forced to do EIRs. Meanwhile, whatever air pollution, traffic, economic or other difficulties and benefits the presence of one or both stadia might mean for surrounding cities like Los Angeles, Torrance, Hermosa Beach, Manhattan Beach, El Segundo, Hawthorne and other points only slightly farther away will simply happen. No one will quantify the effects of the projects, either during the construction phase or as they draw huge crowds for football games, concerts and other events. Nor will the effects of other commercial and residential development tied to them be known ahead of time. Yes, CEQA has been used many times by folks with not-in-mybackyard mentalities to stymie developments that might have been constructive. But CEQA has also prevented many potentially destructive projects, and mitigated potential damage from thousands of other projects that did get built, but somewhat differently than initially proposed. Few would argue that AT&T Park has had a mostly positive influence on its Mission Bay area of San Francisco, but that project was fully debated before the voters before it was built. Not so for these new stadia, thanks to the state’s highest court. Over more than 40 years, CEQA has become a tradition, like it or not. What’s going on now may turn into a classic example of what can happen when people throw out a tradition. Often they discover why that tradition became established in the first place. One thing for sure: Californians will soon know the full effects, good or bad, of the change the state Supreme Court made to the CEQA tradition. The hope here is that it’s all positive, but no one really knows, and that may lead to many unforeseen problems.

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

To Your

From The Geezer’s Mailbag

PAGE FIVE • JUNE 4-10, 2015

Living with MS with Dee Dean

QA

. Are hallucinations reason enough to see a doctor? .Hallucinations can be a symptom of a variety

of problems—both physical and mental. They can be caused by schizophrenia, dementia, depression, Parkinson’s disease, stroke, fever, drugs, and alcohol. You should see a doctor immediately about this symptom. Visual loss is a common cause of hallucinations, too. About one in ten people with vision problems has hallucinations. It is suspected that this phenomenon is under-reported because victims fear they are losing their minds and don’t want their doctors to know. Complex hallucinations among people with vision loss is called Charles Bonnet Syndrome (CBS). Charles Bonnet was a Swiss philosopher. In 1760, he described this condition in his blind grandfather. These hallucinations can strike at any age, but usually affect seniors. The most likely reason that the syndrome affects the elderly is the prevalence of visual problems in this age group. The common conditions leading to CBS are age-related macular degeneration, glaucoma and cataract. . Does it have to be very cold outside to get hypothermia? . You don’t need a frosty winter day to suffer from hypothermia. Hypothermia occurs when your body doesn’t maintain a normal temperature, which is about 98.6 degrees Fahrenheit. When your core temperature drops to 95 degrees, you are suffering from hypothermia, which can be lethal. You can get hypothermia in an air-conditioned environment. It can strike you if you are soaked in the rain on a cool, windy day, or if you fall into chilly water. Water colder than 70 F can begin to cause hypothermia quickly. People older than 65 years are especially vulnerable to hypothermia because they tend to suffer from illnesses or take medications that interfere with regulating body temperature. Also, older adults often produce less body heat because of a slower metabolism and less physical activity. Seniors make up about half of the annual fatalities from hypothermia in the United States. Low body temperature impairs the brain, so hypothermia is especially dangerous because its victims may not know they’re in trouble. Severe hypothermia eventually leads to cardiac and respiratory failure, then death. Hypothermia comes on gradually. Shivering is a common and obvious sign. Shivering is a natural response that increases muscle cell activity and generates heat. But, shivering alone does not mean you have hypothermia. Healthcare professionals recommend looking for “umbles,” too. These are stumbles, mumbles, fumbles and grumbles. Watch for these specific symptoms: confusion or sleepiness; slowed, slurred speech; shallow breathing; weak pulse or low blood pressure; changes in behavior such as apathy; change in appearance such as pale skin; poor body control or slow reaction times. . Do you have any suggestions for what to do in a fire? . Seniors face the highest risk of perishing in a fire because their senses don’t detect danger as easily as they used to, and they don’t move quickly to escape during an emergency. Here are some general fire-emergency recommendations: • If you must exit through smoke, crawl under it (smoke rises). • Cover your mouth and nose with a moist towel or an article of clothing to protect yourself from dangerous fumes. • Always touch closed doors; if they are warm, don’t open them. Don’t touch doorknobs. • If your clothing is on fire, drop to the floor and roll to extinguish flames. • Avoid elevators; use stairs or fire escapes.

QA

Full Service Salon

QA

Ask The Healthy Geezer a question at: fred@healthygeezer.com

Missing Link Found Between Brain, Immune System; Major Disease Implications

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n a stunning discovery that overturns decades of textbook teaching, researchers at the University of Virginia School of Medicine have determined that the brain is directly connected to the immune system by vessels previously thought not to exist. That such vessels could have escaped detection when the lymphatic system has been so thoroughly mapped throughout the body is surprising on its own, but the true significance of the discovery lies in the effects it could have on the study and treatment of neurological diseases ranging from Autism to Alzheimer’s disease to Multiple Sclerosis (MS). “Instead of asking, ‘How do we study the immune response of the brain?’ ‘Why do Multiple Sclerosis patients have the immune attacks?’ Now we can approach this mechanistically. Because the brain is like every other tissue connected to the peripheral immune system through meningeal lymphatic vessels,” said Jonathan Kipnis, PhD, professor in the UVA

roscience, described his reaction to the discovery by Kipnis’ lab: “The first time these guys showed me the basic result, I just said one sentence: ‘They’ll have to change the textbooks.’ There has never been a lymphatic system for the central nervous system, and it was very clear from that first singular observation -- and they’ve done many studies since then to bolster the finding -- that it will fundamentally change the way people look at the central nervous system’s relationship with the immune system.” Even Kipnis was skeptical initially. “I really did not believe there are structures in the body that we are not aware of. I thought the body was mapped,” he said. “I thought that these discoveries ended somewhere around the middle of the last century. But apparently they have not.”

‘Very Well Hidden’

The discovery was made possible by the work of Antoine Louveau, PhD, a postdoctoral fellow in Kipnis’ lab. The vessels were detected after Lou-

Maps of the lymphatic system: old (left) and updated to reflect UVA’s discovery. Credit: University of Virginia Health System Department of Neuroscience and director of UVA’s Center for Brain Immunology and Glia (BIG). “It changes entirely the way we perceive the neuroimmune interaction. We always perceived it before as something esoteric that can’t be studied. But now we can ask mechanistic questions.” “We believe that for every neurological disease that has an immune component to it, these vessels may play a major role,” Kipnis said. “Hard to imagine that these vessels would not be involved in a [neurological] disease with an immune component.”

New Discovery in Human Body

Kevin Lee, PhD, chairman of the UVA Department of Neu-

veau developed a method to mount a mouse’s meninges -- the membranes covering the brain -- on a single slide so that they could be examined as a whole. “It was fairly easy, actually,” he said. “There was one trick: We fixed the meninges within the skullcap, so that the tissue is secured in its physiological condition, and then we dissected it. If we had done it the other way around, it wouldn’t have worked.” After noticing vessel-like patterns in the distribution of immune cells on his slides, he tested for lymphatic vessels and there they were. The impossible existed. The soft-spoken Louveau recalled the moment: “I called Jony [Kipnis] to the microscope and I said, ‘I think we have something.’”

ddean@echerald.com As to how the brain’s lymphatic vessels managed to escape notice all this time, Kipnis described them as “very well hidden” and noted that they follow a major blood vessel down into the sinuses, an area difficult to image. “It’s so close to the blood vessel, you just miss it,” he said. “If you don’t know what you’re after, you just miss it.” “Live imaging of these vessels was crucial to demonstrate their function, and it would not be possible without collaboration with Tajie Harris,” Kipnis noted. Harris, a PhD, is an assistant professor of neuroscience and a member of the BIG center. Kipnis also saluted the “phenomenal” surgical skills of Igor Smirnov, a research associate in the Kipnis lab whose work was critical to the imaging success of the study.

Alzheimer’s, Autism, MS and Beyond

The unexpected presence of the lymphatic vessels raises a tremendous number of questions that now need answers, both about the workings of the brain and the diseases that plague it. For example, take Alzheimer’s disease. “In Alzheimer’s, there are accumulations of big protein chunks in the brain,” Kipnis said. “We think they may be accumulating in the brain because they’re not being efficiently removed by these vessels.” He noted that the vessels look different with age, so the role they play in aging is another avenue to explore. And there’s an enormous array of other neurological diseases, from autism to MS, that must be reconsidered in light of the presence of something science insisted did not exist. Source: University of Virginia Health System


COMMUNITY Matters PAGE SIX • JUNE 4-10, 2015

Real Matters in

H

REAL ESTATE

Windows

Dirty windows are instantly noticed by first-time visitors and potential buyers. Cleaning your windows inside and out will add a sense of freshness to your home. Clean windows welcome in more natural light that illuminates the room and

makes the home feel new. A deep cleaning of your windows will definitely be noticed by homebuyers.

Countertops

No one likes a dirty kitchen. Starting with the countertops, a thorough wiping before any open house or walk-through is necessary. Sweep and mop the floors until they sparkle! Potential buyers will focus on these two kitchen features so make sure they are clean at all times.

Outdated Appliances

Outdated appliances, especially in your kitchen, turn off most homebuyers. Invest a little money into your home sale by swapping that hideous appliance for a more modern and sleek version. What’s another way to update a kitchen in a flash? Paint the cabinetry for a fraction of the cost for new cabinetry and the update will be tremendous.

It’s all About Lighting

The more light, the better. A well-lit room appears larger and gives buyers the impression that you aren’t trying to

hide anything by having poor lighting. You may even see more offers trickle in just by turning on the lights.

Small Honey-Do’s

Selling your home with a list of chores attached to it is not the smartest approach to a fast home sale. Instead of leaving quick fixes to the new homeowners coming in, make inexpensive repairs to areas such as landscaping and interior painting so that these factors don’t lose you a home sale. The process of selling a home can be stressful. With simple things such as a small chore or a little deep cleaning, your house will be closer to being sold than you might even realize. Address these overlooked home areas and make a difference at your next open house.

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

CUYAMACA COLLEGE LAUDS VETS, cont’d from p.2

This is the third year that Cuyamaca College has held a recognition ceremony for veterans, part of the college’s outreach efforts. Veterans services counselor Osvaldo Torres said that as more veterans leave the service with the United States’ drawdown in the Middle East, community colleges can anticipate growing numbers of former military personnel enrolling. At Cuyamaca and Grossmont colleges, the number of veterans receiving degrees or certificates has nearly doubled over the past five years, from a little over 100 in 2010-2011 to just under 200 this academic year. Research shows that veteran students at the two East County colleges typically outperform their classmates in succeeding in and completing their coursework. In addition to certification for education benefits provided through the federal Department of Veterans Affairs, both colleges provide counseling and student clubs tailored to veterans. Resource centers are also in place where they have access to peer support, study areas, financial aid resources and referrals to outside agencies. Veterans who have left the service within four years

are offered priority registration for the college classes they need. Governing Board member Edwin Hiel told the crowd that the district is committed to helping veterans reach their academic goals and events like the recognition ceremony are important to send a message of support. “Indeed, you are greatly on our radar,” he said. “We recognize the challenges that veterans face and I know that the colleges have a keen interest in making sure that we provide for you the necessary support that you need to be able to celebrate your accomplishments as you are tonight.” The ceremony’s guest speaker, retired Marine Corps Lt. Col. Joe Biggers, noted that today’s veterans receive more public support than when he served three tours of duty in the Vietnam War, earning the Silver Star and two Purple Heart medals. “I am happy the public is recognizing the sacrifices you have made from constant deployments,” Biggers said. “You have achieved a milestone in your life that some of us today wish we had.” Also speaking Friday was Tommy Marquez, veterans caseworker for Congressman

EVERYDAY with PastorLIFE Drew

G

A Day in the Life of Jesus the Messiah with Jeff Campbell

Little Things Buyers Notice, But Sellers Don’t ow often do we stand in awe to unexplored territory? It’s f a s c i n at i n g , new, and different than what we know. Imagine walking through someone’s home for the first time—the feel, look, and scent of the house is different than yours. When we explore new territories and new homes, we are aware and keen to all the intricate details of this neverbefore-seen home. If you are in the process of selling a house, remember that your buyers are alert and aware to every detail of your home from top to bottom. You’d be surprised by the overlooked areas that make buyers cringe as they explore your house for sale.

Wisdom for

Duncan Hunter, who presented each of the graduates congressional commendations. The Cuyamaca College alum also thanked veterans counselor Torres for providing advice that he said was critical to his getting his job with the congressman. Marquez said that as he neared graduation, the counselor urged him to take the few additional classes needed to obtain two degrees and it was that accomplishment that gave him the edge over others chasing the same job. Closing Friday’s ceremony was Marsha Gable, dean of counseling services, who urged graduates to be bold and willing to take chances in future endeavors. “You were bold in taking that first step when you enlisted,” she said. “You were bold when you took your first step to go to college. Continue to work hard, to be a great American and a great contributor to our community. Continue to take more risks – there should be nothing you are afraid to do. You bring a degree of leadership, commitment and camaraderie every place you go. So go on and dream big. We have equipped you well for your future. Just trust yourself and keep going.”

PART IX

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 turn our attention to an event that was repeated many times in the short time Jesus walked this earth; it was the controversy over the Sabbath day as recorded for us in the Gospel of Mark. Mark 2:2328 “Now it happened that He went through the grain fields on the Sabbath; and as they went His disciples began to pluck the heads of grain. And the Pharisees said to Him, “Look, why do they do what is not lawful on the Sabbath?” But He said to them, “Have you never read what David did when he was in need and hungry, he and those with him: how he went into the house of God in the days of Abiathar the high priest, and ate the showbread, which is not lawful to eat, except for the priests, and also gave some to those who were with him?” And He said to them, “The Sabbath was made for man, and not man for the Sabbath. Therefore the Son of Man is also Lord of the Sabbath.” As previously stated, this “seemingly controversy” over the Sabbath would be presented often to Jesus. The reasons for this were multiple. First and foremost, the religious leaders of Jesus’ day, (the priests; Pharisees; Scribes; and others) had made the Sabbath to be something God never intended it to be. In our text, Jesus sets them straight on the intended purpose of the Sabbath, “The Sabbath was made for man, and not man for the Sabbath. Therefore the Son of Man is also Lord of the Sabbath.” Like many of the rites and rituals of the Jews (even those that God had ordained) the religious leaders had turned them into something God never intended. The rite of Circumcision was another. God instituted the rite of Circumcision as a ‘sign’ of His covenant between Him and the Jews (Genesis 17:9-14). The rite of circumcision was also intended to point the Jews and really all of mankind, of our need to have our heart circumcised for all the heart of man is by nature (fallen sinful nature) hard toward God. The religious made it into a mark of their own righteousness and trusted that if they had this they were automatically ‘right’ with God. Let us now return to our text. Jesus makes reference to an event that occurred with David in the Old Testament. When David and his men were on the run from King Saul who had put a contract out on David, they came to the place where the Ark of the Covenant; Table of Showbread and other of the furnishings for the Tabernacle were. Because they were hungry (they had physical need) the priest Abiathar gave them the bread that was on the Table of Showbread. This bread was to be eaten by the priests but since David and his men had need, it was given to them. Simply put, man’s need (not lusts, wants, desires) superseded that which was originally intended. I want to draw you attention to the verses that follow our text. Mark 3:1-6 “And He entered the synagogue again, and a man was there who had a withered hand. So they watched Him closely, whether He would heal him on the Sabbath, so that they might accuse Him. And He said to the man who had the withered hand, “Step forward.” Then He said to them, “Is it lawful on the Sabbath to do good or to do evil, to save life or to kill?” But they kept silent. And when He had looked around at them with anger, being grieved by the hardness of their hearts, He said to the man, “Stretch out your hand.” And he stretched it out, and his hand was restored as whole as the other. Then the Pharisees went out and immediately plotted with the Herodians against Him, how they might destroy Him.” We do not know if these events occurred the same day of our text or some days afterward, but what we do know and see is how the religious were so bent on keeping “their” understanding of the Sabbath that they were willing (or not willing) that this poor man with the withered hand to be healed on the Sabbath. Worse yet, because Jesus did ‘upset’ their idea of the Sabbath, they would begin to plot and plan on how they could murder the “Lord of the Sabbath”. Drew Macintyre is associate pastor of Calvary Chapel of Alpine and can be reached at 619-445-2589, or ccalpinemac@gmail.com


JUNE 4-10, 2015

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

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Guests must be at least 18 years of age to enter. Guests must be at least 21 years of age to drink alcoholic beverages. Guests under 18 years of age are permitted in The Buffet only, but must be accompanied by an adult. Please play responsibly. For help with problem gambling, call 800.426.2537. Copyright 2015 Viejas Enterprises

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THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

PAGE EIGHT

JUNE 4-10, 2015

San Diego Eas

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Jay Renard/ See more photo

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DINING Mediterraneo Restaurant & Grill 619.445.9902 Monday - Friday 11am - 9:30pm Saturday & Sunday 9am - 9:30pm

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ALPINE CLEANERS

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

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LP Daniel Engineers & Contractors 619.445.0065 Vita Luna Boutique 619.445.5756

Studio B 619.722.1313 Monday - Saturday 9am - 8pm


JUNE 4-10, 2015

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

st County Chamber

and Rip It!

y 26 • Sycuan Resort

/East County Herald os at www.echerald.com

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PAGE TEN

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

La Mesa

Flag Day Parade Saturday, May 20 • La Mesa Village

Jay Renard/The East County Herald See more photos at www.echerald.com

JUNE 4-10, 2015


JUNE 4-10, 2015

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

Your YourCommunity CommunityCalendar Calendar The El Cajon Valley Host Lions Clubs 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 Saturday, June 13 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 two tickets. The next step up is to Gold for $500 and four tickets and finally Platinum for $1000 and six 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. Contact Chairman and President Ray Ridlon at 619-997-4739 for more information.

PAGE ELEVEN

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

editor@echerald.com for consideration.

The El Cajon Valley Host Lions Club’s

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

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

editor@echerald.com

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 volunteer@sandiegoriver.org

for consideration.

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

PAGE TWELVE

SDSUwithBEAT Steve Dolan

UP AGAINST ITBuska with S.

I

OLLI at SDSU Receives $1 Million Endowment

Calling up your car keys

sn’t it neat, you can call up your phone when you lose it? You have to have an accomplice nearby, with her phone securely in hand; if you’re alone - well, you’re out of luck. You just called your sister ten minutes ago. Your cell has to be somewhere in the house, but where? On the chair by the door? Nope. Maybe you left it in the bathroom. What? You never take your phone in the bathroom? Remember that time you were expecting a call from your cable provider? Ha! Gotcha! But it isn’t there, either. Luck’s with you – you’re son’s in his room, firmly attached to his iPhone. He calls your cell and sure enough, the musical notes “ching-ching” merrily as you follow them to the TV room, dig down deep into the sofa cushions and – cell phone found! How come you can’t do this with your car keys? You promised to meet your cousin at ten and it’s nine forty-five and your keys aren’t where they’re s’posed to be and if you could call them up… You can’t. Sorry. Technology has only advanced so far – no calling your car keys. The TV ads show all these amazing things you can do: you can watch your dog play in the yard while you’re at work twenty miles away; you can turn off the lights you left on this morning; you can see if your teenage daughter’s car is

still in the driveway so you can call and tell her she’s going to be late to school. But you can’t call up your car keys. Darn! Now you’re going to have to think. Think where you last had them. Think where in the house you’ve been since you got out of the car last night. Think where you sometimes leave them when you’re not remembering to put them on the entryway table like you always do. Whew! Too much thinking! Eventually you’ll find your keys because it’s too much bother to not find them – and expensive. Those keys don’t come cheap – they’re like little computers with their remote opening, closing and locking of doors. Well, if car keys are like little computers, why can’t you call them up with your cell? Don’t ask me. I’m not a cyber guru. Except, if I were to take a guess, I’d say it’s for one of two reasons: either there’s not enough Consumer Demand, or more likely, those cyber techs never lose their car keys. Okay, I don’t believe that last part, either. And what about that lost sock of yours? If you could call up your socks – have a special ringtone for them – you wouldn’t have to dig through the dirty laundry looking for that sock with the brown and green stripes. How about you tech gurus following up on that? I’m sure you’ve lost a matching sock now and then.

A

Just insert a tiny computer chip with an assigned phone number in the toe – or the heel – of all your socks and off we go! Sock’s ringing, under the bed, right where you left it last week. And glasses! They would be easy to put a chip in. No, not drinking glasses… those are always in the cupboard or the dishwasher and if you lose one, there are always more sitting around. But eyeglasses, sunglasses – that’s a whole different story. You’re at Hard Rock Café and about to pay the bill but your hundred dollar sunglasses aren’t on the table where you left them and it’s too dark in here to see if they fell to the floor. If you could call them up and hear them ringing, you’d find them – right there on top of your head where you pushed them when you walked in. We really only need one chip. We can Velcro it onto whatever we’re planning to lose. A word of caution, however: better give it a phone number you can’t forget.

Buska is an author, columnist and long-time resident of East County. Send e-mail to Sheila at 4smbrks@gmail.com and visit her website www.smile-breaks.com

n enthusiastic group of more than 100 members, prospective members, instructors, and friends of the Osher Lifelong Learning Institute (OLLI) at SDSU assembled at the university’s Parma Payne Goodall Alumni Center recently to celebrate the Institute’s 10th anniversary. During the festivities, SDSU President Elliot Hirshman announced that OLLI at SDSU had received a $1 million endowment from The Bernard Osher Foundation. “We are deeply grateful to Bernie Osher, Mary Bitterman and the entire staff of The Bernard Osher Foundation for their extremely generous support of the Osher Lifelong Learning Institute at San Diego State,” said Hirshman. “Through their endowment support, San Diego State will provide opportunities for lifelong learning and enrichment to members of our community in perpetuity.” The Bernard Osher Foundation currently supports 119 Osher Lifelong Learning Institutes on university and college campuses across the country, with at least one grantee in each of the 50 states and the District of Columbia. The Osher Lifelong Learning Institute at SDSU’s courses are offered through the College of Extended Studies (CES), and the Institute is operated by CES staff and supported by OLLI volunteers, including an advisory board and four committees.

“The Bernard Osher Foundation is delighted to recognize the accomplishments of the Osher Lifelong Learning Institute at San Diego State University with this endowment gift,” said Mary Bitterman, president of The Bernard Osher Foundation. “We applaud the Institute’s dedicated volunteers and staff — as well as the leadership of the University — for developing such an exceptional educational program.” In fall 2004, the Osher Lifelong Learning Institute at SDSU was established with the support of The Bernard Osher Foundation and six founding advisory board members. It has grown from offering seven courses to 16 members in its first semester to now providing 145 classes annually to nearly 700 members, with feedback and support from more than 20 member volunteers serving on the institute’s four committees and/ or advisory board. “Osher keeps students intellectually engaged and challenges us to keep growing and learning new things,” said Dee Quashnock, an OLLI member. Many SDSU faculty and those from other universities are among the instructors, lecturing on a wide variety of subjects including history, theatre, world affairs, literature, political science, cultural studies, and creative arts. For more information about OLLI, call 619-594-2863, email osher@mail.sdsu.edu or visit www.neverstoplear ning.net/ osher.

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 BIZ with Rick Griffin Sophie’s Gallery hosting juried art exhibition

table entity dedicated to addressing California’s growing housing affordability crisis. For more information on the golf tournament, call PSAR at (619) 579-0333, or Sophie’s Gallery, an art program of St. Madeleine visit www.psar.org. Sophie’s Center (SMSC), an El Cajon-based, non-profit organization serving adults with developmental disabilities, is inviting local artists to participate in “Bountiful Art,” a juried exhibition. Expressing community through art is the theme for the exhibition. El Cajon resident Ashley Weaver has rejoined J. WalDeadline for entries is June 30. Artists are allowed to cher Communications, a San Diego public relations submit up to five pieces of original and for-sale work, firm, as an account coordinator. She started at Walno reproduction prints. Costs to submit entries range cher as an intern. After her internship, Jean Walcher from $25 for one entry to $65 for five entries. Prizes hired Weaver as an assistant. Later, Weaver left to join include $500 for best of show, $300 for second place and KCD PR and now has rejoined Walcher. Weaver gradu$200 for third place. Entries will be judged by Chris- ated from San Diego State University with a journaltine Knoke, director of exhibitions and chief curator, ism degree. Mingei International Museum. The exhibit will run Aug. 7 to 31 at Sophie’s Gallery, 109 Rea Ave., El Cajon. For more information, call (619) 593-2205, or email sophiesgallery@stmsc.org, or www.stmsc.org. SMSC serves more than 400 adults with developmental disabilities, including autism, Down syndrome and cereAdam Day, assistant tribal manager for the Sycuan bral palsy. Band of the Kumeyaay Nation, has been reappointed by Gov. Jerry Brown to an eight-year term on the California State University Board of Trustees. He has served as one of the 25 trustees since 2004. He also recently served as chairman of San Diego Mayor Kevin Faulconer’s Citizens’ Stadium Advisory The Pacific Southwest Association of Realtors, a Group, a nine-member group that examined ways to 2,000-member trade group for San Diego-area realtors, build a new stadium for the San Diego Chargers. will hold its 40th annual fundraising golf tournament Day has a long history in government, politics and starting at 8 a.m. on Friday, June 5, at Cottonwood Golf public relations. Prior to joining Sycuan, Day served Course, 3121 Willow Glen Road, El Cajon. Cost to play as vice president and general manager for NCG Porter is $125 per player, which includes green fees, cart, box Novelli from 2000 to 20002. In that capacity he managed lunch and dinner. Proceeds from the golf tournament a number of campaigns for leading San Diego compawill benefit the California Association of Realtors’ nies. He also worked at the Flannery Group from 1999 Housing Affordability Fund (HAF). HAF is a chari- to 2000 and chief of staff in San Diego County Supervi-

El Cajon resident rejoins PR agency

Sycuan’s Adam Day reappointed as CSU trustee

Realtors to host 40th annual golf tournament at Cottonwood

JUNE 4-10, 2015

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.

sor Dianne Jacob’s office from 1996 to 1999, and senior policy advisor from 1993 to 1995. Throughout his career, Day has served on dozens of boards and committees and currently sits on the Del Mar Fair Board, the San Diego County Planning Commission, Century Club of San Diego, Indian Gaming Local Benefit Committee, and the San Diego County Fire Mitigation Committee.

Radio broadcasters supporting nonprofit for Steele Canyon student The San Diego Radio Broadcasters Association (SDRBA) is supporting the Eric Paredes Save a Life Foundation, which was founded in honor of the Steele Canyon High School sophomore who passed away from sudden cardiac arrest (SCA) at age 15 in 2009. SDRBA is coordinating a special nonprofit advertising campaign this year on its 29 member stations. The spots, voiced by Kathleen Bade, Fox 5 San Diego anchor, are promoting free SCA screenings for high school athletes. It’s believe that high school athletes are among the most vulnerable for SCAs. The SCA screenings, conducted by volunteer cardiologists, nurses, techs and support staff, consist of an electrocardiogram and, if needed an echocardiogram. It takes less than 30 minutes and is painless and noninvasive (no needles or x-ray exposure). Overseeing the screenings is the foundation’s medical director, Dr. John Rogers, a Scripps cardiologist, who was recognized nationally by Parent Heart Watch as a 2014 Hero for Young Hearts and as a Healthcare Champion in San Diego. The next screening will be held Sunday, June 14, at Rancho Bernardo High School. For details, visit www. sandiegoradio.com.


JUNE 4-10, 2015

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

PAGE THIRTEEN

Walking Shield, Inc. 5th Annual Golf Tournament

Barona Creek Golf Club in Lakeside, CA

Monday, June 22, 2015 10 a.m. Shotgun Start Walking Shield, Inc. is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization Serving American Indian Families Since 1986 Proceeds to benefit American Indian Scholarships and other educational services For further information and registration materials please contact: Phone: (949) 639-0472 Email: info@walkingshield.org www.walkingshield.org


BILLBOARD

CITY SOBRIQUETS

The San Diego County Herald PAGE FOURTEEN • JUNE 4-10, 2015

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.

East County

Est. 1998

COMMUNITY YARD SALE

CLASSIFIED

A STEAL OF A DEAL! THIRD ANNUAL Beautiful Yamaha Baby COMMUNITY YARD Grand Piano. ExcelPlace your Classified or Announcement Ad with the East County Herald News for only $5.00 for SALE! three lines per week. (Approx. 35 characters per line) - $2.00 per line after the first three. Add $5 for lent condition. Original Heavenly Oaks photo. (Note: photos will not be returned.) Lost and Found Ads are Free. owner Piano kept in 26835 Old a controlled environHighway 80 Edited by Linda and Charles Preston ment. Perfect Price for Guatay MONITORCROSSWORD 22 Sup follower 45 Shake up ACROSS SOBRIQUETS By Polly Wright the Perfect buyer. Paid (1 mile west ofCITY Hilltop 25 Actor Yaphet ___ 46 Nestorian 1 Colby grad. 26 Doff the lid 47 Venice 5 ___ Tova: Hebrew New $14,000 Will sacrifice for Supply) 27 Thirteen per quarter 53 Booboo Year’s greeting only $6,900. Hurry!! At 28 Misbehaves, en masse 54 Court spectacle 10 Campus locale Saturday, June 6, 29 Facts 55 Melange 14 Hard to find in the rain this price it’s first come beginning at 7 am 30 Indicate 57 Tapdance 15 High wire artist 31 Alpine hogback 58 Puff up Philippe first serve. Want to find 32 “Star Wars” weapon 59 The Cadets, for short 16 Hankering piano a good home. 34 Strike-over 60 Stygian 17 Freudian fodder SEE YOU THERE! Fill out this form and send it with your check/money order to: 35 Winds up 61 Dissuade 18 Like Seattle Great Graduation Gift! San Diego 62 County Herald, LLC 37 Like castles Assignment 19 A thirdThe of Caesar’s 38 Mirror sight report P.O. Box 2568, Alpine, CA 91903 Cash only Thank you. 43 Amplify DOWN 20 Hilo Deadline is Monday at 12 p.m. for that Thursday’s Please Call:: 44paper. “Kindertotenlieder” 1 Wolfed 23 Layers composer 2 Garda, for instance 24 Electees (619) 368-7144 Employment 45 Sec 3 Ovid’s wife 25 Emirate in the news

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28 30 33 34 35 36 39 40 41 42 43 44

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12

Nuptial grains Buddy Tipped up A Turner Mrs. Dithers Florence Have and hold Capable ___ Carlo Certain Bibles: abbr. Big-leaguers Virtuoso

13 21

MONITORCROSSWORD CITY SOBRIQUETS

50 51 52 53 56

Aver Blessing Swindle Wreath on a coat of arms Milan auto Actress Lanchester Points at F-J connection Live or white

CITY SOBRIQUETS

Published weekly by The San Diego Display Advertising: Dee Dean: 619. County Herald, LLC. 345.5622 or ads@echerald.com The East County Herald is a proud member Legal Advertising: ads@echerald.com 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 • bhowell@echerald.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 • editor@echerald.com Web: www.echerald.com Photographers: Curt Dean, Steve E-mail: publisher@echerald.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

46 47 48 49

Bad luck Make a dash for Toss call Fan follower Diego’s daughter Not representative Ceases Astral bear ‘‘ . . . got ___ in Kalamazoo’’ AM damp Spyri girl

Sudoku Difficulty:

6 7 4

2 8 1 6 7 9 2

9

3 8

Row Threeby-three square

2 9 8 6

2 5 9 7 1

6 7 2 4

9 2 1 5

Column

Legal Notices

How to do Sudoku Fill in the grid so the numbers 1 through 9 appear just once in every column, row, and three-by-three square. See example above. By Ben Arnoldy

The Christian Science Monitor

Edited by Linda and Charles Preston

Pub Date: 06/03/11 Slug: USUDOKU_g1_060311.eps 22 Sup follower 45 Shake up ACROSS By Polly Wright © 2011 The Christian Science Monitor46(www.csmonitor.com). All reserved. 25 rights Actor Yaphet ___ Nestorian 1 Colby grad. 26 Doff the lid 47 Venice 5 ___ Tova: Hebrew New Distributed by The Christian Science Monitor News Service (email: syndication@csmonitor.com)

The Christian Science Monitor

Year’s greeting RICHlocale CLABAUGH/STAFF 10 Campus 14 Hard to find in the rain 15 High wire artist Philippe 16 Hankering 17 Freudian fodder 18 Like Seattle 19 A third of Caesar’s report 20 Hilo 23 Layers 24 Electees 25 Emirate in the news 28 Nuptial grains 30 Buddy 33 Tipped up 34 A Turner 35 Mrs. Dithers 36 Florence 39 Have and hold 40 Capable 41 ___ Carlo 42 Certain Bibles: abbr. 43 Big-leaguers 44 Virtuoso

53 54 55 57 58 59 60 61 62

Booboo ILLUSTRATOR.eps Court spectacle Melange Tapdance Puff up The Cadets, for short Stygian Dissuade Assignment

DOWN 1 Wolfed 2 Garda, for instance 3 Ovid’s wife 4 Bad luck 5 Make a dash for 6 Toss call 7 Fan follower 8 Diego’s daughter 9 Not representative 10 Ceases 11 Astral bear 12 ‘‘ . . . got ___ in Kalamazoo’’ 13 AM damp 21 Spyri girl

27 28 29 30 31 32 34 35 37 38 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 56

Thirteen per quarter Misbehaves, en masse Facts Indicate Alpine hogback “Star Wars” weapon Strike-over Winds up Like castles Mirror sight Amplify “Kindertotenlieder” composer Sec Aver Blessing Swindle Wreath on a coat of arms Milan auto Actress Lanchester Points at F-J connection Live or white


JUNE 4-10, 2015

Riverview

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

International Fair Saturday, May 30 • Lakeside Rob Riingen/The East County Herald See more photos at www.echerald.com

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THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

5000 Willows Road, Alpine, CA 91901 • www.viejas.com • 619.445.5400 Must be 21 years of age. Viejas reserves all rights. Visit a V Club Booth for details. Please play responsibly. For help with problem gambling call 1-800-426-2537. © 2015 Viejas Casino & Resort, Alpine CA

JUNE 4-10, 2015

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