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East County

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JULY 14-20, 2016 Vol. 17 No. 45

Est. 1998

The San Diego County Herald, LLC

East County’s Only Photojournalism Publication

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NEWS In the

PAGE TWO • JULY 14-20, 2016

Santee Sheriff’s Substation has a New Captain Jay Renard

Assemblyman Jones Honors Warrior Foundation at 4th of July Event

The East County Herald SANTEE — Captain Anthony Ray assumed command of the Santee Substation in May 2016. Santee Substation covers the City of Santee, Lakeside, Barona, unincorporated El Cajon down to Greenfield, behind Granite Hills High School and Shadow Mountain Church, asll as GrossmontCuyamaca Colleges. A lieutenant runs the Lakeside Substation. A sergeant runs security at Grossmont/ Cuyamaca Colleges. The sergeant reports to two lieutenants at the Santee Substation. Ray was born in 1960 and is married with four children. He moved to Santee in 1971 and began 6th grade at the newly opened Carlton Oaks Elementary and Junior High School. Ray played little league and Pop Warner football in Santee. He began his career as a patrol deputy in 1995. Ray has been with the Sheriff ’s Department for 25 years. His first assignment was a jail deputy in Santee in 1991. Following, in 1993 he worked at the George Bailey facility. His first assignment as a patrol deputy was in 1995 and a patrol sergeant in 2005; both in Santee. Ray worked Spring Valley/Rancho San Diego as lieutenant in 2010-2011. His first assignment as a patrol captain was in 2016, and is now in Santee. Ray’s background is heavy in community policing, investigations, and intelligence. He spent four years at the National Fusion Center. That consisted of a task force of state, federal and local agencies. It came into existence after 9/11. Different agencies share information to combat common criminals, terrorist organizations, and organized crime. The goal is to multiply resources. When asked if Santee is a safe city on a scale of one to 10, Ray said Santee was 8.5. The city has a staff of 55 sworn officers consisting of patrol, detectives, crime suppression team, traffic, sergeants, lieutenants, and the captain. There are also two non-sworn Community Service Officers (CSO) to take traffic collision reports, crime reports, vehicle

Photo courtesy Assembyman Jone’s office

Jay Renard / The East County Herald

Meet Santee Substation’s new Captain Anthony Ray.

abatement, open and close parks, and help at schools. CSO’s take reports to let the deputies actively peruse suspects. They also transport property such as recovered and found property, evidence, and things like bicycles that are too large to put into patrol vehicle. They also write parking tickets and are expert witnesses. The Crime Prevention Specialist organizes neighborhood watches, public and safety seminars, and works with the community to harden the targets and become less of a victim. An example is property stolen from vehicles. Thefts are prevented by locking the vehicle and make sure items are not visible. There are approximately 30 Senior volunteers. They control traffic on major events. They handle details so deputies can do police work. They visit senior citizens to make sure there is food in the house, they are getting their medicine, and check their general wellbeing through a program called YANA (You Are Not Alone). Santee requested two motor officers. The city had only one motor officer due to previous budget cuts. The previous Captain, James Bovet, began

From left: Santee Sheriff Substation’s new Captain Anthony Ray with San Diego County Sheriff Bill Gore.

the process by moving a CST (Crime Suppression Team) officer or Community Policing Officer positions to motor. At this moment there are no motor officers. The one motor officer transferred to a northern station. There is one motor officer in training and should be available in three weeks. Interviews are open for the second motor officer to train. By October there should be a second motor officer available. A motor officer was recently selected. He will be doing normal traffic duties until his motor academy begins in September. Ray plans to continue “Coffee with the Captain.” He also plans to create a Citizens Advisory Group to meet on a regular basis to discuss issues and work towards solutions. The Advisory Group will work with the 55 sworn officers two CSO’s, 30 volunteers, and Crime Prevention Specialist together for common cause will find solutions to reducing crime. Captain Ray expects three things from his staff. He expects them to do their best, do the right thing, and treat people with respect. Ray says, “If you always do your best, people will know you are committed. If you treat people with respect, they will always know how they will be treated. If you do the right thing, people know they can trust you.” This is the way for adults and youth to trust Law Enforcement. Captain Ray plans to continue the intelligence lead policing philosophy that was implemented by Captain Bovet. Representatives of the patrol teams talk to the crime analyst at the beginning of the shift and the end of the shift. New deputies receive information from the crime analyst. At the end of the shift, deputies give reports to the crime analyst. Constant information is passed between crime analyst and patrol deputies. The Crime Analyst works with the crime suppression team, COPS deputies and detectives.

SANTEE — Assemblyman Brian Jones recognized the Warrior Foundation / Freedom Station for their efforts to help re-habilitate veterans who have returned from combat with either physical or emotional trauma, Monday July 4. In addition to the recognition, Assemblyman Jones also presented the organization with a check for $500. “I have been honored to support this wonderful organization for several years,” said Jones. “With this being my last year in the State Assembly, I wanted to take the opportunity to further educate the public about the important work that their tireless staff and volunteers put forward each day to help our wounded veterans recover. Assemblyman Jones recognized the organization during the Santee Salutes 4th of July Celebration in Santee, CA. “Assemblyman Brian Jones and his family have been dedicated supporters of Warrior Foundation~Freedom Station and our mission – from decorating the barracks at the hospital for Christmas to honoring injured warriors in many different ways,” said Judy Sexton, COO of the Warrior Foundation. “We are proud of all his accomplishments and our relationship.” Warrior Foundation-Freedom Station aims to be the leading force in assisting, honoring and supporting the military men and women who have so bravely served and sacrificed for our country. They are committed to supporting our warriors in a variety of ways, providing quality-of-life items, support services and transitional housing designed to assist them and their families during recovery. Assemblyman Jones represents the 71st Assembly District, which includes the communities of eastern San Diego County, including Alpine, Borrego Springs, Casa de Oro - Mount Helix, El Cajon, Lakeside, Jamul, Ramona, Rancho San Diego, Santee and Spring Valley; and southern Riverside County, including Anza, Aguanga, Idyllwild-Pine Cove, Lake Riverside and Mountain Center.

On The Cover DEHESA — Sycuan Casino representatives attend the San Diego East County Chamber of Commerce’s First Friday Breakfast held at their own Paipa’s Buffet, Friday, July 8. Sycuan Casino hosted and sponsored the breakfast. Cover: Jay Renard/ The East County Herald Cover design: Dee Dean / The East County Herald

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PAGE THREE • JULY 14-20, 2016

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Politics and

PAGE FOUR • JULY 14-20, 2016

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

So Cal Focus with Thomas D. Elias


Will Brexit Spur a Caleavefornia?

Your Senator In The News Senator Joel Anderson

Grossmont College Youngest Grad is Just 17 From left: Dr. Marsha Gable, Hinsseenee Regassa with Zela Al-Timini – on behalf of California State Senator Joel Anderson’s Office. Photo courtesy Senator Anderson’s office

By Hannan Al-Timini

For The East County Herald EL CAJON — Hinsseenee Regassa is the youngest graduate for the Grossmont College Class of 2016 at the age of 17. Education and soccer have been Regassa’s two priorities. When Regassa’s grades were dropping in high school, she took the alternative path to overcome the challenges she was facing. She realized that she was the only one who could remove herself from the situation. In order to complete high school early, she took the California High School Proficiency Exam (CHSPE) with her family’s strong support. After passing the exam, Regassa received the equivalent of a high school diploma and started taking

classes at Grossmont College in spring 2015. Dr. Marsha Gable, the Vice President of Student Services at Grossmont College confirmed that students can still take the CHSPE and use it instead of a high school diploma to enroll at Grossmont College. Gable explained that there are students who take unusual routes like Regassa but not many “rise to the variety, commitment and focus” like she did. Gable added that the community colleges welcome a broad range of students. One of the skills that aided Regassa in completing college early was time management. While taking classes, Regassa also made time to focus on playing soccer. Regassa noted that

soccer kept her disciplined. Regassa’s interest in soccer and her participation with the national scouts “opened up her eyes to the best players in the country and in California.” The soccer position she enjoys playing is center midfielder. As a communications major, Regassa also has a special interest in filmmaking and has already produced a film. California State Senator Joel Anderson provided a Senate certificate or recognition to acknowledge Regassa’s hard work and great achievement. Regassa thanked Anderson and shared that it “felt amazing” to know that her “story has gotten out far.” In fall, Regassa will transfer to University of California Davis to continue her soccer career and educational goals.

ouis Marinelli polled just 6.2 percent of the vote in San Diego’s 80th Assembly District during the June primary, but there’s at least a chance the subsequent “Brexit” vote in Great Britain could increase his influence greatly. Marinelli, a teacher of English as a second language, has made a semi-independent California his theme for years. Until lately, he hadn’t pushed a complete split from the rest of the United States, the way some promoters of an independent Texas now advocate, using Twitter hashtag #Texit. Marinelli’s Yes California Independence Campaign (formerly called Sovereign California) sees immense promise in the way the United Kingdom likely will soon divorce the European Union. Yes California had mostly sought a semi-autonomous status similar to what Scotland has in the U.K. Just maybe, if Britons felt they had more of a voice within the EU, they would have voted to remain in it. That kind of larger voice is what Marinelli’s nascent movement has sought for California. Prior to the late-June British vote, Yes California Independence had not seen much success. In March, for example, the group under its previous name failed to qualify a new and more aggressive ballot initiative that would have asked that Californians vote on whether to become independent, with governors present and future to be called “presidents.” The measure also specified that if the rest of America refused to allow a so-called “Calexit,” the question would automatically appear on the state ballot every four years, along with the question of whether California should apply for membership in the United Nations. Even in a year when the number of signatures required to qualify initiatives for the ballot is at a historic low of about 365,000, this idea found no traction, just like Marinelli’s state Assembly campaign. But the Brexit vote could change things. “It shows secession isn’t just a relic of the 19th Century,” Marinelli told a reporter. “It’s an example of an independence movement occurring in the Western world, a modern-day, 21st Century example of a political entity seceding from a political union. It means Californians who hear the word secession don’t have to think of the Civil War anymore. Now they have an example of how it can happen peacefully and legally…, and that’s the path to mimic here in California.” Marinelli has changed his tune a bit over the last two years. In 2014, he said in an interview that a totally sovereign California wasn’t needed, that the state should merely become capable of making its own binding deals with other countries and be able to pass laws that could not be overturned by the United States Supreme Court. Back then, he wanted to set up a nonpartisan blue-ribbon panel of state legislators to analyze “sub-national sovereignty” and its effects on Californians and other Americans. The group would hold hearings and call experts to testify on how California could sign its own treaties with foreign countries and otherwise assert itself internationally — while still using the United States dollar and having its citizens register with Selective Service and serve in the American military. The idea of making binding agreements with other countries is something recent California governors like Jerry Brown and Arnold Schwarzenegger have liked, to the point of signing myriad “memoranda of understanding” with provinces and states belonging to other nations from India to Russia, Canada, Brazil and, yes, the U.K. These have had little long-term meaning because they lack the status of treaties. Marinelli also raised the question of whether California should stop participating in presidential elections and revert to something like the not-quite-statehood status Puerto Rico has today. And he plumped for the symbolic change of always flying the state’s Bear Republic flag at equal height with the Stars and Stripes on public property. No one took much of that seriously until after the British vote. Now far more radical changes may be taken seriously, at least in part because California gets back only about 77 cents in federal spending for every dollar in taxes its citizens contribute. There’s also the reality that Congress and the U.S. Supreme Court are often at philosophical odds with a majority of Californians. No, a Caleavefornia movement is not imminent. But neither is the notion quite as preposterous as it used to be.

Elias has covered esoteric votes in eight national political conventions. His book, “The Burzynski Breakthrough, The Most Promising Cancer Treatment and the Government’s Campaign to Squelch It,” is now available in a soft cover fourth edition. His opinions are his own. Email Elias at


The Healthy Geezer with Fred Cietti

To Your

Don’t Let The Sun Go Down on Me

PAGE FIVE • JULY 14-20, 2016


Living with MS with Dee Dean

. What is sundown syndrome and who does it affect?

. Sundown syndrome, which is also called sundowning, is a symptom that affects people with dementia. Those with the syndrome become confused and anxious as the sun sets. People with sundowning often have trouble sleeping. The cause of the syndrome isn’t known yet. Some research suggests that sundowning may be related to changes to the brain’s circadian pacemaker. That’s a cluster of nerve cells that keeps the body on a 24-hour clock. A recent animal study done at Ohio State University indicated that sundowning in humans may have a biological cause. “Some people have argued that sundowning could be explained just by a buildup of frustration of older people who couldn’t communicate their needs over the course of the day, or by other factors,” said Randy Nelson, co-author of the study and professor of neuroscience and psychology at Ohio State. “But our findings suggest there is a real phenomenon going on here that has a biological basis.” The study found that, when compared to middle-aged mice, aged mice showed significantly more anxiety in the hours before they went to sleep. In these aged mice, the researchers found changes in parts of their brain associated with attention, emotions, and arousal, all of which could be associated with the behavior seen in sundowning. About one in five people with dementia experience sundowning. Dementia is not a specific disease. It’s an overall term that describes a wide range of symptoms associated with a decline in memory or other thinking skills severe enough to reduce a person’s ability to perform everyday activities. Alzheimer’s disease accounts for 60 to 80 percent of dementia cases. Sundowning usually is at its worst in the middle stages of Alzheimer’s. It gets better as the disease progresses. Here are some tips to reduce the severity of sundowning: • Maintain a schedule. Breaks in routine create stress, which exacerbates sundowning. • Make the evening a calm time. Soft music is helpful. Stay with simple activities that aren’t challenging. • Keeping your home brightly lit in the afternoon and evening may help reduce the symptoms of sundowning. According to studies published in Clinical Geriatrics, people who were exposed to more light late in the day showed less agitation. • Sundowning syndrome creates sleep problems, so keeping those with dementia busy during the day can help them get to sleep at night. Discourage afternoon napping. Encourage hobbies and exercise, such as walking. • Large meals—especially those that contain caffeine and alcohol—can increase agitation and may keep you up at night. Enjoy these foods during lunch instead of dinner. Limit evening intake to a light snack that fills you up but won’t interfere with your rest. • Seniors who experience sundowning in a hospital or assisted living facility need comforting through the familiar objects of their everyday life. Surround them with important items from home such as framed photos. • Each person has different triggers for sundowning. Keep a journal of activities, environment, and behavior to identify triggers. Once the triggers are known, it’s easier to avoid situations that promote agitation and confusion. • Keep a night light on to reduce agitation that occurs when surroundings are dark or unfamiliar. • The person’s sleeping area should be kept at a comfortable temperature.

Full Service Salon

Changes uncovered in the gut bacteria of patients with Multiple Sclerosis


connection between the bacteria living in the gut and immunological disorders such as Multiple Sclerosis (MS) have long been suspected, but for the first time, researchers have detected clear evidence of changes that tie the two together. Investigators from Brigham and Women’s Hospital (BWH) have found that people with multiple sclerosis have different patterns of gut microorganisms than those of their healthy counterparts. In addition, patients receiving treatment for MS have different patterns than untreated patients. The new research supports recent studies linking immunological disorders to the gut microbiome and may have implications for pursuing new therapies for MS. “Our findings raise the possibility that by affecting the gut microbiome, one could come up with treatments for MS – treatments that affect the microbiome, and, in turn, the immune response,” said Howard L. Weiner, MD, director

of the Partners MS Center and co-director of the Ann Romney Center for Neurologic Disease at Brigham Women’s Hospital, . “There are a number of ways that the microbiome could play a role in MS and this opens up a whole new world of looking at the disease in a way that it’s never been looked at before.” Weiner and colleagues conducted their investigations using data and samples from subjects who are part of the CLIMB (Comprehensive Longitudinal Investigation of Multiple Sclerosis) study at Brigham and Women’s Hospital. The team analyzed stool samples from 60 people with MS and 43 control subjects, performing gene sequencing to detect differences in the microbial communities of the subjects. Samples from MS patients contained higher levels of certain bacterial species – including Methanobrevibacter and Akkermansia – and lower levels of others – such as Butyricimonas – when compared to healthy samples. Other studies have found that several of these microorganisms may drive inflammation or are associated with autoimmu-

Ask The Healthy Geezer a question at:

Intestinal microbiome composition from healthy controls (HC), untreated MS patients (MS-U), and MS patients on disease modifying therapy (MS-Tr) measured on two different highthroughput DNA sequencing platforms, Roche 454 and Illumina MiSeq. Credit: Howard Weiner, Brigham and Women’s Hospital

nity. Importantly, the team also found that microbial changes in the gut correlated with changes in the activity of genes that play a role in the immune system. The team also collected breath samples from subjects, finding that, as a result of increased levels of Methanobrevibacter, patients with MS had higher levels of methane in their breath samples. The researchers also investigated the gut microbe communities of untreated MS patients, finding that MS disease-modifying therapy appeared to normalize the gut microbiomes of MS patients. The researchers note that further study will be required to determine the exact role that these microbes may be playing in the progression of disease and whether or not modifying the microbiome may be helpful in treating MS. They plan to continue to explore the connection between the gut and the immune system in a larger group of patients and follow changes over time to better understand disease progression and interventions. “This work provides a window into how the gut can affect the immune system which can then affect the brain,” said Weiner, who is also a professor of Neurology at Harvard Medical School. “Characterizing the gut microbiome in those with MS may provide new opportunities to diagnose MS and point us toward new interventions to help prevent disease development in those who are at risk.” Source: Brigham and Women’s Hospital (BWH), Harvard Medical School.

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

COMMUNITY Matters PAGE SIX • JULY 14-20, 2016

How a Chicago Doctor Shook Up the Hearing Aid Industry with His Newest Invention Nearly Invisible Digital Hearing Aid Costs 90% Less

and most private health insurance plans.

Reported by J. Page

Chicago – Boardcertified Ear, Nose, and Throat physician Dr. S. Cherukuri has done it once again with his newest invention of a medical-grade, ALLDIGITAL, affordable hearing aid.

Nearly Invisible!

This new digital hearing aid is packed with all the features of $3,500 competitors at a mere fraction of the cost. Now, most people with hearing loss are able to enjoy crystal clear, natural sound — in a crowd, on the phone, in the wind — without suffering through “whistling” and annoying background noise.


 Mini behind-the-ear hearing aid with thin tubing for a nearly invisible profile

 Advanced Noise Reduction

The doctor evaluated the high-priced digital hearing aids on the market, broke them down to their base components, and then created his own affordable version — called the MDHearingAid ® AIR for its virtually invisible, lightweight appearance.

Affordable Digital Technology

Using advanced digital technology, the  Feedback Cancellation MDHearingAid AIR eliminates whistling automatically adjusts to  Wide Dynamic Range Compression makes soft your listening environment, sounds audible and loud prioritizing speech and sounds comfortable de-emphasizing  Telecoil setting for use with background noise. compatible phones, and looped environments like Experience all of the sounds churches you’ve been missing at a  3 Programs and Volume Digital Hearing Aid price you can afford. This Dial accommodate most Outperforms doctor-designed and common types of hearing loss, even in challenging Expensive approved hearing aid listening environments comes with a full year’s Competitors supply of long-life This sleek, fully batteries. It delivers crisp, programmed, light-weight, clear sound all day long and the soft hearing aid is the outgrowth of the digital revolution that is changing our world. While flexible ear domes are so comfortable demand for “all things digital” caused most you won’t realize you’re wearing them. prices to plunge (consider DVD players and computers, which originally sold for thousands Try It Yourself at Home 45-Day Risk-Free Trial of dollars and today can be purchased for less), Of course, hearing is believing and we the cost of a digital medical-grade hearing invite you to try it for yourself with our aid remains out of reach. RISK-FREE 45-Day home trial. If you are Dr. Cherukuri knew that many of his not completely satisfied, simply return it patients would benefit but couldn’t afford the within that time period for a full refund expense for these new digital hearing aids. of your purchase price. Generally they are not covered by Medicare to make speech clearer

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“Satisfied Buyers Agree, AIR Is the Best Digital Value!” “II am hearing things I didn’t know I was missing. Really amazing. I’m wearing them all the time.” — Linda I., Indiana “Almost work too well. I am a teacher and hearing much better now.” — Lillian B., California “I have used many expensive hearing aids, some over $5,000. The AIRs have greatly improved my enjoyment of life.” — Som Y., Michigan “I would definitely recommend them to my patients with hearing loss.” — Amy S., Audiologist, Indiana

Wisdom for


with Pastor Drew

A Day in the Life of Jesus The Messiah



reetings precious people, this week we continue our series entitled, “A day in the life of Jesus the Messiah.” As a reminder, we are doing this series that you may come to know the truth about Jesus as the Word of God the Bible conveys it. We are looking at the Apostle John’s account for he gives the most detailed account of Jesus’ final hours before the Crucifixion. What is recorded for us in John 14-17 are some of the most profound teachings of Jesus found in the Word of God the Bible. This also marks the last few hours of Jesus’ time with His disciples prior to His crucifixion. In John 14:1-11 we read, “Let not your heart be troubled: ye believe in God, believe also in me. In my Father’s house are many mansions: if it were not so, I would have told you. I go to prepare a place for you. And if I go and prepare a place for you, I will come again, and receive you unto myself; that where I am, there ye may be also. And whither I go ye know, and the way ye know. Thomas said unto him, Lord, we know not where you are going; and how can we know the way? Jesus said unto him, I am the way, the truth, and the life: no man cometh unto the Father, but by me. If ye had known me, ye should have known my Father also: and from henceforth you know him, and have seen him. Philip said unto him, Lord, show us the Father, and it sufficeth us. Jesus said unto him, “Have I been so long time with you, and yet hast thou not known me, Philip? he that hath seen me hath seen the Father; and how say you then, Show us the Father? Believe thou not that I am in the Father, and the Father in me? The words that I speak unto you I speak not of myself: but the Father that dwells in me, he doeth the works. Believe me that I am in the Father, and the Father in me: or else believe me for the very works’ sake.” There are a number of power truths proclaimed here, the first being Jesus unequivocally showing Himself to be equal with His Father, “If you have seen Me, you have seen the Father”. For any mere mortal to make such a statement would be pure blasphemy (though many in our day are doing so). There are a number of other verses in the Bible that attest to the Deity of Christ. Philippians 2:5-8 “Let this mind be in you, which was also in Christ Jesus: Who, being in the form of God, thought it not robbery to be equal with God: but made himself of no reputation, and took upon him the form of a servant, and was made in the likeness of men: and being found in fashion as a man, he humbled himself, and became obedient unto death, even the death of the cross.” Where it says, “Who, being in the form of God, thought it not robbery to be equal with God”, for you or I to say that we are equal with God would be robbing God of His due glory, but for Christ to claim to be equal with God is not any such thing. Colossians 1:14-16 “In whom we have redemption through his blood, even the forgiveness of sins: Who is the image of the invisible God, the firstborn of every creature: for by him were all things created, that are in heaven, and that are in earth, visible and invisible, whether they be thrones, or dominions, or principalities, or powers: all things were created by him, and for him.” Time and space do not permit us to cite the numerous other verse in both Old and New Testament that testify to the Deity of Christ. The other important truth that is revealed here is that Jesus is the only way to Heaven, He is not one of many ways rather He is the only way. This is argued by many to be too narrow; prejudicial, and countless other objections. What mankind fails to realize and appreciate is that God would have been completely justified to have not made any way for sinful rebellious man to have his sins forgiven and be able to go to Heaven.

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

JULY 14-20, 2016


Pickle Ball in Santee Sunday, July 10 •Big Rock Park

Jay Renard/The East County Herald See more photos at

SANTEE — Pickle Ball is a racquet sport that combines elements of badminton, tennis, and table tennis.Two, three, or four players use solid paddles made of wood or composite materials to hit a perforated polymer ball, similar to a wiffle ball, over a net. The sport shares the features of other racquet sports, the dimensions and layout of a badminton court, and a net and rules similar to tennis, with a


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JULY 14-20, 2016

Sycuan Casino’s Pa

First Friday Friday, July

Jay Renard/The East County Herald • S

JULY 14-20, 2016


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See more photos at




JULY 14-20, 2016

Open House Saturday & Sunday, July 16 & 17, 12-3 p.m. Refreshments Served

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El Cajon Library Expands Eligibility to East County for High School Diploma Online at Library EL CAJON — The El Cajon branch of the San Diego County Library (SDCL) is offering East County residents aged 19 and older the opportunity to earn an accredited high school diploma and credentialed career certificate through Career Online High School, a program brought to public libraries by Gale, a part of Cengage Learning. The world’s first accredited, private online school district includes Career Online High School, which is specifically designed to reengage adults in the education system and prepare them for entry into post-secondary career education or the workforce. SDCL will award scholarships for Career Online High School to qualified learners looking to earn a high school diploma and advance their careers. Once enrolled, Career Online High School pairs each student with an Academic Coach, who assists with developing an individual career plan, offers ongoing guidance and encouragement, evaluates performance, and connects the learner with the resources needed to demonstrate mastery of the course material. Classes are supported by board-certified instructors and students have 24/7 access to the online learning platform. Coursework begins in one of eight high-growth, high-demand career fields (from child care and education to certified transportation), before progressing to the core academic subjects. Many students are able to graduate in as few as four to six months by transferring previously earned high school credits. “Earning a high school diploma is a life-changing achievement,” said Phil Shopoff, Adult Services Librarian at the El Cajon Library. “Offering this program enables East County residents to seek new opportunities and complete their education at their own pace. Also, people with diplomas earn more over their lifetimes than those with GEDs.” Residents can learn more about Career Online High School at cohs. For more information about San Diego County Library, please visit www.

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Free Family Summer Concerts

Downtown El Cajon Business Partners

City of Lemon Grove

Fridays • 6-8 p.m. El Cajon Prescott Promenade (619) 334-3000 • July 15: Joyride (Classic Rock) July 22: Dawson Gang (Country Rock) July 29: Neil Morrow (Classic Country) August 5: Buzz Campbell (Rock-a-Billy) August 12: Steely Damned (Steely Dan Tribute) Aug. 19: Upstream (Island Music) Aug. 26: Back to the Garden (Classic Music - with Special Guest) Sept. 2: Heroes (Contemporary/Dance)

Thursdays - 6:30 - 8 p.m. Berry Street Park (619) 334-3000 • July 16: We Kinda Music July 23: AM Forever July 30: Left for Dead Aug.6: Bayou Brothers Aug.13: West of 5

Dinner & a Concert

City of La Mesa

“Sundays at Six”

Sundays • 6-7 p.m. • Harry Griffin Park (619) 667-1300 • July 17: SILVERMINE – Classic Rock / Pop July 24: Big Band Ambassadors

Summer Concert Series

City of Santee

Summer Concerts in The Park

Thursdays • 6:30-8 p.m. Santee Town Center Community Park East (619) 258-4100 ext. 201 • July 14: BLUES & BBQ NIGHT* July 21: Caliber – Variety Dance Music Experience July 28: The Ultimate Stones–Rolling Stones Tribute Aug. 4: Southbound Jonny–San Diego’s Most Wanted Country Band



JULY 14-20, 2016

SDSU BEATwith Steve Dolan

SDSU Class Raises $800 for Syrian Refugees


n oral communications class at SDSU’s American Language Institute (ALI) took a project one step further by making it literal rather than theoretical. The group of four students, from a class of 15, decided to create a real-life project and raised $800 to help Syrian refugees by creating and selling T-shirts with “Peace” written on them in their eight native languages: Arabic, English, French, Japanese, Korean, Mandarin, Portuguese, and Vietnamese. Instructor Bobby Smith, who taught the class through the Business English for Global Practices (BEGP) program, said the students – who called themselves “The Humanity Group – were assigned to come up with a solution to a real-world problem. After discussing the project, The Humanity Group members decided they wanted to help less fortunate people and started a page at thgbuildashelter – with the assistance of their instructor – to help Syrian refugees. “This particular group did something outside of what they were required to do,” Smith said. “When they talked about Syrian refugees, they discussed everything from the international economy to terrorism.” The Humanity Group subsequently designed the “Peace” T-shirt and reached out through one-on-one talks and social media to family, friends, classmates, and ALI staff, among others. The suggested selling price was $25, but students took whatever donations individuals chose to give, ultimately ranging from about $5 to nearly $100. Smith sent the funds to USA for UNHCR (United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees), The UN Refugee Agency. The organization responded by letter to Smith with the following: “Your gift is providing warm blankets for freezing children, emergency food, and shelter from rain, snow, and wind. You are helping us provide emergency treatment for the ill and injured. And you are helping UNHCR be on the scene to protect refugees’ rights and connect them to assistance programs.” “We did it because we wanted to make a difference to the community while working hard for a good cause,” said student Isabela Zaremba of Brazil, the group manager. “When we discovered that we raised more than our goal of $600, we were amazed. It was an indescribable feeling to know that we were helping these people for real. I couldn’t be more proud about my group and my teacher’s work.” The ALI is part of SDSU’s College of Extended Studies.

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

EAST COUNTY BIZwith Rick Griffin The East County Herald sponsor of La Mesa Chamber’s `Summer Bash’

The East County Herald has been named the Community Relations Sponsor for the La Mesa Chamber of Commerce’s annual “Summer Bash Business Expo” from 5:30 to 8 p.m., Thursday, Aug. 11, at the La Mesa Community Center, 4975 Memorial Dr., La Mesa. The event will feature food sampling and more than 45 display tables featuring La Mesa Chamber members, according to Mary England, Chamber CEO. Exhibit booth space is available to any La Mesa Chamber member. Cost for exhibit space starts at $65 per table. Premium placement is available. Admission is $15 per person in advance or $25 per person at the door. Beer and wine will be available for sale. Raffles and door prizes hosted by vendors and participants are planned. Additional sponsors include: AMR as presenting sponsor and California Coast Credit Union and San Diego Gas & Electric as supporting sponsors. Others sponsors include AAA Imaging, Carl Burger Dodge Chrysler Jeep RAM World, Jeff Campbell & Associates, Kostedt Design & Marketing, Royal Florist Designs, Sandra Small Photographer, Smart & Final Warehouse & Market, Sycuan Casino and Welcome Wagon. Beer will be provided by Samuel Adams, with wine sponsored by Nonno’s Ristorante Italiano, Riviera Supper Club and The Regal Bar. For information on sponsorship opportunities and an exhibitor application, contact England at (619) 2517730, or To RSVP, send an e-mail to or call (619) 465-7700.

is seeking nominations for its annual HELPS awards. HELPS stands for Heroes, Excellent Leadership and Public Service. Award categories include Heroes, Beautification, Small Business of the Year; Large Business of the Year, Organization of the Year, Citizen of the Year, Special Recognition and Youth Organization of the Year. Nomination forms are available at Deadline for nominations is 5 p.m. Friday, July 15. Nominations can be mailed or personally delivered to the Chamber office, 1620 Alpine Blvd., Ste. 208, Alpine, or submitted to For more information, call the Chamber office, (619) 445-2722. Awards will be presented at a dinner Saturday, Aug. 27 at Viejas Casino Resort in Alpine.

Realtors supporting typhoon victims with chili-BBQ cookoff in El Cajon

The Pacific Southwest Association of Realtors (PSAR), a 2,300-member trade group for San Diego area realtors, will host a chili and barbecue cookoff from 4 to 7 p.m., Thursday, July 14, at the PSAR East County Service Center, 1150 Broadway, El Cajon. All realtors in San Diego County are invited to attend. Cash prizes of $200, $100 and $50 will be awarded for the best dishes. Cost to compete in the cookoff is $40. Admission to attend and eat is $15 per person. Proceeds will benefit the Realtor Village, a National Association of Realtors (NAR) project to provide housing for victims of Typhoon Yolanda that struck the Philippines in November 2013 and killed more than 6,000 people and left 250,000 people homeless. The NAR project involves converting cargo shipping containers into twobedroom, two-story homes for residents of Bogo on the island of Cebu. NAR said the steel-reinforced units can withstand winds of up to 100 miles an hour. For more The Alpine Mountain Empire Chamber of Commerce information and to RSVP, call PSAR at (619) 579-0333 or

Alpine Chamber accepting nominations for HELPS awards

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


Health care library will highlight Meals on Wheels

The Grossmont Healthcare District’s Dr. William C. Herrick Community Health Care Library, 9001 Wakarusa St. in La Mesa, will host “More than a Meal,” a free presentation about Meals on Wheels San Diego County from 10 to 11 a.m. on Wednesday, July 27. The program is part of the library’s Wellness Wednesday series, normally held on the fourth Wednesday of the month. Admission is free. Light refreshments will be served. Advance RSVP is not necessary. Speaking will be Brian Midkiff, community outreach coordinator, Meals on Wheels San Diego County, a community nonprofit organization. “This interactive discussion will focus on Meal on Wheels’ eligibility, meal options, positive health outcomes and living safely at home,” said Kathy Quinn, director, Herrick Community Health Care Library. “As stated in the title of the program, Meals on Wheels provides ‘more than a meal.’ The impact that Meals on Wheels has on the people it serves goes far beyond the wholesome meals it provides. Their staff and volunteers often develop friendships with the seniors, as well as providing regular nutrition and safety checks to ensure that senior clients are safe and well.” Handouts about Meals on Wheels San Diego County and other community resources will be provided. The Herrick Library, which opened in 2002, is a consumer health public library specializing in health research information, accessible both on-site and via the Internet. The library is operated by the Grossmont Healthcare District, a public agency that supports healthrelated community programs and services in San Diego’s East County. For more information, phone the library at (619) 825‑5010 or visit

JULY 14-20, 2016



Summer Conservatory Returns to Grossmont College with the Production of “80 Days! - A New Musical” Based on the novel “Around the World in 80 Days” by Jules Verne

EL CAJON — High school and college actors, actresses, costume designers and stagehands are preparing to team up once more for the 2016 version of Grossmont College’s Summer Conservatory program, which culminates with a musical adaptation of the Jules Verne classic, “Around the World in Eighty Days.” “This really is the most incredible of programs,” said Theatre Arts Department Chair Beth Duggan. The 3rd Annual Summer Conservatory Program enables student performers and technicians to learn what it’s like to work in a professional theatre through daytime or evening classes that teach specialized skills. High school students can earn college credit, and the course culminates with 10 performances in the Grossmont College’s Stagehouse Theatre. • 7:30 p.m., July 28, 29, 30 and Aug. 4, 5 • 2 p.m., July 29, 30 and Aug. 4, 5, 6 Ticket pricing: General $15/Military and Veterans $12/ Students $10 This year’s family-friendly production, entitled “80 Days! A New Musical,” is an adaptation of the Jules Verne classic and melds music with comedy. The screenplay was written by Theatre Arts instructor Jeannette Thomas and is directed by Theatre Arts instructor Brian Rickel. “This is giving me an opportunity to learn from college students as well as professors who work in the industry,” said Aimee-Marie Holland while taking a break from serving as a stage manager for a production of Cinderella – A New Pop Musical last year. Tickets for the 2016 Summer Conservatory – which is funded entirely by donations from the community – are on sale now. Tickets are available at the Stagehouse Theatre Box Office 619.644.7234, via www. or one hour prior to each performance. For further information about the 2016 Summer Conservatory or “80 Days! – A New Musical,” call 619.644.7234 or visit www.grossmont. edu/theatrearts.

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Edited by Linda and Charles Preston 24 Tread 53 Some sort ACROSS Pub Date: 07/15/11 Slug: USUDOKU_g1_071511.eps 25 Black magic 55 Oil source 1 “Pizzicato ___” By© Dan BazerThe Christian Science Monitor ( 2011 rights reserved. 26All Forest opening 57 Agalloch 6 Middling 27 Bailey or Belli 63 News They miss little (email: 10Christian Western lily Distributed by The Science Monitor Service 28 Ichthyologist’s long 65 Disney movie 14 In RICHborder CLABAUGH/STAFF 66 Put out ILLUSTRATOR.eps fellow 15 Asia/Europe 30 Image: prefix 67 Fictional Ms. Helmer river 31 Part of NCO 68 Oil-well firefighter Red 16 If raised, it’s trouble 33 Stretchy fabric 69 String stop 17 Gallant 34 Thermoplastic resin 70 Pack 18 It’s on a buck’s backside 36 Ben, to Grizzly Adams, 71 Author of “John Brown’s 20 Epithet for Lindbergh on TV Body” 22 Doesn’t fold or raise 38 Eagles’ parent gp. DOWN 23 Lubberly bird 41 Gods: L. 1 Mechanical latch 24 Melt 42 Alamos forerunner 2 Companion piece to 25 Give the eye sign? 47 Polo need “Typee” 29 Kind of acid 49 Curve cutter 3 State bird of the Star of 32 Tenerife, to Juan Carlos I 52 Driver’s elevator the North 35 Curse obliterators 54 Skewered morsel 4 Bend it to her majesty 37 Kind of cat or hound 55 Villein 5 Eliminate all differences 39 V-8 component, for 56 Beat era musical 6 Type of chow mein short 57 Little island in a river: 7 Parol 40 Lone wolf’s motto Brit. 8 Discount event 43 Okla. city 58 Kind of bat 9 Unlike spring chickens 44 Callow youth 59 Drop in a toe 10 Couturier Arnold 45 Like dredged meat 60 Gulf outside the Strait 11 Overachieving lad 46 Tiller of Hormuz 12 Mushroom part 48 Agricultural area in 61 Off-Broadway award 13 Bucks Spain 62 Juicy gossip 19 EEC monetary unit 50 Town: Dutch 64 Recent USNA grad 21 Stockpilers The Christian Science Monitor 51 Bolts down


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JULY 14-20, 2016


San Diego East County Chamber, Alpine Mountain Empire Chamber, and the Julian Chamber of Commerce Present

Passport Through Time Fun Ride Saturday, July 9 •El Cajon–Julian

Jay RenardThe East County Herald

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