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JULY 21-27, 2016 Vol. 17 No. 46

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PAGE TWO • JULY 21-27, 2016

Santee City Council Awards Proclamations Jay Renard

For The East County Herald Santee — City of Santee issued three proclamations and heard from the Grossmont Union High School District senior staff on the merits of the School Recourse Officers at Santana and West Hills High Schools, Wednesday July 14. • Councilmember John Minto presented proclamations to Bonita “Bon Bon” Love and Grandma Huggs along with members of the San Diego All Star Clown Club (not pictured) to accept the proclamation. In recognition of the charitable activities of clowns and the wholesome entertainment they provide for all of our citizens “National Clown Week” has been proclaimed for the week of Aug. 1-Aug. 7. • July is nationally recognized as Parks and Recreation Month and is the time to celebrate the variety of opportunities offered by the Community Services Department that can be enjoyed by youth, adults, seniors, and families. Citizens of Santee are reminded that parks and recreation enriches the lives of residents and visitors, as well as adds value to the community’s homes and neighborhoods. Santee Park and Recreation Committee (SPARC), (pictured top) presented a check to the City Council in the amount of $54,788 which reflects the Committee’s fund raising activities from July 2015 through June 2016, including proceeds from the annual Santee Bluegrass Festival held each year in September and July 4th hot dog sales. Council Member Ronn Hall presented SPARC with a proclamation recognizing July as Parks and Recreation Month. • Council Member Rob McNelis presented Retired Senior Volunteers Paul Eddinger and Dick Callahan with proclamations for their three years of service with Santee’s Fire Department.

Mr. Eddinger and Mr. Callahan (pictured directly above) have been model volunteers: dependable, knowledgeable, dedicated, efficient, and ethical. They are well respected by their peers, superiors, and citizens alike. Mr. Eddinger and Mr. Callahan volunteered their time, several days per week, in order to conduct hundreds of annual fire prevention inspections of businesses, kept records of the inspections and followed up with business owners to gain fire code compliance throughout the City. Their hard work and dedication has saved the City and the Department thousands of dollars through their volunteer efforts. Grossmont Union High School District (GUHSD) Superintendent Dr. Tim Glover

addressed the Santee City Council about “splitting” the cost for the two School Resource Officers at Santana and West Hills High Schools. Also speaking were Scott H. Patterson - Deputy Superintendent Business Services, Robin Ballarin – West Hills Principal, and Tim Schwuchow – Santana Principal. The price for those two deputies for 2016/17 will be $147,025.83 each. This represents the “9.5 month in school” price for the Deputies. GUHSD is asking the City of Santee to pay $147,025.83 or half the cost for the two SRO’s. After hearing the GUHSD’s presentation, Santee Mayor Randy Voepel directed Finance Director Tim McDermott to find the money to support the request.

Senator Anderson’s Office Gives Special Recognition to Local Graduates Jay Putnam

For THe East County Herald EL CAJON — “If you don’t remember anything else today, remember this: I am proud of you,” exclaimed Foothills Adult Center principal, Jeffrey Meredith, looking firmly at the Grossmont Adult School’s graduating class of 2016. The program was the result of a partnership between Grossmont Adult School, the East County Transitional Living Center (ECTLC), and the East County Posse (ECP). Cheerful family, friends, and faciliFrom left: Representative tators came together at the from California Senator Christian Fellowship of El Joel Anderson’s office Jay Cajon to support graduates Putnam with Anthony Galvin. on their big day. An emotional and excited graduate, Anthony Galvin, provided a short speech about his own triumphs throughout the program. Before entering into the program, Galvin was homeless for about six months. When asked how he got involved with the ECTLC, he stated, “Honestly, I didn’t know what to really believe in when I first came in here but then I started picking up on things and reading more and figuring things out. After a while I was able to go back to school.” The success of the program is largely due to dedicated staff, many of whom have been through the program before and can understand what the process entails from both a facilitator and former student perspective. David Zamora, ECTLC Resource Center Manager and former graduate of the program, stated that when the ECTLC began “no one expected it to be this well. But you just never know when something is going to catch on and when the time has come for a certain type of help with the people. It’s been an active learning process for everybody involved.” California State Senator Joel Anderson provided Senate certificates of recognition to the graduates and said, “I am grateful that the ECTLC, Grossmont Adult School and their partners, including the ECP, for closing the gap between adversity and continuing education so that the driven members of our community may lay foundations for their future.”

From left: Principal of Foothills Adult Center Jeffrey Meredith, Graduate Christina Bamaca with her son, Class Instructor Georginne Parisi and Representative from Sentator Anderson’s Office Jay Putnam.

On The Cover

Jay Renard / The East County Herald See more at

From left: Catherine Martin, GUHSD Director of Public Affairs; Lucia Washburn, Director of Student Support Services; Dr. Tim Glover, Superintendent; Scott H. Patterson, Deputy Superintendent Business Services; Robin Ballarin, Principal West Hills and Tim Schwuchow, Santana Principal.

DEL MAR — ‘Where the Surf Meets the Turf,’ East County racing fans flocked to the Del Mar Thoroughbred Club, Friday, July 15 for Opening Day of the popular horse races and of course the extravagant hat competition. Cover: Torrie Ann Needham/ The East County Herald Cover design: Dee Dean / The East County Herald

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Politics and

PAGE FOUR • JULY 21-27, 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 Despite Whiners, Top Two Performed as Intended


Herald Guest Commentary with Jeffrey Leiken ‘Adolescence Is Not A Disease...’ – Helping Teens Succeed In A Complex World


hen did all teenagers become anxious, depressed and lose their ability to cope? The truth is, in most cases, they didn’t. “There is a tendency in our culture to treat young people who are struggling as if there is something wrong with them,” says Jeffrey Leiken, Adolescence Expert, CEO of Evolution Mentoring International and co-founder of HeroPath International. “We send them to doctors, therapists and specialists who all try to figure out and ‘treat’ what is broken.” Leiken tackles the problems that teenagers – and their parents – face in his new book, Adolescence Is Not A Disease: Beyond Drinking, Drugs & Dangerous Friends – The Journey to Adulthood. “My methodology begins with the presumption that there is nothing wrong with the teen, but there is a lot wrong with the current system” he says. “Instead, I focus on figuring out what they need that will help them thrive.” Leiken, a San Franciscobased mentor and consultant, uses relationship, advice, perspective guidance and learning about life to help teens and parents get through this challenging period. “This is in stark contrast to the medical/clinical/assessment paradigm that dominates the youth development field and heavily influences parents in their thinking and decision making – a system that is largely based on fear and

pathology (illness),” he says. “Each child is different. Each faces his or her own challenges. Rather than get overwhelmed by a dozen different ‘how-to-parent’ theories, parents only need to become the expert in what works in raising their own teens.” That means parents need to understand how to communicate and relate effectively with their children, and how to bring the right experiences, opportunities and learning that will best help their child to grow, Leiken says. This is based on who they are, and what their interests, strengths, talents, ambitions and challenges may be. For example, Leiken says that eliminating choices that are not right for a teen is much more effective than allowing them to keep all options open. “This will significantly increase the quality of their decision making,” he says. Instead of helping adoles-

cents to get into the best colleges, Leiken recommends that parents help them find the program that works best for them, even if that means not going to college at all. “Parents need to help them identify their strengths and interests,” he says, “and to build a life that flows from these.” Jeffery Leiken is the CEO of Evolution Mentoring International and is co-founder of HeroPath International. Leiken also is author of “Adolescence is Not a Disease: Beyond Drinking, Drugs and Dangerous Friends – The Journey to Adulthood.” He has presented at TED in Athens, Greece; guest lectured at Stanford University; and facilitated programs for teenagers on three continents and in seven countries, among other accomplishments. He has a master’s degree in educational counseling. Leiken can be reached at

o back in time six years to 2010, when the “Top Two” primary election system awaited a decision from California voters. Up until then, Republicans could only cast ballots for fellow Republicans in primary elections, while Democrats allowed votes from people who declined to choose a party. But in fall general elections, the many lopsided races in congressional or legislative districts where voter registration is dominated by one party or the other were essentially done deals before any ballots were counted. In Democratic-dominated districts, Republicans had no voice, even if their party put a name on the ballot. The same for Democrats in Republican districts. The result was extremism in both major parties, with extreme liberal Democrats and extreme conservative Republicans virtually guaranteed election, often leaving moderates in both parties essentially unrepresented. The Top Two system ended that. It has often allowed Republicans in Democratic districts to decide which Democrat they prefer in either Sacramento or Washington, D.C., and vice versa. It has forced the majority party in one-sided districts to heed voters in the other party, for the first time in generations. It has basically taken minor parties from the ultra-liberal Greens to the usually conservative-leaning Libertarians off almost all general election ballots. That, in turn, eliminates the possibility of those parties being used to manipulate voters and distort elections, a la what the late Democratic U.S. Sen. Alan Cranson did in 1986. Faced with a close race against tough GOP opponent Ed Zschau, Cranston backers advertised heavily for the previously unknown, extreme conservative American Independent Party candidate Ed Vallen, who took 1.5 percent of the vote in an election Cranston eventually won by just 1.3 percent. Top Two also produced a new reality in California politics, creating a quasi-party within the Democratic spectrum, loosely called “business Democrats,” who vote with their more liberal colleagues on social issues, but often seem a bit like Republicans on money-related items. All this caused little furor for the last six years, even though dozens of races for the Legislator and Congress were all-Democrat or all-Republican affairs. But this summer is different, mostly because Democratic Congresswoman Loretta Sanchez of Orange County snagged the second spot in the November runoff for the U.S. Senate seat held by Democrat Barbara Boxer since 1992. Without the Top Two system, Sanchez would have finished a distant second to state Attorney General Kamala Harris in a Democratic primary. This would have left Harris with only token November opposition, as no Republican managed more than a fraction of her primary election vote. Minor party officials have griped for years that Top Two deprives their voters of a November election voice. But they will have a general election presence any time their candidates earn it. Similarly, Republicans are whining this summer about the Senate race, where they can either stay home or vote for a Democrat, either Harris or Sanchez. That’s happening because those same Republicans were unable to coalesce around a single candidate last spring, instead fracturing their votes among 11 Republicans in a field of 34 Senate candidates. Had Ron Unz or Tom del Beccaro or Phil Wyman or George (Duf) Sundheim drawn support from even one of every five voters, a Republican would be running now. But in a state where Democrats hold a voter registration edge of more than 17 percent, any such Republican would have little chance in the fall against Harris, the leading Democratic votegetter. Like all other statewide GOP candidates of the last 20 years other than muscleman actor Arnold Schwarzenegger, the GOP survivor would have been autumn mincemeat. Not so Sanchez, who now is free to expand her mostly Latino voting base by going after Republican voters dismayed by the likelihood that Harris, part of the San Francisco political establishment that has held almost all major offices in this state for the last six years, might get at least six years in the Senate. It’s up to Sanchez to make those GOP adherents comfortable with her, because they cast well over 25 percent of the primary election votes, enough to make her a credible challenger for Harris if she can attract most of them. That’s what Top Two was designed to do, and it performed this year exactly as advertised.

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

From The Geezer’s Mailbag

PAGE FIVE • JULY 21-27, 2016

Living with MS with Dee Dean


. I’m 68 and thinking of taking testosterone. Will it help me to feel younger? . There is some controversy about whether testosterone therapy should be used in men who have naturally lower testosterone levels because of aging. It remains unclear whether restoring earlier testosterone levels benefits older men. For example, studies found that healthy men who took testosterone medications got bigger muscles, but in most studies the men weren’t stronger. And, if you suffer from erectile dysfunction, taking testosterone may not relieve your condition. The potential benefits of this therapy are: more muscle and strength, increased bone mineral density, thicker body hair and skin, elevated sexual desire, more energy, less irritability and depression, and improved mental capacity. The potential risks are: growth of existing prostate cancer, benign growth of prostate that can worse urinary problems, sleep apnea that makes you start and stop breathing as you sleep, reduced sperm production, fluid retention, baldness, skin reactions, enlarged breasts, testicle shrinkage, acne, and excess blood production that can increase your risk of heart disease.


. I have a problem with twitching eyes. Is that a symptom of anything? . Eye-twitching—also called eye spasms or blinking disorder—is known technically as blepharospasm. It usually is not a serious condition. In most cases, the eyelid spasms stop on their own. The most common causes are fatigue, stress, prolonged staring, eye strain, and caffeine. The best remedies are more sleep, relaxation techniques, reduced caffeine, warm soaks, eye drops, and correcting vision deficiencies. In most people, eye-twitching develops spontaneously. However, the symptoms of dry eye frequently precede it. You should see an eye doctor if twitching continues for more than a week, completely closes your eyelid or affects other parts of your face. Other symptoms that require medical attention are a drooping upper eyelid, redness, swelling, or a discharge from your eye.

Full Service Salon


. How do you get Legionnaires’ disease? . Most people become infected with Legionnaires’ disease when they inhale microscopic water droplets containing legionella bacteria. If you choke or cough while drinking, you can get water in your lungs. If the water contains legionella, you may develop Legionnaires’ disease, which is a form of pneumonia. Legionnaires’ disease primarily affects the lungs. However, it can cause infections in wounds and in other parts of the body, including the heart. Those who are especially vulnerable to Legionnaires’ disease are older adults, smokers, heavy drinkers and people with weakened immune systems. If not treated, Legionnaires’ disease can be fatal. Immediate treatment with antibiotics can usually cure Legionnaires’ disease. The legionella bacteria usually are found in water; they grow best when the water is warm. So, legionella is often found in hot tubs, plumbing, water tanks, whirlpool spas on cruise ships and large air-conditioning systems. Legionnaires’ disease is common in the United States. About 25,000 cases of the illness occur each year and cause more than 4,000 deaths. The fatality rate is similar to that of other forms of pneumonia, which is about 15 percent.

Ask The Healthy Geezer a question at:

National Stem Cell Foundation Funds Research at New York Stem Cell Foundation Research Institute


Funding research that reprograms cells in order to develop new therapies to treat MS, Parkinson’s disease, ALS and other disorders

he National Stem Cell F o u n d a tion (NSCF) and the New York Stem Cell Foundation (NYSCF) Research Institute announced today that a grant from NSCF will be used to fund NYSCF research being conducted by Dr. Valentina Fossati, a NYSCF Senior Investigator, and her team. The researchers are studying how astrocytes, the “power convertors” of cells in the central nervous system (CNS), can be manipulated to halt or prevent neurodegeneration. Understanding cross-talk between cells in the central nervous system is the next frontier for the development of new therapies to treat MS (Multiple Sclerosis), Parkinson’s disease, ALS (Lou Gehrig’s disease) and other disorders. NYSCF’s MS research focuses on the role astrocytes play in the loss or destruction of myelin, the insulation around nerve fibers that allows messages to be transmitted from the brain to other parts of the body. Reprogramming cells to halt myelin loss would prevent the loss of function caused by myelin damage in Multiple Sclerosis. Dr. Paula Grisanti, CEO and Chair of the National Stem Cell Foundation said, “The National Stem Cell Foundation is delighted to be funding Dr. Fossati’s very promising research at the New York Stem Cell Foundation Research Institute. It is our goal to fund collaborations that will accelerate the development and availability of cell therapies with the greatest potential for immediate impact. This research has the potential to fundamentally alter our understanding of how and why neurodegeneration occurs.” NYSCF’s development of novel protocols for re-

engineering a patient’s own cells to generate functional astrocytes and oligodendrocytes (myelin-producing cells) significantly advances an understanding of how cells communicate in the CNS. The ability to create a healthy, ongoing source of the patient’s own myelin-producing cells would represent an important step forward in the development of cell-based therapies to halt and reverse MS damage. This grant will advance prior work in this area conducted by NYSCF. “Every day, we are working to find new treatments – and even cures – for Multiple Sclerosis and neurodegenerative diseases,” said NYSCF CEO Susan L. Solomon. “This support from the National Stem Cell Foundation is important as we pursue all avenues of investigation to create a better understanding of the biology behind MS and many other diseases. Our hope is that this research will allow people to live longer with a better quality of life.” Multiple Sclerosis is a chronic, inflammatory, demyelinating disease of the central nervous system that affects more than 450,000 people in the U.S. and 2.5 million people worldwide. Approximately 200 new cases are diagnosed in the U.S. each week. It is the most common disabling neurological disease of young adults, most often diagnosed between the ages of 20 and 40, but increasingly diagnosed in children and adolescents. An estimated 8,000–10,000 children in the U.S. have Multiple Sclerosis and another 10,00015,000 have experienced at least one symptom suggestive of the disease. The National Stem Cell Foundation is a 501(c)3 nonprofit organization funding stem cell and regenerative medicine research and clinical trials in four primary focus areas: Neurodegenerative Disease, Autoimmune Disease, Rare Childhood

Disorders and Regenerative Repair. NSCF funds promising developments in the field of regenerative medicine, supports research collaboration wherever possible and works to accelerate access to scientific breakthroughs for people in need. The New York Stem Cell Foundation (NYSCF) Research Institute is an independent organization accelerating cures and better treatments for patients through stem cell research. The NYSCF Research Institute employs over 45 researchers in New York, and is an acknowledged world leader in stem cell research and in developing pioneering stem cell technologies, including the NYSCF Global Stem Cell ArrayTM. Additionally, NYSCF supports over 85 researchers at other leading institutions worldwide through its Innovator Programs, including the NYSCF – Druckenmiller Fellowships and the NYSCF – Robertson Investigator Awards. NYSCF focuses on translational research in a model designed to overcome the barriers that slow discovery and replace silos with collaboration.

Source: National Stem Cell Foundation

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 21-27, 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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Can a Hearing Aid Delay or Prevent Dementia? A study by Johns Hopkins and the National Institute on Aging suggests older individuals with hearing loss are significantly more likely to develop dementia over time than those who retain their hearing. They suggest that an intervention — such as a hearing aid — could delay or prevent dementia by improving hearing!

“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 14:12-24 we read, “Verily, verily, I say unto you, He that believeth on me, the works that I do shall he do also; and greater works than these shall he do; because I go unto my Father. And whatsoever ye shall ask in My Name, that will I do, that the Father may be glorified in the Son. If you shall ask any thing in My Name, I will do it. If you love Me, keep My commandments. And I will pray the Father, and He shall give you another Comforter, that He may abide with you forever; even the Spirit of truth; whom the world cannot receive, because it sees Him not, neither knows Him: but you know Him; for He dwells with you, and shall be in you. I will not leave you comfortless: I will come to you. Yet a little while, and the world sees Me no more; but you see Me: because I live, ye shall live also. At that day you shall know that I am in my Father, and ye in Me, and I in you. He that hath My Commandments, and keeps them, he it is that loves Me: and he that loves Me shall be loved of My Father, and I will love him, and will manifest Myself to him. Judas said to him, not Iscariot, Lord, how is it that You will manifest thyself unto us, and not unto the world? Jesus answered and said unto him, ‘If a man love me, he will keep My words: and My Father will love him, and We will come unto him, and make Our abode with him. He that loves Me not keeps not My sayings: and the word which you hear is not Mine, but the Father’s which sent Me.” There are many important truths stated in these verse, we will look at just a few. First, Jesus gives us the proof of a person really loving God, obedience to His Word. Anyone can say (and many do) that they love God, talk is cheap, anyone can say that they love God. The proof is shown in the life that the person lives, are they living in accordance to the Word of God or not? I have heard countless people say of themselves and others that they really love God and yet are living like Hell, what a contradiction, a lie. In this section Jesus says that of the person who really loves Him that he can ask whatever they will and it will be given to them, some think this is a phrase like some lucky charm that is added to the end of any prayer and it obligates God to give them whatever they want. This is not the case the context makes it clear that this promise is to the person who really loves God and is living according to His Word thus not asking whatever they want rather asking in accordance to the will of God. This goes along with the second major point made and that is of the promise of the Holy Spirit, also known as the Comforter. The Holy Spirit is promised to those who surrender their lives to Jesus Christ and desire to follow Him. The Holy Spirit is given to empower; enable; lead; guide and much more in this journey with Jesus. Next week we will look more at the Person and work of the Holy Spirit in the life of a believer.

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

JULY 21-27, 2016


Torrie Ann Needham/ The East County Herald See more at




Friday, Saturday, June 15, 16 • Lakeside Rodeo Grounds Rob Riingen/The East County Herald See more photos at

JULY 21-27, 2016

JULY 21-27, 2016





USS Midway Museum presents

Operation K-9 Companions Thurday, July 14 • San Diego

Jay RenardThe East County Herald See more photos at

Th e L a M es a C h a m b e r of Com m e rc e P re se nts

Summer Bash BUSINESS EXPO T HU R S DAY, AU G U S T 1 1 · 5 : 3 0 P M - 8 : 0 0 P M

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JULY 21-27, 2016

JULY 21-27, 2016



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Every Great Event Begins and Ends at Hooleys!

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Your Community Calendar


Until Further Notice!

Wieghorst Museum Art Show EL CAJON — The Wieghorst Museum Foundation invites you to the “Moments in Time” art show, from now through Aug. 22. See the beautiful artwork of Grace Schlesier, Gloria Chadwick, Dennis Torzeski, Denise Rich, Millie Shaw, and Debbie Hughbanks. The museum is open Tuesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 3p.m. and is located at 131 Rea Avenue in El Cajon. For more information, please call (619) 590-3431.

Veteran Of The Year Award Nominations Now Being Accepted EL CAJON —The City of El Cajon Veterans Commission presents a “Veteran of the Year” Award, recognizing those who go above and beyond in serving their community through their leadership abilities and/or community service in El Cajon, making a big impact on those they serve. Final selections will be based on dedication, commitment, and demonstrated impact of those served. If you see, hear, or know of a veteran who has gone the extra mile to improve the quality of life in the community, please take this opportunity to acknowledge and reward that effort. Award Criteria: The following criteria are required for an individual to receive this special award: •Been honorably discharged from the U.S. Military or National Guard •City of El Cajon resident •Made significant contributions to the community since their discharge •Not a current Veterans Commissioner Note: Honorable discharge supporting documentation will be required as part of the application. Nomination and Selection Process: To nominate someone, complete a nomination form and return it to the City of El Cajon Recreation Department. Please visit to download the nomination form. Nominations will be accepted now through September 15, 2016.

Alpine Mountain Empire Chamber extends ‘HELPS’ nominations deadline

ALPINE — If you didn’t have an opportunity to nominate your hero, favorite leader or community service person for a HELPS award, now is your chance! The Alpine Mountain Empire Chamber of Commerce has extended the nominations deadline for its Heroes, Excellent Leadership & Public Service (HELPS) Awards to noon, Thursday, July 28. Please fill out a 2016 ballot on or print and mail the ballot or bring it to the Chamber at 1620 Alpine Blvd., Ste. 208, Alpine, CA 91901. Be sure to make a reservation for the premiere HELPS Awards recognition dinner in order to support your nominees on Saturday, Aug. 27, at Viejas Casino Resort in Alpine. The $60 per person ticket includes dinner. Call (619) 445-2722 to RSVP or for information. The San Diego Gas & Electric Co. and the Alpine Regional Center are this year’s HELPS Awards sponsors. To nominate a hero, briefly describe his or her valor, leadership or service to your organization and the community. The categories for leadership and public service nominations are 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.

Submit Your Community Event

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

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 22: Dawson Gang (Country Rock) July 29: Neil Morrow (Classic Country) Aug. 5: Buzz Campbell (Rock-a-Billy) Aug.12: Three Chord Justice (Country) Aug. 19: Upstream (Island Music) Aug. 26: Back to the Garden (Classic Music - with Special Guest) Sept. 2: Heroes (Contemporary/Dance) Sept. 9: Soul Persuaders (Funk/Soul) Sept. 16: Siren’s Crush (Modern Pop/ Dance)

Thursdays - 6:30 - 8 p.m. Berry Street Park (619) 334-3000 • 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 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 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 Aug. 11: WINGSTOCK**



JULY 21-27, 2016

SDSU BEATwith Steve Dolan

SDSU Beer Camp Hosting Students From Around the World

Celebrate in Style

Join the Santee Chamber of Commerce at our first-ever


A Ticket for the Gala Will Include: Hosted Beer and Wine, the Hors D’oeuvres, a Seated Dinner With Dual Entrees, a Live Auction, Dancing to the Live Music of the Mighty Untouchables, and The Opportunity to Mix and Mingle in Black Tie Attire While Enjoying the View of Classic Cars and Modern Aircraft in the Spectacular Hangar of High Performance Aircraft. With any sponsorship or individual ticket purchase, you can choose to donate a ticket to a host a local hero.

For Tickets & Sponsorships Contact: Santee Chamber of Commerce | 619.449.6572 | |


eer enthusiasts from as far away as Brazil, Colombia, and Western Australia will be attending the new and all-encompassing Craft Beer Education Camp offered through San Diego State University’s Business of Craft Beer certificate program. Attendees are also coming from Alabama, Arizona, California, Michigan, Nevada, New Jersey, New York, Pennsylvania, and Texas.

What’s the draw?

The SDSU craft beer program has been off the charts since its inception in the fall of 2013, with courses selling out in minutes. The program’s popularity mirrors the booming craft beer industry in San Diego, which is currently the Craft Beer Capital of the U.S. According to the latest list compiled by West Coaster, there are 129 craft beer breweries in San Diego and 23 more in the works. Students chose from SDSU’s Craft Beer Connoisseur Camp, July 24-Aug. 1, which offers intensive preparation for industry exams such as Cicerone® and BJCP; and Brewery Startup Camp, Aug. 2-10, featuring everything attendees need to know to launch a brewery. Each offers eight glorious days of hands-on learning and tasting, and one free day to explore San Diego. Three students will be attending both camps. “If they’re new to craft beer, we will ignite their passion,” said instructor “Dr.” Bill Sysak, the craft beer ambassador for Stone Brewing Co. “If they’ve been around the industry for a while, we will fan the flame that originally got them into craft beer. Summer camp will include days of intensive education made fun and interesting by our knowledgeable instructors.” All courses were developed by the instructors and advisory board members of SDSU’s Professional Certificate program – a who’s who of San Diego craft-beer industry superstars – to ensure the most relevant training. SDSU’s College of Extended Studies reaches out to San Diego, the nation, and the world with a wide variety of lifelong learning opportunities, and more than 50 certificate programs for career advancement. Topics range from contract management, construction, and craft beer, to grant writing, marketing, and human resources. And many programs are available online. The CES also offers one of the largest ESL programs in the U.S. through the American Language Institute; and university-quality courses to students age 50 and better through the Osher Lifelong Learning Institute. Other opportunities include seminars, study abroad, corporate education and access to regular SDSU classes through Open University. For more information or to register, visit or call (619) 265-7378 (SDSU).

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

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.

engine on a passenger jetliner. through excellent exhibits and programs that educate and In addition to electrical power, the 52-ton CTG proinspire the public. The Garden is supported by memberduces heat that is converted to steam used to operate ships, donations, grants and water agency funding. For The Water Conservation Garden, a six-acre conserva- more information, visit or call (619) medical equipment, space heating and air conditioning, plus it provides hot and cold water to the hospital. tion demonstration garden in El Cajon, will host a cus- 660-0614. Powered by natural gas, the CTG, built by Solar Turtomer appreciation day for customers of the Helix Water bines of San Diego, has a capacity to produce up to 4.4 District and Sweetwater Authority. The free event will megawatts of electricity, which is more than the hospibe held from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Sunday, July 31. The Water tal’s current need of about 3.2 megawatts, officials said. Conservation Garden is at 12122 Cuyamaca College Drive GHD said the new facility was designed to allow for West, adjacent to Cuyamaca Community College, in El The lights are staying on for patients and medical staff future growth and expansion of the hospital Cajon’s Rancho San Diego area. Also inside the plant are boilers, chillers, cooling Special presentations are planned for the customers at Sharp Grossmont Hospital in La Mesa thanks to a new of the two municipal water districts which support The Central Energy Plant (CEP), the Grossmont Healthcare towers and auxiliary systems. It has a state-of-the-art Water Conservation Garden. Refreshments and discounts District (GHD) reports. And, the hospital’s normal elec- control room that monitors the heating and refrigeration in the Water Drop Garden Shoppe also will be available to tric bill to San Diego Gas and Electric (SDG&E) of about equipment, medical air and vacuum pumps. Officials said the hospital typically consumes about $180,000 per month is now zero. attendees. “The hospital’s CEP is now fully operational and the 2.3 million kilowatt hours per month. In comparison, Scheduled activities on Sunday, July 31 will include docent-guided tours of The Garden’s water-efficient dis- hospital is officially off the electrical grid,” said Robert SDG&E says the average household uses about 500 kiloplays and theme gardens at 10 a.m. and noon. In addition, “Bob” Ayres, GHD 2016 board president. “Taxpayers watt hours in a 30-day period. “We have the capacity to sell surplus electricity back Clayton Tschudy, director of horticulture, will lead a tour can be assured that their publicly-owned hospital is of the new Native Habitat Garden, as well as discuss native equipped to handle future energy capacity needs with to the utility company,” said Michael Emerson, GHD habitat gardening with drought-tolerant plants, water on-site electric power generation at the lowest possible board member and chair of the GHD Proposition G reclamation, composting and other ideas to incorporate cost. For decades into the future, the new CEP will save Committee. “We’re pleased that the new cogen system water-wise gardening at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Also, Pam Meis- millions of dollars in energy costs, plus reduce the hos- has replaced two smaller existing combustion turbine ner, known as “Ms. Smarty Plants,” will present an educa- pital’s emission of greenhouse gas pollutants by 90 per- generators that were installed back in 1984.” tional program how to attract butterflies at 9:30 and 11:30 cent. Even in the event of an outage or other emergency, a.m. Meisner has presented educational programs on gar- the hospital will continue to operate as needed.” Construction of the $47 million new plant was financed dening, nature and conservation to tens of thousands of students, from pre-school through high school, since 2008. through Proposition G, a bond measure sponsored by An 18-acre site at 9701 North Magnolia Ave. in Santee Helix Water District treats and delivers water to more GHD and approved by East County voters in June 2006. has been sold for $9.55 million. The buyer, an affiliate The three-story, 18,400-square-foot building, visible of Santa Monica-based Watt Communities, has plans to than 270,000 people in La Mesa, El Cajon, Lemon Grove and part of Spring Valley, Lakeside and unincorporated from the State Route 125 freeway on the southwest side build 82 homes and 1.14 acres of open space, according San Diego County. Sweetwater Authority provides public of the hospital campus, also houses a new $18 million to Wiese & Associates, a commercial brokerage that repwater service to approximately 191,500 residents of west- cogeneration system paid for by Sharp Grossmont Hos- resented the buyer and seller in the deal. The seller of pital as part of the continuing partnership with GHD. the site was an affiliate of Strata Equity Group Inc. of ern and central Chula Vista, National City and Bonita. Opened in 1999, the Garden is dedicated to promoting The cogeneration system utilizes a combustion tur- San Diego. The property currently has a 2,807-square-foot water conservation in the Southern California landscape bine generator (CTG), similar in function to a spinning building that houses a radio station transmission facility.

The Water Conservation Garden to host Customer Appreciation Day

Sharp Grossmont Hospital is off the electrical power grid, saving taxpayer dollars

Eighty-two new homes planned for Santee


JULY 21-27, 2016


Alpine Community Planning Group AGENDA

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

Notice of Regular Meeting • Preliminary Agenda Thursday, July 28, 2016 at 6:00 pm Alpine Community Center | 1830 Alpine Boulevard, Alpine, CA 91901 Archived Agendas & Minutes –

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

Travis Lyon Chairman Jim Easterling Vice Chairman Leslie Perricone Secretary Glenda Archer George Barnett Aaron Dabbs


Call to Order • B. Invocation / Pledge of Allegiance • C. Roll Call of Members

D. 1. i

Approval of Minutes / Correspondence / Announcements Approval of Minutes June 23, 2016 Meeting Minutes

2. ACPG Statement: The Alpine Community Planning Group was formed for the purpose of advising and assisting the Director of Planning, the Zoning Administrator, the Planning Commission and the Board of Supervisors in the preparation, amendment and implementation of community and sub-regional plans. The Alpine Community Planning Group is an advisory body only. E. Open Discussion: Opportunity for members of the public to speak to the ACPG on matter within the ACPG’s jurisdiction that is not on the posted agenda. F.



Prioritization of this Meeting’s Agenda Items

G. Organized / Special Presentations 1. The owner of a 13-acre parcel located at 8710 Harbison Canyon Road, Alpine, CA (APN 403-010-51) has applied for a discretionary permit (PDS2016-TM-5612) for a tentative map to subdivide the property into 10 lots. The property has a land use designation of Semi-Rural 1 (SR-1). The site is currently developed with an existing single family home that is to remain. Access to the project would be provided by a proposed forty-foot wide private road connecting to Harbison Canyon Road. The project would be served by onsite septic and imported water provided by Padre Dam MWD. Group to review application and make a recommendation to County PDS. Presentation, Discussion, & Action. 2. The owner of two parcels totaling 181 acres located at Otto Avenue and Blackwolf Drive & (APN’s 404-011-08, & 402-341-04) has applied for a discretionary permit (PDS2016 – TM-5425TE) for a time extension of tentative parcel map #5425 – Viejas Hills Estates. The project was originally approved in 2004 and includes 27 residential lots and approximately 140 acres of open space. Group to review the application and make a recommendation to County PDS. Presentation, Discussion, & Action.

Roger Garay

H. 1. 2.

Group Business: Appointment of Subcommittee Chairs. Discussion, & Action. Subcommittee Chairs to submit list of subcommittee members for approval. Discussion, & Action

Charles Jerney


Consent Calendar • J. Subcommittee Reports (including Alpine Design Review Board)


Officer Reports


Open Discussion 2 (if necessary)


Request for Agenda Items for Upcoming Agendas


Approval of Expenses / Expenditures

O. 1. 2. 3. 4.

Announcement of Meetings: Alpine Community Planning Group – August 25th, 2016 ACPG Subcommittees – TBD Planning Commission – August 5th, 2016 Board of Supervisors – August 2nd & 3rd

Jennifer Martinez Mike Milligan Tom Myers Lou Russo Richard Saldano Kippy Thomas John Whalen

P. Adjournment of Meeting Disclaimer Language: Public Disclosure – We strive to protect personally identifiable information by collecting only information necessary to deliver our services. All information that may be collected becomes public record that may be subject to inspection and copying by the public, unless an exemption in law exists. In the event of a conflict between this Privacy Notice and any County ordinance or other law governing the County’s disclosure of records, the County ordinance or other applicable law will control. Access and Correction of Personal Information – You can review any personal information collected about you. You may recommend changes to your personal information you believe is in error by submitting a written request that credibly shows the error. If you believe that your personal information is being used for a purpose other than what was intended when submitted, you may contact us. In all cases, we will take reasonable steps to verify your identity before granting access or making corrections.



The San Diego County Herald PAGE FOURTEEN • JULY 21-27, 2016

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The Christian Scinece Monitor

24 Had no use for 54 Embarassing chap ACROSS 26 Aquatic plant 56 Hug 1 Points 27 France’s longest river 59 Petty ruler 6 Inside info? 28 Go 62 Arabic spring 10 Molt 30 Ms. Peron 63 Go 14 Start of a Dickens title 32 ___ la Plata 66 Prayer ender 15 Alley unit 34 “___ Beso”: Anka hit 67 Lake Indian 16 Kind of slicker 36 Rascal 68 Member of a pool 17 Go 38 Part of YMCA, briefly 69 Puppeteer Tony 19 ___ impasse: stymied 41 Shy 70 Tear 20 Break 42 Speed 71 With an ___ the future 21 Catch off guard 44 Key letter 23 Goes thethis bottom Filltoout form and send it with your check/money order to: 46 Milk enzyme DOWN 25 That hurts! The San Diego County Herald, LLC 48 Leap 1 Rotating piece 26 Composer Berg 50 Gave a shove 2 2568, Zion National Park 29 King topper P.O. Box Alpine, CA 91903 53 Earth color locale 31 Wolfish glance Deadline is Monday at 12 p.m. for that Thursday’s paper. 55 King Cole 3 H.H. Munroe 33 Kind of lizard 56 Historic chapters 4 Weather forecast 35 Roman poet 57 “I Remember ___” 5 Scenery 37 Estuary 58 Hibernia 6 Baked ___ 39 Encircle 60 Sheltered, at sea 7 Tic-toe center 40 Go 61 Liquid measure 8 Signs 42 Makes like a dove 64 Eli Whitney’s invention 9 Basil sauce 43 Valiant’s son 65 In addition 10 Like hen’s teeth 44 Blessing 11 Go 45 Begs 12 List ender, briefly 47 Gaelic 13 Unit of force 49 Slangy assent 18 See 17 Across 51 Standish’s stand-in 22 “___ Lang Syne” 52 Capable of

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HOW TO REACH US Main Number: 619.345.5532 • FAX: 619.445.0375 • Mailing Address: P.O. Box 2568 • Alpine, CA 91903 Editor: Steve Hamann • Direct: 619.723.0324 • Web: E-mail: Photographers: Curt Dean, Steve Every Edition of The Herald is on-line Hamann, Torrie Ann Needham, Jay at and posted Renard, Rob Riingen Sales: 619.345.5532 • ads@echerald. weekly on FaceBook. Like The East County Herald on FaceBook. com

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Contributors: Sheila Buska, Jeff Camp-

The San Diego County Herald is an adjudibell, Fred Cicetti, Curt Dean, Dee Dean, cated newspaper of general circulation by the Steve Dolan, Thomas D. Elias, Rick Griffin, Superior Court of San Diego County. AdjudicaSteve Hamann, Pastor Drew Macintyre, tion No. GIC 778099 AS: Jan. 8, 2002. Dr. Cindy Miles

By Ben Arnoldy



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The Christian Science Monitor

Edited by Linda and Charles Preston By Alfio Micci



Embarassing chap


Had no use for

16 17 19 20 21 23 25 26 29 31 33 35 37 39 40 42 43 44 45 47 49 51 52

67 68 69 70 71

Lake Indian ILLUSTRATOR.eps Member of a pool Puppeteer Tony Tear With an ___ the future

34 36 38 41 42 44 46 48 50 53 55 56 57 58 60 61 64 65

“___ Beso”: Anka hit Rascal Part of YMCA, briefly Shy Speed Key letter Milk enzyme Leap Gave a shove Earth color King Cole Historic chapters “I Remember ___” Hibernia Sheltered, at sea Liquid measure Eli Whitney’s invention In addition

26 Aquatic plant 56USUDOKU_g1_072211.eps Hug 1 Points Pub Date: 07/22/11 Slug: 27 France’s longest river 59 Petty ruler 6 Inside info? © 2011 The Christian ( All Go rights reserved. 28 62 Arabic spring 10 Molt Science Monitor 30 Ms. Peron 63 Go 14 Start of a Dickens title Distributed by The Christian Science Monitor66News Service (email: 32 ___ la Plata Prayer ender 15 Alley unit

The Christian Scinece Monitor

Kind of slicker RICH CLABAUGH/STAFF Go ___ impasse: stymied Break Catch off guard Goes to the bottom That hurts! Composer Berg King topper Wolfish glance Kind of lizard Roman poet Estuary Encircle Go Makes like a dove Valiant’s son Blessing Begs Gaelic Slangy assent Standish’s stand-in Capable of

DOWN 1 Rotating piece 2 Zion National Park locale 3 H.H. Munroe 4 Weather forecast 5 Scenery 6 Baked ___ 7 Tic-toe center 8 Signs 9 Basil sauce 10 Like hen’s teeth 11 Go 12 List ender, briefly 13 Unit of force 18 See 17 Across 22 “___ Lang Syne”

JULY 21-27, 2016


El Cajon Dinner and a Concert Friday, July 15 •El Cajon

Jay Renard/The East County Herald See more photos at




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