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JULY 30-AUG. 5, 2015 Vol. 16 No. 47

Est. 1998

The San Diego County Herald, LLC

East County’s Only Photojournalism Publication

Special Olympics

Big Send Off! Get Your Community Fix!


NEWS In the

PAGE TWO • JULY 30-AUG. 5, 2015

RunEC / St. Patrick’s Day Half Marathon Gives Back to Community

Noah Homes Resident Participates in Special Olympics World Games

EL CAJON— RunEC / St. Patrick’s Day Half Marathon is a product of the East County Chamber of Commerce Leadership Program, class of 2012, Economy Project. Their goal is to generate new revenue for local human resources, while highlighting the areas significant improvements, growth & progress. This year, they raised over $19,000, some of which was distributed to two local organizations on Tuesday, July 28. Both Partnerships With Industry and St. Madeleine Sophie’s Center received $6,000. The 2016 St. Patrick’s Day Half Marathon is scheduled for Saturday, March 12 and will include the Half Marathon, 5K Walk/ Run, Green Mile Fun Run, Tribes & Clans Competition, Craft Beer Festival, Great Food, Live Music and much more. You can help support the RunEC project and the East County Region by visiting their website today and sign up to join in the fun. For more information please contact: Meredith Stowers, imortgage (619) 928-0152 or Meredith.stowers@imortgage.com or visit: www.stpatricksdayhalf.com

From left: Betsy Cory with California State Senator Joel Anderson as they prepare for their television interview with FOX 5. Photo: Jerrod Pardini for The East County Herald

By Chase Garcia

For The East County Herald The 2015 Special Olympics World Games opened on July 25 and will continue until Aug. 2, allowing competitors the opportunity to demonstrate their athleticism. The games have taken place since 1968 and foster a sense of inclusion, importance of health, and empowerment to those who participate. This week-long event will also feature a local San Diego County resident, Betsy Cory, of Noah Homes in Spring Valley. Cory has been swimming since her childhood and her continued efforts have earned her a spot on the 2015 US aquatics team. For the past six years Cory has been a resident of Noah Homes, a community for adults with developmental disabilities, which has played a crucial role in her athletic and personal success. Through Noah Homes, Cory connected with Kim Holt of St.

Madeleine Sophie’s Center who has helped her achieve her athletic goals as her coach and has since won four gold medals in various athletic events including the 2014 Special Olympics Summer Games. California State Senator Joel Anderson heard about Cory’s fantastic achievement and reached out to her to present a Senate Certificate of Recognition for her athletic achievements. “I am deeply proud of Betsy’s athletic achievements and commitment to her training that has made her the athlete she is today,” stated Anderson. “I have confidence that she will perform her best at the upcoming World Games and I will be following her events closely!” Molly Nocon, CEO of Noah Homes, commented on the Senator’s involvement in Cory’s journey, sharing, “I so appreciate Senator Anderson taking the time to let Betsy know that people in her community are cheering for

her, and are letting her know they are excited that she is representing the San Diego community. She has worked so hard in training and she wants to do well and bring home the gold for San Diego.” As a result of her stellar athletic record and prior involvement with the Special Olympics, Cory will be one of a select few representing Team USA at the 2015 Special Olympics World Games Los Angeles. Regarding her approaching competition, she commented that she’s “excited about getting to the World Games and to see all my teammates.” Being selected as one of the participants in Team USA at the Special Olympics is a prestigious honor, given to the top 352 athletes of their respective sport. Cory is among only three Southern California athletes chosen for the aquatics team, and the only representative of San Diego. To cheer on Cory and learn more about her upcoming events, visit www.facebook. com/TeamBetsyCory.

On The Cover Grossmont Healthcare District Donates to La Maestra’s Lemon Grove Health Centers LEMON GROVE — The Grossmont Healthcare District (GHD), a public agency that supports health-related community programs and services in San Diego’s East County, recently hosted a check-presentation ceremony with La Maestra Community Health Centers. GHD is assisting with expanding access to dental services at La Maestra’s Lemon Grove Health Center. GHD’s grant helped pay for new dental chairs and high-speed dental hand-pieces that are commonly used for cleaning, polishing, grinding and drilling. Pictured above, from left: GHD board members Randy Lenac, Gloria Chadwick, Bob Ayres; La Maestra’s Zara Marselian, CEO, and Marty Stroud, director of dental operations; GHD board members Betty Stieringer and Michael Emerson.

EL CAJON — The East County Host Town Committee hosted a “Send Off Ceremony” for the delegation of Special Olympics Athletes from Hong Kong and Egypt. The “Send Off” Ceremony concluded the series of host town activities before the athletes departed to Los Angeles to compete in the Special Olympics World Games which began Sunday, July 26. Cover photo: Jay Renard/ The East County Herald Cover design: Steve Hamann / The East County Herald

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


SERVICE DIRECTORY Herald Business

PAGE THREE • JULY 30-AUG. 5, 2015

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OPINiON Politics and

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

So Cal Focus with Thomas D. Elias

PAGE FOUR • JULY 30-AUG. 5, 2015

About Time To Meter Ground Water Wells

W

with Eric Visconti Herald Guest Commentary

Colorfornia ecently, the United States of America felt a permanent and powerful change as the long standing debate over legalizing gay marriages ended with approval. While one side stood upon traditional ground that marriage should and always will be between a man and a woman, the other side stood upon equality in a nation that embraces the word “freedom” more than any other. The question still remains whether this is freedom or equality for all. When debates occur, key words become scrutinized for their meanings, and sometimes meanings can perceive to be changed due to common consensus. Where marriage is concerned, love is a keyword. According to Webster’s online dictionary resource, love refers to an unselfish loyal and benevolent concern for the good of another. I am sure individuals from older generations would be dismayed to find this definition in fourth place under more physical meanings when historically this has been the pure concept. As such, it is possible for men to love men, and women to love women in the sense of being willing to do anything to help another person. I adhere to this personally as there are men that I love, where physical context or definitions have no application. The word found in the Webster’s dictionary covering physical attraction more accurately would be lust, of course. In this state and in this nation, people have the free-

dom to live in many different ways under the parameters of state and federal law. There exists the freedom in this country to practice any number of beliefs. Within my own beliefs, I may or may not agree with choices of another person, but that does not stop me from considering any individual as a new friend. If there is a same sex couple in the community, and circumstantial difficulties or tragedy befell them, I would wish to be the first in line to offer help. Yet what has happened with the victory of same sex marriage is placing the importance of one type of person above all others. Same sex couples have lived together for years, and some have even been able to adopt children. The only probable victory may be a minor tax advantage in income tax filings. Life continues as it was. As it stands, this new change was followed by an extreme increase in seeing the rainbow in everything from social media, to advertisements. Perhaps the oldest known reference to the rainbow as a symbol is written in the book of Genesis, found in the Bible, as a promise from God to Noah that He would never flood the Earth again. One symbol used for multiple meanings is a common occurrence in history. For one group of people to bring that upon a state flag is a freedom of expression which is a loose interpretation of the Freedom of Speech granted in the First Amendment, would be an invitation to chaos. Freedom and equality are legally promised to other

people groups. Then, there exist thousands of symbolic variations to the state flag of California. Actually allowing that, would not only create the loss of the distinct identity of what California stands for amongst other states, it also creates a misperception of who we each are as citizens of this state. This is not our state, but we are California’s citizens. As such, we must stand together with our diversities to make a brighter and more promising tomorrow for our children. As California is an excellent example of a melting pot with different ethnicities, cultures, and beliefs, we become an example to the rest of the nation in many circumstances. This is the reason why same sex couples should stand and proclaim their views, and people who believe in traditional marriages should have their voices heard as well. Victories that are won by a group of people concerning any issue should be celebrated in light of the positive affects they can have for the entire community, and not just for that group. Not considering this simple concept for today’s issues as well as tomorrow’s creates a danger. Rather than celebrating our strength in diversity we can end up celebrating mediocrity in its place. Visconti is a published author and a resident of Lakeside.

ater flows downhill. It’s a basic reality now playing out 500 feet below the surface of California’s farmland everywhere from the fertile Central Valley to the citrus orchards of Riverside and San

Diego counties. But it’s a physical fact to which government so far pays no apparent heed. That’s one big reason crops from Valencia oranges to nectarines, Santa Rosa plums and both yellow and white peaches seem smaller than usual this year. Here’s what’s happening: As surface supplies from the state Water Project and the Central Valley Project grow ever more scarce, farmers who can afford to are drilling their wells lower and lower, to the point where many bores now stretch more than 550 feet below the surface, reports the U.S. Geological Survey. Because most older wells reach depths between 50 and 150 feet below the surface, when deeper wells are installed, water from shallower aquifers flows to them when geologic formations permit. With well drilling costs now reaching about $225 per foot, and some wells as deep as 1,200 feet, a new well can cost much more than $200,000, far more than many family-owned farms can pay. Which means large corporate farms are hogging a lot of water, decreasing crop sizes and yields from smaller operations. Under current law, there’s nothing any farmer can do about it when a deeper well is sunk under nearby property, draining supplies that in some cases have lasted generations. “They’re taking my water,” says Jack Balama, a longtime fruit farmer on the west side of the San Joaquin Valley. “Basically, they’re drilling under my wells and I can’t stop them. So my nectarines and peaches are sweet this year, but not nearly as big as usual. It’s sad.” That’s why there’s a distinctly hollow ring when Gov. Jerry Brown touts California’s new groundwater regulation law as one of the signal achievements of his second run as the boss in Sacramento. Not only does the timetable for the 2014 law mean that significant limits on pumping groundwater won’t be enforceable until about 2030, when supplies could well be even more depleted than today’s, but at least until then no one will know who is using the most of this essentially irreplaceable resource. Which highlights the need for another new groundwater law, this time one that forces quick metering of ground water use. If the public knew for sure who is drawing the most water from the state’s limited underground streams, lakes and ponds, better known as aquifers, customers could react in whatever way they want, from boycotting water hogs to gravitating to their more conservation-minded neighbors. But this won’t happen soon. Corporate farmers are often big political donors; they saw to it that not a single legislator from the Central Valley region voted for even the weak ground water law passed last year. Plus, there has long been resistance to water metering of any kind in the Central Valley. Many Valley communities have just begun metering water use in homes and businesses, and some don’t have meters yet, even though they will soon be everywhere. The drought this year will see farmers around the state fallow 560,000 acres, the most in recent history, report researchers at UC Davis. This will mean 19,000 fewer jobs than without the drought. It means drivers traveling the major north-south highways through the Central Valley, I-5 and U.S. 99, will see vast vistas of bleak and vacant brown earth, some dotted with political signage casting blame for the scene on just about everyone but the farmers themselves. The signs indicate conflict, but this time it’s not just cities vs. farms or fish vs. people, as drought battles are often cast by political spin doctors, but it’s farm against farm. The trouble is that farmers whose wells suddenly run dry can’t always tell where their water has gone. All they know is that it has flowed downhill somewhere away from them, and the lack of any metering means no one can be held responsible. Which makes it high time for politicians from the governor on down to stop bragging about passage of a very meek law and start acting to pass a tough one that might actually bring some equity to California’s water scene.

Elias is author of the current book “The Burzynski Breakthrough: The Most Promising Cancer Treatment and the Government’s Campaign to Squelch It. The book is now available in soft cover, fourth edition. His opinions are his own. He can be reached at tdelias@aol.com


HEALTH

The Healthy Geezer with Fred Cietti

To Your

From The Geezer’s Mailbag

Q A

. Does aging affect the functioning of your thyroid?

. The thyroid is a small, butterfly-shaped gland located in the middle of the lower neck. It produces hormones that control metabolism, which are the chemical processes cells in the body perform to keep us alive. It should come as no surprise that the thyroid gland often peters out as we get older. The thyroid stimulating hormone (TSH) test checks to see if your thyroid is producing the right amount of hormone for your system. If the gland is making too much hormone, you get hyperthyroidism; if it makes too little, you get hypothyroidism. Hypothyroidism is very common in people over 60 years of age; the incidence of it steadily increases with age. When thyroid disease is caught early, treatment can control the disorder even before the onset of symptoms The symptoms of hypothyroidism include: fatigue, intolerance to cold, constipation, forgetfulness, muscle cramps, hair loss, depression, weight gain, dry skin, hoarseness and mood swings.

QA

. How common is it for men to get enlarged breasts?

. Breast enlargement in males is common. About 30 percent of older men have this condition, which can be caused by hormonal changes or simple weight gain. When the usual balance of the female hormone estrogen and the male hormone testosterone in a man shifts, he can get “gynecomastia,” which is derived from two Greek words that mean “woman” and “breast.” Estrogen controls female traits including the growth of breasts. Testosterone dictates male traits such as muscle mass and body hair. Males normally produce small quantities of estrogen to regulate bone density, sperm production and mood. Gynecomastia can be caused by a health problem such as liver, kidney or thyroid diseases. And, this condition can also result from drinking alcohol or taking drugs such as steroids, marijuana, amphetamines and heroin. There are medications that can cause gynecomastia, too. If you have enlarged breasts, see your doctor for a checkup. Enlarged breasts can be a symptom of breast cancer or a testicular tumor.

Full Service Salon

QA

. Do copper bracelets relieve arthritis pain?

. There is no scientific evidence that copper bracelets do anything more than make a fashion statement. However, there is no proof that the bracelets don’t provide relief to arthritis sufferers. Copper bracelets for arthritis have been around for a century or more. Many people swear that they work. Some doctors suspect that the positive reports are based upon symptoms going away by themselves. Folk remedies like copper bracelets seem to be harmless. However, they often delay effective medical treatment, so these so-called “cures” are not completely benign.

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

PAGE FIVE • JULY 30-AUG. 5, 2015

R

Living with MS with Dee Dean

Mitochondria May Play a Role in MS Development and Progression

ecent attention to the role of mitochondria in the etiology of Multiple Sclerosis (what causes the disease) suggests that mitochondrial defects and mitochondrial structural and functional changes may contribute to the disease. Researchers studying mitochondria in Multiple Sclerosis (MS) believe abnormalities in mitochondrial dynamics impact cellular pathways such as inflammation and demyelination, ultimately impacting patients with Multiple Sclerosis. Dr. Peizhong Mao and Dr. P. Hemachandra Reddy, of the Neurogenetics Laboratory at Oregon Health & Science University, identified five key abnormalities in the mitochondria that are involved in disease development and progression. Mitochondrial DNA defects, abnormal mitochondrial gene expression, defective mitochondrial enzyme activities, deficient mitochondrial DNA repair activity, and mitochondrial dysfunction have been shown to play a role, according the two researchers’ article, “Is Multiple Sclerosis a Mitochondrial Disease?” that was published in Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (BBA) – Molecular Basis of Disease. “Neurons are highly dependent on oxidative energy metabolism,” wrote Dr. Mao and Dr. Reddy. “Deficient mitochondrial metabolism may generate more reactive oxygen species (ROS) that can wreak havoc in the cell.” A recent study published in Neurology, entitled “Mitochondrial DNA Sequence Variation in Multiple Sclerosis,” demonstrated

that certain mitochondrial genetic variants are associated with multiple sclerosis. For example, patients with haplogroup J variants were at a one to five-times increased risk for developing primary progressive Multiple Sclerosis (PPMS). Another look into mitochondrial involvement in MS as conducted by Dr. Lukas Haider at the Medical University of Vienna. “Recent data indicate that mitochondrial injury and subsequent energy failure are key factors in the induction of demyelination and neurodegeneration,” wrote Dr. Haider in the article, “Inflammation, Iron, Energy Failure, and Oxidative Stress in the Pathogenesis of Multiple Sclerosis,” which was published in Oxidative Medicine and Cellular Longevity. Since the brain accounts for such a large proportion of oxygen consumption in the mitochondria, cells in the brain are especially susceptible to oxidative stress, leading to the previously identified genetic variants as a result of damage. Without properly functioning mitochondria, cells within the brain cannot thrive. Dr. Mao and Dr. Reddy discussed a few therapeutic approaches to treat MS by targeting the mitochondria. These therapies are considered more neuroprotective than immunomodulatory and are different from current treatments for MS. Inhibitors of proteins that allow oxidative stress to damage the mitochondria, such as intravenous mitoxantrone, might delay the progression of MS in relapsing-remitting or secondary progressive MS. Enhancing mitochondrial

ddean@echerald.com DNA repair by targeting repair proteins to the mitochondria may also prove to be an effective means for treating multiple sclerosis, while also addressing the direct problem of mitochondrial dysfunction in the disease. At present, mitochondria-targeted antioxidants such as MitoQ and others can help address oxidative stress in the development of diseases such as Multiple Sclerosis by decreasing mitochondrial oxidative damage. Ubiquinone, the active ingredient in MitoQ, is identical to Coenzyme Q10, a well-known antioxidant. Some researchers believe that therapies such as these offer a novel approach to addressing the underlying cause of MS, and patients have reported it success in improving symptoms and quality of life as an alternative the currently FDA-approved Multiple Sclerosis therapies.

Source: Oregon Health & Science University (OHSU) and Oregon State University (OSU

Dean has been fighting Multiple Sclerosis for 28 years. She continually studies and researches the disease to educate herself. She writes this column as a community service to share her findings and to raise public awareness about MS. The opinions and experiences shared are her own. Dean is NOT a medical doctor. ALWAYS check with your doctor first before trying a new therapy. This column is intended for informational purposes only. Dean can be reached at ddean@echerald.com. NOTE: Dean is the recipient of the 2004 STAR Community Outreach Award by the MS Society Dec. 2, 2004, the American Red Cross Real Hero Wendell Cutting Humanitarian Award, Oct. 13, 2006 , the Stoney Community Service Award, February 29, 2008, Women in Leadership Award for Art/Media/Culture Oct. 29, 2010, El Cajon Citizen of The Year Nominee Feb. 2013 and Recipient of the National MS Society’s 2014 Media Partner of The Year, Feb. 10, 2015.


COMMUNITY Matters PAGE SIX • JULY 30-AUG. 5, 2015

Alpine Design Review Board Final Agenda Monday, August 3, 2015 • 7:00 pm Alpine Community Center 1830 Alpine Blvd. • Alpine, CA 91901 (619) 445-7330

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

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

II.

Approval of Minutes - Correspondence

III.

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

IV. V.

Review - Dickie’s Barbecue Pit – 2165 Arnold Way. Addition of new awning. Applicant Antonio Zarate (Discussion and Vote).

VI.

Review – Honey Hill Ranch – 3087 Honey Hill Ranch Road. Site plan and building design review for new one and two story condominiums. Applicant Greg Brown (Discussion and Vote).

VII.

Next Meeting – September 14, 2015, 7:00 pm Alpine Community Center.

VIII.

Adjournment

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Wisdom for

EVERYDAY with PastorLIFE Drew

G

A Day in the Life of Jesus the Messiah PART XVII

reetings precious people, this week we continue our series entitled, “A day in the life of Jesus the Messiah.” Over the past 2,000 years there have been many writings, books, messages, and ideas, expressing various thoughts and opinions concern who Jesus was and is. My intention in doing this series is that you, the reader may come to know who Jesus really is and there is no better place to look than the Word of God the Bible. This week, we will look at another event that happened in a day of the life of Jesus. Mark 7:1-23 “Then the Pharisees and some of the scribes came together to Him, having come from Jerusalem. Now when they saw some of His disciples eat bread with defiled, that is, with unwashed hands, they found fault. For the Pharisees and all the Jews do not eat unless they wash their hands in a special way, holding the tradition of the elders. When they come from the marketplace, they do not eat unless they wash. And there are many other things which they have received and hold, like the washing of cups, pitchers, copper vessels, and couches. Then the Pharisees and scribes asked Him, “Why do Your disciples not walk according to the tradition of the elders, but eat bread with unwashed hands?” He answered and said to them, “Well did Isaiah prophesy of you hypocrites, as it is written: ‘This people honors Me with their lips, but their heart is far from Me. And in vain they worship Me, teaching as doctrines the commandments of men.’ “For laying aside the commandment of God, you hold the tradition of men--the washing of pitchers and cups, and many other such things you do.” And He said to them, “All too well you reject the commandment of God, that you may keep your tradition. For Moses said, ‘Honor your father and your mother’; and, ‘He who curses father or mother, let him be put to death.’ But you say, ‘If a man says to his father or mother, “Whatever profit you might have received from me is Corban”--’ (that is, a gift to God), then you no longer let him do anything for his father or his mother, making the word of God of no effect through your tradition which you have handed down. And many such things you do.” When He had called all the multitude to Himself, He said to them, “Hear Me, everyone, and understand: There is nothing that enters a man from outside which can defile him; but the things which come out of him, those are the things that defile a man. If anyone has ears to hear, let him hear!” When He had entered a house away from the crowd, His disciples asked Him concerning the parable. So He said to them, “Are you thus without understanding also? Do you not perceive that whatever enters a man from outside cannot defile him, because it does not enter his heart but his stomach, and is eliminated, thus purifying all foods?” And He said, “What comes out of a man, that defiles a man. For from within, out of the heart of men, proceed evil thoughts, adulteries, fornications, murders, thefts, covetousness, wickedness, deceit, lewdness, an evil eye, blasphemy, pride, foolishness. All these evil things come from within and defile a man.” Once again we see the religious group, the Pharisees seeking an occasion to find fault with Jesus and His followers. They were never able to find fault with Jesus in acting or speaking contrary to the Word of God rather in the going against their “traditions” which often had no basis in the Word of God. This occasion had to do with their tradition of the washing of hands before eating. This did not have anything to do with personal hygiene rather the belief that if they had touched something that an unclean person had touched, such as a Gentile and then eaten without washing their hands by their prescribed manner, then they would become defiled. Their religious practices had blinded them to the truth as Jesus was quick to point out. It is not what enters into a person that defiles them rather that which would come out of them, specifically their mouth. And what comes out of the mouth originates in the heart. You see dear ones, the Pharisees like many today think that they can clean up their act by changing their looks; clothes; location; etc and this will make them a better person. God points out that though this may make a person look different, without a heart change they will be the same old person. It is like people today that take their pet and try humanizing them by putting clothes on them, trying to live like humans and then when the animal (like a dog) does those things common to the nature of a dog (use your imagination) they get upset failing to realize they still have the nature of a dog. The only time any real change can take place is when one surrenders to God and asks Him to change their heart and renew their mind.

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


THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

JULY 30-AUG. 5, 2015

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

PAGE SEVEN


PAGE EIGHT

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

JULY 30-AUG. 5, 2015

Special O

Send Off C Friday, July

Jay Renard/Eas See more photos a

EL CAJON — The East County Host Town Committee is hoste Athletes from Hong Kong and Egypt. The “Send Off” Ceremony w depart to Los Angeles to compete in the Special Olympics World G The 2015 Special Olympics World Games is the largest sportin As part of the World Games, 100 Cities have been hosting athlete them! For the past three days, El Cajon hosted over 200 athletes


JULY 30-AUG. 5, 2015

Olympics

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

PAGE NINE

Ceremony 24 • El Cajon

st County Herald at www.echerald.com

ed a “Send Off Ceremony” for the delegation of Special Olympics will conclude the series of host town activities before the athletes Games on Sunday, July 26. ng event coming to Los Angeles since the 1984 Olympic Games. es from around the world, and El Cajon was fortunate to be one of s from Hong Kong and Egypt.

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PAGE TEN

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

Lakeside Chamber of Commerce

Installation DInner Friday, July 24 • Barona Resort & Casino Rob Riingen/The East County Herald See more photos at www.echerald.com

JULY 30-AUG. 5, 2015


JULY 30-AUG. 5, 2015

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

Your YourCommunity CommunityCalendar Calendar

PAGE ELEVEN

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

editor@echerald.com for consideration.

Breakfast With Congressman Duncan Hunter LA MESA — The La Mesa Chamber of Commerce encourages you to make plans to attend the breakfast meeting being held on Tuesday, Aug. 25, from 7:30-9 a.m. at Marie Callender’s, 6950 Alvarado Road. The speaker in this breakfast series is Congressman Duncan Hunter, who represents the 50th District. The breakfast meeting is sponsored by Carl Burger Dodge Chrysler Jeep RAM World, AT&T and the Welcome Wagon. We encourage Chamber members and members of the public to attend and have the opportunity to hear from our energetic and knowledgeable Congressman. Duncan Hunter is a native of San Diego. He graduated from Granite Hills High School in El Cajon and from San Diego State College with a degree in Business Administration. Soon after the nation was attacked on September 11, 2001, Hunter quit his job and joined the United States Marine Corps. He entered active duty in 2002 as a Lieutenant. Over the course of his service career, Hunter served three combat tours overseas: two in Iraq and one in Afghanistan. He was honorably discharged from active military service in 2005 and is still a Marine Reservist, promoted to the rank of Major in 2012. With the support of the San Diego community, Hunter was the first Marine combat veteran of the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan elected to Congress. Join us and enjoy a hearty breakfast of eggs benedict, scrambled eggs, bacon sausage, potatoes, fresh fruit, coffee, juice and more. The Chamber hosts a raffle and a fast paced, fun-filled breakfast program in a relaxed, social setting. An Attendance Drawing in the amount of $350 is sponsored by: La Mesa Courier and Opus Bank and will be available to Chamber members in attendance if their lucky name is drawn. The event is open to Chamber Members, as well as the public. The breakfast price is: La Mesa Chamber members (not using annual passes) $15.00 a piece, Potential members and guests, $20.00 apiece and all “at door” attendees, $25.00 apiece. Reservations may be made via the web site: www.lamesachamber.com or by calling the Chamber Office (619) 465-7700.

Camp McGrath Opens at the McGrath Family YMCA

Ribbon Cutting is Scheduled for Thursday, August 6, 2015 RANCHO SAN DIEGO — The highly anticipated, newest attraction, YMCA Camp McGrath in Rancho San Diego will celebrate its ribbon cutting ceremony on Thursday, August 6, 2015 at 11:30am. The beautiful outdoor area, located at the McGrath Family YMCA - 12006 Campo Road, is in a position to provide a variety of recreation programs that allow camp kids and family members to enjoy a serene park atmosphere with numerous exciting features for the kids and the kids at heart! Thanks to six major supporters of the East County Familly YMCA and its life changing programs (Laurie McGrath, Tom Page, the Hendrix Family, William and Adele Woolman, the Thompson Family and the Center for Oral and Facial Surgery), YMCA Camp McGrath will feature: • The Thompson Family Rock Climbing Wall. Standing over 50 feet high, kids and adults will reach new heights while achieving a sense of adventure! • The Page Pavilion. This feature includes a rustic, camp style amphitheater cooled by attractive shade sails that will gather over 250 kids for camp songs, award ceremonies, special skits and more! • The Center and Facial Oral Surgery Picnic Area will allow Y Camp Kids and Adventure Guide Families to enjoy the picturesque views under impressive shade sails. • The GaGa Pit is a large octagon court utilized for a game similar to dodge-ball. Kids will dodge, strike, run and jump to be the last person standing in this exciting and fun game! “At the YMCA we are all about strengthening kids, families and communities,” said Rob Sauvajot, Executive Director/Vice President, East County Family YMCA. “We are very grateful to our donors, local businesses, volunteers, elected officials and the community at-large for making this dream a reality. YMCA Camp McGrath gives kids and families a dedicated space, in a serene environment, to play, be silly, learn new skills, make new friends and spend quality time with one another. We look forward to seeing this beautiful space being filled with children and families participating in programming that will change lives for the better.” In addition to the new Camp McGrath, this YMCA includes a state of the art Sports Complex, a 35,000 sq.ft. fullservice facility with: the Sycuan Wellness/Fitness Center, the Dallas Pugh Gymnasium, a Youth and Teen Development Center and multiple Group Exercise Studios. There is also a Member Lounge and Child Watch Center while members work-out.

Free Family Summer Concerts

City of Santee & Barona

Downtown El Cajon Business Partners

Thursdays - 6:30 - 8:00 Santee Town Center Community Park East (619) 258-4100 ext. 201 • www.ci.santee.ca.us July 30: The Ultimate Stones Aug. 6 : Slower Aug. 13: WIngstock Aug. 20: Upstream Aug. 27: James Kruk & Big Boss Men

Fridays - 6:00 - 8:00 El Cajon Prescott Promenade (619) 334-3000 • www.downtownec.com July 31: The Jones Revival Aug. 7: The Mighty Untouchables Aug. 14: Neil Morrow Band Aug. 21: Back to The Garden Aug. 28: Stars on the Water/Jimmy Buffet Tribute Sept. 4: Sirens Crush Sept. 11: The Petty Breakers Sept. 18: Caliber Sept. 25: Gary Puckett and the Union Gap

Summer Concert Series

City of Lemon Grove

Summer Concert Series

Thursdays - 6:30 - 8:00 Berry Street Park (619) 334-3000 • www.lemongrove.ca.gov 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 - 6:00 - 7:00 Harry Griffin Park (619) 667-1300 • www.cityoflamesa.com Sept. 27: SD Concert Band/Delta Music Makers


THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

PAGE TWELVE

UP AGAINST ITBuska with S. Who takes care of the caregiver?

C

aregiving isn’t all it’s cracked up to be. It’s lots better! And sometimes it isn’t. Some nights you collapse on your bed, crying, “I can’t do it.” But you get over it. Because that’s what you do. You give care. Either you don’t have a choice or you’re a saint and you’ve told everyone else, “Don’t worry, I’ll take care of him.” Or her. The question is - who takes care of the caregiver? Everyone wants to; no one knows how. If you’re lucky, someone in your family or a friend offers to take over for a morning or an evening so you can run wild with carefree abandon until the clock strikes twelve. If you’re not so lucky, you just dream about it - if you can get any sleep, uninterrupted. When someone asks how she can help, you know what to say, but you’re chicken to say it. “How about taking over for me next week?” Not gonna fly. So instead you tell them your “care-ee” would love to have visitors. You would love to have visitors. Maybe they could do a few bathroom runs with your care-ee while they’re visiting… On second thought, skip that last one. If they notice how exhausted you are, they might suggest you hire someone to take over

one day a week. “You need to take care of yourself,” they say with the wisdom of Solomon. Wonderful idea! A whole day off ! “Okay. Know anyone?” “No, but I’m sure you can find someone.” If you could, there’s so much to tell them about caring for your careee, it would take a month. No problem showing them the routines: eating, sleeping, meds, exercises, but what about the intangibles? What upsets him; what makes him laugh; what helps him get through the tough times… So you find someone. Great! An hour after you leave for a relaxing afternoon, you remember you forgot to tell them about that sensitive spot just below his knee. The hardest part of caregiving? The lack of sleep. No! The cleaning up. No! Seeing your care-ee give up. Seeing your care-ee’s health decline… Being yelled at by your careee when he or she gets frustrated. You understand, but it still hurts. The apologies come later and they help, but the hurt is there. Rewards? The rewards are sweeter than a strawberry sundae. “I love you so much. Thanks for taking care of me.” “It’s okay; go ahead and take a nap. I can take care of myself for a while.” Seeing your care-ee unexpectedly get better. A friend making your care-ee laugh…

You probably know someone who’s caring for a husband who has dementia or for a seriously ill mother, a disabled child, a teenager badly injured in sports or a car accident. If you yourself are giving care, you know: caregiving isn’t all it’s cracked up to be. It’s better and it’s worse. My prayers go out to all of you out there who are caring for loved ones. On a personal note: My daughter Christy is a godxend. She lives with us and shares the caregiving with me on weekends and evenings. My sons, Craig and Bryan, stop by often and call Paul ’most every day. He loves talking to his “bros.” I’m blessed.

U.A.I.

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

SDSUwithBEAT Steve Dolan

S

The San Diego East County Chamber of Commerce is scheduled to host four local elected officials as part of its Dine and Dialogue series. The events will be held from noon to 1:30 p.m. at the Chamber’s Business Resource Center Room at the Chamber’s headquarters, 201 S. Magnolia Ave., El Cajon. Cost to attend is $10 per person, and lunch will be provided. Scheduled speakers include Congresswoman Susan Davis on Friday, July 31, Assemblywoman Shirley Weber on Friday, Aug. 14, Congressman Duncan Hunter on Wednesday, Aug. 19 and San Diego County Sheriff William Gore on Tuesday, Sept. 22. RSVPs are

Johns, SDSU professor emerita and one of the founders of the ALI. Additionally, SDSU faculty will lecture on topics such as the U.S. economy, cultural diversity and the role of the media in our country. Alda Blanco, chair, department of Spanish and Portuguese and SDSU campus Fulbright advisor; and Eniko Csomay, associate dean, College of Arts and Letters and president of the Fulbright Association’s San Diego Chapter will welcome and lecture to the students as well. Mayor Mary Sessom of Lemon Grove will also speak in a course on American politics. “The opportunity to be involved with this program, meet the students as well as the wonderful professors who will be working with us is a privilege,” said Theresa Perales, ALI’s Fulbright pre-academic coordinator. The students are from countries/territories including Brazil, Thailand, Mexico, Germany, Turkey, Peru, Uruguay, Cameroon, Gaza, Uganda, Afghanistan, Pakistan, Panama, Vietnam, India, Colombia, Indonesia, Japan, Azerbaijan and Morocco. While in San Diego, they will live together off-campus, which helps them bond in their shared experiences. They will also spend a weekend with an American family, allowing them to experience the American lifestyle first-hand.

Steve Dolan hosts a one-hour sports talk radio show Tuesdays from 6 to 7 p.m. on East County’s “The Mountain – 107.9 FM.” The show may also be heard on the Internet at www.themountainfm.com

Lemon Grove Deli has new owners

East County Chamber to `Dine and Dialogue’ with elected officials

SDSU Hosts International Fulbright Students

an Diego State University’s American Language Institute (ALI) is hosting a three-week pre-academic program for 35 Fulbright students from all over the world. “More than 120 universities nationwide submitted proposals, of which 60 were considered, and a mere nine were selected to participate, so we are a part of an elite group,” said Barbara Bass, executive director of the ALI. The program, which runs Aug. 3 to 21, is sponsored by the U.S. Department of State’s Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs as part of its Fulbright Program, the U.S. government’s flagship international exchange program. “While here at SDSU participants will receive English language training and a basic understanding of current U.S. societal values and norms,” said Joe Shapiro, dean of SDSU’s College of Extended Studies. “It is also meant to provide participants a sense of what American life is really like, beyond the books and lectures they experience in the classroom, and beyond how the media in their home country may have portrayed life to be like in the United States.” The Fulbright students will participate in English language enrichment classes consisting of speaking, listening and writing taught by ALI instructors, including Ann

EAST COUNTY BIZ with Rick Griffin Lemon Grove Deli, 7860 Broadway, Lemon Grove, has new owners. The Roberto family is now operating the deli, which opened in Lemon Grove in 1970. New choices for sauces on sandwiches include sriracha mayo, garlic aioli and creamy pesto. The deli is open from 7 to 4 p.m., Monday through Thursday and Saturday, 7 to 5 p.m. on Friday and 7 to 2 p.m. on Sunday. Phone and catering orders can be placed at (619) 464-2928. For more information, visit www.lemongrovedeli. com. Lynne and Tom have been married for 40 years. Tom’s family operated their own private home catering company in Los Angeles, Beverly Hills and Hollywood, and Lynne worked in the family business for 15 years. Tom worked for four decades in wholesale food sales. It has been their dream for 30 years to own their own eatery. Lynne and Tom run the deli with their daughter Elena. “We come from a big Italian family and would just like to open our arms to new people and new experience,” said Elena. “This deli has been around for decades. We are just happy to be part of its story.”

JULY 30-AUG. 5, 2015

requested. Seating is limited. To RSVP, contact Sarah McCorkle at sarahm@eastcountychamber.org, or Jonda Cvek, jondac@eastcountychamber.org, or call (619) 440-6161.

Santee Chamber announces new CEO Sandy Schmitt has been named president/CEO of the Santee Chamber of Commerce, succeeding John Olsen, who left to become vice president of business development at Twisted Manzanita Ales & Spirits, a Santee-based brewery and distillery. Olsen had served as president/CEO of the Santee Chamber since 2011. Robert Lloyd, owner of Lloyd’s Collision & Paint Center and the chamber’s 2015 board chairman, had served as interim CEO until the selection of Schmitt. Lloyd said details for a welcome reception at Carlton Oaks Country Club will be announced soon. He said her skills include public speaking, relationship building, target marketing, sponsorship development and event planning. Previously, Schmitt was with the North San Diego Business Chamber of Commerce as investor relations and business development manager. Prior to that, she served as member development specialist at the Southwest Chamber of Commerce, Tukwila, Wash. She also worked for the North Clackamas Chamber of Commerce in Oregon, and operated an escrow and title company. She has a bachelor’s degree in business management and a professional certificate in project management from the University of Phoenix. “The Santee business community is extremely fortunate to have Sandy Schmitt filling this key position with the Chamber,” said Lloyd. “She addressed every single criteria we were looking for, and brings a wealth of organizational and collaborative experience.”

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

Grossmont Healthcare District is supporting hospital’s Heart & Stroke Walk team The Grossmont Healthcare District (GHD), a public agency that supports various health-related community programs and services in San Diego’s East County region, is continuing its support of Sharp Grossmont Hospital’s team participating in the American Heart Association (AHA) San Diego Division’s 2015 San Diego Heart & Stroke Walk on Saturday, Sept. 19 in Balboa Park in Downtown San Diego. The GHD board of directors recently unanimously approved a $5,000 donation to Team Sharp. AHA’s 24th annual San Diego Heart & Stroke Walk is expected to draw more than 7,500 walkers and generate more than $1.4 million in donations. Team Sharp is expected to have one of the largest teams with about 2,500 Sharp HealthCare employees, family members and friends, according to Sandy Pugliese, Sharp Grossmont Hospital community relations manager. Last year, Team Sharp raised more than $186,000, which included more than $16,000 from walkers from Sharp Grossmont Hospital in La Mesa, said AHA officials. GHD has supported Sharp Grossmont Hospital’s participation in the American Heart Association’s Heart & Stroke Walk for the past 14 years with grants totaling about $56,000. This year’s walk will feature a one-mile route for “Miracle Mile” survivors – individuals who have suffered a heart attack or stroke – that will start at 7 a.m. followed by a four-mile walk starting at 7:10 a.m. The route will begin and end at 6th and Laurel avenues, San Diego. In addition to walking, the fundraiser will include an expo along with free health screenings and heart information, a kid’s zone, CPR training and live entertainment. For more event information, visit www.sdheartwalk.org.


JULY 30-AUG. 5, 2015

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

PAGE THIRTEEN

38th Haute with Heart Fashion Show “I Love Fashion” Saturday, August 15, 2015 Hilton San Diego Bayfront 1 Park Boulevard, San Diego 92101

Haute with Heart Fashion Show highlights professional models and the community of St. Madeleine’s dressed in the latest fashions on the runway. This event also features fabulous boutique shopping, live and silent auctions, opportunity drawings, and a heartwarming performance from the Center’s performing art students. Please contact Neil Fullerton 619-442-5129 ext. 115 or via email at nfullerton@stmsc.org to reserve your tickets to the event. Proceeds raised at our Fashion Show benefit the unique programs St. Madeleine Sophie’s Center offers to over 400 adults with developmental disabilities (e.g. autism, Down syndrome, cerebral palsy).

Networking [net-wur-king]

noun: A supportive system of sharing information and services among individuals and groups having a common interest. San Diego East County Chamber of Commerce

First Friday Breakfast Friday, August 7 7:15 AM - 9:00 AM Sycuan Resort, 3007 Dehesa Rd, El Cajon, CA 92019 Sponsored by: The

East County Herald

Pre-Registration: $20.00 for Chamber Members $25.00 for Non-Members Non-Registered Guest: $30.00 at the door Must RSVP by Monday August 3rd, 2015 - RSVP to Sara at 619-440-6161

Bring lots of business cards!


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

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT ASSIGNED FILE STATEMENT ASSIGNED FILE NO. NO. 2015-016997 (A) FILM SAN 2015-017507 (A) THRIVE located at DIEGO located at 1650 S. EL 7710 BALBOA AVE., SUITE # 330, CAMINO REAL, F105, ENCINITAS, SAN DIEGO, CA, COUNTY OF SAN CA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO, DIEGO, 92111. Mailing address: Place your Classified or Announcement Ad with the East County Herald News for only $5.00 for 92024. Mailing address: 270 N. SAME. This business is conducted Edited by Linda and Charles Preston MONITORCROSSWORD EL REAL, F254, ENCINITAS, CA by: AN INDIVIDUAL. The registrant three lines per week.ACROSS (Approx. 35 characters per line) - $2.00 per25 line after the first three. Add $5 for Essentially 48 Grouper fish BE AisSURVIVOR! By Alvin Chase 92024. This business conducted commenced the transaction of busiCeremonial 1 Type of pear photo. (Note: photos will not 49 be Portent returned.) Lost and27Found Adsoccasion are Free. by: AN INDIVIDUAL. The registrant ness on: 01/01/15. This business is 28 Publisher Adolph 51 Poseidon’s son 6 Night flier commenced the transaction of busihereby registered by the following: 29 Vane dir. 53 Surviving urban blight? 9 Extremely overweight ness on: 06/01/15. This business is (1) BRENT WILLIAMS of 3727 32 ___-majesté 58 Corroded 14 Seine feeder hereby registered by the following: 33 Male opera roles 59 Sup or can follower 15 Back when VISTA DE LA BAHIA, SAN DIEGO, 34 Soissons seasons 60 Compact 16 Whipstitch (1) ERIC STALEY of 1650 S. EL CA 92117. Signed by BRENT WIL35 Outdoor inactivity? 61 Cylinder or rotary 17 Survives a season of CAMINO REAL, F105, ENCINILIAMS. This statement was filed 36 Twining stem 62 Backyard bath refereeing? TAS, CA 92024. Signed by ERIC with ERNEST J. DRONENBURG, 37 Arp’s school artist 63 Caucasus resident 20 Woolly STALEY. This statement was filed JR, the Recorder/County Clerk of 38 ___ B’rith 21 Jocular Johnson with ERNEST J. DRONENBURG, San Diego County on JULY 6, 2015. 39 “Cheers” role DOWN 22 Songster Linda JR, the Recorder/County Clerk SAN DIEGO COUNTY HERALD, 42 Actor Quaid 1 Sashays 23 Actor’s hangout of San Diego County on JUNE PUBLISH: JULY 23, 30, AUGUST 43 Wyoming sight 2 Caesar and Greek 26 They disagree with 41 44 Nod off 3 Mangle user Across 29, 2015. SAN DIEGO COUNTY 6 AND 13, 2015. 45 Shakespearean work 4 Sadat 30 Ukraine Repub., once HERALD, PUBLISH: JULY 9, 16, 47 Old Portuguese coin 5 Home, for some 31 Nantes noggin 23 AND 30, 2015. PUBLIC NOTICE ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME CASE NO. 37-2015-00024676-CUPT-CTL Superior Court of California, County of San Diego. TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: JUDITH MEYERS has petitioned this court for a decree changing names as follows: (A) JUDITH MEYERS to JUDITH SAGE. THE COURT ORDERS all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at 220 W. BROADWAY, SAN DIEGO, CA 92101,SEPTEMBER 11, 2015 at 9:30 A.M., DEPT: 46, to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing. This petition was filed in Superior Court, County of San Diego, Central Division on JULY 23 2015. SAN DIEGO COUNTY HERALD, PUBLISH: JULY 30, AUGUST 6, 13 AND 20, 2015.

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Christian Science Monitor

48 Small arachnids 6 Scornful cry 32 Not clerics Fill out this form and send it with your check/money order 50 43 Down, briefly to: 7 Mellow 33 Laguna or Venice Make over 8 Tugboat fees 35 ___ scene, theater The San Diego County Herald,52 LLC 53 Elan 9 Short last notice? preparation Alpine, 54 Thun’s river 10 2568, Diamond runwaysCA 91903 36 A political goal? P.O. Box 55 Follower:paper. suffix 11 Rough calculation: 39 No ___! Deadline is Monday at 12 p.m. for that Thursday’s 56 National econ. index abbr. 40 Queen ___ lace 57 Oolong, e.g. 12 Cards’ cap letters 41 See 26 Across 13 Super shoe size 42 Colorless 18 Having a will 43 NFL stats 19 Otho’s emp. 46 Run across 24 Kind of high sch. 47 Neural networks

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Published weekly by The San Diego Display Advertising: Dee Dean: 619. County Herald, LLC. 345.5622 or ads@echerald.com The East County Herald is a proud member Legal Advertising: ads@echerald.com of the San Diego East County Chamber Subscriptions/Back Issues and of Commerce, La Mesa Chamber of ComDistribution Manager: Bob Howell – merce, Santee Chamber of Commerce and 619.855.2047 • bhowell@echerald.com. the San Diego Press Club. com The Herald was named California State Distribution: Bob Howell, Charles Howell, Assembly District 77, Small Business of The Year, 2004 and recognized by the Sun Distribution State Assembly for EXCELLENCE in HOW TO REACH US Photojournalism in 2009. Main Number: 619.345.5532 • Publisher: The San Diego County FAX: 619.445.0375 • Herald, LLC Mailing Address: P.O. Box 2568 • Alpine, Editor: Steve Hamann • Direct: CA 91903 619.723.0324 • editor@echerald.com Web: www.echerald.com Photographers: Curt Dean, Steve E-mail: publisher@echerald.com Hamann, Jay Renard, Rob Riingen Every Edition of The Herald is on-line Sales: 619.345.5622 • ads@echerald. at www.echerald.com and posted com • Dee Dean: ddean@echerald. weekly on FaceBook. Like The East com County Herald on FaceBook. Contributors: Sheila Buska, Fred Cicetti, The San Diego County Herald is an adjudiJeff Campbell, Curt Dean, Dee Dean, Steve cated newspaper of general circulation by the Dolan, Thomas D. Elias, Rick Griffin, Steve Superior Court of San Diego County. AdjudicaHamann, Pastor Drew Macintyre, Dr. Cindy tion No. GIC 778099 AS: Jan. 8, 2002. Miles

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

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT ASSIGNED FILE NO. 2015-018714 (A) CALVIN KLEIN MENS UNDERWEAR #317 located at 5630 PASEO DEL NORTE, SUITE #114D, CARLSBAD, CA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO 92008. Mailing address: P.O. BOX 6969, BRIDEWATER, NJ 08807. This business is conducted by: A LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. The registrant commenced the transaction of business on: N/A. This business is hereby registered by the following: (1) PVH RETAIL STORES, LLC. of 1001 FRONTIER ROAD, BRIDGEWATER, NJ 08807. STATE OF INCORPORATION: DELAWARE Signed by JOHN M ALLAN, JR / ASSISTANT SECRETART. This statement was filed with ERNEST J. DRONENBURG, JR, the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on JULY 20, 2015. SAN DIEGO COUNTY HERALD, PUBLISH: JULY 30, AUGUST 6, 13 AND 20, 2015.

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25 Essentially 48 USUDOKU_g1_072911.eps Grouper fish ACROSS Pub Date: 07/29/11 Slug: 27 Ceremonial occasion 49 Portent 1 Type of pear © 2011 The Christian Science Monitor AllPublisher rights reserved. 28 Adolph 51 (www.csmonitor.com). Poseidon’s son 6 Night flier 29 Vane dir. 53 Surviving urban blight? 9 Extremely overweight Distributed by The Christian Science Monitor News Service (email: syndication@csmonitor.com) 32 ___-majesté 58 Corroded 14 Seine feeder RICH CLABAUGH/STAFF 33 Male opera roles 59 SupILLUSTRATOR.eps or can follower 15 Back when 34 Soissons seasons 60 Compact 16 Whipstitch 35 Outdoor inactivity? 61 Cylinder or rotary 17 Survives a season of 36 Twining stem 62 Backyard bath refereeing? 37 Arp’s school artist 63 Caucasus resident 20 Woolly 38 ___ B’rith 21 Jocular Johnson 39 “Cheers” role DOWN 22 Songster Linda 42 Actor Quaid 1 Sashays 23 Actor’s hangout 43 Wyoming sight 2 Caesar and Greek 26 They disagree with 41 44 Nod off 3 Mangle user Across 45 Shakespearean work 4 Sadat 30 Ukraine Repub., once 47 Old Portuguese coin 5 Home, for some 31 Nantes noggin 48 Small arachnids 6 Scornful cry 32 Not clerics 50 43 Down, briefly 7 Mellow 33 Laguna or Venice 52 Make over 8 Tugboat fees 35 ___ scene, theater 53 Elan 9 Short last notice? preparation 54 Thun’s river 10 Diamond runways 36 A political goal? 55 Follower: suffix 11 Rough calculation: 39 No ___! 56 National econ. index abbr. 40 Queen ___ lace 57 Oolong, e.g. 12 Cards’ cap letters 41 See 26 Across 13 Super shoe size 42 Colorless 18 Having a will 43 NFL stats 19 Otho’s emp. 46 Run across The Christian Science Monitor 24 Kind of high sch. 47 Neural networks By Alvin Chase


JULY 30-AUG. 5, 2015

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

The Water Conservation Garden

An Evening of Music in The Garden With the San Diego Concert Band Sunday, July 26 • Rancho San DIego Jay Renard/The East County Herald See more photos at www.echerald.com

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