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SEPT. 3-9, 2015 Vol. 16 No. 52

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San Diego Community Leader Named North America’s Top Volunteer Fundraiser

PAGE TWO • SEPT. 3-9, 2015

Barnes Selected as Cuyamaca President EL CAJON — Julianna M. Barnes (pictured right), vice president of student services at San Diego Mesa College, has been selected to serve as president of Cuyamaca College effective October 5. Barnes was selected following a nationwide search, and was one of three finalists invited to participate in public forums at the Rancho San Diego campus. She emerged as the top choice for president following interviews with district leaders and the Governing Board. “The people at Cuyamaca College have a unique combination of heart and innovation,” Barnes said. “The faculty and staff at Cuyamaca are studentcentered, and they love what they do. I’m looking forward to building on the partnerships that Cuyamaca College already has with the community, industry and other educators.” Cindy L. Miles, chancellor of the Grossmont-Cuyamaca Community College District, said Barnes’ passion and leadership skills stood out in Barnes back in our district,” her qualifications to lead the Miles said. “She has amazRancho San Diego college, ing enthusiasm for helping which has about 9,000 students. students succeed and for colThis will be a homecoming of laborating with faculty and sorts for Barnes, who served staff to ensure that students as vice president of student get the best education possible. services at Cuyamaca College In addition to her competence before taking the job at San and creativity, she has the perDiego Mesa College in Febru- fect blend of head and heart!” ary 2013. Bill Garrett, president of ECHerald HGHGolfAd.pdf 1 7/9/2015 2:41:41 PM “I’m delighted to have Dr. the Grossmont-Cuyamaca

Community College District Governing Board, also praised Barnes’ professionalism and innovative thinking. “Julie Barnes is the perfect fit for Cuyamaca College,” Garrett said. “She knows the community, our students, and our faculty and staff. I know she


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SAN DIEGO — Peter Ferrantelli (pictured right), who has spent 45 years volunteering and raising money for charitable causes in the San Diego area, has been named the 2015 Outstanding Volunteer Fundraiser by the Association of Fundraising Professionals (AFP). Ferrantelli will receive his award at the second annual National Philanthropy Day® Honors event on Nov. 12 at 6:30 p.m. at the 92nd Street Y in New York City. Dedicated to improving the lives of those individuals most at risk, including infants, children, the elderly and people with disabilities, Ferrantelli has given his time as a volunteer and business owner, and more than $2.4 million in donations, to a variety of organizations. Some of these charities include Noah Homes, St. Madeleine Sophie’s Center, University of San Diego High School, Friends of Handicapped Children, Scripps Mercy Hospital Neonatal Unit, and a preschool in the hills of Taiwan. Ferrantelli has spent a decade as founder and current chair of Noah’s Ark Angel Foundation, taking on every role from board member to “chief cook and bottle washer” and “video director.” As of July, the Ark Angel Foundation has raised more than $1.7 million. Many people with developmental disabilities now also face Alzheimer’s for the first time, including more than a third of the people living in a Noah Homes residence. Ferrantelli volunteered to lead a $6.7 million fundraising campaign to create two of the first Memory Care Homes for this underserved population. He made a $1 million lead gift to the campaign. Seven months later, the campaign team had raised a total of $4 million with another $1 million in funds available to match. “Mrs. Ferrantelli and I have experienced residential care facilities throughout Southern California, and in 1990 we found Shangri-La for our son in Noah Homes. Noah Homes is, in our opinion, the best place on Earth for those who wish to live there,” said Peter Ferrantelli. “A donor once asked me how much skin I had in the game. For Noah and the new Memory Care Homes, I’m all in.” St. Madeline Sophie’s Center is another of Ferrantelli’s favorite causes. Challenged

by his 89-year-old grandfather several decades ago, he raised $70,000 to build a new classroom for preschool children with developmental disabilities at the organization. The center grew from ten to 60 children. He has also personally given more than $400,000 of his own money to support St. Madeline Sophie’s Center, which has grown with the help of many families to now serve more than 400 adults with developmental disabilities. “A good volunteer fundraiser is an amazing resource for a charity to have, but an outstanding one—exemplified by Peter Ferrantelli and his work—can mean the difference between success and failure in their fundraising and their mission,” said Andrew Watt, FInstF, president and CEO of AFP. “Through his passion, commitment and generosity, Mr. Ferrantelli has being helping charities find success—and change the world—for decades now. We are honored to be able to recognize his lifetime of philanthropy and social impact.” The National Philanthropy Day® Honors recognize outstanding leadership, commitment and generosity in philanthropy. Ferrantelli is one of six finalists who will be honored at the National Philanthropy Day Honors event on Nov. 12 in New York City. More information about the event and the honorees can be found at the National Philanthropy Day Honors website: Since 1960, the Association of Fundraising Professionals (AFP) has advanced effective and ethical philanthropy for the world’s largest network of professional fundraisers. AFP’s more than 30,000 members raise more than $100 billion annually. For more information, go to

On The Cover EL CAJON — Alpine AYSO kicked off their season Saturday, Aug. 29 with their Annual AYSO Soccerfest. The event was held at Shadow Hills/ Creekside Fields. Cover photo: Rob Riingen / The East County Herald Cover design: Steve Hamann / The East County Herald

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PAGE THREE • SEPT. 3-9, 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:

PAGE FOUR • SEPT. 3-9, 2015

with Mary Beth Kastan Herald Guest Commentary

Valhalla High School Waited 40 Years for Classroom Improvements


Alpine lawsuit unsuccessful in attempting to block needed upgrades at Valhalla

tudents returning to Valhalla High School in Rancho San Diego will be joined on campus by some unusual guests: construction crews with heavy equipment. Despite the noise and dust, we’re excited to see a longawaited campus modernization project finally underway. Thanks to bond funding provided by East County voters through Proposition U, the 49 classrooms in our 155,000-square-foot main building will be fully renovated for the first time since the school opened more than 40 years ago. Imagine taking 40 years to renovate your house? Clearly, this work is needed. Yet this project almost did not happen. Despite the fact

school is a dollar that can’t be spent on existing schools in desperate need of repairs. In July, a judge ruled that modernization projects planned at Valhalla and Monte Vista High School could move forward despite Alpine’s attempt to block the improvements. Eleven other school modernization projects remain in limbo. The judge has set a December court date. That means students at Helix Charter High School, for example, will continue to learn in 60-year-old classrooms where ceiling tiles are falling down. It means that at Granite Hills High School, students will continue to learn in drab, temporary classrooms instead of the state-of-the-art facilities. While lawyers argue over motions in Downtown court-

the safety features of the building, including fire sprinkler and smoke evacuation systems, in addition to numerous other upgrades. We know from experience that safe and modern classroom facilities make a significant difference in educational outcomes. After opening a brand new science building with state-of-the-art features at Valhalla in 2010, we immediately saw a marked increase in the level of student interest and engagement in their academic work. More than a third of our graduating seniors now take an additional year of science classes beyond what is required to graduate. That’s exactly the type of student achievement East County voters want and voted for when they supported the school

that voters have approved two school-improvement bonds, thousands of Grossmont Union High School District students are attending schools in need of classroom improvements. These students are suffering through long delays due to a baseless lawsuit. A small group of Alpine residents has sued the district to try to stop it from using bond dollars to upgrade existing high schools. The plaintiffs argue the district should build a new high school in Alpine and ignore the backlog of classroom improvement projects at its 11 existing high schools. For the district, the issue is simple. Total enrollment is not high enough to justify building a 12th high school in East County, especially when every dollar spent on that new high

rooms, students with severe disabilities at West Hills High School will be forced to wait longer for the specialized restroom facilities they need. Students pursuing career technical education at Mount Miguel will have to continue to study in old classrooms instead of the multipurpose spaces that would enhance their education. Across the district, schools will continue to pay astronomically high electricity bills because they can’t upgrade the outdated, inefficient air conditioning systems that are older than some of our teachers. At Valhalla, we’re fortunate the judge ruled in our favor. We’ll be able to install LED lighting to cut our energy bills. We’ll be able to improve accessibility for disabled students. And we’ll be able to strengthen

improvement bonds. Experienced educators know that students rise to the expectations we set for them. When we put students in decrepit classrooms that are long overdue for repairs, it sends the message to students that they are not a priority. By the same token, when we show students that we’re willing to invest in them and their learning environment, we make it clear that they matter and that their education matters. That’s why voters approved Propositions U and H. All East County high school students — not just those in Alpine or Rancho San Diego or Spring Valley — deserve to learn in safe, modern and state-of-theart classroom facilities.

Mary Beth Kastan is principal of Valhalla High School.

So Cal Focus with Thomas D. Elias

Canoe Theory at Work in Guv’s CEQA Exemption Deals


ov. Jerry Brown has never professed to be the model of political or ideological consistency. In fact, he’s a decades-long advocate of the “canoe theory” of politics, which goes like this: You paddle a little to the left and you paddle a little to the right, and you keep going straight down the middle of the steam.” You also keep all sides guessing a lot of the time and you make sure opponents of some of your policies are allies on others. So the governor who once proclaimed that “small is beautiful” and announced an “era of limits” for California apparently has no stomach for limits on huge developments. That’s the meaning of the agreements he made with legislators to exempt some of the most significant building projects on California drawing boards from many environmental regulations. These deals were part of the horse-trading that led to easy passage of the new state budget. Brown’s press release on the budget, of course, made no mention of such deals, which also exempt the projectenabling bills from thorough legislative hearings because like the developments they promote, they are fast-tracked. Yes, the same governor who demands that Californians cut gasoline use by 50 percent before 2050 and who is forcing electric companies to draw the bulk of their energy from renewable sources by 2030 has no qualms about facilitating a $200 million high-rise development in the Hollywood district of Los Angeles or the Golden State Warriors’ proposed new arena in the Mission Bay area of San Francisco, near the Giants’ AT&T Park. This is the same governor who has not opposed changes in the California Environmental Quality Act, known as CEQA, that allow developers to qualify initiatives okaying their projects for local ballots and then let city councils adopt those initiatives without a public vote or debate. That’s what happened in both Inglewood and Carson, medium-sized Los Angeles County cities where okays for competing 70,000-seat National Football League stadium plans came like greased lightning last winter, with no public input. Brown previously had quickly approved the Legislature’s easing of regulations on another, now inactive, NFL stadium plan for downtown Los Angeles. Brown’s collusion in efforts by developers and their pet legislators to ease the path of massive, neighborhood-changing projects stems from his late 20th Century years as mayor of Oakland, where state regulations stymied or delayed several housing and school projects he wanted. It was like a rude awakening to the real world for the onetime seminarian. But that’s no justification for depriving citizens of their right to input on projects, as Brown has now done several times, all while trying to maintain an image as America’s most environmentally-conscious governor. For the 45-year-old CEQA, which remains the same law today that onetime Gov. Ronald Reagan originally signed, the deals Brown has agreed to amount to a “death of a thousand cuts,” says one official of the Natural Resources Defense Council. Essentially, the exemptions for the largest projects now planned for California, the ones with the most potential environmental impacts, mean that the very wealthy can skirt the law by lobbying Brown and local legislators and city council members (read: making campaign donations), while homebuilders and others must live within the regulations. The latest ones also mean that residents of Hollywood and San Diego’s Mission Bay, like people in cities like Hermosa Beach, Lawndale, Torrance and Manhattan Beach who are certain to affected by whichever new stadium goes up near the already clogged I-405 San Diego Freeway, will have little to say about their futures. If this is what Brown really meant when he campaigned in 2010 on a promise to devolve more government authority to locals and away from the state, it will surely go down as one of the least green and least positive legacies of his long political career.

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


The Healthy Geezer with Fred Cietti

To Your

De-”Bunking” Sleepwalking Myths


. Is it true that sleepwalkers can’t be hurt when they walk in their sleep?


This is a common misconception. Sleepwalkers (aka somnambulists) are often injured when they trip and

fall in their sleep. Another myth is that you should not wake up a sleepwalker. It is not dangerous to awaken a sleepwalker. In fact, it can be quite dangerous not to wake a sleepwalker. The only problem with rousing a sleepwalker is that the person will be disoriented for a while. The term sleepwalking is defined as a disorder that occurs when people are active while sleeping. The activities are not limited to walking. Some sleepwalkers can perform complex functions. Some can get dressed, walk out the door and drive all while asleep. Sleepwalking is classified as a parasomnia. Parasomnias are abnormal things that can happen to people while they sleep such as nightmares, sleep paralysis, sleep aggression and sexomnia. Yes, people Service Salon are capable ofFull performing sex acts while sleeping. Most sleepwalking episodes last for less than ten minutes. However, they can go on for a half hour or even more. Sleepwalking usually occurs during deep sleep, early in the night. Sleepwalking episodes can occur multiple times a night for a few consecutive nights. Sleepwalking can occur at any age. It is much more common in children than adults. It seems to be an inherited trait. Fatigue, lack of sleep, and anxiety are all associated with sleepwalking. So are alcohol, medications, mental disorders, sleep-disordered breathing, restless legs syndrome, migraines, head injuries, and sleeping in unfamiliar surroundings. Occasional episodes of sleepwalking aren’t usually a cause for concern. However, consult your doctor if the sleepwalking episodes become more frequent or lead to dangerous behavior or injury. Most people don’t need any specific treatment for sleepwalking. In some cases, short-acting tranquilizers have been helpful in reducing sleepwalking. Treatment for adults who sleepwalk may include hypnosis. The primary problem with sleepwalking is potential injury. If you are sleepwalking, you should move any objects that are tripping hazards such as wires and small furniture. Expandable gates on stairways are advisable. The prevalence of sleepwalking in the general population is estimated to be between one percent and 15 percent. Ask The Healthy Geezer a question at:

PAGE FIVE • SEPT. 3-9, 2015


Living with MS with Dee Dean

Scientist with Multiple Sclerosis in Search of Breakthrough

Cardiff scientist is hoping her experiences of living with Multiple Sclerosis (MS) will help her find a breakthrough treatment for the disease. Dr Joanne Welton is to investigate if exosomes have the potential to contain biomarkers for diagnosing the disease. Exosomes are complex tiny bubbles of fat that are secreted from most, if not all, cells in the body. The post-doctoral research associate at Cardiff University has secured funding from the Multiple Sclerosis Society. Welton started experiencing MS symptoms in 2007, in the second year of her PhD. At the time she was looking at exosomes as a potential source of new protein biomarkers for bladder cancer. She said she had not considered the potential for tailoring this kind of research to MS until her own diagnosis. She said, “At the moment we don’t know exactly what these markers could be, so it’s like looking for a needle in a haystack, when you don’t know what a needle looks like. “It’s a case of comparing

control samples with ones from people with MS, to see if I can identify any differences.” Describing her symptoms, Welton said, “At first it was extremely frightening, I was experiencing double vision and problems with my balance and even thought I might have a brain tumour at one stage. So it sounds strange, but once I had a diagnosis it was actually a relief. The more I learned about it, the more I realised that I had skills which could help, which was a huge motivation, both for me personally getting to grips with MS and for my career.” Welton has the “relapse remitting” form of the disease, whereby symptoms come and go intermittently.

Full-scale study

Her laboratory has been adapted to help her move around, and she schedules her work to avoid exacerbating her condition by becoming overtired. Nevertheless, she says her research has become “more than a full-time job”. “My managers are very understanding of my MS and willing to help me progress in my career. As long as the work gets done they don’t mind how I do it, so if I need to rest, I rest. “I get told off by my boss for pushing myself too much sometimes.” Welton’s initial feasibility study should be completed by the end of the year, after which she hopes to present her findings at a conference in Cardiff and publish it in a scientific journal. If successful it could lead to a full-scale study, investigating a larger cohort in more detail. Source: BBC Press Release

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 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 • SEPT. 3-9, 2015

Brown Recognized for Dedication to Community By Shawn Benson

For The East County Herald When most people think about a busy life, they think of a full time job or school. Isaac Brown (pictured, near right) brings a new meaning to the word “busy.” While attending school as a full-time student at Southern California Seminary where his future plan is to become a missionary or a bible teacher, Brown keeps up with his passion for photography, and also volunteers with various organizations in the community to help others. On top of all that, Brown is employed as a carpenter and specializes in making cabinets. Brown recently received a special certificate of recognition from California State Senator Joel Anderson for his artwork submission in the Senate’s 2015-2016 California Contemporary Art Collection. Brown was also recognized for his unwavering dedication to serving the local community. The artwork submitted by Brown was a photo of a Sunset view of Iron Mountain in Poway. When asked why he had such an interest in photography, Brown explained, “I love to capture the moment as its happening before my eyes, it’s a wonderful feeling being able to revisit those memories.” About his constituent Anderson said, “Isaac is a fantastic example of how dedicated community members in my district use their talents and passion to

serve others. I am extremely honored to recognize Isaac for his stunning creativity and the incredible work he does during his free time to lift up other community members in need.” As a member of the organization Jesus Cares, Brown along with other members travel to downtown San Diego every Friday to deliver meals to those in need. Brown filmed a video to showcase the work his organization does and the people it empowers. He recently returned from serving as a volunteer counselor at Indian Hills Camp in Jamul, a camp “dedicated to providing

a great outdoor experience for groups, families, and youth of all ages.” Brown happily shared about the camp when he said, “It was an amazing experience! I was able to learn so much from the other counselors and it gave me a great opportunity to share the Gospel with those around me.” At just 24 years old, Brown has already touched many lives around him and continues to give his time and talent to help those that are less fortunate. He reflected, “There is no better joy than being able to help people in need; I will continue to give my best to assist the community in any way possible.”

CUYAMACA PRESIDENT, cont’d from p.2 will be a terrific representative for Cuyamaca College, both locally and statewide.” In her current role at San Diego Mesa College, Barnes is responsible for leading a division within the college that includes a wide range of key student services functions. She is also responsible for leading the college’s accreditation efforts, is heavily engaged with integrated planning, and provides leadership for the institutional student success and equity efforts. During her tenure at the college, she secured a $2.7 million federal grant to improve outcomes for students, particularly first-generation Latino students. She also worked to improve student success and equity by enhancing a program to assist first-year students, and led efforts to implement student success programs. Barnes served in a similar position at Cuyamaca College from November 2010 until she took the job at San Diego Mesa College. While at Cuyamaca College, she led the effort to have the college established as a Hispanic-Serving Institution, making it eligible for federal grants. She also spearheaded the establishment of the college’s Veteran’s Resource Center, which provides assistance and networking oppor-

tunities for student veterans. She was involved in efforts to strengthen the college’s planning process, and led efforts to carry out the state’s Student Success Initiative. She previously worked 11 years as dean of student development and matriculation at San Diego City College and as dean of student affairs and matriculation at San Diego Miramar College. Before that, she had worked in a variety of student affairs programs at the University of California, San Diego.

First-generation college student

Born and raised in San Diego, Barnes and her two siblings were raised by a single mother who dropped out of high school. She was the first in her immediate and extended family to attend college, but she only discovered college was an option when she saw other students in her high school Advanced Placement classes filling out college applications. “I went to my counselor and found out I should be applying to college too,” she said. Barnes applied and was accepted to the University of California, San Diego. In her sophomore year, her work as a student ambassador guided her toward her life’s work.

“I helped students learn about the possibility of going to a university,” Barnes said. “That really inspired me and ignited in me a passion to work with students to show them that they too can go to college.” She received her bachelor’s degree in sociology with a minor in teacher education from UCSD, and then got her master’s degree in education with an emphasis on multicultural counseling from SDSU’s Community Based Block Program. She earned a doctorate in educational leadership with a community college specialization from San Diego State University. Barnes lives in San Diego with her husband, Bret Barnes, and their two children, Angelina, 17, and Natalie, 11. She has many family members in the area, including her brother, Ronald Ballesteros-Perez, who is vice president of administrative services at Palomar College. Despite her busy schedule, Barnes trained for several years in martial arts with a sensei at UCSD, and holds a black belt in karate. “I parallel my work in the martial arts with student success,” Barnes said. “Just as we use focus to break a board in karate, I want to help students break through barriers so they can achieve student success.”

Wisdom for

EVERYDAY with PastorLIFE Drew


A Day in the Life of Jesus the Messiah PART XXII

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 8:27-38 “Now Jesus and His disciples went out to the towns of Caesarea Philippi; and on the road He asked His disciples, saying to them, “Who do men say that I am?” So they answered, “John the Baptist; but some say, Elijah; and others, one of the prophets.” He said to them, “But who do you say that I am?” Peter answered and said to Him, “You are the Christ.” Then He charged them that they should tell no one about Him. And He began to teach them that the Son of Man must suffer many things, and be rejected by the elders and chief priests and scribes, and be killed, and after three days rise again. He spoke this word openly. And Peter took Him aside and began to rebuke Him. But when He had turned around and looked at His disciples, He rebuked Peter, saying, “Get behind Me, Satan! For you are not mindful of the things of God, but the things of men.” When He had called the people to Himself, with His disciples also, He said to them, “Whoever desires to come after Me, let him deny himself, and take up his cross, and follow Me. For whoever desires to save his life will lose it, but whoever loses his life for My sake and the gospel’s will save it. For what will it profit a man if he gains the whole world, and loses his own soul? Or what will a man give in exchange for his soul? For whoever is ashamed of Me and My words in this adulterous and sinful generation, of him the Son of Man also will be ashamed when He comes in the glory of His Father with the holy angels.” Here we have 3 distinct events recorded for us in these verses: Jesus establishing the fact of who He is “the Christ” to His disciples; Peter revealing his worldly, carnal thinking as he rebukes Jesus and Jesus correcting Peter and rebuking him; Jesus reiterating to the disciples and the multitudes what it means to be a follower of Jesus. This question that Jesus asked His disciples, “who do you say that I am?” is a question that you should ask yourself right now. You may be like many of the people of Jesus’ day that responded by saying that Jesus is merely a good man; a prophet; an extraordinary person; a great teacher. You may even acknowledge and recognize like Peter did that He is the Christ, the Messiah, the Savior of the World. If that later is your idea of who Jesus is, how is that belief affecting your life? What impact is His being the Christ, Jesus Christ the Lord having on the way you live your daily life? Many call Him Lord but as we all know talk is cheap! Jesus addressed this very thing one day to His disciples when He asked them a very poignant question, Luke 6:46 “But why do you call Me ‘Lord, Lord,’ and do not do the things which I say?” If you consider Jesus to be the Christ (whether you do or not does not change the fact that He is) then believing this should radically affect your life; you should be following Him with reckless abandonment to Him and His cause; you should not be seeking to be friends with the world nor loving the world as the Word of God admonishes us in James 4:4 “Adulterers and adulteresses! Do you not know that friendship with the world is enmity with God? Whoever therefore wants to be a friend of the world makes himself an enemy of God.” 1 John 2:15-17 “Do not love the world or the things in the world. If anyone loves the world, the love of the Father is not in him. For all that is in the world--the lust of the flesh, the lust of the eyes, and the pride of life--is not of the Father but is of the world. And the world is passing away, and the lust of it; but he who does the will of God abides forever.” Even though Peter had been given the divine revelation by God as to who Jesus is, he still had his heart and mind upon the things of the world as is displayed by his attempting to correct Jesus and Jesus’ rebuke of him, “He rebuked Peter, saying, “Get behind Me, Satan! For you are not mindful of the things of God, but the things of men.” It is not until a man or woman is broken before God; surrendering their life without condition to Him, that he or she can truly begin to follow Christ in a manner worthy of His calling. Next week, we will continue looking at the other two events in this account.

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

SEPT. 3-9, 2015


Santee Summer Concert Series Finale Thursday, August 27 • Town Center Park East Jay Renard/The East County Herald See more photos at




SEPT. 3-9, 2015



Saturday, August 29 • Shad

Rob Riingen/Eas See more photos at

SEPT. 3-9, 2015



dow Hills/ Creekside Fields

st County Herald t





Granite Hills High School

New Student Support Center Jay Renard/The East County Herald See more photos at

EL CAJON — The new Student Support Center at Granite Hills High School houses many of the student support services found at the school. Several important offices are now located under one roof - health (nurse), finance, attendance, campus security, counseling and administration. Included in the design is also a college and career center where students can explore and research their options for the future. For the first time, guidance counselors and administrators are able to work side by side to better serve the students. The building also changes the orientation of the campus. Granite Hills now has a “front door” with a visitor parking lot allowing the community easier, less confusing, more convenient access to the school. The new Student Support Center provides a one-stop-shop for Granite Hills’ students.

SEPT. 3-9, 2015


SEPT. 3-9, 2015

Your YourCommunity CommunityCalendar Calendar


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

9/11 Memorial Ceremony

Friday, September 11 • 10:30am-11:30am Grossmont College

A tribute to commemorate fallen heroes, families, and friends For additional information or to RSVP, please contact the office of Senator Joel Anderson at (619) 596-3136

Iraqi Art Show

EL CAJON — The El Cajon branch of the San Diego County Library, 201 E. Douglas Avenue in El Cajon, will hold a special Reception and Open House on Thursday, September 10 at 5 p.m. to present the first Iraqi Art Show, sponsored by the Friends of El Cajon Library and the Iraqi Culture and Art Association. The art show features paintings done by local Iraqi artists, and will run from September 10 through September 12. The event will include a musical performance, refreshments, and a meet-and-greet with local and administrative dignitaries. The El Cajon Library offers a host of cultural events to celebrate the diverse communities that comprise El Cajon. Programs such as the annual Multicultural Family Fiesta, bilingual story times, computer classes in Arabic, DMV prep classes in three languages, and cultural performances from around the world, honor the lively mixture of cultures that is unique to our area. “There is no better way to know any group of people than through their art and culture. It is the only way to look into the heart and soul of a nation,” says El Cajon Branch Librarian Farrah Mazhari. This event is free and open to all. Please stop by and support our local artists. For more information about the Iraqi Art Show, contact the El Cajon Library at (619) 588-3718.

10th Annual Spring Valley Library FIESTA

SPRING VALLEY — Enjoy free entertainment, refreshments, and activities at the 10th annual Spring Valley Library Fiesta, a celebration of Latino Heritage Month. This year’s Fiesta is being held on Saturday, September 19 from 1p.m. to 4 p.m. at the Spring Valley Library, located at 836 Kempton St. The Fiesta offers events and activities for people of all ages, including performances by Danza Azteca Calpulli Mexihca of San Diego, Montgomery Middle School Mariachi Band and La Rondalla de San Diego. Attendees can also tour a Low Rider Car display, watch Ballet Folklorico performances and children can participate in crafts. Community information booths will offer a variety of informational handouts and other resources. The library will have free opportunity drawings throughout the event. Parking is limited, so plan accordingly.

Downtown El Cajon Business Partners

Dinner & a Concert

Fridays - 6:00 - 8:00 El Cajon Prescott Promenade (619) 334-3000 • Sept. 4: Sirens Crush Sept. 11: The Petty Breakers Sept. 18: Caliber Sept. 25: Gary Puckett and the Union Gap

City of La Mes


“Sundays at S

ix” Sundays - 6:0 0 - 7:00 Harry Griffin P ark (619) 667-130 0• www.cityoflam Sept. 27: SD Concert Band / Delta Music M akers



UP AGAINST ITBuska with S. Some days are like that


t was just another hot, humid day. I decided to check my e-mails before going to the pharmacy, the car wash, the appliance store for a new water filter and maybe I’d have time for a haircut. I glanced at the subject lines of my unopened e-mails. I’d open them later. But then I read “Action Required: Problem. . .” What’s this? The rest of the subject line was cut off so I had to open the e-mail. It was from Amazon. It said they couldn’t download the book I’d ordered on my Kindle last night and I should go to “ fixpayment .” F u n n y — I was positive I’d read three chapters of that book. Had they taken it back? I opened my Kindle. The book was still there and I could still turn the pages so I ignored the e-mail, figuring it must be a scam. The rest of my e-mails looked harmless, so Paul and I went to the pharmacy. I got my prescription, came back to the car, turned the ignition and heard that entrancing sound: “click click.” Dead battery. The pharmacy parking lot enjoyed our company for a

lot longer than we enjoyed its company, in the heat with no air conditioning. Luckily I had my Triple A card and the service rep was on his way. I got my card out to show him. Or maybe not. It expired four months ago. Eddie came and charged the battery and me—me, for the new battery. The old one was broken, he said. I expected to see two big chunks of battery, but it was all in one piece, with a circle of mucky green stuff around one of the termi-

a patio set online the day before. The voicemail told me if I wanted them to ship my patio set I’d better call them immediately. I spent the next hour on the phone with them. Their credit person had to call my credit union for confirmation that my shipping address was the same as the address on my credit card. For some reason, all three of us had to be on the call together. After waiting for the credit union to answer their phone and ask a multitude of questions, all was confirmed. The BB&B person later explained they follow this procedure for all orders over a certain amount. It was a busy day. I got nothing done—except for my prescription, which probably should have been for Valium.

“I expected to see two big chunks

of battery, but it was all in one piece, with a circle of mucky green stuff around one of the terminals.” nals. He never asked to see my card but I called Triple A anyway, to get a replacement card for the new one I must’ve thrown away when it came in the mail. I dropped Paul off at Starbucks and went home to have a good read on my Kindle. The scam turned out not to be a scam, after all. Must have been a software screwup on Amazon’s part. I spent the next hour on my Kindle and my computer fixing it. While I was doing that, I got a call from Bed Bath and Beyond, where I’d bought

Buska is an author, columnist and long-time resident of East County. Send e-mail to Sheila at and visit her website

SDSUwithBEAT Steve Dolan


received played a big part in securing my new job. I fondly believe it is one of the best educational investments I have made, and has provided me with real-world, practical knowledge as I embark in my construction career.” Each course meets online for ten weeks. Students should budget five-to-seven hours per week for each class. “I work full-time up to 60 hours per week, so it’s very convenient for me to take these courses at home, online,” said student Pete Spangler. Financial aid may be available to students through programs like the federal Workforce Investment Act, MyCAA, and veterans’ educational benefit programs. For an online demo, go to C o n s t r u c t i o n C l a s s e s. c o m / demo course. For additional information, visit neverstoplear, email construction-ces@sdsu. edu or call (619) 594-3297.

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

ambassador and be involved in on-air features, event appearances, client partnerships and special projects. Known for his Smokey Bear-style hat, Irwin was honored in 2013 with his own star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. Earlier this year he was inducted into the Pacific Pioneer Broadcasters Hall of Fame. A San Diego native, Irwin created his own mock station at age 10 in his bedroom using two record players and a microphone. He graduated from Mt. Miguel High School in Spring Valley in 1968, and worked in Merced, Oxnard and Bakersfield before joining KGB Radio at age 21. By 1970, he had adopted Kelly as his radio name. He worked at several San Diego radio stations, including KPRI, KGB, KFMB, KCBQ, KBEST and B-100, before Los Angeles. Irwin and wife Linda have lived for many years in Fletcher Hills.

The Lakeside Chamber of Commerce will present the third annual “Beans `N’ Beer Fair,” an event featuring vendor booths, networking, food, East County craft beer and chili tasting, from 2 p.m. to 8 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 17, at the Lakeside Rodeo Grounds, 12584 Mapleview St., Lakeside. More than 50 vendor booths are expected, along with about 25 teams preparing chili. Chili teams are invited to submit applications now. Cost is $55 for a chili team entry. Chili teams are encouraged to represent businesses, neighborhoods, clubs, community groups, churches and family members and friends. All chili cooking must be completed on site. Cash prizes will be presented. Judging will be based on consistency, taste, color, smell and quality. Prizes also will be presented for booth decorations, hottest chili, most spirited team and people’s choice award. Applicants must prepare at least seven gallons of chili, and complete a temporary food permit from the County of San Diego. More details are available at Several community organizations are supporting Kathy Kassel, Chamber the 2015 Kids Care Fest, a free, family-oriented event executive director, said she expects attendance will open to the public. Kids Care Fest, featuring free exceed 500 people. health care screenings, will be held on Saturday, Sept. 12 at the Lakeside Rodeo Grounds,12584 Mapleview St, Lakeside. The event runs from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Barona Resort & Casino is donating water bottles. The Lakeside Optimists Club will be cooking their famous Opti-Dogs. Additional supporting organiza“Brrrrrrreeeeha, you better believe it, baby!” El tions include the El Capitan Stadium Association, Cajon resident and local radio legion Tom Irwin, better Lakeside Chamber of Commerce, Lakeside Commuknown as Shotgun Tom Kelly, is retiring after a 22-year nity Collaborative, Lakeside Union School District, run as afternoon host at K-Earth 101 (KRTH-FM) in Santee-Lakeside Rotary Club and Foothills Christian Los Angeles. In a new role, he will become the station’s Church.

Lakeside community is supporting Kids Care Fest

Changes for radio legend Shotgun Tom of El Cajon

SDSU Construction Program Builds Careers

he construction industry’s continued growth has resulted in a nationwide shortage of skilled workers. In particular, according to the Associated General Contractors of America, 62% of U.S. construction firms report having a hard time finding project managers, supervisors, and estimators. To meet this demand, SDSU’s College of Extended Studies added Construction Project Management to its roster of online construction certificate programs. Whether you’re a seasoned professional or new to the industry, these programs help you write your own ticket for a successful career in construction. Construction Project Management joins current SDSU online certificate programs in Civil Sitework, Construction Estimating, Construction Practices, and Construction Supervision. All programs are authorized by SDSU’s College of Engineering. Fall semester courses begin Sept. 8; the last day to register is Sept. 14. “I’ve been putting much of what I learned in the online courses to good use,” said Mark Gonzalez, assistant construction superintendent, Pardee Homes San Diego. “Coupled with my internship experiences throughout the last few years, I’m certain the construction supervision certificate I

EAST COUNTY BIZ with Rick Griffin Chili teams invited to apply now for Lakeside Chamber chili event in October

SEPT. 3-9, 2015

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.

Now in its 14th year, Kids Care Fest is a free opportunity for children to receive free, potentially life-saving, health care screenings, including hearing, vision and dental screenings, from healthcare professionals. Also available at the event will be free medical information from pediatricians, dermatologists and pharmacists, along with free kids fingerprinting. Additional free activities will include rock climbing, inflatables and pony rides (100 pound limit for riders), along with demonstrations and displays from law enforcement, including police and fire officials. The Grossmont Healthcare District, a public agency that supports health-related community programs and services in San Diego’s East County, is organizing Kids Care Fest. For more information, phone (619) 825‑5050 or visit

El Cajon names next police chief El Cajon City Manager Douglas Williford has announced Capt. Jeff Davis will be the city’s next police chief. Davis will replace Chief Jim Redman when he steps down Dec. 4. A graduate of El Capitan High School in Lakeside, Davis attended Grossmont College and earned a bachelor’s degree in business management from San Diego Christian College. He began his career with the ECPD in 1986, was promoted to sergeant in 1999, to lieutenant in 2006 and to captain in 2011. Davis, 53, has served in a variety of roles during his 29-year career with the department. Early on, he was a school safety officer in the Traffic Division. He also worked as a training officer while supervising recruits at San Diego Regional Police Academy.


SEPT. 3-9, 2015

EL CAJON — Communication across cultures. Diversity and social justice. The worldwide struggle for African liberation. Fostering engagement among college men of color. Understanding LGBTQIA issues. These topics are on tap for fall 2015 at Cuyamaca College’s Diversity Dialogues, a series of workshops focusing on a variety of diversity awareness and social justice issues. The seven presentations are free and open to the public.

EL CAJON — The Justin Grinnell Jazz Quintet will perform Sunday, Sept. 27 at 6:30 p.m. at the Grossmont College Recital Hall, Building 26, Room 220. Admission is $10, $8 for seniors, and $5 for students. Grinnell is a Grossmont College music instructor and jazz bassist whose debut album, the Justin Grinnell Quartet’s “Without You,” was nominated for a San Diego Music Award for best jazz album in 2014.

Senior Resource Center Grossmont Hospital

HOW TO TALK TO YOUR DOCTOR Discover the tools to be successful when talking with your health care provider. Learn strategies for choosing a provider, good communication skills during office visits and the importance of pre-planning. Free Vials of Life, Advance Directives and more are available. Presented by Andrea Holmberg, Program Coordinator, Sharp Grossmont Senior Resource Center on Friday, September 25 from 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. at the Grossmont Healthcare District Conference Center, 9001 Wakarusa St., La Mesa. Reservation required. Call 1-800-827-4277 or register online at com.

LIFE ESTATE GIFT ANNUITY VS REVERSE MORTGAGE Learn how to get income from your home. If you or your parents are “house rich and cash poor” and would like to receive a meaningful income without moving, then you need to attend this free informative seminar. A free consultation is available. Presented by Norm Timmins, J.D., Gift & Estate Planning Director for the Grossmont Hospital Foundation on Monday, September 28, 10 to 11:30 a.m. at the Grossmont Healthcare District Conference Center, 9001 Wakarusa St., La Mesa. Reservation required. Call 1-800-827-4277 or register online at

FREE BLOOD PRESSURE SCREENING Have your blood pressure checked by a registered nurse. No appointment necessary. Open to the public. For information, call 619-740-4214. Sharp Grossmont Senior Resource Center, 9000 Wakarusa St., Room 16, La Mesa. Tuesday, September 1, 9:30 to 11 a.m. La Mesa Adult Enrichment Center, 8450 La Mesa Blvd., Friday, September 18, 9:30 to 11 a.m.




The San Diego County Herald


FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT ASSIGNED FILE NO. 2015-021589 (A) BONE SQUIRREL (B) BONE SQUIRREL INDUSTRIES located at 8361 CALLE MORELOS, SAN DIEGO, CA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO, 92126. Mailing address: SAME. This business is conducted by: CO-PARTNERS. The registrant commenced the transaction of business on: N/A. This business is hereby registered by the following: (A) BROOKS J. VANDERLINDE of 8361 CALLE MORELOS, SAN DIEGO, CA, 92126. (B) NICHOLAS J. MINTERT of 2321 CULVER WAY, SAN DIEGO, CA, 92109. Signed by BROOKS J. VADERLINDE. This statement was filed with ERNEST J. DRONENBURG, JR, the Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on AUGUST 18, 2015. SAN DIEGO COUNTY HERALD, PUBLISH: AUGUST 27, SEPTEMBER 3, 10 AND 17, 2015.

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57 58 61 63 64 67 68 69 70 71 72

___ -deucy So sad Timorous HS sports arena How to advance gradually Iron chef Cat Inner Hebrides island Coeur d’___ Host The Marxes, for short Intrinsically

DOWN 1 Dadaist Hans 2 This is as good as a miss 3 Assayer 4 Making hound sounds 5 Priest’s garb 6 Hall-of-Famer Rixey 7 ___ Rush, of yore 8 Deleted 9 Ferdinand or Alfonso 10 A little at a time 11 Arthur Miller’s Willy 12 Pompeii’s country 13 Type of discussion 18 Lead-in to man 24 AB or BA

26 27 28 29 30 31 34 36 37 38 40 42 45 47 50 52 53 54 55 56 59 60 62 64 65 66

Discernment Nissen ___ Strike breaker Bind Life-giving prefix Practice piece Modify Cargo boat Outline Dueling weapon Slowly and steadily Neither’s compani Thou, to Marie Former Red Empire member Bill-collector’s prey Rhubarb Friend of Brutus Barnstormer Prepare for war Young socialite Carson’s successor Relative of a mulbe tree Longings Kin Bark Q’s neighbor

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Published weekly by The San Diego Display Advertising: Dee Dean: 619. County Herald, LLC. 345.5622 or The East County Herald is a proud member Legal Advertising: 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 • 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 • Web: Photographers: Curt Dean, Steve E-mail: Hamann, Jay Renard, Rob Riingen Every Edition of The Herald is on-line Sales: 619.345.5622 • ads@echerald. at 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


The Christian Science Monitor

Edited by Charles Preston ACROSS 1 Protozoa 6 Hungarian castle city 10 A kind of censor 14 Contender 15 Interstice 16 Between theta and kappa 17 A running commentary 19 Govt. official 20 Inventor ___ Whitney 21 CSI’s Stokes 22 Collection of hay 23 Wreck plans 25 Product of acetylene 28 Put on 30 Smear 32 Felix, for one 33 Paddock pace 35 Suffocate 39 Worm or snake 41 Vernon or Rainier 43 Kind of wire 44 Haul over the coals 46 Hinds 48 Uncle, in Scotland 49 Over there 51 Moon and sun add-on 53 Calcium ___ 56 Type of race


Sudoku Difficulty:

Row Threeby-three square

2 9 8 6

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The Christian Science Monitor

Edited by Charles Preston 26 Discernment 57 ___ -deucy ACROSS Pub Date: 09/13/13 Slug: 27 Nissen ___ 58 So sad 1 Protozoa By Judith Perry 28 rights Strike breaker Timorous © 2013 The Christian Science Monitor61( All reserved. 6 Hungarian castle city 29 Bind 63 HS sports arena 10 A kind of censor Distributed by The Christian Science Monitor News Service (email: 30 Life-giving prefix 64 How to advance gradu14 Contender 31 Practice piece ally 15 Interstice RICH CLABAUGH/STAFF 34 Modify 67 Iron chef Cat 16 Between theta and 36 Cargo boat 68 Inner Hebrides island kappa 37 Outline 69 Coeur d’___ 17 A running commentary 38 Dueling weapon 70 Host 19 Govt. official 40 Slowly and steadily 71 The Marxes, for short 20 Inventor ___ Whitney 42 Neither’s companion 72 Intrinsically 21 CSI’s Stokes 45 Thou, to Marie 22 Collection of hay 47 Former Red Empire DOWN 23 Wreck plans member 1 Dadaist Hans 25 Product of acetylene 50 Bill-collector’s prey 2 This is as good as a 28 Put on 52 Rhubarb miss 30 Smear 53 Friend of Brutus 3 Assayer 32 Felix, for one 54 Barnstormer 4 Making hound sounds 33 Paddock pace 55 Prepare for war 5 Priest’s garb 35 Suffocate 56 Young socialite 6 Hall-of-Famer Rixey 39 Worm or snake 59 Carson’s successor 7 ___ Rush, of yore 41 Vernon or Rainier 60 Relative of a mulberry 8 Deleted 43 Kind of wire tree 9 Ferdinand or Alfonso 44 Haul over the coals 62 Longings 10 A little at a time 46 Hinds 64 Kin 11 Arthur Miller’s Willy 48 Uncle, in Scotland 65 Bark 12 Pompeii’s country 49 Over there 66 Q’s neighbor 13 Type of discussion 51 Moon and sun add-on 18 Lead-in to man 53 Calcium ___ The Christian Science Monitor 24 AB or BA 56 Type of race

SEPT. 3-9, 2015



San Diego East County Chamber of Commerce



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SEPT. 3-9, 2015

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