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Hauntfest on Main, p8

Grand Opening!

East County

New Luxury Hotel October 30

OCT. 29-NOV. 4, 2015 Vol. 17 No. 8

Est. 1998

The San Diego County Herald, LLC

East County’s Only Photojournalism Publication

Lions, Tigers and Bears

A New Cat in Town Get Your Community Fix!


NEWS In the

PAGE TWO • OCT. 29-NOV. 4, 2015

Local Police Department Holds Community Forum EL CAJON — The El Cajon Police Department held a special Community Forum at the Ronald Reagan Community Center., Wednesday, Oct. 21. The forum was designed to help educate community members on traffic safety and an information exchange platform. The information exchange is meant to improve communication between the community and law enforcement. The results will be an effective problem solving approach to crime prevention. The city’s goal is to provide an accessible police department in continuing effort to build partnerships and address the primary needs within the community. Various departments within the El Cajon Police Departments gave presentations with the main presentations about traffic safety, both vehicle and pedestrian. The last portion of the forum was open to any subject.

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

El Cajon Chief of Police, Jim Redman

Homecoming Queen Crowned at Steele Canyon High School

Susan G. Komen Designates Two Sycuan Casino Employee’s Their Honorary Survivors EL CAJON — Susan G. Komen San Diego’s Race for the Cure always holds a special place in the hearts of Rochelle Bradley and Fran Robinson, both long-term Sycuan Casino employees. Both lived through the nightmare of battling breast cancer, Robinson is still fighting the disease. But what makes the event so special to them this year is that they were designated Susan G. Komen San Diego’s Race for the Cure Honorary Survivors. Both Bradley and Robinson have participated in the Race as a part of Team Sycuan in the past. The two were introduced to the charity’s San Diego team at a commercial shoot for the casino that included a reenactment of Race for the Cure, showing the casino’s huge involvement and support of their cause. “Sycuan Casino is incredibly proud, honored and inspired to partner with Susan G. Komen throughout the year and especially as we align to support Breast Cancer Awareness month,” said Lauren Morrow, community development manager at Sycuan Casino. “This year Team Sycuan will once again be hundreds strong as we walk with an even greater purpose to find a cure. Fran and Rochelle, we are behind you.” The casino is largely involved with the organization and has had the largest team in the organization’s event history for the past several years. Bradley and Robinson will both be participating in this year’s race again, which will be held on Sunday, Nov. 1 at 8 a.m. at Balboa Park. In addition to its participation in the race, the casino has also done its part to pay homage to Breast Cancer awareness month and Fran and Rochelle. Sycuan installed a giant pink ribbon on its billboard located on 67 and Maple View Street in Lakeside. Additionally, all of its front line team members are donning pink Breast Cancer awareness shirts during the month of October. Sycuan Casino began as a humble Bingo Palace back in 1983. Now, 30 years later it has become a community landmark. Undergoing a massive renovation in 2012, Sycuan now features 2,000 exciting reel and video slot machines, more than 40 gaming tables, poker, bingo, off-track betting, and a variety of restaurants to choose from. Nonsmokers will also enjoy over 350 slots and table games in the comfort of San Diego’s first and largest fully-enclosed non-smoking room – complete with its own separate entrance and Paipa’s Surf & Turf buffet. The GameDay Sports Bar & Grill has 39 wide-screen TVs, including 5 90-inch TVs, bar-top slot machines, a stadium sized menu, over 30 beers on tap, and an extensive collection of sports memorabilia. Sycuan’s intimate 457-seat entertainment venue, Sycuan Live & Up Close, features national musical acts and comedians year-round. Open 24 hours daily. For additional information visit www.SycuanCasino.com

On The Cover

Kathy Foster for The East County Herald SPRING VALLEY — Alpine resident, Vanessa Bram was crowned Homecoming Queen at Steele Canyon High School, Friday Oct 23. Pictured above, from left: Vanessa Bram, Steele Canyon High School Homecoming Queen; father, Steve; twin sister, McKenna; mom, Esther and sister, Aliya. All three girls attend Steele Canyon HS

ALPINE — Lions, Tigers & Bears (LTB) welcomes a new resident, a four month old Panthera Tigris cub. The cub was dropped off at an animal shelter in Hemet on Sept. 3. California Department of Fish & Wildlife deemed LTB the best fit to house the cub, as his origin is unknown and is under investigation. The cub arrived at LTB Sept. 5. The public voted on his name and were able to meet Himmel at an open house held Saturday, Oct. 24, at LTB where his name was revealed.. Cover photo: Jay Renaurd / The East County Herald Cover design: Dee Dean / The East County Herald

See more on Page P10 and at www.echerald.com


SERVICE DIRECTORY Herald Business

PAGE THREE • OCT. 29-NOV. 4, 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 • OCT. 29-NOV. 4, 2015

Herald Guest Commentary with Merrill Matthews Reduce the Trade Deficit by Ending the Crude Oil Export Ban

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h a t appears to be a global economic slowdown, led by China’s stumbling economy, will almost certainly impact one particular area of the U.S. economy: the balance of trade deficit. U.S. companies sell goods and services to other countries, and those countries sell their goods and services to us. The U.S. always buys more than it sells -- mainly because we have more money to spend -- which leads to a monthly trade deficit. But when the U.S. economy goes into a tailspin, we buy fewer foreign goods and services, and so the trade deficit decreases. When the U.S. economy is strong, the trade deficit usually increases. Some economists and politicians worry when the trade deficit grows and look for ways to lower it. There’s one sure way to dramatically lower the balance of trade deficit: remove the ban on U.S. crude oil exports. In 1975, when gas lines were long and voters’ tempers were high, Congress prohibited U.S. crude oil exports. The country was on a gradual crude oil pro-

duction decline, and Congress wanted the country to keep every drop it produced. Of course, cars run on gasoline and not crude oil, but there is no ban on refined gasoline products. So, Congress banned the export of a product drivers can’t use but not a product they can. But that was 40 years ago, and innovative drilling techniques have flipped the gas shortage around. The U.S. Energy Information Administration now ranks the U.S. as the largest producer of crude oil in the world. Allowing crude oil exports would increase oil supplies, stabilize oil prices, and reduce the trade deficit. Critics claim we shouldn’t end the ban because the U.S. still consumes more oil than it produces. But they’re missing two points. First, the U.S. could become a net oil producer within five years. But establishing the infrastructure and entering into contracts takes time, and no oil producing company is going to move forward without knowing for sure that Washington will allow exports. Second is economic efficiency. Oil has to be refined to be used, and getting crude oil

to a refinery that can handle it means transportation and sometimes storage costs. It makes more economic sense for a company to sell its crude oil to another country than pay additional costs transporting and refining it in the U.S. The White House opposes ending the ban, and has suggested that the Commerce Department, not Congress, should decide whether to lift it. But they’re just stalling, similar to the Keystone XL pipeline. In that case, the White House asked the State Department to assess the environmental impact of approving the Keystone, knowing the assessment would take years. But State Department experts concluded that approving the Keystone would have little environmental impact. Even so the White House has refused to approve the pipeline. Economists disagree on the importance of reducing the trade deficit, but there should be agreement that allowing oil exports would be the best way to do it. Congress should end the export ban even if the White House disapproves. Don’t let crude oil exports get sidelined by the same tactic that hindered Keystone approval.

Merrill Matthews is a resident scholar with the Institute for Policy Innovation in Dallas, Texas. Follow at twitter.com/MerrillMatthews

s the state moves toward taxing marijuana growers for the first time, those same growers also are starting to face restrictions on water use, just like farmers of more conventional crops. One reason is that the water consumption of pot farms has caused serious depredations of salmon and trout runs in several Northern California streams, most notably the Eel River and its tributary streams in the so-called “Emerald Triangle” of Mendocino, Humboldt and Trinity counties. Marijuana has long been the largest cash crop in that region. It’s not that a single cannabis plant is much more thirsty than other crops. One plant, according to many reports, can take anywhere from six to 15 gallons per day, about as much as a corn plant and not nearly as much as it takes to produce, say, a single one-pound beefsteak or the denim needed to make a pair of jeans. But when the estimated 30,000 pot growers in the area – most claiming to grow only medicinal marijuana – are done watering on any typical day, they have often used more than 720,000 gallons of water. One question might be, “And for what?” The detrimental mental and motivational effects of regular pot smoking are at least as well-known and well-researched as the medical and palliative benefits on the positive side of the weed. But while virtually all other water users in California have suffered drought-related cutbacks over the last year, the oftenclandestine nature of pot farming has left it without similar restrictions. This may be about to end. For the first time, a system of regulating medical marijuana growers statewide was signed into law this fall. That came after Republican George Runner, an ultraconservative former state senator now serving on the state’s taxadministration Board of Equalization, opined that California should levy an excise tax on medipot, and use the money to fight marijuana-related crimes, like poaching on public lands and draining streams dry. Some streams have dried up in part because of drought, but also because many growers pump water regularly to large storage tanks which have lately dotted the landscape in some rural areas. They supply water for terraced planting that has produced erosion into streams, creating other problems. One reason there are no controls: The Emerald Triangle features thousands of acres owned by timber companies and other large property holders who rarely, if ever, patrol their holdings. So pot growers brazenly squat on the land, often setting booby-traps in their immediate vicinity and bringing in crews of undocumented laborers from Central America. Nicaragua is reportedly a major source of such labor. One result is that fish runs essential to survival of coho salmon and steelhead trout can end as young fish are left high and dry, literally fish out of water. Plus, growers often use pesticides and rat poisons with little regard for whether they drain back into stream beds and future water supplies, or for whether poisoned animals and insects enter the food chain after being eaten by birds. Enter the North Coast Regional Water Quality Control Board, whose jurisdiction runs north from Marin County to the Oregon state line. Calling it a “first step” toward protecting water resources, that board voted 5-1 in late summer to compel growers to register their operations and operate with environmental responsibility. That could mean restrictions on water use, as well as protecting streams and wildlife from contamination. The new regulations, billed as a pilot program that will spread to the rest of the state if successful, don’t aim to arrest growers and in fact provide ways for them to screen their identities from officers out to enforce federal laws still outlawing all pot production. “We are not endorsing marijuana cultivation” one board member said. But the board is officially recognizing widespread growing which often disregards county-set limits on the number of medipot plants one person may raise. In this battle of fish vs. pot, it’s clear the weed is winning for now, but at least the plight of the salmon and trout has been officially recognized for the first time. What happens if a ballot initiative fully legalizes recreational marijuana next year? That’s anyone guess.

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

Extreme Measure Considered With Caution

Q

. I read that New Jersey Governor Chris Christie had obesity surgery. What exactly did he have done and does it work? . Governor Christie had Adjustable Gastric Band (AGB) surgery which limits food intake with a band around the top of the stomach. The size of the restriction can be adjusted with a circular balloon inside the band. AGB works mainly by decreasing food intake. The snugger the band, the less hungry people feel. AGB is one form of obesity--or bariatric--surgery. One study of this type of surgery showed that patients lost an average of 61 percent of their excess weight. In addition to AGB, there are three other types of obesity surgery used in the USA: Roux-en-Y Gastric Bypass reduces food intake and absorption. This is the most common obesity surgery. In gastric bypass surgery, the stomach is divided into two parts. Food is rerouted from the smaller upper part of the stomach, called the pouch, to the small intestine. Food no longer travels through the remaining part of the stomach . Duodenal Switch removes a large portion of the stomach, reroutes food away from much of the small intestine and also reroutes digestive juices. Vertical Sleeve Gastrectomy involves removing a large portion of the stomach and creating a tubular gastric sleeve. The smaller stomach sleeve remains connected to a very short segment of the duodenum, which is then directly connected to a lower part of the small intestine. This operation leaves a small portion of the duodenum available for food and the absorption of some vitamins and minerals. Obesity surgery is an extreme measure designed for men who are at least 100 pounds overweight and women at least 80 pounds overweight. There is no upper age limit for this type of surgery. However, the procedure is riskier for anyone older than 65. Obesity surgery may be done through a traditional abdominal opening or by laparoscopy, which requires only a half-inch incision. The surgeon uses the small incision to insert instruments and a camera that transmits images to a television. Most bariatric surgery today is done laparoscopically. Many people who have bariatric surgery lose weight quickly. If you follow diet and exercise recommendations, you can keep most of the weight off. The surgery has risks and complications including infections, hernias and blood clots. Answers to the following questions from the National Institutes of Health may help people decide whether weight-loss surgery is right for them. Is the overweight person: • Unlikely to lose weight or keep it off over the long term using other methods? • Well informed about the surgery and treatment effects? • Aware of the risks and benefits of surgery? • Ready to lose weight and improve his or her health? • Aware of how life may change after the surgery? There are adjustments such as the need to chew food well and the loss of ability to eat large meals. • Aware of the limits on food choices, and occasional failures? • Committed to lifelong healthy eating and physical activity, medical follow-up, and the need to take extra vitamins and minerals? Bariatric procedures, on average, cost from $20,000 to $25,000. Medical insurance coverage varies by state and insurance provider. Medicare covers some bariatric surgical procedures when you meet certain conditions related to morbid obesity.

A

Full Service Salon

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

PAGE FIVE • OCT. 29-NOV. 4, 2015

Living with MS with Dee Dean

New Hope for the Treatment of Multiple Sclerosis

A

new study gets closer to identifying the mechanisms responsible for Multiple Sclerosis and makes headway in the search for better treatments. Modern scientific understanding has considered Multiple Sclerosis (MS) to be a disease controlled by the T cell, a type of white blood cell. Research has shown that in MS, T cells inappropriately attack myelin, the protective layer of fat covering nerves in the central nervous system, exposing them to damage. Emerging studies have also discovered that B cells, another type of white blood cells that had previously been overlooked in MS, are significant contributors to the disease. Recent clinical trials revealed that B cell depletion Therapy (BCDT) in people with relapsing-remitting MS led to dramatic decreases in new disease activity. But how B cells contribute to the disease and the molecular mechanisms involved in the benefit of BCDT has not been fully elucidated. The study by Dr. Amit Bar-Or at the Montreal Neurological Institute and Hospital and colleagues and published in the October issue of Science

Translational Medicine, provides groundbreaking insight into the role of B cells and their complex interaction with other immune cells in the context of MS. “We’ve recently discovered that different types of human B cells exist. Some B cells have been shown to promote inflammation, while others are actually able to limit inflammation. Our study has implicated a subset of B cells, the GM-CSF producing B cells, as a key contributor in the pro-inflammatory immune cells responses at play in MS,” explained Dr. Amit Bar-Or, Director of the Experimental Therapeutics Program and Scientific Director of the Clinical Research Unit, at the Montreal Neurological Institute and senior author of the study. The study first examined samples of MS patients comparing them to healthy subjects. Researchers discovered that GM-CSF producing B cells were more frequent and more prone to activation in MS patients. This subset of B cells was able to activate pro-inflammatory responses of myeloid cells of the immune system Confirming these results in patients, the researchers found that after B cell depletion Therapy (BCDT), the myeloid cells became much less proinflammatory, suggesting that

ddean@echerald.com

BCDT may work in part by decreasing the number of GMCSF-producing B cells and in turn limiting both myeloid cell and T cell contribution to new disease activity. “The study is significant in discovering a new way by which B cells can contribute to abnormal immune responses in MS which reinforces the rationale for the use of B cell depletion therapy. Furthermore, better identifying the particular subset of B cells responsible for new disease activity, we can look forward to more selectively targeting the “bad” B cells while leaving “good” B cells intact. This is important because B cells normally play key roles in our immune system, so more selective therapies offer the prospect of decreasing the risk of impairing the patients’ immune system in the long run.” With one of the highest prevalence rates in the world, over 100,000 Canadians live with Multiple Sclerosis; there is currently no cure for the disease. This study shows promise for the development of the next generation of targeted treatments that could one day provide a cure for this debilitating disease. Source: McGill University Health Centre

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.

MS is BS


COMMUNITY Matters PAGE SIX • OCT. 29-NOV. 4, 2015

East County

Est. 1998

Get Your Community Fix! Visit www.echerald.com

Wisdom for

EVERYDAY with PastorLIFE Drew

G

A Day in the Life of Jesus the Messiah PART XIX

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 continue looking at the events that occurred one day in the life of Jesus. Mark 10:17-31 “Now as He was going out on the road, one came running, knelt before Him, and asked Him, “Good Teacher, what shall I do that I may inherit eternal life?” So Jesus said to him, “Why do you call Me good? No one is good but One, that is, God. You know the commandments: ‘Do not commit adultery,’ ‘Do not murder,’ ‘Do not steal,’ ‘Do not bear false witness,’ ‘Do not defraud,’ ‘Honor your father and your mother.’ “ And he answered and said to Him, “Teacher, all these I have observed from my youth.” Then Jesus, looking at him, loved him, and said to him, “One thing you lack: Go your way, sell whatever you have and give to the poor, and you will have treasure in heaven; and come, take up the cross, and follow Me.” But he was sad at this word, and went away sorrowful, for he had great possessions. Then Jesus looked around and said to His disciples, “How hard it is for those who have riches to enter the kingdom of God!” And the disciples were astonished at His words. But Jesus answered again and said to them, “Children, how hard it is for those who trust in riches to enter the kingdom of God! It is easier for a camel to go through the eye of a needle than for a rich man to enter the kingdom of God.” And they were greatly astonished, saying among themselves, “Who then can be saved?” But Jesus looked at them and said, “With men it is impossible, but not with God; for with God all things are possible.” Then Peter began to say to Him, “See, we have left all and followed You.” So Jesus answered and said, “Assuredly, I say to you, there is no one who has left house or brothers or sisters or father or mother or wife or children or lands, for My sake and the gospel’s, who shall not receive a hundredfold now in this time--houses and brothers and sisters and mothers and children and lands, with persecutions--and in the age to come, eternal life. But many who are first will be last, and the last first.” Last week we saw the discourse between Jesus and the rich young ruler and the decision this man made that affected his eternity. Now we will look at the discourse that ensued with His disciples after the man left. Jesus said to His disciples “How hard it is for those who have riches to enter the kingdom of God!” note Jesus did not say impossible but hard (difficult). At this the disciples were astonished for they like many thought that riches were a sign of God’s favor and that the rich and religious would be the first ones to get to Heaven. Jesus corrects this erroneous thinking by saying, “Children, how hard it is for those who trust in riches to enter the kingdom of God! It is easier for a camel to go through the eye of a needle than for a rich man to enter the kingdom of God.” Did you see the key word Jesus spoke? ‘trust’, those who trust in riches. Nothing but faith in Jesus Christ will get a person to Heaven, not riches, good works, being good, NOTHING! Riches are neither good nor evil but because of our sinful heart there is an inherent danger that often accompanies them. Jesus warned this in the Parable of the Sower, Mark 4:18-19 “Now these are the ones sown among thorns; they are the ones who hear the word, and the cares of this world, the deceitfulness of riches, and the desires for other things entering in choke the word, and it becomes unfruitful.” And the Apostle Paul in his letter to Timothy said this, 1 Tim 6:5-19 “Now godliness with contentment is great gain. For we brought nothing into this world, and it is certain we can carry nothing out. And having food and clothing, with these we shall be content. But those who desire to be rich fall into temptation and a snare, and into many foolish and harmful lusts which drown men in destruction and perdition. For the love of money is a root of all kinds of evil, for which some have strayed from the faith in their greediness, and pierced themselves through with many sorrows…. Command those who are rich in this present age not to be haughty, nor to trust in uncertain riches but in the living God, who gives us richly all things to enjoy. Let them do good, that they be rich in good works, ready to give, willing to share, storing up for themselves a good foundation for the time to come, that they may lay hold on eternal life.”

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


OCT. 29-NOV. 4, 2015

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

Cajon Park Elementary School

Halloween Carnival Saturday, October 24 • Santee Jay Renard/The East County Herald See more photos at www.echerald.com

PAGE SEVEN


PAGE EIGHT

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

St. Madeleine Sophie’s Center City of El Cajon Downtown El Cajon Business Partners

Hauntfest on Main Friday, October 23 • Downtown El Cajon Jay Renard/East County Herald See more photos at www.echerald.com

OCT. 29-NOV. 4, 2015


OCT. 29-NOV. 4, 2015

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

Pepper Drive Elementary School

Field Dedication Thursday, October 22 • Santee Jay Renard/East County Herald See more photos at www.echerald.com

SANTEE — The Santee School District Board of Education announced the opening of a new Recreational Multi-Purpose Grass Field at Pepper Drive School to serve the youth of East County. Construction of the field was made possible by a generous $200,000 grant provided by the County of San Diego Neighborhood Reinvestment Program. Normally, installation of a new grass field might be discouraged given the State of California’s severe water shortage. However, this field is irrigated solely by a new deep water well installed at Pepper Drive School,’ The field will be used daily by students at Pepper Drive School and after school and on weekends by local American Youth Soccer Organization (AYSO) teams for practices and games. The joint use capabilities of the field are made possible through a Joint Use Partnership Agreement with the Lakeside AYSO and in coordination with the Santee Sports Council.

Tierra del Sol Middle School Drama and ASB Department

“You Decide”

Thursday, October 22 • Santee

Joshua Weesner for The East County Herald See more photos at www.echerald.com LAKESIDE — Tierra del Sol Middle School’s Drama and ASB performed an original play “You Decide” a play about making healthy choices, and how every choice big or small can affect your future. Every 4th and 5th grade elementary school student in Lakeside saw this original play which emphasizes decision making and the positive and negative consequences of choices.

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THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

OCT. 29-NOV. 4, 2015

Lions, Tigers and Bears

New Tiger Cub Saturday, October 24 • Alipne Jay Renard/The East County Herald See more photos at www.echerald.com

ALPINE — In early September, Lions Tigers & Bears (LTB) was called on by the California Department of Fish & Wildlife to provide refuge to a 3 month old tiger cub that was anonymously turned in to the Ramona Humane Society in San Jacinto. As an accredited big cat and exotic animal rescue sanctuary, the Department deemed LTB the best fit to house the cub, as his origin is unknown and is under investigation. The cub’s anterior paws had been declawed by his previous owner. This type of procedure is inherently cruel and can cause major complications later in life, including joint stiffness, chronic pain and arthritis. Initial tests came back clear of parasites, however his blood panel showed an elevated white blood cell count, and he has apparent signs of malnutrition. Sadly, stories such as his are far too common – a cub is bought illegally as a pet, and the novelty quickly wears off. The cub gets sold off, or worse yet, dumped and left to be forgotten about. Luckily, for this cub, he was turned into the shelter and made his way to our\\\the LTB sanctuary, where he will receive the specialized care he requires. Bobbi Brink, Founder and Director of LTB commented “Cubs born into captivity, bought, sold and traded, are a tragic circumstance that is perpetuated by ignorance. A cub this young should be with his mother and brothers and/or sisters. Right now this cub needs attention, and he needs to get healthy.” Since arrival, the cub underwent a veterinary examination in which radiographs were taken of his paws and full body. He is being monitored closely by their keeper staff and veterinary team.

Lions, Tigers & Bears A Big Cat & Exotic Animal Rescue

24402 Martin Way Alpine, CA 91901

619.659.8078 lionstigersandbears.org

Looking to Network? San Diego East County Chamber of Commerce

First Friday Breakfast

Friday, November 6, 2015 • 7:15 am - 9:00 am

• Non-smoking East Wing • Park around the back of the casino in the East Entrance Parking Lot

Bring 5 extra Business Cards for our Networking Game! 2016

First Friday Breakfast Club

NOW ON SALE!

$175 for all 12 Breakfasts! A savings of $65!

$20.00: Pre-Paid Chamber Member $25.00: Pre-Paid Non-Members $30.00: At the Door – no RSVP Must RSVP by Monday, November 2, 2015

For Reservations and Further Information San Diego East County Chamber of Commerce

619.440.6161

email: info@eastcountychamber.org website: www.eastcountychamber.org


OCT. 29-NOV. 4, 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.

Saturday, November 7th

Garden Members-Only Preview: 9:00 am - 10:00 am General Public: 10:00 am - 2:00 pm

The Garden’s Fall Plantstravaganza returns with plant sales, gardening workshops, “Ask the Designer” landscape consultations and advice from partner water agencies on how to save water while maintaining a beautiful yard. Reservations for the popular “Ask the Designer” consultations are recommended; call 619-660-0614 x10. Members and Kids 12 and Under FREE; $3 General Public

Free Parking! The Water Conservation Garden 12122 Cuyamaca College Dr. W • El Cajon, CA 92019

619-660-0614 www.thegarden.org

The La Mesa Chamber Launches Annual Senior Project LA MESA — The La Mesa Chamber is beginning to gather items for the 22 seniors that the Chamber adopts each year during the holidays. It is the goal of the Chamber to collect, purchase and assemble items and place them in large gift baskets. These gift baskets are delivered along with a hot turkey dinner, with all of the trimmings to the selected seniors by the La Mesa Retired Senior Volunteer Patrol. The date of this year’s delivery is Friday, December 18th. The deadline to receive the gifts for our seniors is Friday, December 11th. This will allow time to wrap all of the items, prepare all of the gift baskets and purchase the items needed we believe will make this holiday so special for these wonderful members of our community! Here are items that we suggest you can purchase to donate to this year’s gift baskets: 22 canned soups, 22 canned vegetables, 22 canned fruits, 22 packets of crackers, 22 packets of pasta or macaroni & cheese, 18 slipper socks for women, 4 pairs of men’s socks, Gift cards in any denomination from the following locations: Walmart, Target, or any grocery store, 22 pens and pads of paper. If you have another item you believe will put a smile on their faces, by all means drop them off! We want to make this again, a memorable holiday for our home bound seniors. All donated items must be received by Friday, December 11th to be included in the senior gift baskets. They may be delivered to the La Mesa Chamber office: 8080 La Mesa Blvd., Suite 212 in La Mesa or contact Mary England and she can coordinate picking up the items from you - cell 619-251-7730.

Santee Making Spirits Bright SANTEE — Roving carolers, a live band and snow sledding for children are among highlights featured at the City of Santee and Waste Management Holiday Lighting Celebration on Friday, Nov. 20. Held at Santee Trolley Square, the annual celebration of the holiday season offers three hours of family oriented fun from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. “This event really reinforces Santee’s reputation for small-town hospitality and community spirit,” said Bree Humphrey, the city’s special events supervisor. “It’s truly a joyful and nostalgic event that will get you in the right mood for the holidays,” she said. “It’s a chance for the community to join hands, celebrate our unity and take pictures of our children having fun.” The main attraction is the ceremonial lighting of a 20-foot artificial tree. Anticipation builds as the announcer counts down “three, two, one,” and waves a wand. At that instant, the tree’s lights flash on and candle-shaped fireworks go off in the background, prompting the crowd to roar in delight. At the same time, decorative lights at the city’s entry monuments also are turned on. The event offers many low-cost or free activities. There will be booths to browse and samples from local eateries. Craft stations will be set up where children can decorate a cookie and make personalized elf hats or decorate their own ceramic tile, courtesy of Home Depot. Horse-drawn carriage rides will be available for $2 per person, except for children 3 years or younger, who may ride for free on a lap of an adult. Children will be able to confide their wish lists to Santa. Professional photos with the jolly guy will be available for $12. Santa has a new sleigh that will be available for family photos. Information about the event is available by calling the Santee Special Events Hotline at (619) 258-4100 x201.


THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

PAGE TWELVE

UP AGAINST ITBuska with S.

D

The end of Daylight Savings Time

aylight Savings Time is over. Who started it anyway? All this gaining an hour, losing an hour. . . Good question—let me go check. Wow! A bug guy! George Vernon Hudson, an entomologist, wanted more daylight to study bugs after work on summer days, so in 1895 he came up with the idea. Only he wanted two hours, not one. Loved those bugs! He didn’t study bugs in winter. Well, I don’t study bugs at all, so I’m going to go radical and suggest a daily 20 second adjustment to ease us into the time change. I’ll bet ol’ George only had one clock to re-set. We have clocks everywhere these days and it’s no fun, re-setting them all twice a year. Some are programmed to re-set themselves but you don’t know which ones until the morning after, and you’d think the just plain clocks would be easy, but some of them make you move the hour hand forward eleven hours to go back one hour. If no one’s looking, I quick move the hand back an hour. On some of the electronic stuff, you have to hold the button down until the numbers get to where you want them,

but the numbers flash past the one you want and you have to start over. Then you have to change the AM/PM indicator and the date and the day of the week, and when you’re done with all that, you’ve lost an hour. The hardest is re-setting your inner body clock—your circadian rhythm. My circadian thing does okay until the second day after the time change, which happens to be a Monday. Then it rebels: it’s too early to wake up! I’m not ready to go to work yet! So. I got out my calculator

seconds a day. Hey, I’m no scientist, but if you happen to be one, it’s more like 19.7260274 seconds. Programming to do this shouldn’t be too hard for the IT people. We’d have to buy all new clocks and gadgets or have the old ones reprogrammed, but that’s a small price to pay for avoiding severe shocks to our system every spring and fall. We wouldn’t have to stop and think: “Is this the weekend we’re s’posed to move our clocks forward? Or is it backward?” And we’d eliminate all those accidents caused by commuters who aren’t used to driving home in the dark because they would have been adjusting, day by day, 20 seconds at a time. Sorry, George. Daylight Savings Time is a thing of the past. Get a flashlight.

“ For you mathematicians: to gain one hour over 182.5 days, we need to gain 60 minutes times 60 seconds, or 3,600 seconds“ and did some calculating and discovered we can gain an hour—or lose one—without all this fuss every fall and spring. We take away 20 seconds each day until spring and voila! no need to re-set the clocks! Then we add 20 seconds every day until fall and yay! we’re back on Standard Time. For you mathematicians: to gain one hour over 182.5 days, we need to gain 60 minutes times 60 seconds, or 3,600 seconds. Divide that by 182.5 days and you have roughly 20

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 will host its upcoming First Friday Breakfast starting at 7:15 a.m. on Friday, Nov. 6, at Sycuan Casino, 5485 Casino Way, El Cajon. Sycuan Casino is the breakfast sponsor. Attendees are encouraged to bring an unwrapped toy, valued at $10 or more, for the 40th annual East County Toy & Food Drive benefiting the Salvation Army. Anyone bringing a toy will receive an entry form for a prize drawing to be held that morning. Cost to attend the Chamber breakfast is $20 per person for members and $25 per person for non-members (with RSVP and payment). Cost is $40 per person at the door without reservations. RSVPs are requested by Monday, Nov. 2. For more information and to RSVP, contact Sarah McCorkle at sarahm@eastcountychamber.org, (619) 440-6161, or visit www.eastcountychamber.org. Scheduled to attend the Chamber breakfast will be representatives from Sycuan Band of the Kumeyaay Nation, which runs the Sycuan Casino and resort properties east of El Cajon. Sycuan’s business enterprises, including the U.S. Grant Hotel downtown, Viejas Casino & Resort in Alpine has opened the employ 4,000 people. newly expanded section of its gaming floor, including the addition of 1,000 new slot machines. The 15,000-square-foot expansion includes a new state-ofthe-art promotion stage and open access to an ultramodern escalator bank that leads to a new hotel tower, opening this week. “This marks the first step in our most ambitious The talent search is on. The San Diego Blood Bank (SDBB) is inviting talented singers and musicians plan of growth to date,” said Viejas Tribal Chairman from the East County to submit a video of their origi- Robert Welch. “The ongoing development of Viejas nal song and win an opportunity to perform in front of continues to resonate in many positive ways for the several thousand people at the Chargers Drive XXXVII San Diego area, both economically and in establishing on Tuesday, Nov. 24. Deadline for submission of videos a strong foundation for the future of our culture.” On Friday, Oct. 30, the central feature of the yearis Monday, Nov. 2. Any style or genre of music is welcomed. Both individuals and groups can submit. long development culminates with the grand opening

Talented East County musicians could be the next star

“This program is wellrounded, professional and innovative. It can really help open many doors for students — whether it’s getting medical assistant licensure or going on to further your medical profession. The externship is a great way to get your foot in the door. Students leave the program with 150-160 hours of medical experience. This looks great on a resume,” she said. Lorna Wassmer has also benefitted from the health care program. “SDSU’s Pharmacy Technician program has a very convenient schedule and location, especially for those who work full-time,” she said. “The program gave me the confidence I needed to take the Pharmacy Technician Certification exam, and I passed on my first try.” Most of the SDSU health care certificate programs are approved for Military Spouse and Workforce Partnership benefits. For more information, visit neverstoplearning.net/healthcare, email pjordan@mail.sdsu. edu or call (619) 594-3297. SDSU’s College of Extended Studies reaches out to San Diego, the nation, and the world with a wide variety of lifelong learning opportunities, and more than 50 certificate programs for career advancement. For more information or to register, visit neverstoplearning.net or call (619) 265-7378 (SDSU).

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

Videos (no longer than six minutes in length) can be posted at a website, http://indi.com/sdblooddrive. The website is operated by Indi.com, an online video-based social network that features videos posted by talented individuals and groups who hope to be discovered. This is the second year SDBB has partnered with Indi. com in a search for local talent to perform at its Chargers Drive event. David Wellis, SDBB CEO, said one performer will be selected by Indi.com to perform at Chargers Drive XXXVII on Nov. 24. Three other performers will receive consolation cash prizes of $250, $100 and $50. “Don’t worry about video production, this contest is all about discovering local star talent,” said Wellis. “We encourage aspiring celebrities of all ages to give something back and help save a life by participating with us at this amazing, life-saving event that helps others in need.”

Viejas Casino adds 1,000 new slot machines, second hotel tower

SDSU Offers Programs in Popular Health Care Field

an Diego State University offers students the opportunity to enroll in both online and classroom certificate courses in the health care field, which has eight of the top 20 fastest-growing professions, according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS). In its latest report, the BLS noted that “health care added 34,000 jobs in September, in line with the average increase of 38,000 jobs per month over the prior 12 months.” This is for an industry the BLS projected would have a total employment increase of 10.8 percent, or 15.6 million, during the decade ending in 2022. Through its College of Extended Studies, SDSU offers year-round certificate programs online in Nutrition for Optimal Health and Wellness; or Nutrition for Optimal Health, Wellness and Sports. Classroom courses include Clinical Medical Assistant, Pharmacy Technician Training and Test Prep, and EKG Technician Certification. These are accelerated courses that prepare students for state certification exams. The Clinical Medical Assistant course also includes an externship opportunity. Makenna Wilcoxson, a graduate of the Clinical Medical Assistant program, said the program has been invaluable to her career progress.

EAST COUNTY BIZ with Rick Griffin Chamber’s First Friday breakfast on Nov. 6 at Sycuan Casino

OCT. 29-NOV. 4, 2015

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

of Viejas’ second luxury hotel tower. The event will include fireworks, tours of the new tour and a tightrope performance between the two towers by Tino Wallenda of the world-famous Flying Wallendas. The new $50 million, five-story tower features 109 rooms and suites, a fitness center, a business center, a spacious bar and lounge, and nine state-of-the-art meeting spaces including the Oak Ballroom, which can accommodate up to 1,200. The new building is separated from the first tower by the hotel pool and the Park at Viejas, a space for concerts and special events.

Windermere in La Mesa becomes Bennion Deville Homes Bob Bennion and Bob Deville, two owners of Windermere Real Estate Southern California’s 29 real estate sales officess, have left the Windermere franchise network and renamed their brokerage as Bennion Deville Homes. Among the 29 Windermere office locations changing names is the La Mesa Village office, 8277 La Mesa Blvd. Bennion and Deville, based in the Coachella Valley, introduced the Windermere corporate brand to Southern California in 2001. The company has grown to about 1,200 agents operating in San Diego, Riverside and Orange counties with property sales of more than $16.8 billion over the past 17 years. In a company statement, Deville said the skyrocketing franchise fees and the need for flexibility to meet the demands of the marketplace as reasons for going independent. Based in Seattle, Windermere is one of the largest real estate companies in the Western U.S. with more than 300 offices and 7,000 agents serving communities in Alaska, Arizona, California, Colorado, Hawaii, Idaho, Montana, Nevada, Oregon, Utah, Washington, and Mexico.


OCT. 29-NOV. 4, 2015

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

Senior Resource Center Grossmont Hospital

PAGE THIRTEEN

Mobile Business for Sale

NOVEMBER 2015 PROGRAMS The Senior Resource Center at Sharp Grossmont Hospital offers free or low-cost educational programs and health screenings each month. The Senior Resource Center also provides information and assistance for health information and community resources. For more information, call 619-740-4214. For other programs, call 1-800-827-4277 or visit our web site at www.sharp.com.

DIABETES LECTURE AND SCREENING November is National Diabetes Month. Learn about diabetes and how the proper nutrition can make a difference. Sharp HealthCare Diabetes Services will offer a free blood glucose screening following the lecture. Monday, November 9, 2 to 3:30 p.m. at the Grossmont Health Care District Conference Center, 9001 Wakarusa St., La Mesa. Registration required. Call 1-800-827-4277 or register online at www.sharp.com.

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, Building F, Room 16, La Mesa. Tuesday, November 3, 9:30 to 11 a.m. College Avenue Senior Center, 6299 Capri Dr., San Diego. Tuesday, November 17, 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. La Mesa Adult Enrichment Center, 8450 La Mesa Blvd., Friday, November 20, 9:30 to 11 a.m.

Thirty-eight years established mobile clothing business with client customer base servicing major metropolitan cities throughout San Diego County. We provide merchandising such as Dickies and other industrial clothing including shirts, pants, work shoes, jackets, mechanic belts and more to about 20 different shops. We provide a vast $35,000 inventory in a large capacity van for convenient delivery, specializing in Regular Men’s sizes as well as Big & Tall clothing.

Direct Phone: (619) 660-0299 - Ask for ARMAND We can negotiate price for serious inquiries

PROJECT C.A.R.E. COMMUNITY ACTION TO REACH THE ELDERLY

We provide service to over twenty different businesses such as

This free program helps people who live alone by offering a phone call each day. It there’s no answer, someone is called to check on you. Other Project C.A.R.E. services include Vial of Life, friendly visitor from the Retired Senior Volunteer Patrol and more. East county residents may call the Sharp Grossmont Hospital Senior Resource Center at 619-7404214. Seniors in other zip codes may call 1-800-510-2020 for locations throughout San Diego County.

AUTO MECHANIC SHOPS, TRANSMISSION SHOPS, BODY SHOPS, SMOG SHOPS, TIRE SHOPS, ALIGNMENT SHOPS, ELECTRICIAN SHOPS, OIL LUBE SHOPS, AUTO PARTS SHOPS, TOWING COMPANIES, LAWN MOWER SHOPS, RADIATOR SHOPS and BRAKE REPAIR SHOPS.

SENIOR RESOURCE CENTER INFORMATION & REFERRAL The Sharp Grossmont Hospital Senior Resource Center staff is trained to help seniors and their families connect with other services. Do you need a Vial of Life? Do you need an Advance Directive for Health Care form? Do you need information on caregiving, exercise or health? Call the Senior Resource Center at 619-740-4214.

AreYou Looking for Full-Time Work? Start the next step of your job search with BACK TO WORK 50+ at Grossmont College. Our team can help you update your job search strategies, practice for interviewing and networking, and enroll in training programs that employers value.

CALL TOLL FREE (855) 850–2525 • Get AARP Foundation’s free job search guide • Register for a local Information Session where you can: - Learn about smart strategies for job searching after age 50. - Apply for the BACK TO WORK 50+ Coaching and Training program that includes tuition assistance for qualified candidates. Next Information Session: November 6th, 2015.

To learn more, visit: www.aarp.org/backtowork50plus Funded in part by Walmart Foundation.

T h is p r og r a m is avai la b l e to al l, w ith o u t r ega r d to r a c e , c o lo r, nati o nal o r igi n, d is a b i l it y, s ex , a ge , p o l iti c al af f i l iati o n, o r r e l igi o n.


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The San Diego County Herald

PAGE FOURTEEN • OCT. 29-NOV. 4, 2015

Legal Notices

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT ASSIGNED FILE NO. 2015-025680 (A) SUN DIEGO PHOTO located at 4447 VOLITAIRE ST, SAN DIEGO, CA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO, 92107. Mailing address: SAME. This business is conducted by: A MARRIED COUPLE. The registrant commenced the transaction of business on: N/A. This business is hereby registered by the following: (A) STEVE CONNER and (B) CAROLYNN HELTON both of 4447 VOLITAIRE ST., SAN DIEGO, CA, 92107. Signed by: STEVE CONNER. This statement was filed with ERNEST J. DRONENBURG, JR, the Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on OCT. 02, 2015. SAN DIEGO COUNTY HERALD, PUBLISH: OCT. 15, 22, 29 AND NOV. 5 2015.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT ASSIGNED FILE NO. 2015-025454 (A) OMNI SECURITY SERVICES located at 4679 CALLE DE VIDA, SAN DIEGO, CA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO, 92124. Mailing address: SAME. This business is conducted by: A CORPORATION. The registrant commenced the transaction of business on: 10/01/1995. This business is hereby registered by the following: (A) OMNI SECURITY SERVICES located at 4679 CALLE DE VIDA, SAN DIEGO, CA, 92124. Signed by: CHRISTOPHER CRONIN / PRESIDENT & CEO. This statement was filed with ERNEST J. DRONENBURG, JR, the Recorder/County Clerk of San Diego County on SEP. 30, 2015. SAN DIEGO COUNTY HERALD, PUBLISH: OCT. 15, 22 29 AND NOV. 5, 2015.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT ASSIGNED FILE NO. 2015-024746 (A) URBAN RENEWAL located at 3773 30TH ST, SAN DIEGO, CA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO, 92104. Mailing address: SAME. This business is conducted by: AN INDIVIDUAL The registrant commenced the transaction of business on: N/A. This business is hereby registered by the following: (A) ELIZABETH MICHALINA of 2454 CALLE SERENA, SAN DIEGO, CA, 92139. Signed PAIRS by: ELIZABETH MICHALINA. This statement was filed with ERNEST J. DRONENBURG, JR, the Recorder/ County Clerk of San Diego County on SEPTEMBER 23, 2015. SAN DIEGO COUNTY HERALD, PUBLISH: OCTOBER 8, 15, 22 AND 29, 2015.

FOR RENT! Available in 2016 When The Alpine Library Moves to it’s New Location. 3018 Sq. Ft., To Bathroom, Storage Room, Across from the Post Office. 2130 Arnold Way. CALL: Rose Williams @ 619.992.2605

Place your Classified or Announcement Ad with the East County Herald News for only $5.00 for Simply fill three lines per week. (Approx. 35 characters per line) - $2.00 per line after the first three. Add $5 for photo. (Note: photos will not be returned.) Lost and Found Ads are Free. out the form, above, right, MONITORCROSSWORD enclose your check and Mail it!! It’s Fill out this form and send it with your check/money order to: The San Diego County Herald, LLC that easy! P.O. Box 2568, Alpine, CA 91903 Edited by Charles Preston

LE$$ than you’d pay in any other local adjudicated newspaper.

E-mail: ads@echerald.com for your quote or CALL: 619.345.5532 East County

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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

Sudoku Difficulty:

Row Threeby-three square

2 9 8 6

6 7 4

2 8 1 6 7 9 2

9

3 8

2 5 9 7 1

6 7 2 4

9 2 1 5

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. For strategies, go to csmonitor.com/sudoku. By Ben Arnoldy

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21 Put film back on nal reel 23 Twenty-five cen 25 Members of Hun noble family 26 County Tyrone t Ireland 27 Actor Sal 28 Varnish resin 30 Actress Elissa 31 Succotash bean 32 Father of Oedipu 33 Similar 35 Zion National Pa feature 39 Going with 42 Home of Odysse 46 Paris deserted h 47 Coats of mail 50 Colo. resort 51 Kind of house or 52 Crippled 53 Bombeck 55 Chief Norse deit 57 Author Ferber 58 Greek competiti 59 Advise: Brit. 61 Hem’s partner 62 Finial

49 Munich’s river ACROSS 51 N.Y. city 1 Set of four 54 Negative prefix 7 Starter for fix or pare 56 Daub 10 Units of wt. 60 Parisian oasis 13 On the QE2 61 Medley 14 Conger 63 Austen novel 15 Alone 64 Cuckoo 16 Upside-down 65 Parisian drink 18 Chicken house Deadline is Monday at 12 p.m. for that Thursday’s paper. 66 Teachers’ gr. 19 “West Side Story” 67 Chinese art family mezzo 68 Mad 20 Tart 21 Western digs DOWN 22 Tolkien creatures 1 Bye-bye 24 But, in Ulm 2 Poet’s black 26 Hebrew dry measure 3 Pith helmet 29 Wash. city 4 Television pattern 34 Wire measure 5 Indo-Iranian 35 Soft drink 6 Banned pesticide, for 36 Of the shinbone short 37 Pierre’s donkey 7 Persian fairy 38 Desert 8 Disclose 40 Half of MMIV 9 Culbertson 41 Zodiac’s third sign 10 See 44 Across 43 Afghanistan language 11 Legislative alliance 44 Diving bird 12 Former frosh 45 Haughty 15 Egyptian charm 47 African fox The Christian Science Monitor 17 Swedish city: var. 48 Sox By Judith Perry

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21 Put film back on origi49 Munich’s river ACROSS nal reel 51 N.Y. city 1 Set of four Date: 10/23/09 Slug: 23 Twenty-five cents 54 USUDOKU_g1_23xx01.eps Negative prefix 7 Pub Starter for fix or pare 25 of Hungarian 56 (www.csmonitor.com). Daub 10 Christian Units of wt. © 2009 The Science Monitor All Members rights reserved. noble family 60 Parisian oasis 13 On the QE2 Distributed by The Service (email: syndication@csmonitor.com) 26 County Tyrone town, 61 News Medley 14Christian Conger Science Monitor 63 Austen novel 15 Alone RICH CLABAUGH/STAFF ILLUSTRATOR.eps 27 Ireland Actor Sal 64 Cuckoo 16 Upside-down 28 Varnish resin 65 Parisian drink 18 Chicken house 30 Actress Elissa 66 Teachers’ gr. 19 “West Side Story” 31 Succotash beans 67 Chinese art family mezzo 32 Father of Oedipus 68 Mad 20 Tart 33 Similar 21 Western digs 35 Zion National Park DOWN 22 Tolkien creatures feature 1 Bye-bye 24 But, in Ulm 39 Going with 2 Poet’s black 26 Hebrew dry measure 42 Home of Odysseus 3 Pith helmet 29 Wash. city 46 Paris deserted her 4 Television pattern 34 Wire measure 47 Coats of mail 5 Indo-Iranian 35 Soft drink 50 Colo. resort 6 Banned pesticide, for 36 Of the shinbone 51 Kind of house or door short 37 Pierre’s donkey 52 Crippled 7 Persian fairy 38 Desert 53 Bombeck 8 Disclose 40 Half of MMIV 55 Chief Norse deity 9 Culbertson 41 Zodiac’s third sign 57 Author Ferber 10 See 44 Across 43 Afghanistan language 58 Greek competition 11 Legislative alliance 44 Diving bird 59 Advise: Brit. 12 Former frosh 45 Haughty 61 Hem’s partner 15 Egyptian charm 47 African fox The Christian Science Monitor 62 Finial 17 Swedish city: var. 48 Sox By Judith Perry


OCT. 29-NOV. 4, 2015

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

PAGE FIFTEEN

Sunday, November 8, 2015 • 1:00 pm to 4:30 pm

Cottonwood Golf Club • El Cajon Come and relax and enjoy the finest tastes of San Diego’s East County. Featuring some of the most amazing wineries, breweries and restaurants in the region.

• Wine Tasting • • Beer Tasting • • Great East County Food • • Live Music • • Opportunity Drawing • $35 in advance • $40 at the door

Optional $30 9-hole Round of Golf at Cottonwood w/cart

For tickets and information:

619.440.6161

email: infor@eastcountychamber.org website: www.eastcountychamber.org

Cottonwood Golf Club 3121 Willow Glen Drive El Cajon


THE EAST COUNTY HERALD YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

PAGE SIXTEEN

OCT. 29-NOV. 4, 2015

Grand Opening! October 30, 2015

New Luxury Hotel Tower and Casino Featuring 1,000 New Slot Machines

Viejas Casino & Resort is raising the level of elegance to new heights with the opening of our second luxury hotel tower. New features include a spacious bar and lounge, nine state-of-the-art meeting spaces, and the magnificent Oak Ballroom.

Lavish Oak Ballroom

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

Expanded Casino

102915 the herald  

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