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Viejas Veterans Dinner, P2

Win a 2017 Maserati Ghibli

East County

Please see back for details.

NOV. 10-16, 2016 Vol. 18 No. 10

Est. 1998

The San Diego County Herald, LLC

East County’s Only Photojournalism Publication

Grossmont Healthcare District

Kids Care Fest Get Your Community Fix!


NEWS In the

Price Reduction!

A Must See!

PAGE TWO • NOV. 10-16, 2016

Rancho Palo Verde 2085 Via Trueno, Alpine, CA 91901 Current Price Range: $945,000-$995,000

Veterans Dinner 2016

m throo a B , ter Mas Remodel !! ee!

tS s u AM

5 Bdrm, 5 Full Baths, 1 Half Bath, 4 Fire Places, Below Ground Swimming Pool, 4,934 sq. ft., Built 1988. Sunken living room • Formal dining room • Wet bar • Oversized Laundry with granite counter tops and lots of storage • Tankless water heater system. Family room and kitchen with a window walled view of the gorgeous patio, pool and Gazebo • Beautiful usable acreage landscaped with trees, a fruit tree orchard, and large raised vegetable garden beds • A well on property provides irrigation for all landscaping • Includes private access to 65 acre Palo Verde Lake, with adjacent large covered Pavilion with tables, BBQ’s, play ground, a sand volleyball court, diving platforms, fishing for large mouth Bass, swimming, boating, kayak, and more • Complete with a luxurious Clubhouse overlooking the lake with a full kitchen, fitness center and dance floor •Horseback riding, arenas, tennis courts • Gated community.

Teresa K. Johnson, Realtor calbre#02001335 619.203.1603 Windermere Realty Homes & Estates 2605 Alpine Boulevard, Suite 3 Alpine, Ca 91901

Above, from left: Former Viejas Tribal Chairman Anthony R. Pico with special guest Captain Dale A. Dye, Jr., USMC (Retired) and Viejas Tribal Councilman Adrian M. Brown. ALPINE — The Annual Viejas Veterans Dinner was held in the Oak Ballroom at Viejas Casino and Resort, Sunday, Nov. 6. Senator Joel Anderson, (below, left) honored members of the Viejas Band of Kumeyaay Indians who served in the U.S. Military.

© The East County Herald

On The Cover LAKESIDE — Grossmont Healthcare District held their Annual Kids Care Fest Saturday, Nov. 5 at the Lakeside Rodeo Grounds.

Kathy Foster/ The East County Herald See more at www.echerald.com

Cover: Rob Riingen, The East County Herald Cover design: Dee Dean / The East County Herald

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


SERVICE DIRECTORY Herald Business

PAGE THREE • NOV. 10-16, 2016

10315 Mission Gorge Road • Santee • 92071

www.SanteeChamber.com Phone: 619.449.6572 Fax: 619.562.7906

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OPINiON

Politics and

PAGE FOUR • NOV. 10-16, 2016

Political News Briefs

Noah Homes Celebrates Historical Event Mickenzie Grubb

For The East County Herald SPRING VALLEY ­ — Noah Homes of Spring Valley celebrated a historical ribbon cutting of the first memory care homes for adults with developmental disabilities in California, Thursday, Nov. 3. When Noah Homes first opened its doors 33 years ago to serve adults with developmental disabilities, the average age of a resident was 27. Now in 2016, the average age of residents is 43. Molly Nocon, the Chief Executive Officer of Noah Homes, explained that by age 40, almost all people with Down syndrome have high risks of developing Alzheimer’s disease. Nocon acknowledged that residents are “living a more active life, a more quality life and we celebrate that, but we want to make sure we are here to take care of them and to support them as they move into their last years.” These memory care homes are laid out in a clever way that allow for people to be cared for in a comfortable and secure environment. These homes are equipped with: a sensory room that helps reduce stress, anxiety and strain on the body, an infinity walkaway that encourages residents to roam freely without being lost, and memory boxes that are designed to help residents remember cherished details about their lives. Nocon explained that Noah Homes had a lot of community support to achieve its goals of opening these memory care homes. California State Senator Joel Anderson was in attendance at the ceremony when Nocon said, “Joel Anderson […] said, ‘Let me know what you need help with and we’ll open those doors for you.’ Little did I know how many doors I had to walk through, and […] I thank Joel and his team for opening doors of the Department of Developmental Services. It’s important Noah Homes’ word is getting out there, and we want to be the first and we want to be the quality of care that everybody else has to live up to, so thank you for opening up those doors for us.” Anderson congratulated Nocon and her team with a Senate certificate of recognition and responded, “The dedicated staff of Noah Homes worked day and night to see this vision of memory care homes come alive. I am proud of this incredible work they have accomplished and thankful for all the community part-

From left: Noah Homes Board Member Jack Cohen and Noah Homes CEO Molly Nocon receive special recognition from California State Senator Joel Anderson.

Noah Homes celebrates historical ribbon cutting event. ners who have shared their talent, time and other means to make these homes happen.” Noah Homes’ work doesn’t stop at just opening these homes. With the help of University of California San Diego Down Syndrome Center, Alzheimer’s San Diego, the California State Alzheimer’s Advisory Committee and a National Task Group, Noah

Homes intends to inspire and set the standard high for other memory care homes that will one day flourish throughout the nation. These two 5,000-square foot homes, Casa de Amor and Casa de Lauridsen, will hold 10 residents each starting January 2017. More information can be found on Noah Homes’ website at www.noahhomes.org.

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 Record Spending No Guarantee of Proposition Victories

W

ith more than 8,400 donors giving record amounts of money totaling more than half a billion dollars to campaigns for and against the 17 propositions on this month’s state ballot, one thing has become very clear: As the Beatles came close to saying in their classic song, “Can’t Buy Me Love,” money alone can’t buy you votes for or against an initiative. Sure, it’s always nice to have money, but you need a good idea and the advertisements you buy must be at least partially truthful, or you just won’t win. Example A this month was what happened to Big Tobacco on Proposition 56, which won by close to a 60-40 percent margin despite its advocates being outspent more than 5-1. Part of the problem was that the moment voters looked at both the anti-56 ads and the actual proposition, they could see there was little evidence for oft-repeated tobacco company claims that adding $2 to the cost of a pack of cigarettes would somehow cheat schools out of $600 million. They don’t get that money now and won’t get it under Prop. 56, so it was hard to see how they could be cheated out of anything. Then there were voters simply offended by the fact tobacco companies like Philip Morris USA and R.J. Reynolds were – oddly enough – the big bankrollers of the campaign to fight off a big tax on their sometimes deadly products. The No side on this one spent more than $90 million. “I saw the tobacco companies were against 56 and Big Pharma against Proposition 61 and voted yes for both,” said one Torrance voter aged in his mid-‘70s. His views were apparently not unique. Money did win for big pharmaceutical companies, whose no-on-61 campaign wasn’t as totally groundless as the tobacco industry effort against Prop. 56. Big Pharma spent even more than Big Tobacco – more than $120 million by the time all reports are in. That money came from companies like Pfizer, Amgen and two dozen others, often in chunks of well over $1 million and it was enough for a narrow victory. In fact, self-serving donors like these abounded in this election season, as they often do, and their results were mixed at best. There were, for example, big plastic bag makers headquartered in Texas, New Jersey and South Carolina who put up more than $20 million trying to preserve what was left of their California market by defeating Proposition 67. They lost on that one by a narrow 52-48 percent margin, but saw their Proposition 65 swipe at grocers go down by a larger margin. A contrarian example of relatively big money winning came with Proposition 57, Gov. Jerry Brown’s plan to ease parole of convicts guilty of non-violent felonies, as defined in the criminal code. He spent almost $6 million from his personal political war chest on that one, and it won handily as Californians continued to recoil from their onetime proclivity to vote for almost any tough-on-criminals measure. Californians also went against what they perceived as censorship, voting down the Prop. 60 requirement that performers in hard sex movies use condoms on camera. Not much was spent for or against this measure, so it ended up as a referendum on what voters want in their off-color movies. There was also Proposition 64, which will bring major change to California by legalizing recreational marijuana use, whether the federal government likes it or not. Federal agents might still conduct raids on pot-growing plots, but most likely they now won’t get much help from local law enforcement. Then there was the death penalty, apparently still a popular cause in this state. Voters handily turned down Proposition 62, which would have ended the ultimate punishment and then approved Proposition 66, which speeds up the process. The bottom line on all these results: Money’s effects turned out to be largely unpredictable, as the bigger spenders lost about as many campaigns as they won. That’s something political consultants, who often get a cut of whatever their clients spend, won’t want anyone to remember two years from now.

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


HEALTH

The Healthy Geezer with Fred Cietti

To Your

Irregular Hearbeat From Wine?

Q

. Whenever I drink a little too much

A

wine, I find that I wake up at night and my heart seems to race for a while. Can wine do that?

. The short answer is yes. But, first, it

sounds like you haven’t told a doctor about this. And you should—immediately. What you’re describing could be atrial fibrillation. The risk of atrial fibrillation increases with age, particularly after age 60. Atrial fibrillation—also called AF or AFib—is the most common form of irregular heartbeat. It is an abnormal heart rhythm originating in the atria, the upper chambers of the heart. The rate of impulses through the atria can range from 300 to 600 beats per minute. Because the atria are beating rapidly and irregularly, blood does not flow through them as quickly. This makes the blood more likely to clot. If a clot is pumped out of the heart, it can travel to the brain causing a stroke. People with atrial fibrillation are five to seven times more likely to have a stroke than the general population. Infrequent and brief episodes of atrial fibrillation can be triggered by overindulgence in alcohol, caffeine and food. Doctors sometimes call AF “holiday heart.” However, some of the most common causes of AF are high blood pressure, a variety of heart problems such as coronary artery disease, chronic lung disease and pulmonary embolism, which is a condition that occurs when an artery in your lung becomes blocked. In at least 10 percent of AF cases, no underlying heart disease is found. In these cases, AF may be related to alcohol or excessive caffeine use, stress, certain drugs, electrolyte or metabolic imbalances, or severe infections. In some cases, no cause can be found. Among the commonly used tools to diagnose atrial fibrillation are the electrocardiogram (ECG); a Holter monitor, a small external recorder usually worn for one to three days, and a portable event monitor that enables a patient to record an AF. Many people live for years problem-free with atrial fibrillation. However, chronic atrial fibrillation can cause problems. Besides stroke, there is the danger that clots can travel to other parts of the body (kidneys, heart, intestines), causing damage. AF can decrease the heart’s pumping ability by as much as 20 to 25 percent. AF combined with a fast heart rate over a long period of time can cause heart failure. AF symptoms include a racing or fluttering heart, fatigue, dizziness, feeling faint, chest discomfort, and shortness of breath. However, you can have atrial fibrillation without symptoms. Initially, medications are used to treat atrial fibrillation. There are also medications to prevent blood clots. In addition to taking medications, there are lifestyle changes you can make. These include: quitting smoking, limiting alcohol and caffeine, avoiding activities that seem related to your irregular heart rhythm. When initial remedies don’t correct or control AF, a procedure such as electrical cardioversion may be necessary. In this procedure, an electrical shock is delivered to your chest wall to restore a normal rhythm. Then there are devices such as an implantable atrial defibrillator that delivers low-dose therapy to convert AF to a normal heart rhythm. Patients with chronic AF not relieved by medication or procedures are candidates for surgical treatment. Many of these approaches can be performed with minimally invasive (endoscopic or “keyhole”) surgical techniques.

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

PAGE FIVE • NOV. 10-16, 2016

Living with MS with Dee Dean

Mapping The Biology of Drug-Resistant Multiple Sclerosis

F

or more than 15 years, people suffering from Multiple Sclerosis (MS) have relied on a drug called interferonbeta to prevent flare-ups of the disease and avoid its crippling neurological symptoms. But interferon-beta treatment has its downsides: the drug is expensive, it can cause flu-like side-effects, and for up to half of patients, it simply doesn’t work. New research from Duke University may point to alternative treatments for MS. By studying an MS-related disease in mice, scientists honed in on the biological mechanisms that can lead to a non-responsive form of the disease. They were able to identify new drug candidates that might help MS patients when interferon-beta treatment fails. “The study shows a really clear molecular mechanism that may explain why some people do not respond to interferon-beta treatment,” said Mari Shinohara, an associate professor of immunology at Duke and a senior author on the study, which appears Nov. 7 in the journal Nature Neuroscience. “We’ve found what makes a difference in the response.” In MS, the body’s immune system mistakenly goes on offense against the nervous system, eating away at the protective coating that wraps around neurons’ long, signalcarrying arms. Without this wrapping, neural signals get jammed and don’t always make it where they need to go, resulting in a vast array of neurological symptoms. Researchers are still sorting out the biological mechanisms that lead to the neural damage of MS, making it tricky to find effective treatments. To add to the challenge, evidence

is mounting that the mechanisms could vary from patient to patient, depending on the exact mix of genetic factors and environmental stimuli that led to their disease. In a 2012 mouse study, Shinohara’s team found that interferon-beta works by inhibiting a giant immune protein complex called the NLRP3 inflammasome. The NLRP3 complex appears to play a key role in triggering the faulty immune responses that make MS patients sick. However, in the same study, they also found that some mice got sick even without this inflammasome -- and in these mice, the interferon-beta treatment was completely ineffective. In the current study, the team wanted to figure out how this second form of the disease was triggered. “We knew the second pathway bypassed the NLRP3 inflammasome,” Shinohara said. “So the question became, what is actually involved?” They found that two specific receptors, called CXCR2 and LTBR, were central to the development of the disease in the mice who did not respond to interferon-beta. And they found that treating the mice with a molecule that blocks these receptors improved their symptoms. “We found that, depending on which type of disease the mice had, we could choose the appropriate treatment,” Shinohara said. To see if the CXCR2 and LTBR receptors might also play a role in human MS, the team used data gathered as a part of the Murdock-MS study in Kannapolis, NC to compare the genetic profiles of MS patients who responded to interferon-beta treatment with those who didn’t. “We identified individuals who were not responsive to the interferon-beta treatment,

ddean@echerald.com and looked at their CXCR2 and LTBR relative gene expression levels,” said Simon Gregory, a professor of medicine and molecular genetics and microbiology at Duke and a coauthor on the paper. “We found them to be upregulated,” meaning they were producing more of the receptors, he said. These results have the researchers hopeful that targeting the CXCR2 and LTBR receptors might prove a successful treatment in human MS patients. They also plan to explore whether screening for elevated expression of the CXCR2 and LTBR genes might help doctors identify ahead of time which patients are likely to benefit from interferon-beta treatment and which won’t. “Now these patients have to go through all the pain, inconvenience and cost of interferon-beta treatment, only to be told that it doesn’t work for them,” Shinohara said. “So it’s a big problem, and it would be really nice if we could tell upfront which treatment works.” Dr. Xiaoxia Li, a researcher in the department of immunology at the Cleveland Clinic who was not involved in the study, is also optimistic about the potential of these results in finding new diagnostic or treatment options. “This new model gives us opportunities to explore a different disease mechanism that has been elusive to the field thus far,” Li said. “I believe it will have a large impact on both the basic and translational research on Multiple Sclerosis.”

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


COMMUNITY Matters PAGE SIX • NOV. 10-16, 2016

BREAKING NEWS Doctor Makes Hearing Aids Affordable for Everyone

Digital Hearing Aid Costs 90%

Sreekant Cherukuri Board Certified Ear, Nose and Throat Doctor, and MDHearingAid Founder

Less

Board-certified Ear, Nose, and Throat physician Dr. S. Cherukuri, a graduate of the prestigious University of Michigan School of Medicine, built a very successful practice helping patients with hearing problems. “I was often frustrated by the fact that many of my patients could benefit from the use of a hearing aid, but unfortunately couldn’t afford one. I then made it my mission to change this, making quality digital hearing aids affordable for anyone who needs one.”

It’s Nearly Invisible “I knew when I developed a new line of hearing aids that one of the most important requirements would be for the device to be hard for others to see,” said Dr. Cherukuri. “One of the biggest objections people have to wearing a hearing aid is that they are embarrassed. Our design helps people get past this concern.” Digital Hearing Aid Outperforms Competitors The new medical grade hearing aid is called MDHearingAid® AIR. It is sleek, lightweight, and full of the same advanced digital technology found in higher-priced devices, but at a small fraction of the price. “I couldn’t understand why everything in the digital world kept coming down in price, like computers, TVs, and DVD players, but not digital hearing aids,” Cherukuri said. Once the doctor started to realize his dream and was able to produce a device that costs 90% less, the industry was turned upside down.

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Wisdom for

EVERYDAY LIFE

with Pastor Drew

A Day in the Life of Jesus The Messiah

G

PART LXXX

reetings precious people, this week we continue our series entitled, “A day in the life of Jesus the Messiah.” As a reminder, we are doing this series that you may come to know the truth about Jesus as the Word of God the Bible conveys it. We are looking to the four Gospels (Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John) and drawing from them to get an accurate look at the chronological view of Jesus. We turn our attention to Jesus in the Garden of Gethsemane with the 11 disciples. Matthew 26:3646 “Then Jesus came with them to a place called Gethsemane, and said to the disciples, “Sit here while I go and pray over there.” And He took with Him Peter and the two sons of Zebedee, and He began to be sorrowful and deeply distressed. Then He said to them, “My soul is exceedingly sorrowful, even to death. Stay here and watch with Me.” He went a little farther and fell on His face, and prayed, saying, “O My Father, if it is possible, let this cup pass from Me; nevertheless, not as I will, but as You will.” Then He came to the disciples and found them sleeping, and said to Peter, “What! Could you not watch with Me one hour? Watch and pray, lest you enter into temptation. The spirit indeed is willing, but the flesh is weak.” Again, a second time, He went away and prayed, saying, “O My Father, if this cup cannot pass away from Me unless I drink it, Your will be done.” And He came and found them asleep again, for their eyes were heavy. So He left them, went away again, and prayed the third time, saying the same words. Then He came to His disciples and said to them, “Are you still sleeping and resting? Behold, the hour is at hand, and the Son of Man is being betrayed into the hands of sinners. Rise, let us be going. See, My betrayer is at hand.” Luke adds in 22:43-44 “Then an angel appeared to Him from heaven, strengthening Him. And being in agony, He prayed more earnestly. Then His sweat became like great drops of blood falling down to the ground.” The first thing I want us to see is from what Luke included in his Gospel concerning the battle Jesus was fighting during His time of prayer. The Apostle Paul had this to say concerning this instance, Hebrews 12:3-4 “For consider Him who endured such hostility from sinners against Himself, lest you become weary and discouraged in your souls. You have not yet resisted to bloodshed, striving against sin.” In the Garden, Satan once again attempted to tempt Jesus from going to the Cross to accomplish God’s plan for man’s salvation as well as Satan’s defeat. Satan would again tempt Jesus to not go through with our salvation when He was on the Cross some of the bystanders said, “Come down from the Cross and we will believe.” Satan did everything he could beginning in the Garden of Eden to keep from doing what was necessary for our salvation; praise God none of his attempts were successful! We also see Jesus’ full commitment and surrender to the will of the Father as expressed in every aspect of His life and especially in His words while in the Garden, “O My Father, if this cup cannot pass away from Me unless I drink it, Your will be done.” This serves as an example for every follower of Christ to follow. By nature we are self centered creatures wanting our will to be done no matter what. But the follower of Christ is to die to that old nature and live for the will of the Father rather than my own will being done. The wonderful thing is, He gives us all we need for that to be accomplished through the Word of God and the power of His Spirit.

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


THE EAST COUNTY HERALD • YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

NOV. 10-16, 2016

PAGE SEVEN

y c a g e L Big BOO Bash s d i K s ’ y e to n

THANK YOU!!!

S

To Our Generous Sponsors, Donors and Volunteers... We Thank You on Behalf of East County’s Kids!

Presenting Sponsor: Sycuan Band of The Kumeyaay Nation

Legacy Sponsors Table Sponsors

•ASI Hastings, Inc •The East County Herald

Silent & Live Auction Donors

• California Bank & Trust • Hooleys Public House • Santee Chamber of Commerce • Hansen Family • Daryl Priest • USS Midway Museum • Slate / Montgomery • New Cars, Inc. • San Diego East County Chamber of Commerce Friendship Sponsors • La Mesa Chamber of Commerce • City of El Cajon Recreation Department

• Colleen & Chris O’Brien • ASI Hastings, Inc. •Hooleys Public House • USS Midway Museum • Chuck Hansen • Sycuan Casino • CooCoo Chicks • San Diego Opera • US Congressman Duncan Hunter • San Diego County Supervisor Dianne Jacob •UBER • California State Senator Joel Anderson • Clifton Mercedes • Bender Dean Engineering • Odie & Steve Goward • On The Border • The East County Herald • Lori & Steve Cartmill • Mike Platzer • Clifton Mercedes • Cox Communications • Ooh LaLa • Eric Lund

A Very Special Thank You •El Cajon Rec Kids • Committee Members & Volunteers •Auctioneer Extraordinaire Steve Hamann •Sycuan Resort Team Members & Staff • Sycuan Band of The Kumeyaay Nation

! r e h t O o N e k i A Party L

P.O. Box 2568 • Alpine, CA 91903

www.stoneyskidslegacy.org


THE EAST COUNTY HERALD • YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

PAGE EIGHT

Kids Care Fest Saturday, Nov. 5 • Lakeside

LAKESIDE­— The San Diego County Herald, publisher of The East County Herald, was a media partner for the recent 2016 Kids Care Fest, featuring free health care screenings, held Saturday, Nov. 5 at the Lakeside Rodeo Grounds. Kids Care Fest was presented by the Grossmont Healthcare District, a public agency that supports healthrelated community programs and services in San Diego’s East County. Now in its 15th year, Kids Care Fest was an opportunity for children to receive free, potentially lifesaving, health care screenings, including hearing, vision and dental screenings, from healthcare professionals. Also available at the event was free medical information from medical professionals, including dermatologists and pharmacists and others, along with free kids fingerprinting and free flu shots. Healthcare partners supporting 2016 Kids Care Fest included Sharp Grossmont Hospital, Rady Children’s Hospital, Borrego Community Health Foundation, University of California at San Diego Eye Mobile for Children, La Maestra Community Health Centers, Family Health Centers of San Diego and the County of San Diego Health & Human Services Agency.

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NOV. 10-16, 2016


NOV. 10-16, 2016

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD • YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

PAGE NINE

Ron Riingen/The East County Herald Karen Cook/East County Style

See more photos at www.echerald.com


THE EAST COUNTY HERALD • YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

NOV. 10-16, 2016

You are cor dially invited to

HOLIDAY PARTY

2016

PAGE TEN

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NOV. 10-16, 2016

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD • YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

Every Great Event Begins and Ends at Hooleys!

PAGE ELEVEN

Rancho San Diego 2955 Jamacha Rd. 619.670.7468

La Mesa

5500 Grossmont Center Dr. 619.713.6900

Your Community Calendar San Diego East County Chamber of Commerce

Business After Hours Mixer Toyota of El Cajon 965 Arnele Ave. El Cajon, CA 92020

Thursday, Nov. 17 – 5:30 pm – 7:00pm

Hosted by Pathways Community Church

2016 Waddle and Trot 5K and Kids Fun Run SANTEE — Get your Thanksgiving off to a fun and healthy start while helping two great local charities. The 5th Annual Waddle and Trot 5K and Kid’s Fun Run will be held on Thursday, Nov. 24 at 8:00 am in Santee, CA. Our fast and flat, certified 5K course winds through beautiful Santee Lakes and is ideal for all fitness levels. All race proceeds benefit Santee Santas and Santee Food Bank and race participants will receive a T-shirt and finisher’s medal. Awards will be given to the top three male and female finishers by age categories. Also, be sure to come early and check out our Race Expo and Silent Auction. The is a fun event for the entire family.

Appetizers & Spirits will be served Free for members who RSVP $10 for general public with RSVP $15 at the door with no RSVP

Call 619.440.6161 for more information.

‘Christmas in Alpine’ Home Tour, Dec. 10

ALPINE — The Alpine Woman’s Club will hold its Eleventh Annual ‘Christmas in Alpine’ Home Tour on Saturday, Dec. 10 from 10am to 3pm. You will have an opportunity to view five stunning country estates, stroll through Kathy and Mario’s quaint and spectacular Alpine Country Garden and Gifts Shop and visit the Alpine Museums decorated in 1800’s Christmas decor. The Historic Town Hall will be open from 1-4pm, where you can view the Dickens Christmas Village on the Town Hall stage. Ticket holders can also enjoy light refreshments and a surprise gift to say thank you for your support. Tour Tickets are $30 prior to Home Tour and $35 at the door. You can pre purchase tour tickets and raffle tickets at several places, The Postal Annex 2710 Alpine Blvd., Dana’s Boutique 2271 Alpine Blvd., and Alpine Garden and Gifts 2442 Alpine Blvd. If you prefer to mail a check please make it payable to Alpine Woman’s Club and send it to Karin Smith – Home Tour Chairperson, 536 Makenna Lane Alpine CA 91901. Tickets are available for pick up and purchase at the Alpine Woman’s Club 2156 Alpine Blvd. on Saturday Dec 10th starting at 9:30am. There will be a selection of handmade gift items available for purchase to make your holiday shopping a breeze and an opportunity drawing for a $500 cash prize. Raffle tickets are $5 each or 6 for $20. The drawing will be held at the Club House at 3:45pm after the Tour but you do not have to be present to win. Proceeds benefit the Alpine Woman’s Club Scholarship Fund and the maintenance of the Historic Town Hall which was built in 1899. They are a 501 (c) 3 non-profit organization and all donations are tax deductible as allowed by law. For further information or questions, please contact Karin at (619) 357-5353 or email her at karinshouse64@yahoo.com

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.

Event details and schedule Wednesday, November 23, 2016

4:30 PM to 6:30 PM - Early Bird Race Packet & T-Shirt Pickup and Race Registration

Thursday, November 24, 2016

6:30 AM - Race Packet & T-Shirt Pickup and ‘Day Of Race’ Registration. Come early! 8:00 AM - 5K Start 9:00 AM - Kids Fun Run


PAGE TWELVE

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD • YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

NOV. 10-16, 2016

SDSU BEATwith Steve Dolan

SDSU Plans Study Abroad Programs in Uganda

U

ganda, called “The Pearl of Africa” by Winston Churchill, promises to be quite a gem for students who participate in a study abroad program next summer through San Diego State University. “Being there is an amazing experience,” said Judy Shepherd, Ph.D., who will guide the 17-day, faculty-led study abroad program Women and Development: Issues and Initiatives Impacting Women in Rural Uganda. She previously spent three years in Uganda from 2012-15 as a Fulbright Senior Scholar and visiting lecturer at Uganda Christian University (UCU). “Uganda is on the equator, bordering five countries,” Shepherd added. “The culture values hospitality and education, and living there was such an enriching experience for me.” Uganda has a growing middle class and hosts many development agencies which promote access to primary and secondary education, water/sanitation/health projects, and reduction of deep poverty through income generating activities. Among those helping is the Widows & Orphans Support Organization Uganda (WOSO-UG), which supports 56 orphaned children in primary school, widows through a micro-credit project, and a community secondary school, with Shepherd as its U.S. fundraising coordinator. Shepherd said the study abroad program through SDSU’s College of Extended Studies will provide an opportunity to gain an understanding of development challenges and initiatives in Uganda. It includes three units of credit and is open to students in their third or fourth year of undergraduate studies, graduate students at SDSU, students from other colleges and universities, and the general public. The course includes visits to three regions: • Central Uganda, visiting micro-enterprise and HIV/AIDS prevention programs and attending cultural activities in the capitol city of Kampala • Southwestern Uganda, crossing the equator and visiting a community secondary school, micro-credit project, and health clinic • Northern Uganda, observing service projects focused on rehabilitation and reconstruction after the country’s 20-year insurgency, as well going to a national park where animals such as elephants, lions, giraffes, crocodiles, and hippopotamuses roam “I want students to be able to learn from Ugandan educators and leaders and to be able to see first-hand community projects making a difference,” Shepherd said. “I want them to see how people help each other and themselves to bring about change.” 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.

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

EAST COUNTY BIZwith Rick Griffin County breaks ground on Cajon Air Center at Gillespie Field

Construction is underway at Gillespie Field in the first phase of the County of San Diego’s Cajon Air Center. The project provides for redevelopment of a 70-acre vacant site at Gillespie Field for aeronautical uses to meet the needs of the aviation community. The County and Federal Aviation Administration are working together as strategic partners to fund the infrastructure portion of the project, which will be divided into phases over the next several years. The Cajon Air Center is a multi-phased development which includes construction of an underground detention basin; drainage improvements; utility relocation; roadway improvements; new apron area and taxiways; and grading of buildable aviation-use lots. The first phase of the Cajon Air Center will consist of grading and installing an underground detention basin. Total project cost for this phase is estimated at $6.5 million. The FAA has offered a 90 percent match for the total project cost for Phase I, with the remaining funding coming from the Airport Enterprise Fund. Phasing and timing of the remaining phases will depend on the FAA’s funding priorities. Following completion of the infrastructure, up to 55 acres will be available to be leased for private development of aviation facilities. The project has been designed by KimleyHorn and Associates, Inc. The County has awarded the construction contract for the first phase of the project to Sukut Construction.

Calling word nerds to ‘Spelling Bee for Grownups’

Wednesday, Nov. 16, at the San Diego Central Library, Neil Morgan Auditorium, 330 Park Blvd., Downtown San Diego. The public is invited to attend. Cost to participate as a speller is $10 per person. There is no cost to attend and watch. Selecting the words will be Peter Sokoloski, editor at large, Merriam-Webster, Inc. Judges will include Grant Barrett, host of the “A Way With Words” radio show, and Misty Jones, director, San Diego Public Library. Advance registration is requested. For information, visit www.sdpressclub. org. The event will serve as a fundraiser for the San Diego Press Club, San Diego Council on Literacy and the San Diego Public Library.

Sycuan planning $220 million expansion

The Sycuan Band of the Kumeyaay Nation has announced plans to build an 11-story, 300-room highrise hotel and expand its existing Sycuan Casino with an additional 21,000 square feet of gaming space. Also included in the planned estimated $220 million economic development construction project on the tribe’s reservation is a 2,000-car parking garage, an upscale restaurant, a spa, fitness center and outdoor area with two swimming pools. A Tribal Environment Impact Statement can be viewed at www.sycuanteis. com. The project is expected to help the tribe’s economy and create hundreds of jobs. Construction is planned to begin in early 2017. The project is not subject to County of San Diego approval because the development is on tribal land considered as a sovereign nation.

Realtors groups to debate future of MLS

The Pacific Southwest Association of Realtors (PSAR), with offices in El Cajon and Chula Vista, and the North The San Diego Press Club will host its inaugural San Diego County Association of Realtors (NSDCAR) “Spelling Bee for Grownups” starting at 6:30 p.m., will jointly present “MLS Symposium: What’s

Submissions are welcomed for this column. Press releases can be sent to editor@echerald.com

Press releases may be edited due to space considerations.

Happening Now,” a free program on the Multiple Listing Service (MLS) for realtors from 10 a.m. to noon, Monday, Nov. 14, at the Mission Valley Resort, 875 Hotel Circle South, San Diego. Check-in begins at 9:30 a.m. Free continental breakfast will be served. Speakers will include: David Cabot, Berkshire Hathaway Home Services; Jamie Duran, Coldwell Banker; Chris Hasvold, Coldwell Banker; Gregg Larson, Clareity; Art Carter, California Regional Multiple Listing Service. Also speaking will be Raylene Brundage, 2016 NSDCAR president, and Anthony Andaya, 2016 PSAR president. For information, visit www.psar.org/mls. The local MLS, called Sandicor, Inc., is owned by three local real estate trade associations, including PSAR, NSDCAR and the Greater San Diego Association of Realtors (SDAR). PSAR has about 2,500 members, NSDCAR has more than 5,300 members and GSDAR has about 12,000 members. Sandicor provides information on available homes for sale to more than 19,000 local real estate professionals. Recently, PSAR and NSDCAR filed a lawsuit to dissolve Sandicor as a legal entity. As a replacement to the local MLS, leaders with PSAR and NSDCAR want to provide their members with access to the statewide California Regional Multiple Listing Service (CRMLS), which is used by more than 80,000 real estate professionals and lists data on properties in most of southern California and other parts of the state. “About half of all MLS systems in California do not share data with each other, which means brokers and their agents that practice business across MLS boundary lines must pay extra fees to join multiple MLS databases,” added Andaya. “It is time to adjust and redefine how we do business so consumers will continue to have confidence in knowing their agents are the go-to, trusted resource for their real estate needs.”


NOV. 10-16, 2016

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD • YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

PAGE THIRTEEN

CHAMBER NEWS

Alpine Mountain Empire Chamber of Commerce REACH Air Medical Services’ ‘Red Hot’ ALPINE — What happens when you need a helicopter for a medical emergency? Find out at the free “Red Hot & Moving to the Top” celebration for REACH Air Medical Services on Saturday, Nov. 19, in Alpine! Presented by the Alpine Mountain Empire Chamber of Commerce Ambassadors to highlight a member business, children and adults will be able to talk between 3-5 p.m. with REACH crew members at 5400 Willows Road. They can also check out a helicopter at the air base. “It’s a good opportunity to come out and sit in a helicopter without being a patient in a helicopter,” said Frank Sturniolo, REACH membership sales manager and a Chamber director. “The helicopter will be landing about 2:45 to 3 o’clock, if you want to see that.” Area firefighters have been invited. Refreshments are free. Chamber members can win a “Red Hot & Moving to the Top” event at the monthly “Hot Topics Business Breakfast” meeting. Call (619) 445-2722 or visit www.alpinechamber.com for details.

La Mesa Chamber Of Commerce Announces La Mesa Military Families Toy Drive LA MESA — Join Us At BJ’s for a Holiday Mixer and Bring a New, Unwrapped Toy For La Mesa Military Families BJ’s Restaurant & Brewhouse 5500 Grossmont Center Drive - In Grossmont Center Tuesday, Dec. 6, 5:30 p.m. - 7 p.m Fees/Admission: La Mesa Chamber Members: Free admission with a NEW, unwrapped toy and you will receive two drink tickets Guests: $10.00 per person with a NEW, unwrapped toy and you will receive 2 drink tickets All at the door guests: $20 per person with a NEW, unwrapped toy you will receive 2 drink tickets

Toy Drop-off Locations: Uneeke Boutique 4674 Nebo Dr. La Mesa, CA 91941 (619) 825-9487 *Receive a 15% discount on store purchase if you donate a new, unwrapped gift. Westside Automotive 7227 University Ave. La Mesa, CA 91942 (619) 825-3220 *Receive a 20% discount on store purchase if you donate a new, unwrapped gift. The La Mesa Chamber invites you to join us and collect toys for La Mesa military families. Through a sponsorship by local community supporter, Jerry Lester and BJ’s Restaurant & Brewhouse in La Mesa, we invite you to enjoy an evening of good food and fun while we collect toys for our military children living in La Mesa. It is our goal to continue to make this holiday season “special” for those within our community. Through a partnership with Lincoln Military Housing, we are excited to be able to provide toys for military families living in La Mesa and make this holiday season “brighter” for these families that give SO much to our country!

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24 Jacob’s twin 52 Shape of the Old Brick25 Paul McCartney and yard ACROSS Elton John 55 When repeated, a fast 1 Stock option recipients: 27 Glue factory candidates ballroom dance inits. 28 The last ___ 57 Ta ta, in Tijuana MARRIAGES MADE IN HOLLYWOOD By Randall J. Hartman 5 Machu Picchu residents 29 “Christina’s World” 61 Truckee stop 10 Give off Pub Date:10/24/08 Slug:USUDOKU_g1_241801.eps painter 62 Actress Streep weds 14 Elbow-wrist connection 30 Rules of conduct director David? © 2008 The 15 Christian Science “___ of Two Cities” Monitor (www.csmonitor.com). All rights reserved. 31 “Werewolves of London” 65 Crooner Crosby 16 Iniquity Distributed by The 17 Christian Science Monitor (email: syndication@csmonitor.com singer Warren 66 News Get outService of bed Actress Smith weds ac32 Barely getting by 67 Sound rebound tor James? SCOTT WALLACE – STAFF 68 Kill, as a ILLUSTRATOR.eps 33 Senator Ervin of Waterdragon 19 Pressing matter? gate fame 69 Patricia and Elise 20 You’re ___ talk! 36 “___ it ain’t so, Joe” 70 Indian Ocean vessel 21 Bro kin 38 Bust alternative DOWN 22 Grant a loan 39 Vanity case 1 Stephen King thriller 23 First-round passes 40 Result of taking it on the 2 Joie de vivre 26 Together, in a sense chin 3 “___ Upon a Time in the 28 Actress Kurtz weds actor 43 Animal science West” Patrick? 45 Hippie shirt 4 Typical NE home 33 A river to avoid! 47 Voracious video game 5 Anderson, of Jethro Tull 34 Ashcan output 48 Response to where are 6 To the ___ degree 35 Dweebs you? 7 Keys 37 ___ you serious!? 49 “Physician, ___ thyself” 8 Science fiction author 38 Market measures 52 Peepers Brian 41 By way of 53 This hides the bride 9 Playground ride 42 Passover snack 54 Tolstoy heroine Karenina 10 If looks could kill, this 44 Juice judge? 56 Pavarotti solo look could kill 45 Award for “The Produc58 2.54 centimeters 11 Bog ers” 59 Tres y cinco 12 Windows’ dressing? 46 Actress Goldberg weds 60 ___ me the money! 13 Look after actor Peter? 63 Aromatic inits. 18 It’s needed to walk the 50 Arabian sultanate 64 Guitarist Paul dog The Christian Science Monitor 51 Fortuneteller’s start

Crossword

Edited by Charles Preston


NOV. 10-16, 2016

PAGE FIFTEEN

THE EAST COUNTY HERALD • YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

Santee-Lakeside Rotary Lunch with

Assemblyman Brian Jones Thursday, Nov. 3 •Santee

Nancy Hazen & Jay Renard/The East County Herald

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THE EAST COUNTY HERALD • YOUR COMMUNITY OUR COMMUNITY

NOV. 10-16, 2016

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