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Vol. 51, No.47 Special Section Temple City, San Gabriel, & ROSEMEAD PAGE 5

Serving the San Gabriel Valley Since 1966

November 13, 2013

Local Events

Chalk Talk

Sports

Student Corner

New Car Culture Corner page 2, 8

page 4

page 6,7

page 3

Visit Us Online at www.midvalleynews.com for more Highlights of Local Schools and Events from the San Gabriel Valley Area. Coming Soon “ The Mid”

El Monte Honored Those Who Serve at Annual Veterans Day Ceremony

by Chelsea Dickerson El Monte

On Monday, Nov. 11, El Monte hosted the City’s annual Veterans Day Ceremony to honor the men, women and their families who sacrifice to serve our nation. “Today we honor all Veterans who risked their lives so we can continue enjoying the best our country has to offer,” said Councilman Juventino “J” Gomez, a disabled American Veteran who served in the United

For the pulse of the San Gabriel Valley, local news, special events, and school events check us out.

States Army from August 1965 to November 1967. “I want all El Monte residents who are currently serving or have served in the past to know that this community supports them and is grateful for the sacrifices they have made to keep us safe.” As part of the ceremony, approximately 30 Army and Navy recruits were sworn into service in front of their friends and family. The ceremony also included remarks from the City Council, a reading of the Veterans Day poem and the presentation of colors by the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 10218 and the American Legion Post 261. The El Monte High School Lions Band entertained those in attendance with several patriotic numbers. The Ceremony also served to announce the grand opening ceremony for the City’s

Veterans Village, a $12 million, 40-unit comprehensive affordable housing development designed specifically for veterans – the first of

its kind in the San Gabriel Valley. The event will take place on March 12, 2014.

photos by Brad Healy and Daniel Gonzales

A Mother Remembers and Gives Thanks by Debbie Lee USA

www.midvalleynews.com

or Current Resident

https://www.facebook. com/midvalleynews

It is with great respect, admiration and deep understanding that I write this letter to honor each and every Veteran that has served or is serving our blessed Country! I understand and appreciate all who have given so much for me, so that I could enjoy my daily freedoms. I was able to sleep well in the safety of my bed last night, because you served. I was able to pray before my meal this morning in a public place without fearing arrest, because you gave. I am able to stand up for what I believe in and freely speak my mind and voice my opinion without fear of retaliation against me or my family, because you cared. I am free to worship the one true God who created me in His image, because you were selfless in your actions. To each one of you I speak from the bottom of my heart when I say thank you, thank

you, thank you!!!!!! You are my Heroes and I want to remember and honor you this Veterans Day. Not a single day goes by that I don’t think of the sacrifices you and your families have given! My son Marc Alan Lee was laid to rest on Aug 2nd, 2006. I also remember him today as I do everyday and the sacrifice he made. Thank you son! His headstone says “Loved deeply, Deeply loved.” The love doesn’t go any deeper than that! He loved deeply! He loved his brothers he served with, he loved me, he loved his family, he loved this nation, he loved his freedoms, he loved God, and he gave. He gave it all! “Greater love has no one than this, that he laid down his life for his friends.” (John 15:13) That’s what a hero does. They are willing to give their lives for others if it’s required. I also think of my son Kris

courtesy photo by Debbie Lee

who served in the Marines, have deeply loved this counmy son-in-law Christopher try and were willing to give who served in the Army and your life if required for this my brother Jim who is servcountry. Thank you! Many ing in the Air Force! Thank of you have given your you! blood, and been wounded Each one of you Mother Remembers continues on page 12


Mid Valley News

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November 13, 2013

local E V E N T S B OA R D El Monte Historical Society by Jean McKinnis El Monte

El Monte Historical Society invites you to our quarterly tea on Sunday, November 17, 1:00 pm to 3:00 pm to be held at the Grace Black Auditorium, 3130 Tyler Avenue, El Monte.

Dr. Mary Lousie Labrucherie, Superintendent, Valle Lindo School District will present an afternoon of entertainment from students that will be acting out the 150 year history of our

neighboring district. The performance will be “Sentimental Journey” playing out the characters from 1863 to present. This is an outstanding play complimenting their historic journey.

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The Mid Valley News is published every Wednesday by Valley Communications, LLC Business and Editorial Offices are located at: 11401 E. Valley Blvd. Masterson Building, Suite 200B El Monte, California 91731 (626) 443-1753 FAX (626) 443-2245 E-mails

editor@midvalleynews.com Advertising/Legal Notices: legals@midvalleynews.com Display Advertising: bhealy@midvalleynews.com Publisher/: E. Clarke Moseley Editor/ Feature Writer JoAnne Disney Asst. Editor/Designer: Devette Johnson CFO: Cheryl DiPane Editor Advertising/Circulation: Cheryl DiPane Executive Sales Manager: Brad Healy Office/Legals/Photographer: Melissa Rocha

Sports

City of Monrovia Department of Community Services MONROVIA PUBLIC LIBRARY 321 South Myrtle Avenue . 626.256.8274 www.monroviapubliclibrary.org

Editor: Joe Torosian Sports Writers: Tim Peterson, Duane Barker, Andy Villanueva, Josh Ouelette, Sports Photography: Andrew Bettridge Duane Barker Ted Wilson

Contributing Writers Anne Donofrio-Holter Michelle Earle Joe Castillo Mavis Hansen Jerry Jambazian Lynn Burkhardt

Intern Writers Ashley Lanuza Yesenia Melgar Tyler Anderson Adjudicated as a paper of general circulation in the City of El Monte, County of Los Angeles Superior Court, Nov. 7 1973. No. C68383 official paper for the County of Los Angeles, Adjudicated on general circulation Los Angeles July 18, 1992, No. BS016380

Monrovia Public Library Thanksgiving Bookfeast by Annette Simpson Monrovia

Join us for an informational session about the Affordable Care Act Thursday, November 14 2:00-3:00pm Library Community Room What is the Affordable Care Act? What are the deadlines? How do I sign up?

Who can I contact if I have questions?

How will this benefit me? Sign up online at cityofmonrovia.org/library by clicking on the calendar. No Internet? Reserve at the Adult Reference Desk or call 626-256-8274 Walk-ins welcome

Join us for a feast of books fit for a Pilgrim on Saturday, November 23 at 2:00 p.m. There will be stories, a short film and crafts all about the holiday of giving thanks. Snacks will be served. This program is geared to children 4 years old through 5th grade and will be in the Library’s Storytime Room. The Monrovia Public Library is located at 321 South Myrtle Avenue, in Old Town Monrovia’s Library Park. For more information stop by the Youth Services Reference Desk, call (626) 256-8274, or visit our website: www.cityofmonrovia.org/library. Saturday, November 23 Library Storytime Room 2:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. Free


November 13, 2013

Around Town by Mavis Hansen With hopes that you are enjoying these beautiful days of Fall and looking forward to the Holiday Season. Thanksgiving is nearly here and then all the many activities, new or traditional, many will be participating in before the end of the year. The Duarte Woman’s Club held their Annual Reciprocity Dinner on Thursday, November 7, 2013 at the Duarte Community Center, 1600 Huntington Drive, Duarte. A Pot-Luck Dinner was enjoyed by all. Following dinner, President Ann Valleroy called the business meeting to order. The guests were introduced by President Ann, including San Gabriel Valley District President Mavis Hansen, who spoke briefly, encouraging members to attend the District Meetings and the Special Council Meetings. The Duarte Women’s Club was organized March 25, 1949, Federated with the State of California in 1956 and incorporated in 1967. The Club Motto: Unity of Purpose. 2013 Club Theme: “Woman Power/ Flower Power. Duarte, California on the first Thursday of the month, October through June, 7:00 P.M EAST LOS ANGELESMONTEBELLO BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL WOMEN will hold their Dinner Meeting on Wednesday, November 27, 2013 at the DoubleTree Hotel, 888 Montebello Boulevard, Rosemead. Networking at 4:30 P.M., Dinner and Meeting starting at 5:00 P.M. A Program of interest to all: Scams Against Seniors and Identity Theft will be presented by Monterey Park Police Detective, Bing Han. Financial scams targeting seniors have become so prevalent that they are now considered “the crime of the 21st century.” A 2009 study estimated that seniors lose approximately $2.6 billion per year due to financial abuse, as well as theft by family member and acquaintances. Detective Han will speak about these crimes and how to recognize and combat them. The criminals can target any age group and any income level. Detective Han will also talk about identity theft and the immediate steps a person needs to take to limit the harm from this situation WALK FOR A CAUSE and change a person’s life.

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Mid Valley News

The Emergency Resources Association of El Monte/ South El Monte in collaboration with New Hope Community Church, 3041 Peck Road, El Monte, 626442-2554 will sponsor the Walk For A Cause on Saturday, November 16, 2013. The event will take place in the Football Field at El Monte High School, 3048 Tyler Avenue, El Monte. Registration: 7:30 am – 8:30 am. Opening Ceremony 8:30 am – 9:00 am and the walk from 9:00 am until 12:00 pm, with a short closing ceremony. Registration fee is $15.00. There will be live entertainment, a kid’s zone, organization and ministry booths. ERA is a non-profit organization providing basic needs such as food, clothing, children’s glasses, referrals and more for individuals and families in crisis. For more information contact New Hope Community Church. The Senior President’s Council to the Hispano Americano Club invites you to the Morongo Casino Turn Around Trip on Tuesday, November 19, 2013. For further information or reservations: 626-374-7801 or 213-880-7309.

Student's Corner Understanding Topics Better: Feminism The social stereotype of feminists, nicknamed “feminazis” is that they are a group of rambunctious and highly aggressive females who only want rights for women. However, upon extensive research on the subject, this stereotype, is, after all, a stereotype (an otherwise misunderstood faction of a rather larger community). So, as to clear away some fog on who these activists truly are, I will supply your brain with basic information on feminists, leaving you to create your own opinions. According to dictionary.

Ashley Lanuza, contributing student writer from San Gabriel Mission High School.

com, feminists are “advocating social, political, legal, and economic rights for women equal to those of men.” Though there a variety of feminist types, from liberal to radical, historylearningsite. co.uk state that they all argue on five society-shown concepts: patriarchy, discrimination, gender stereotypes as displayed in the media and education system, financial dependency on a patriarchal figure, and the emotionalsupport factor of family units. According to http://library. thinkquest.org, feminists aim for equal work-pay between

Bella the Cow Visits La Primaria School

by Ashley Lanuza

females and males and certain rights on medical issues, especially those involving the female body. One of the subgroups in the feminist movement, the liberal feminists, aim for more rights for women without drastically changing the current social structure. The other distinct subgroup in this movement is the radical feminists, who want a complete overthrow of the current patriarchy. However, keep in mind that men are involved in this movement. They strive for this equality as it affects men also, most distinctly, on the Student Corner continued on page 10

by Michele Earle El Monte

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The 1300-pound Holstein came to the El Monte campus as part of an assembly sponsored by the Dairy Council of California’s Mobile Dairy Classroom.

La Primaria Elementary School in the Mountain View School District was paid a special visit by the Dairy Council of California’s Mobile Dairy Classroom. The free farm-toschool learning program teaches students about the important role agriculture and milk play in their lives and health. The outdoor assembly allowed the kindergarten through fifth grade students to come face to face with Bella, a six year old, 1,300 pound Holstein cow and Rocky, a seven week old, 130 pound calf. Students learned about the anatomy of a cow, what a dairy cow eats and drinks and how milk gets from the cow to the milk containers in their school and homes. Led by Dairy Council instructor and dairy farmer, Laura LaFayette, the assembly helped students gain awareness about agricul-

ture’s contribution to our food supply and provided students with knowledge of healthy food and activity choices. “I love sharing about our cows and the dairy industry,” said LaFayette. “The kids are a great audience and really enjoy learning about the cows and where milk and other dairy products they eat come from,” she added. Bella, the star of the show, happily chewed on alfalfa hay as LaFayette explained how dairy farmers milk the cows, and the two processes the milk goes through before we can drink it. “Milk only comes from cows who have had babies. It comes out warm and then goes through a pasteurization process and homogenization process. Milk that is served here at your school is among the freshest milk around. It gets from the cow to your school in about 48

hours,” said LaFayette. Students were surprised to learn that cows eat up to 50 pounds of hay daily and laughed when LaFayette shared that they drink water by sucking it through their nose. “I love Bella the cow and Rocky the baby!” said a happy 1st grader as she waited to pet Rocky at the end of the assembly. “Bella is really, really big and Rocky is so cute.” La Primaria principal, Angelica Sifuentes Donoso was excited to have her students participate in the assembly. “We greatly appreciate the California Dairy Council and their efforts to provide such wonderful learning opportunities for students. Bella and Rocky made a great impression on the kids and they learned a lot of new vocabulary words and terms pertaining to the cows and the dairy industry.”


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Mid Valley News

November 13, 2013

EL MONTE UNION HIGH SCHOOL DISTRICT

Chalk Talk EVERY STUDENT, EVERY MINUTE, EVERY DAY

Adult School Diploma Program Offers GED Testing Online The El Monte-Rosemead Adult School High School Diploma Program is now offering GED testing online, allowing staff to serve and test up to 300 more students annually. Spearheaded by Mr. Campa and his staff, another quality service has been added to the program to better serve its students. “Our El Monte-Rosemead

Adult School provides vital services to the members of our community,” said Superintendent Nick Salerno. “We are constantly looking for ways to better meet the needs our students. The online GED program is just another example of our commitment to the students we serve.”

District Art Students to be Honored by Anne Donofrio-Holter El Monte

Once again, the El Monte Union High School District’s (EMUHSD) many talented art students had a very successful showing of their skills at this year’s Los Angeles County Fair’s America’s Kids Art Competition. EMUHSD students captured over 271 awards, including many first place recognitions, in the areas of 2-D art, crafts and ceram-

Arroyo Students Accepted into Honor Choirs by Anne Donofrio-Holter El Monte

Congratulations to the following Arroyo High School students who have been accepted into the Southern California Vocal Association Honor Choirs: Kevin Aguirre, Danny Hernandez, Ryan Yu, Kelly Nguyen and Benjamin Mercado. Students from Santa Barbara to San Diego auditioned to be part of this year’s performance with 270 ultimately selected. Students receive a packet of music, meet

CALENDAR 11/15 - 12 Week Progress Report

11/20 - Board of Trustees Special Meeting/6 pm

11/21 - Facility Planning Committee Meeting/Arroyo HS

11/27 - Student Free Day

11/28 - Thanksgiving Holiday

11/29 - Thanksgiving Holiday

12/11 - Board of Trustees Meeting/6 pm

for one rehearsal and then participate in two full days of intense rehearsal before the performance which takes place on Saturday, November 23 at 7:00pm at Santa Monica High School under the direction of some of the most distinguished college and university music conductors in the field.. Each student selected must learn the musical program independently prior to the October rehearsal and have

ics. Congratulations to each and every student for their submission and a special recognition to their supportive teachers. All winning entries were on display during the entire run of the fair this past September. The students will be honored by the District at a reception on Tuesday, November 19, 2013 at Arroyo High School from 5:00

to 6:30 p.m. “While all our students are extremely talented in so many areas, we are proud to recognize our art students for their exceptional artistic ability, as well as their dedicated teachers,” said Superintendent Nick Salerno. “Congratulations on a fine showing at this year’s Los Angeles County Fair.”

SEMHS Swap Meet Benefits Student Programs

the program memorized before the day of the concert. “We are extremely proud of our students and staff for their outstanding work in the area of fine arts,” said Superintendent Nick Salerno. “We are especially proud of our students who were selected to participate in this year’s Honor Choirs. Congratulations on this great accomplishment.” For additional information, contact Olga H. Lopez at (626) 258-5613.

Rosemead High Band Places Third in Field Show Competition

In its first-ever field show competition, the Rosemead High School Band captured third place. Under the

leadership of band director Danielle Collins, the program has continued to develop and grow and is now

large enough to compete. In addition, Collins wrote and designed the field show program. According to princi-

pal Keith Richardson, “with her enthusiasm, the band is sure to continue to grow and bring home the gold!”

District Art Students to be Honored

by Anne Donofrio-Holter El Monte

Once again, the El Monte Union High School District’s (EMUHSD) many talented art students had a very successful showing of their skills at this year’s Los Angeles County Fair’s America’s Kids Art Competition. EMUHSD students captured over 271 awards, including many first place recognitions, in the areas of 2-D art, crafts and ceramics. Congratulations to each and every student for their submission and a special recognition to their supportive teachers.

All winning entries were on display during the entire

run of the fair this past September. The students will

be honored by the District at a reception on Tuesday, November 19, 2013 at Arroyo High School from 5:00 to 6:30 p.m. “While all our students are extremely talented in so many areas, we are proud to recognize our art students for their exceptional artistic ability, as well as their dedicated teachers,” said Superintendent Nick Salerno. “Congratulations on a fine showing at this year’s Los Angeles County Fair.”


November 13, 2013

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Mid Valley News

Rosemead San Gabriel Temple City Rosemead San Gabriel Temple City

'Jerry's Journey'

‘Time Jockey ’ END OF THE BEGINNING by Joe Castillo

livestock in the expedition and provided supplies for his large group of settlers. It was Spain’s goal to establish the first colony in a place called el Rio San Francisco, but it was Anza’s goal to safely deliver the settlers in the expedition. It was the same goal his father had and now it was being fulfilled through his son, Juan Bautista de Anza….

VA MID

LLEY'S SPORT CORNE

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R

Schools from the San Gabriel Valley Area.

Temple City is in the process of creating a new “Gateway” to the city in many ways. The 21 million dollar Rosemead Beautification Project is well underway scheduled for completion in late Spring of next year. The project will beautify Rosemead Blvd. from the railroad tracts to Callita on the northern end of city limits. Some of the enhancements include protected bike lanes, new lighting, pedestrian friendly walkways, seating, improved traffic safety, and public art by renowned artists. The other major project after 7 long years is The Gateway at Las Tunas and Rosemead Blvd. The project is in the process of creating 272 subterranean parking spaces. Hundreds of truckloads of dirt were removed. We have finally gone from just moving dirt around to actually building something. This corner is considered one of the premier sites in the San Gabriel Valley. Over 33,000 cars a day travel Las Tunas with almost 38,000 per day on Rosemead Blvd. The project will contain 72,000 square feet of buildings including a major tenant taking 35,000 square feet. Various retail, office, and restaurant sites will also be available. You can follow the progress photographically at my website: http:// www.templecityphotos.com. Temple City leaders have

Metro Briefs

SAN GABRIEL VALLEY

Go Metro for the Holidays Add more merriment to your holidays with Metro. Show your valid TAP card at participating businesses for exclusive deals on seasonal performances and activities, holiday shopping, festive dining and more. See this season’s Destination Discounts at metro.net/discounts.

Metro ExpressLanes Maintenance Fee Still Free Keep using your Fastrak® transponder on Metro ExpressLanes without the $3 monthly account maintenance fee. The Metro Board of Directors voted to continue waiving the fee for LA County residents until February 2014. For more information, or to get your Fastrak® transponder, visit metroexpresslanes.net.

New Buses to Begin Service in 2014 Metro has received the >rst of its $297 million order of 550 new 40-foot clean air buses. After testing, the new buses will go into service across the county early next year. The new buses will replace those in the ?eet expected to reach retirement age, which is 12 years of service and 500,000 miles, in the next three years.

Play it Safe Around Trains Safety is key at Metro Rail stations. Always look both ways and follow the posted signs at crossings, whether on foot or in a vehicle. And never run to catch your train. More important tips for rail safety at metro.net/safety.

Go Metro to the Hollywood Christmas Parade Celebrate the start of the holiday season as the 82nd annual Hollywood Christmas Parade marches down Hollywood Boulevard on Sunday, December 1 at 5pm. The Metro Red Line Hollywood/Highland and Hollywood/Vine stations are conveniently located on the parade route. Plan your trip at metro.net.

metro.net @metrolosangeles facebook.com/losangelesmetro

14-0793ps_sgv-ce-14-005 ©2013 lacmta

Missions After Serra …. Father Junipero Serra died in 1784 at Mission San Carlos. During his time being the leader of Mission growth, Serra oversaw the building of nine missions. Another 12 Missions were built after his death resulting in 21 California Missions functioning under Spanish and Mexican rule. After secularization in the 1830’s, the Missions were abandoned and dismantled. Their assets were taken or given away to nonIndians, and the Missions lost their prestigious position in California politics. The Indians also lost their status gained while under the Spanish and Mexicans to Americans who sought to acquire their lands and other assets for their own gains. The Indians were pushed away from their home lands to dry, desolate areas which the transient Americans did not want. The conclusion of the Mexican-American War, the Gold rush and California’s entrance in the Union in 1850 brought large reductions in the Indian population. Forced to work unproductive lands with illegal wages levels, Indians lost nearly all rights which they had worked hard for under Spanish and Mexican rule. In the late 19th century and early 20th century, through the effort of local supporters and preservationists, the Missions would become tourist attractions sporting an architectural design which become symbolic of California. Romanized stories of Indians through plays and books, such as Ramona and The Mission Play, also showed California Indians is a more favorable light. Their journey from their decline to their rise mirrors the rise and fall of Missions. Both will be entwined forever in the History of California …. Anza Dream…. Juan Bautista de Anza’s father had a dream to find the first overland route from Mexico to Alta California, but his life was cut short and he died when Juan was 3 years old. Anza kept his father’s dream alive and when he was ready, he asked the Viceroy of New Spain, Antonio Maria Bucareli to allow him to prove the existence of an overland route. Bucareli agreed and permission was granted for an overland expedition. Following Indian trading routes and Mission projected routes, Anza identified a path in 1774. The path allowed Anza to include a large number of

by Jerry Jambazian

many plates in the air right now. Major projects that are being planned and considered are: a 72 unit condominium project being built at the old lumber yard on Lower Azusa, development of the 25-year-old Alpha Beta property on Temple City Blvd., purchase of the former Lee R. Hill mortuary at Workman and Temple City Blvd., the downtown Las Tunas traffic project, exploration of a PrivatePublic-Partnership (P-3) project at the civic center including a new 22,000 square foot Library. Our Library is one of the busiest in the LA County system. Supervisor Michael Antonovich visited Temple City last week and the proposal for a new facility was presented. A complete renovation of the 50 year-old Council Chambers has been completed recently including an Emergency Operations Center that rivals many big cities. Strategic Planning is under way to determine projects, programs, and goals that are most important and meaningful to the residents. A long awaited zoning update is in the works. For a city of 35,000 we are underserved with two parks. A consultant is conducting public workshops for Parks and Open Space. It is good to see Temple City looking to the future proactively and leveraging its resources responsibly. We are fortunate in so many ways to have dedicated staff and council members who make Temple City a better place to live. I am happy to announce my new website dedicated to everything Temple City. It captures the spirit and community of a great city. Check it out at: www.templecityphotos.com to see recent photo and video events. You can also like us on Facebook. I would welcome your comments at jerry@templecityphotos.com See you soon…

IS NOW ON TWITTER! @midvalley_news

Also, look out for a special sports section coming soon.


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Mid Valley News

The Peterson Principal

Knights Take Panthers, 17-13

By Tim Peterson

Monrovia may well be on its way to a fourth consecutive Mid-Valley championship but CIF isn’t rolling out the red carpet for them to get there. The Wildcats get Sierra Canyon in the first round .500 third place team like La Canada. Also if the Cats do get past the first two rounds they could be sent out to Paraclete in the semis depending on how the coin flips. I don’t think anybody will be shedding tears for Ryan Maddox but if Monrovia wins it this year, you know they worked for it. Meanwhile Arroyo gets BP. Not an easy matchup by any means but Arroyo could have done a lot worse. Plus the Knights are not in the same bracket as Paralcete and Monrovia. They do have to go through San Dimas though. Let’s not sugar coat it or sweep it under the turf. Let’s just say how it really is. Crescenta Valley got scr... well the old scroochola. If an 8-2 record while playing in the Pacific Divsion doesn’t warrant a trip to the playoffs then I don’t know what does. Nothing against West Covina and Mike Magiore...historically a great team and a great coach...but the Bulldogs finished 5-5 and yet they landed the at large berth in the Southeast instead of CV. The Falcons lost to Pacific League champion Muir by 13 points and to Burroughs by a touchdown. They beat San Marino (8-2, Rio Hondo #2) early in the season. In two of three West Covina league losses, the Bulldogs lost by 26 and 21 points. This isn’t the West Covina team that won back to back titles. In any world, at the end of the season, 5-5 should never be better than 8-2 regardless of the criteria. Is there any way to appeal? If there is Whittier Christian should be second in line. How does Santa Paula, who was winless in the Tri-Valley League, get in the dance? This means that every team in the Tri-Valley League is in. Meanhwile Whittier Christian, who went 6-4 and took third in the Olympic is left on the outside looking in? One word...how? Strength of schedule be damned. 0-4 is 0-4. And Santa Paula’s games weren’t even close. None of their league games were closer than 17 points. Nordhoff and Bishop Diego beat the Cardinals by the combined score of 96-8! Despite the repercussions of the “Diamond Brawl” Diamond Bar snuck in. They

November 13, 2013

will travel down the 605 to Downey. Lots of good games in the Southeast – Paramount at Los Altos, El Rancho at Dominguez, Mayfair at Burbank but the best of the best? La Mirada at Muir. Are the Matadores still breathing. Does La Mirada keep it within 30? That’s my principle. Tim can be reached at tim@midvalleysports.com.

by Tim Peterson Glendora

The Arroyo Knights defeated the Rosemead Panthers 17-13 on Friday night at Marinelli Stadium to win the Mission Valley League title. Both schools entered the game with identical 8-1 records, both came in with eight game winning streaks. Arroyo struck first on a 44-yard touchdown strike from Nathan Coto to Nico

‘The Mid’ Area Football Round Ups and Results La Puente 21 Gladstone 14

Jovanni Gonzalez leads the Warriors on the ground as starting quarterback Jacob Tovar heals up for the post-season.

Alhambra 36 San Gabriel 25

Nikolas Telles returns a pick 34-yards for a touchdown and the Moors finish the season 2-8. The Matadors finish 2-8 as well.

La Salle 45 Bosco Tech 14

Will Pyburn throws a pair of touchdown passes as the Lancers lock up another perfect Del Rey season.

Gabrielino 56 El Monte 28

A difficult season for the Lions ends with one win, but the Eagles are playoff bound for the first time since 2004.

Duarte 69 Ganesha 28

The Falcons put 36 points on the board in the first half, and another 26 in the third quarter to fly past the Giants to their first playoff appearance since 2008.

Baldwin Park 35 Wilson 13

The Braves cruised easily past the Wildcats and finished the regular season 7-3. They get a date with Arroyo next week.

Sierra Vista 76 Workman 49

Yes, this was the final score. Justin Torres ran for 280 yards, Lee Jones 104 yards, as they combined for seven touchdowns to close the season.

La Canada 31 Temple City 7

Rams lose to the Spartans and they are out of the playoffs for the third time in five years.

Crescenta Valley 49 Arcadia 14 (Thursday night)

The Apaches wer torched early and often by the Falcons. Arcadia’s season is over with a 5-5 record.

Sunday Service

Lozano in the first quarter. Coto completed 17 of 27 for 261 yards and two touchdowns to lead the Knights. Michael Sahagun hauled in a five-yard pass from Steven Nava in the second quarter to even things up at seven. Coto then hit Jacob Robledo on an 58-yard touchdown pass in the corner of the endzone for a 14-7 lead with 4:08 left in the second quarter. The Panthers Steven Cansino added a pair of field goals to close the gap to 14-13. In the final period, late in the game, Arroyo head coach Jim Singiser chose to

have Adrian Hernandez kick a short field goal. “I knew the Rosemead kid (Cansino) had a leg and I didn’t want to risk him kicking a 40-yarder or something to win it in case we didn’t make it,” said Singiser. Trailing 17-13, the Panthers saw their last chance end when Nava’s fourth down pass pass fell incomplete at midfield with 39 seconds to play. Nava completed 24 passes for 173 yards, one touchdown and an interception. Alec Zavala was the workhorse on the ground for the Panthers with 29 carries for 154 yards.

Mt. View Evens Out, But Season Ends by B.G. Hernandez South El Monte

Mt. View running back Jose Moreno scored three touchdowns to lead the Vikings to a 35-24 win over the South El Monte Eagles at “The Swamp,” at South El Monte High School. “I’m proud of my boys and how they handled themselves with class, period,” said Vikings HC Victor Ambruso after the game was called with 3:20 to play as things began to get out of hand with personal foul penalties. It was only Mt. View’s second victory ever against South. The victory improves View to 5-5, 2-3 in the Mission Valley League, and keeps faint hope alive for a

possible at-large bid in the Mid-Valley Division playoffs. For the Southmen the season is mercifully over, ending with a 2-8 overall, 1-4 in league after getting a share of the MVL crown in 2012. Vikings running back Moreno’s three touchdowns give him 18 on the season. View was up 21-10 at halftime, and led 28-18 midway through the fourth. Also playing well was Josh Martinez, outstanding at linebacker, who pounded in a touchdown. Quarterback Chris Cervantes broke off a 63-yard run to paydirt.


November 13, 2013

FANVIEW By Joe Torosian “All I kept thinking about, over and over, was ‘You can’t live forever; you can’t live forever.”-------Fitzgerald No, you can’t live forever. Neither can you go back. Where professional football (or team sports) allows an athlete to play out the string of his talent. They allow them to go until they can’t run and react anymore...the college and prep games end abruptly. They end with talent and strength still in the joints, bones, and tendons. They end when the mind is still strong enough to dream about future potential, and not be locked into reflecting about what once was. The professional experience is like sitting down to dine at your favorite restaurant and gorging yourself until you can gorge no more. The college/prep experience is like going to that same restaurant. You are dressed to the nines, famished, and then asked to leave after finishing the plate of appetizers. It’s painful, it’s tragic, it becomes haunting. This is why sports for many of us is not about sweating and points and championships. It’s theater. It’s a great production that introduces you to great characters that you can’t help but root for. It gives you characters that you can’t help but root against. Like any great play it subtly introduces back story for its most minor of characters and when they fall or fail, you feel the tug at your heart. You don’t want them to leave the stage, but they do. Great dramas are also unpredictable, you have no idea how its going to turn out. You have a desired end set up in your mind, but it hardly ever plays that way. I look at Mt. View and head coach Victory Ambruso and how they spent this whole season living on the edge. Fighting to get the school’s first playoff appearance in football since 1997. Did I root for them more than others? No, but I wanted to see how the story continued because there was still strength and talent in their legs. They wanted to play, but the appetizer was finished and they’ve been asked to leave. And for those that are asked to leave, many (the seniors) are never coming back. They will never put on helmet and pads again. It is over. Strength in their hands, strength in their legs, but ferocious fate requires that they move on to another table in life.

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Mid Valley News

Who isn’t drawn to this kind of story? Who isn’t sucked in by its passion and short explosion to the heart and soul, followed by the inevitable calm of settling history. This is why Shakespeare survives, the tragedy capital “T” “...And the tangent dreams of buffalo long for the land and times that are so far gone.” Contact Joe at joe@midvalleysports.com Follow Joe on twitter @ joet13b Listen to “The Joe Show” every Wednesday (6:PM) at www.midvalleyradio.net

Scoby Scores Five, Wildcats Win Rio Hondo League by Duane Barker San Marino

Kurt Scoby scored five touchdowns and totaled 355 yards from the line of scrimmage to lead the Monrovia Wildcats to a 62-21 victory over the San Marino Titans, and a Rio Hondo League title, on Friday night at Titans Stadium. In terms of numbers the victory is the Wildcats 32 consecutive RHL victory, their sixth straight league title, and gave them the first seed in the pending CIF playoffs as they seek a fourth consecutive championship. San Marino struck first taking the opening drive and marching 68-yards on 11 plays capped by a Andrew Ferraco one yard plunge. The Wildcats needed only three plays to tie the score. On third and long Deshawn Potts hit Scoby on a screen pass. Scoby found a seam, hit the jets and was gone 49-yards to glory. The Titans retook the lead, but it didn’t last long. Mr. Scoby was at it again. The senior running back found another crease in the San Marino defense and 74-yards later, the game was tied again, and essentially open the floodgates.

Monrovia’s Kurt Scoby.Photo by Duane Barker

Monrovia got its first lead on a 29-yard run by Scoby. The Wildcats touchdowns kept coming in the second half. Scoby took the kick off to start the second half and raced all the way down to the San Marino one. Darione Jones did the rest on the next play to put the Wildcats up 49-14.

Kameron Johnson did the rest of the damage for the Wildcats on touchdown runs of 18 and 69-yards respectively. Johnson carried the ball only five times but gained 113-yards on those five carries.

Azusa’s Cacciatore Kicks Cougars to Victory by Tim Peterson Glendora

APU kicker Jamie Cacciatore. Photo by Duane Barker

Azusa Pacific’s Jamie Cacciatore booted a 25yard field goal as the clock hit zeroes to beat Dixie State 23-20 Saturday night at Citrus College. The Cougars scored ten points in the last two and half minutes to hold off Dixie and improve to 8-1 in the GNAC, 8-2 overall. Dixie State called three consecutive timeouts in an attempt to freeze Cacciatore before the game winning kick. “In knew they were going to do that. I say bring it on!” Said Cacciatorre, who also made kicks of 19 and 34 yards. The Cougars took their first lead of the game with 2:39 left in the fourth quarter on a three yard run by Ronald Douglas to make it 20-13, only to see Dixie State respond with a 44-yard pass from Griff Robles to Joel Davis to tie it at 20.


Page 8

Mid Valley News

November 13, 2013

Car Culture Corner NHRA Autoclub Finals at Pomona

photos by Andrew Paul Bettridge

by Andrew Paul Bettridge Pomona

Full stands and fast cars are perfect combination for a championship weekend. Sportsmanship and comp eliminator started the day yet again and the day continued on into the alcohol funny car and top alcohol dragster. As the pro mod motorcycle rolled in every run was close. Pro mod car came through with some great tire shaking runs that killed qualifying times for most teams. Shane Gray rolled up to the line for his qualifying run and got through his burn out on to the line, when something in his car just let go at the line causing him to back out for this qualifying run. To start off the first set of nitro qualifying for Saturday funny car rolled in with Courtney Force in her Traxxas Ford Mustang for a clean run. But as the round continued nearly every run pair had at least one car that ran into problems, with tire shaking down track or dropping cylinders. With nearly identical track temps between Robert Height and John Force

runs, Robert Height pulled off a 4.028 at 317.49. And John Force ran a 4.039 at 314.02. Top fuel came rolling into the track and in the first run, Todd Patton blew with a large flame trail coming off the back of his car leaving the next cars in a long hot wait for their runs. The next run after the oil clean up from Todd Patton ran a 3.825, and smoked the tires at the 60 foot. Steven Torrance seemed to have proven the right lane good with another win at 3.835. At 321.65, Tony Schumacher ran the left lane proving the previous 2 good runs wrong, smoking the tires halfway down and sets him to enter the final qualifying session not yet qualified. Pro stock motorcycle enters for its final qualifying session just after 2:30 pm on Saturday for the “get down or go home” qualifying session, to stay in the chase for a win this weekend. The nitro cars rolled into the lanes starting with Tony Pedregon dropping off right at the

NOW OPEN NHRA Finals continued to page 10

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Page 9

Mid Valley News

into Summer Break CROSSWORD Crossword Puzzle solution in next issue 11.20.13

"CHILDREN’S BOOKS" ACROSS 1. Ottoman title 6. Goes with flow? 9. Recipe amt. 13. Partner of pains 14. Calendar mo. 15. Singer Abdul 16. Rope spiral, e.g. 17. Cultural Revolution leader 18. _____ room 19. *”The most distinguished contribution to American literature for children” medal 21. *”The Wind in the _______” 23. *___ Spot run!” 24. Move slowly and carefully 25. Onomatopoeia for collision 28. Rodeo Drive tree 30. Winter hat feature 35. Fusses 37. Toothed groomer 39. New Zealandian minority 40. Eight bits 41. *”The Giving ____” and “The Magic ____ House” 43. Equal exchange, like swap 44. Leaning 46. Make a picture 47. Can be smoked or tied 48. Natural ribbon alternative 50. Glitch 52. Romano or Barone 53. Supreme Court count 55. More, in Madrid 57. Gandhi, to many 61. *Bigg’s neighbors 65. Cover story 66. Marienbad, e.g. 68. Launch or throw 69. Colorado ski resort 70. One less than jack 71. “Sesame Street” regular 72. Lion’s share 73. Talk, talk, talk 74. Film amount, pl.

DOWN 1. TV’s “____ Stars” 2. Advil target 3. It must go on? 4. Basil, chives and bay leaf, e.g. 5. In R.E.M. stage 6. Awarded to “Breaking Bad” 7. Sheep sound 8. *Like Eric Carle’s bear 9. *Adjective for Sarah 10. Plague symptom 11. Like Food movement 12. *Clifford the Big Red Dog’s feet 15. Horse mouthpiece 20. Don’t just stand there 22. Rocks to some 24. Plunge 25. *King of the Elephants 26. Temple’s innermost sanctuary 27. Recurring theme 29. *Ruler of rings or flies 31. Reckless 32. Reduce 33. Something in the air 34. *a.k.a. Pippilotta Delicatessa Windowshade Mackrelmint 36. American women’s magazine 38. *Ivy’s best friend 42. Hindu religious teacher 45. *Comic book reporter and Snowy’s master 49. Between “ready” and “fire” 51. Assemble for dinner, e.g. 54. Foul 56. About 1.3 cubic yards 57. “Yes, ____!” 58. “The Sun ___ Rises” 59. Shakira’s don’t lie? 60. Aid in crime 61. Long and lean 62. Pryce, of fictional Sterling Cooper Draper Pryce 63. *Like Cruella de Vil 64. Gets the picture 67. *Princess’ cause of insomnia

Sudoku What's in the Stars??

ARIES It’s Monday and you’re feeling a little sluggish. You’re lost in your own thoughts and everyone else seems to be lost in their own thoughts, too. TAURUS Whatever you feel Monday, you’re going to feel it intensely. If something seems deep, it’s going to seem unbelievably profound. GEMINI Your powers of observation are unmatched, and Monday or Tuesday you’re going to see something that to your mind changes everything. People are so complicated. Share what you know with a good friend. CANCER Are you feeling under the weather or on top of the world? Why can’t you figure your own mood out? Every time you have to make a decision on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, you’re going to be stalled by indecision. LEO Things may not be as they seem on Monday. On the surface, everyone is happy and getting along just fine, but dig a little and you’ll find a different story. You’re smart enough not to take things at face value. VIRGO Even though you don’t flaunt it, you have a pretty analytical mind. You know what’s really going on here. Share your insight on Monday with a good friend . LIBRA Monday and Tuesday (and probably the rest of the week, too) are all about business and money. It’s all you’re going to be able to think about. SCORPIO You can’t help it. You have this aura that people are drawn to. Especially at the start of this week, you’re going to find yourself surrounded by more friends than you ever realized you had. SAGITTARIUS You’ve been having these crazy dreams lately, and they’re all you can think about Monday. What could they possibly mean? CAPRICORN Monday is all about your friends. There’s a chance you may need to call on someone for help, but everyone always calls on you for help, so there’s no need to feel guilty. AQUARIUS You were all gung-ho about your career just a couple days ago, but at the start of the week, you’re not so sure. The thing is, you haven’t really figured out what you want yet, so it’s hard to know if you like what you have. PISCES You’re happy to help people out on Monday, but you’re not exactly thrilled about your suspicion that people are perhaps taking advantage of you. Is that what’s happening?

Solution for Sudoku in next issue 11.20.13

WEBB'S RULES GOOD REPUTATION by Eugene R. Webb A good reputation is something to have and hold; Believe me it is much better than silver or gold. Most of us find about others it’s real easy to criticize; We should look at ourselves, for we know it’s not wise. It it’s our reputation that we truly want to keep; Then we all should stop and think before we speak. Also we should do what we know is right, not wrong; This takes a person who is willing to stay real strong. Anything worthwhile, there’s always a price to pay; Most of us like to have everything our very own way. Two heads are usually a lot better than just one; For I think it’s a great way to get anything done. If you have a business and want to keep it strong; Then you must remember, the customer is never wrong. Life is not a business, but a wonderful way of living; A lot of patience, love, self-sacrifice and forgiving. We in America have a lot of people of every race; I don’t believe we here could be in any better place. It’s hard to believe there’s people filled with hate; They do exist but no living, as they don’t have faith. People who stand for nothing will fall for anything; I’ve heard tell, and a lot of heartbreak it does bring. In our lives we should stop and take time to look back; To make real sure we’re running on the right track.

Visit all new Follow MVR on Facebook @midvalleyradio & Twitter @ midvalleyradio


Mid Valley News

Page 10 TRUSTEE SALE NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE T.S. No. 13-23722, APN: 8578-007-042 YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST DATED 6/22/2007. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THE NATURE OF THE PROCEEDING AGAINST YOU, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. A public auction sale to the highest bidder for cash, cashier’s check drawn on a state or national bank, check drawn by a state or federal credit union, or a check drawn by a state or federal savings and loan association, or savings association, or savings bank specified in Section 5102 of the Financial Code and authorized to do business in this state will be held by the duly appointed trustee as shown below, of all right, title, and interest conveyed to and now held by the trustee in the hereinafter described property under and pursuant to a Deed of Trust described below. The sale will be made, but without covenant or warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances, to pay the remaining principal sum of the note(s) secured by the Deed of Trust, with interest and late charges thereon, as provided in the note(s), advances, under the terms of the Deed of Trust, interest thereon, fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee for the total amount (at the time of the initial publication of the Notice of Sale) reasonably estimated to be set forth below. The amount may be greater on the day of sale. Trustor: Steve Barron and Angelina Barron, Husband and Wife Duly Appointed Trustee: Law Offices Of Les Zieve Deed of Trust recorded 6/28/2007 as Instrument No. 20071552168 in book , page of Official Records in the office of the Recorder of Los Angeles County, California, Date of Sale:11/27/2013 at 11:00 AM Place of Sale: By the fountain located at 400 Civic Center Plaza, Pomona, CA 91766 Estimated amount of unpaid balance and other charges: $291,885.06 Note: Because the Beneficiary reserves the right to bid less than the total debt owed, it is possible that at the time of the sale the opening bid may be less than the total debt owed. Street Address or other common designation of real property: 3708 BALDWIN AVENUE 9 EL MONTE , CA 91731 Described as follows: A CONDOMINIUM COMPRISED OF: A) ALL UNDIVIDED 1/16™ INTEREST IN LOT 1 OF TRACT NO. 38281, IN THE CITY OF EL MONTE, COUNTY OF LOS ANGELES, STATE OF CALIFORNIA, AS PER MAP RECORDED IN BOOK 939, PAGES 13 AND 14 OF MAPS, IN THE OFFICE OF THE COUNTY RECORDER OF SAID COUNTY. EXCEPT THEREFROM UNITS 1 THROUGH 16 AS SHOWN AND DEFINED ON THE CONDOMINIUM PLAN RECORDED JULY 29,1980 AS INSTRUMENT NO. 80-719049, OFFICIAL RECORDS OF SAID COUNTY. B) UNIT 9 AS SHOWN AND DESCRIBED ON THE CONDOMINIUM PLAN REFERRED TO

TRUSTEE SALE

ABOVE, INCLUDING ANY EASEMENTS APPORTIONMENT DESCRIBED ON SAID CONDOMINIUM PLAN. A.P.N #.: 8578-007-042 The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address or other common designation, if any, shown above. If no street address or other common designation is shown, directions to the location of the property may be obtained by sending a written request to the beneficiary within 10 days of the date of first publication of this Notice of Sale. NOTICE TO POTENTIAL BIDDERS: If you are considering bidding on this property lien, you should understand that there are risks involved in bidding at a trustee auction. You will be bidding on a lien, not on the property itself. Placing the highest bid at a trustee auction does not automatically entitle you to free and clear ownership of the property. You should also be aware that the lien being auctioned off may be a junior lien. If you are the highest bidder at the auction, you are or may be responsible for paying off all liens senior to the lien being auctioned off, before you can receive clear title to the property. You are encouraged to investigate the existence, priority, and size of outstanding liens that may exist on this property by contacting the county recorder’s office or a title insurance company, either of which may charge you a fee for this information. If you consult either of these resources, you should be aware that the same lender may hold more than one mortgage or deed of trust on the property. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: The sale date shown on this notice of sale may be postponed one or more times by the mortgagee, beneficiary, trustee, or a court, pursuant to Section 2924g of the California Civil Code. The law requires that information about trustee sale postponements be made available to you and to the public, as a courtesy to those not present at the sale. If you wish to learn whether your sale date has been postponed, and, if applicable, the rescheduled time and date for the sale of this property, you may call (714) 848-9272 or visit this Internet Web site www.elitepostandpub.com, using the file number assigned to this case 1323722. Information about postponements that are very short in duration or that occur close in time to the scheduled sale may not immediately be reflected in the telephone information or on the Internet Web site. The best way to verify postponement information is to attend the scheduled sale.Dated: 10/21/2013 Law Offices of Les Zieve, as Trustee 18377 Beach Blvd., Suite 210 Huntington Beach, California 92648 For Non-Automated Sale Information, call: (714) 848-7920 For Sale Information: (714) 848-9272 www.elitepostandpub. com Christine O’Brien, Trustee Sale Officer THIS FIRM IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION WE OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. EPP 8999 11/6, 11/13, 11/20/2013. MID VALLEY NEWS

NHRA Finals continued from page 8

beginning and coasting down the track. Followed by Cruz Pedregon dropping cylinders down the track n smoke and fuel cloud after the finish line During this second round of Saturday qualifying for nitro funny car John force ran for a 3.995 sec at 319.37 mph. Followed up by nitro top fuel, bringing the close to the night with most who have already

November 13, 2013

qualified, shutting down half way to save their cars for the big day of racing.

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NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE TS No. CA09-235176-ED Order No.: 090033253-CAGTI YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST DATED 5/24/2006. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THE NATURE OF THE PROCEEDING AGAINST YOU, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. A public auction sale to the highest bidder for cash, cashier’s check drawn on a state or national bank, check drawn by state or federal credit union, or a check drawn by a state or federal savings and loan association, or savings association, or savings bank specified in Section 5102 to the Financial Code and authorized to do business in this state, will be held by duly appointed trustee. The sale will be made, but without covenant or warranty, expressed or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances, to pay the remaining principal sum of the note(s) secured by the Deed of Trust, with interest and late charges thereon, as provided in the note(s), advances, under the terms of the Deed of Trust, interest thereon, fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee for the total amount (at the time of the initial publication of the Notice of Sale) reasonably estimated to be set forth below. The amount may be greater on the day of sale. BENEFICIARY MAY ELECT TO BID LESS THAN THE TOTAL AMOUNT DUE. Trustor(s): JOSE HERNANDEZ, A SINGLE MAN Recorded: 6/2/2006 as Instrument No. 06 1213620 of Official Records in the office of the Recorder of LOS ANGELES County, California; Date of Sale: 11/27/2013 at 9:00 AM Place of Sale: At the Doubletree Hotel Los Angeles-Norwalk, 13111 Sycamore Drive, Norwalk, CA 90650, in the Vineyard Ballroom Amount of unpaid balance and other charges: $558,461.72 The purported property address is: 2810 CONSOL AVE NO 1, SOUTH EL MONTE, CA 91733 Assessor’s Parcel No.: 8105-002049 NOTICE TO POTENTIAL BIDDERS: If you are considering bidding on this property lien, you should understand that there are risks involved in bidding at a trustee auction. You will be bidding on a lien, not on the property itself. Placing the highest bid at a trustee auction does not automatically entitle you to free and clear ownership of the property. You should also be aware that the lien being auctioned off may be a junior lien. If you are the highest bidder at the auction, you are or may be responsible for paying off all liens senior to the lien being auctioned off, before you can receive clear title to the property. You are encouraged to investigate the existence, priority, and size of outstanding liens that may exist on this property by contacting the county recorder’s office or a title insurance company, either of which may charge you a fee for this information. If you consult either of these resources, you should be aware that the same lender may hold more than one

mortgage or deed of trust on the property. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: The sale date shown on this notice of sale may be postponed one or more times by the mortgagee, beneficiary, trustee, or a court, pursuant to Section 2924g of the California Civil Code. The law requires that information about trustee sale postponements be made available to you and to the public, as a courtesy to those not present at the sale. If you wish to learn whether your sale date has been postponed, and, if applicable, the rescheduled time and date for the sale of this property, you may call 800-280-2832 for information regarding the trustee’s sale or visit this Internet Web site http:// www.qualityloan.com , using the file number assigned to this foreclosure by the Trustee: CA-09-235176-ED . Information about postponements that are very short in duration or that occur close in time to the scheduled sale may not immediately be reflected in the telephone information or on the Internet Web site. The best way to verify postponement information is to attend the scheduled sale. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the property address or other common designation, if any, shown herein. If no street address or other common designation is shown, directions to the location of the property may be obtained by sending a written request to the beneficiary within 10 days of the date of first publication of this Notice of Sale. If the Trustee is unable to convey title for any reason, the successful bidder’s sole and exclusive remedy shall be the return of monies paid to the Trustee, and the successful bidder shall have no further recourse. If the sale is set aside for any reason, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the deposit paid. The Purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Mortgagor, the Mortgagee, or the Mortgagee’s Attorney. If you have previously been discharged through bankruptcy, you may have been released of personal liability for this loan in which case this letter is intended to exercise the note holders right’s against the real property only. As required by law, you are hereby notified that a negative credit report reflecting on your credit record may be submitted to a credit report agency if you fail to fulfill the terms of your credit obligations. QUALITY MAY BE CONSIDERED A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Date: Quality Loan Service Corporation 2141 5th Avenue San Diego, CA 92101 619-645-7711 For NON SALE information only Sale Line: 800-280-2832 Or Login to: http://www.qualityloan. com Reinstatement Line: (866) 645-7711 Ext 5318 Quality Loan Service Corp. TS No.: CA-09-235176-ED IDSPub #0057846 11/6/2013 11/13/2013 11/20/2013 MID VALLEY NEWS

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

File No. 2013216777. ORIGINAL FILING. The following person(s) is (are) doing business as: LEGACY ACUPUNCTURE CENTER, 109 E. VALLEY BLVD, SAN GABRIEL, CA 91776, LA COUNTY, JESSE TUNG ACUPUNCTURE 109 E. VALLEY BLVD, SAN GABRIEL, CA 91776, LA COUNTY, Registered Owner(s): JESSE TUNG, 109 E. VALLEY BLVD, SAN GABRIEL, CA 91776. This business is conducted by AN INDIVIDUAL. Registrant has commenced to transact business under the fictitious business name on OWNER. Notice – This Fictitious Name Statement expires five years from the date it was filed in the office of the County Clerk. A new fictitious Business Name Statement expires at the end of five years from the date on which it was filed in the office of the County Clerk. A new fictitious Business Name Statement must be filed before that time. The filing of the statement does not of itself authorize the use in this state of a Fictitious Business Name in violation of the rights of another under Federal, State or common law (See Section 14411 et seq., Business and Professions Code). 10.23.2013, 10.30.2013, 11.06.2013, 11.13.2013 MID VALLEY NEWS

Student Corner continued from page 3

social level. Anyhow, feminism is not about creating a matriarchy. Rather, it is to equalize and pay attention to the gender gaps within our society. Antifeminists are exactly what their label sounds like: those against feminism. According to historylearningsite. co.uk, critics state that the movement is too negative and make women seem like “passive victims.” Also, the website’s source mentioned that the movement is too aggressive and ignorant, as it seems to only focus on one (racial) group. According to an antifeminist site, ladiesagainstfeminism.com, women are “for maidenhood, modesty, virtue, intelligence, womanly arts, and femininity. “ Using Biblical responses for women, the founders encourage females to pursue their Godgiven roles in society. On the topic of “feminism,” the website concludes that women and men are spiritually equal, but can never be equal in the society-sense. This movement argues that spiritual equality amongst genders is the only type of equality that matters and that we’ve always had this type of standing. All in all, the antifeminist movement contradicts the feminist movements on their basic belief that feminism is not entirely necessary in our current world. Now, it is your turn to create your own personal thoughts and morals on gender equality/inequality. Feel free to continue with research on the topic and form your opinions.


November 13, 2013

Page 11

Mid Valley News

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Mother Remembers continues from page 1

for this country. Thank you! Many of you have friends, family and brothers at arms who paid the ultimate sacrifice just like my son Marc! Thank you! We will never forget our fallen heroes or their families. I have traveled around this country, to Iraq and Gitmo speaking out in support of you, thanking and honoring you “Our defenders of freedom.” I have been blessed to meet many of you and your families, and have been so deeply touched by your stories and your sacrificial service to this nation. I don’t take for granted our freedom which isn’t free, it comes at a cost and you willingly paid that for me. So please remember this Veteran’s Day that I am your biggest fan and that you are deeply appreciated and loved. There isn’t anything I wouldn’t do for you and your families and I know I’m not alone. There is a grateful nation who also honors and remembers your sacrifice and knows that our country is what it is today because you selflessly gave. I know the price of freedom and I understand the sacrifices that you have given. You have selflessly given for this nation, not for rewards, medals or recognition. Please join me today as a grateful nation chooses to collectively remember, thank and celebrate our Vets, who they are and what they have selflessly given. I choose to do that every day because they are my HEROES and I am so grateful! Happy Veterans Day and God bless each one of you!

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dr. JamES h. riChardSon

 

 

Chiropractor 3024 tyler avenue El monte, Ca 91731 Corner of tyler & garvey

REGISTRATION TIME? 7:30 AM – 8:30 AM OPENING CEREMONY REGISTRATION AM – 9:00 AM 7:30 8:30 AM – 8:30 AM WALK OPENING CEREMONY 9:00 AM – 12:00 PM 8:30 AM – 9:00 AM CLOSING WORDS  

opEn 6 dayS & 3 nightS

WHERE? EL MONTE H.S. WALK

3048AM TYLER AVE PM 9:00 – 12:00 ELCLOSING MONTE, CA 91731 WORDS WHERE? (FOOTBALL FIELD) EL MONTE H.S.  

VFW

3048 TYLER AVE EL MONTE, CA 91731 (FOOTBALL FIELD) WHERE?  

Greater El Monte V.F.W. Post 10218 Rental Contact

 

Vera (626) 261-0489

EL MONTE H.S.

COST?

- Maximum Capacity 250 people

 

- 20 x 25 ft. Carpet covered stage with electric outlets and ligths

- Working Disco Mirror ball - Central air conditioning come, with tables and chairs

SAT. SAT.NOV. NOV.16 16 WALK FOR A WALK FOR A CAUSE SAT. NOV. 16

- Very clean men, women, and disabled restrooms

 

COST? $  

$  

$ 15 REGISTRATION INCLUDES:FEE @ INCLUDES: LIVE ENTERTAINMENT www.newhope-­‐em.org   KIDS ZONE LIVE ENTERTAINMENT OR  O N  SITE  li

 

 li

- Small Kitchen, electric stove and large sink - Walk in - refrigerator

ORGANIZATION/MINISTRY BOOTHS

KIDS ZONE

CAUSE WALK FOR A

- Bar with beverage cooler and ice - maker

- Bartender and Security comes with rental - Parking in front and two lots in back

ORGANIZATION/MINISTRY BOOTHS   Walk  ERA  and  Change  a  Person’s  Life   INCLUDES: ERA  is  a  non-­‐profit  organization  providing  basic  needs  such  as   LIVE ENTERTAINMENT IN COLABORATION WITH food,  clothing,  children’s  glasses,  referrals  and  more  for  individuals   NEW HOPE KIDS ZONE   $  

 li

CAUSE

ERA  and  Change  a  Person’s  Life   and  families  Walk   in  crisis.  

Classifieds

 

3048 TYLER AVE $ 15MONTE, REGISTRATION @ EL CAFEE 91731 COST? $ 15 REGISTRATION (FOOTBALL FIELD) FEE @ www.newhope-­‐ em.org     www.newhope-­‐em.org   OR  ON  OR   SITEON  SITE

COMMUNITY CHURCH ORGANIZATION/MINISTRY 3041  Peck  Rd   BOOTHS

ERA  is  a  non-­‐profit  organization   providing  basic  needs  such  as   El  Monte,   CA  91732   IN COLABORATION WITH   (626)  442-­‐2554   If  you  are  looking  for  more  ways  you  can  donate   food,  clothing,  children’s  glasses,  referrals  and  more  for  individuals   NEW HOPE please   go   to   www.newhope-­‐em.org   or   contact       New   Hope   Community   Church   for   more   COMMUNITY CHURCH Walk  ERA  and  Change  aand    Pfamilies   erson’s   in  crisis.  Life   information.  

3041  Peck  Rd   ERA  is  a  non-­‐profit     organization  providing  basic  needs  such  as   IN COLABORATION WITH El   M onte,  CA  HOPE 91732   food,  clothing,  children’s  glasses,  referrals  and  m   ore  for  individuals   NEW (626)  442-­‐2554  CHURCH and  families  in  crisis.   If   you   are   looking   for   more   ways   you   can   donate   COMMUNITY  

Drivers: Home Nightly! Local - Flatbed Runs. 1yr CDL-A driving required. Estenson Logistics.

 

The Mid Valley Newspaper has been in circulation since 1966.

 

Apply: www.goelc.com 1-866-336-9642 Graphic Designer (Irwindale, CA): Design graphics for promotional materials. Bachelor’s in graphic design. Resume to: Alpha Printing & Graphics, Inc. 15763 Ornelas St., Irwindale, CA 91706

Mid Valley News is currently seeking 5 commission   only Advertising Sales Representatives for local cities  

 

please   go   to   www.newhope-­‐em.org   or   contact   New   Hope   Community   Church   for   more     information.   If  you  are  looking  for  more  ways  you  can  donate   please   go   to   www.newhope-­‐em.org   or   contact   New   Hope   Community   Church   for   more   information.  

3041  Peck  Rd     CA  91732   El  Monte,   (626)  442-­‐2554    

   

in the San Gabriel Valley. Sales experience necessary and outgoing personality a plus. Bilingual in English/

TANKER DRIVERS/PICO RIVERA: Class A-CDL + Tank + TWIC,

443-2245 or mail to 11401 Valley Blvd.,

Tank Experience, Get Home Most Nights, $2000 Sign On Bonus, Assigned 2014 Peterbilt Tractor, Excellent Pay & Benefits Package, Apply Online @ www.thekag.com OR Call 800 871-4581 Op #2 Dawn

Ste. 200B, El Monte, CA

(DistTech A Highway Subsidiary Of The Kenan Advantage Group)

Mandarin or English/Spanish. Become a part of our expanding team. Fax resume to: (626)


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