Veterans honored at Atriage Vintage Hills, A-7
The secret to a bountiful garden and beautiful landscape, B-10
SW League baseball teams push through CIF-SS playoffs, B-1 PRSRT STD US POSTAGE PAID FALLBROOK, CA PERMIT #499
May 30 – June 5, 2014
Volume 14, Issue 22 OPINION
California transgender student equality bill stays alive Connor Sorensen Special to the Valley News
Orville Rathbun’s wife Irene saved all of his wartime Army documents and personal letters. Shown above is a letter written by Orville, an Army photo of him, and the Western Union telegrams that Irene received from the government concerning her husband’s capture and release from the Germans. Laura Rathbun photo
One soldier’s story
Many WWII POWs buried painful memories of captivity Laura Rathbun Special to the Valley News My late father-in-law Orville “Bud” Rathbun served in the United States Army during World War II and was held prisoner by the Germans. Like many veterans, Bud didn’t like to discuss his wartime experiences though my husband Phil often asked him questions about it. Bud would just say the war was bad and then he’d quickly change the subject. Bud’s wife Irene saved all of his
Army documents, personal letters maker in Gridley, Illinois. and other mementoes from the Bud began active service on September war. After Phil 10, 1943, and inherited the “On January 17, 1945, items, we was trained Orville ‘Bud’ Rathbun learned more as a rifleman became one of the captured a b o u t B u d ’s at Camp Van Army experiand missing. German forces Dorn in Misence. sissippi for six took him prisoner and months. After He was training, he drafted when transported him by train to was deployed he was 27. At a POW camp in Germany.” the time, he’d to serve in the been married to European TheIrene for three years, had no chil- ater with the 331st Infantry, 83rd dren yet, and worked as a cheese Division and 16th Infantry, 1st
Division. He fought in the battles of Normandy, Northern France, Rhineland and Ardennes. During the Battle of Normandy on July 12, 1944, he was badly wounded in the shoulder. He was sent to England to recover in a hospital and was awarded a Purple Heart for his injury. Following recovery, Bud returned to combat in Belgium during the Battle of Ardennes, which is better known as the Battle of the Bulge. It was the bloodiest battle of
see SOLDIER, page A-4
Firefighter’s life saved by Menifee city officials celebrate transport to STEMI center creation of new park
In August of 2013, California Governor Jerry Brown passed bill AB 1266, giving transgender students the right to not only end sex discrimination, but use bathrooms and join sports teams that correspond with their gender identity. The bill, in its own right, is an amendment to the education code. It was passed last August with the intention to outlaw discrimination based on gender and end sex segregation. The passing was celebrated by the LGBT community, as it is considered one of the first laws that directly affects and unshackles transgender students, allowing them to succeed without the deterrent of discrimination. Since the bill was first created, it has been under fire and has been petitioned against for its simplicity and for allowing the invasion of students’ private lives; at least these are the main arguments of the
see TRANSGENDER, page A-7
Don’t fall prey to medical identity theft By now, most people know about the perils of identity theft, where someone steals your personal or financial account information and makes fraudulent charges or opens bogus accounts in your name. Lately, a not-so-new twist has been getting a lot of attention – medical identity theft. see page B-8
Breeding facility operator who abused animals sentenced The manager of a now-shuttered Lake Elsinore animal breeding facility where reptiles and rodents were abused and killed was sentenced on May 23 to five years probation. David Delgado, 29, of Rialto was arrested last July in connection with acts of cruelty against thousands of animals. see page A-2
thisweek Wildomar resident Bruce Moore, a firefighter/paramedic with North County Fire in Fallbrook, is pictured above after rehabilitating from a massive heart attack seven months ago. John Buchanan photo
Debbie Ramsey Staff Writer Time is of the essence when it comes to saving the life of a heart attack victim. No one knows that better than Wildomar resident Bruce Moore, a firefighter/paramedic who has worked for North
County Fire in Fallbrook for 20 years. While Moore routinely assists patients with health emergencies in his work, he experienced the scenario personally when he suffered a massive heart attack seven months ago.
see STEMI, page A-6
Scooter rider Corey Funk, 17, performs a back flip over an obstacle at the new Menifee Skate Park on Saturday, May 24, 2014.
Alex Groves Staff Writer Change and development were the primary topics of conversation on Saturday, May 24, as officials from the city of Menifee celebrated the grand opening of a long-awaited Audie Murphy Ranch Sports Park.
Shane Gibson photo
The sports park was built in conjunction with nearby homes. The developer of those homes, Brookfield Residential, acquired the land surrounding the park a number of years ago and has since turned it into a sprawling development, with numerous two-story
see SKATE, page A-5
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The Valley News • www.myvalleynews.com • May 30, 2014
Hard News Five men arrested during prostitution sting in Temecula TEMECULA – On Thursday, May 22 officers assigned to the Temecula Police Department’s Problem Oriented Policing Team conducted undercover “John” stings. “John” programs concentrate on the men who solicit women for prostitution related activities. The focus of these programs is persons who arrange prostitution-related activities via social media websites and choose a mutually agreed upon location to meet. Typically, the “Johns” are individuals from other areas that choose locations within the city to meet and engage in their illegal activity. The Temecula Police Department continues to monitor social media sites to stop this activity in Temecula. During the operation, five men were arrested for solicitation of prostitution. The following individuals were arrested and booked into the Southwest Detention Center: * Singh Avineet, 25 years-old, Wildomar * Herbert Slocum, 52 years-old, Valley Center * James Skinner, 36 years-old, Temecula
* Kieran Popo, 36 years-old, United Kingdom * Ignacio Ramirez, 37 years-old, Nuevo The Temecula Police Department will continue to conduct operations in the city to concentrate on solicitation of prostitution and the men who seek their services. The Temecula Police Department is dedicated to maintaining a high quality of life and encourages citizens to report any suspicious activity they observe. Anyone with questions about this operation can contact Sergeant Chris Gaskins of the Temecula Police Department at (951) 696-3128.
Motorist crashes into overturned big rig on I-15, dies in collision MURRIETA – A Perris woman was killed on May 22 when the car she was driving crashed into an overturned big rig on the northbound Temecula Valley (15) Freeway in Murrieta, the California Highway Patrol reported. The 27-year-old woman died at the scene of the accident, which occurred shortly before 5 a.m. north of Murrieta Hot Springs Rd., said CHP Officer Rich Murrieta. Authorities withheld her name, pending notification of her relatives.
According to the preliminary investigation, the big rig was involved in a non-injury crash with another vehicle, and it overturned, blocking the No. 1 lane and part of the No. 2 lane, Murrieta said. About three to four minutes later, a 2009 Chevrolet Impala being driven by the woman at an estimated 70 mph in the No. 1 lane slammed into the overturned big rig, Murrieta said. The northbound lanes were blocked for about two hours while an investigation was conducted.
Trio arrested for allegedly having illegal drugs, guns HEMET – A probationer and two women wanted for alleged felony offenses were arrested during a raid carried out by the San Jacinto Valley Gang Task Force, authorities said on May 22. James Lee Farnsworth, 44, of San Jacinto, Mary Margaret Carson, 29, of Riverside and Brittany Marie Wright, 24, of San Jacinto were arrested Wednesday, May 21 after investigators served a search warrant at the Washington Avenue motel in which the trio were staying. According to police, Farnsworth was the primary target because he is on active probation. During a search of the suspect’s property, investigators allegedly seized a quarter-pound of methamphetamine, a gun and ammunition. A check on Carson showed she had a pending felony warrant
related to a spousal abuse case in Santa Barbara County, and Wright had a warrant connected with a theft case in Riverside County, authorities said. All three were taken into custody without incident. Farnsworth, who has prior convictions for possession of controlled substances and child endangerment, was being held without bail at the Southwest Detention Center in Murrieta. Carson was being held in lieu of $200,000 bail at the Robert Presley Jail in Riverside, where Wright was being held in lieu of $10,000 bail. The San Jacinto Valley Gang Task Force is comprised of law enforcement officers from the city of Hemet, as well as county sheriff’s deputies, U.S. Border Patrol agents and probation officers.
Man who killed woman in DUI crash pleads guilty RIVERSIDE – A drunken driver who killed a Moreno Valley mom and seriously injured her two sons in a rear-end collision pleaded guilty on May 27 to gross vehicular manslaughter while intoxicated. Luis Gustavo Navarro, 27, of Moreno Valley caused the wreck last July 23 that fatally injured 45-year-old Ana Estrada. During a status hearing at the Riverside Hall of Justice, the prosecution and defense informed Riverside County Superior Court Judge J. Thompson Hanks that a plea deal had been reached, under which Navarro agreed to admit to the manslaughter count, with a sentence-enhancing great bodily injury allegation. In exchange for his plea, the District Attorney’s Office stipulated a potential sentence of five years in state prison, instead of the 10-plus years Navarro could have faced. Hanks is expected to certify the plea agreement at a July 29 sentencing hearing. According to sheriff’s investigators, the victim was riding with her sons, 20-year-old Ramon and 16-year-old Jose, when the defendant pulled behind the victims’ Toyota Tacoma pickup truck in his Infinity G-35 sports coupe as they
were traveling eastbound on Cactus Avenue, approaching Joy Street, shortly after midnight. Navarro was traveling well over the speed limit and plowed into the slower-moving vehicle, authorities said. Ana Estrada, who was riding in the front passenger seat, suffered major head trauma and died less than a half-hour after arrival at Riverside County Regional Medical Center in Moreno Valley. Her eldest son, who was driving, suffered broken hips and legs, as well as other serious injuries that left him hospitalized for weeks, according to the prosecution. He continues to battle physical ailments caused by the crash. His brother, who had been in the rear seat compartment, was also seriously hurt but has since recovered. Navarro escaped with minor injuries. According to prosecutors, he had a blood-alcohol level of .21 – more than twice the legal limit to operate a vehicle in California – at the time of the crash. The defendant, who has no prior felony convictions, will have to serve at least four years and three months behind bars before he is eligible for parole.
Kieran Popo Courtesy photos
Breeding facility operator who abused animals sentenced MURRIETA – The manager of a now-shuttered Lake Elsinore animal breeding facility where reptiles and rodents were abused and killed was sentenced on May 23 to five years probation. David Delgado, 29, of Rialto was arrested last July in connection with acts of cruelty against thousands of animals caged at Global Captive Breeders on Third St. Delgado and the owner of the facility, 55-year-old Mitchell Steven Behm of Coto de Caza, originally faced 117 felony counts of animal abuse. But under plea deals with the Riverside County District Attorney’s Office, all but a dozen counts were dismissed. Behm’s charges were also reduced to misdemeanors. He was sentenced last month to five years probation and ordered to pay $190,725 in restitution. Superior Court Judge Judith Clark certified Delgado’s plea agreement and imposed the sentence stipulated by the prosecution and defense. In addition to
probation, the judge ordered that he spend 180 days in a county workrelease program and complete 250 hours of community service. As part of his probation, the defendant is prohibited from having any animals under his control, with the exception of his three dogs. Like his codefendant, Delgado will have to pay victim restitution totaling $190,000, according to court documents. Clark ruled that Behm divide his restitution between People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals (PETA) and the city of Lake Elsinore. Wildomar-based Animal Friends of the Valleys, a nonprofit that provides animal control services for contracting cities throughout southwest Riverside County, initiated an investigation of Global Captive Breeders after receiving information that rodents, exotic snakes and other creatures were being abused. The rodents were raised for reptile food.
An undercover PETA investigator got a job working at the site and kept a record of what transpired over a two-month span, according to the District Attorney’s office. Delgado was witnessed “causing traumatic injury or death to numerous rodents,” said D.A.’s office spokesman John Hall, alleging that Behm was fully aware of what was happening. “What went on at Global Captive Breeders – where employees bludgeoned rats and left reptiles to starve to death slowly – shows the shocking extent of cruelty in the reptile and ‘small-pet’ trade,” said Daphna Nachminovitch, PETA senior vice president of cruelty investigations. The city of Lake Elsinore padlocked the business in December 2012 after AFV conducted a search and seizure at the site. According to agency officials, around 15,000 rodents and 500 reptiles were found dead or had to be euthanized.
Man accused of serial retail thefts pleads guilty MURRIETA – A man who committed thefts at stores region-wide – on one occasion stealing more than $1,000 worth of alcoholic beverages – pleaded guilty on May 23 to commercial burglary and was immediately sentenced to 16 months in jail. Dominique Columbus Clayton, 22, of Riverside was arrested by Murrieta police earlier this month after being caught trying to steal bottles of liquor from a retail outlet. Clayton pleaded not guilty on May 7 to grand theft, burglary, receiving stolen property and possession of burglary tools. However, during a status conference before Riverside County Superior Court Judge Judith Clark, the prosecution and defense announced a plea agreement under which Clayton would admit the burglary count in exchange for the
District Attorney’s Office dropping the remaining charges. Clark certified the plea deal and imposed a two-year “split” sentence, requiring Clayton to spend 16 months in county jail and eight months on mandatory supervision, which has all the same provisions of felony probation. Riverside County leads the state in the use of split-sentencing, which critics argue undermines justice by giving felons a pass and advocates say is a tool to reduce jail overcrowding. Clayton is jailed at the Southwest Detention Center in Murrieta. According to Murrieta police, on the night of May 2, officers were called to the Ralph’s supermarket at 23801 Washington Ave. to investigate reports of a theft. Employees directed officers to a man in the parking lot, later identi-
fied as Clayton. According to Sgt. Scott Montez, officers found $132 worth of liquor stolen from the store, and on searching further, recovered additional spirits valued at $1,200, also “confirmed stolen,” culminating in the defendant’s arrest. “The suspect was later identified in a series of alcohol thefts related to organized retail crime in which in excess of $20,000 worth of alcohol had been stolen during the last five months in four different Southern California counties,” Montez said. One of the terms of Clayton’s probation is that he stay away from Ralph’s stores. Court records indicated he has pending criminal cases in Los Angeles County. He has no prior convictions in Riverside County.
DUI offender who killed Temecula golfer pleads guilty MURRIETA – A drunken driver, who ran a red light at 75 mph, killing a Temecula golf instructor in a side-impact collision, pleaded guilty on May 22 to gross vehicular manslaughter and other charges. Joseph Triplett III, 31, could face up to 14 years in prison for killing 27-year-old Jason Duane Hart in a June 24, 2012, predawn crash. He remains in custody without bail pending sentencing, which is scheduled for Aug. 29. During a pretrial hearing at the Southwest Justice Center, the prosecution and defense informed Riverside County Superior Court Judge Timothy Freer that a plea agreement had been reached in the case. The District Attorney’s Office dropped a second-degree murder count in exchange for Triplett’s plea to the manslaughter count – with a DUI enhancement – and a charge of assault with a deadly
weapon, which in this case was his 1996 Ford Mustang. Freer referred the matter to the Department of Probation, directing the agency to come up with an appropriate sentencing range based on the circumstances. The maximum would be 14 years, prosecutors said. According to sheriff’s investigators, Triplett had a blood-alcohol level of .33 – more than four times over the legal limit to operate a vehicle under California law – when he plowed through a red light at Rancho California and Moraga roads. Hart was on his way to work, headed north on Moraga, when Triplett, going east, slammed into the passenger side of the victim’s Subaru Impreza. A sheriff’s deputy who helped Triplett out of his vehicle moments later said the defendant reeked of alcohol. He had been drinking at home and went out to purchase
cigarettes. He was returning to his residence, less than a mile away, when he broadsided Hart’s car, according to Deputy District Attorney David Tahan. Hart was transported to Inland Valley Regional Medical Center in Wildomar, where he was pronounced dead on arrival of massive internal injuries and head trauma. Triplett escaped with minor injuries. He reportedly told a nurse that he had consumed several mixed drinks before getting behind the wheel. Hart was a semi-pro golfer who had recently married and just begun work as the operations manager for Cross Creek Golf Club in Temecula. According to court records, Triplett was convicted in 2009 of misdemeanor DUI and was sentenced to probation. He was also convicted in 2003 of receiving stolen property.
Sheriff’s deputies arrest man in connection with sports park burglary LAKE ELSINORE – On May 22 at 10 a.m., officers from the Lake Elsinore Sheriff Station responded to a report of a burglary at the Lake Elsinore Motor Sport Park. During their investigation, they learned a burglary occurred during the early morning hours on May 22. Several appliances, tools, hel-
mets, electronic equipment, and i-Pads were stolen at a value of $4,000. Details discovered during the investigation led the officers into the city of Corona. The suspect, Gabriel Lucero of Wildomar, was arrested and the stolen i-Pads were recovered. The
remaining property was also later recovered and returned to the motor sport park. A second suspect may have been involved and is currently outstanding. Anyone with any information related to the burglary is encouraged to contact Officer Provost at the Lake Elsinore Sheriff Station.
May 30, 2014 • www.myvalleynews.com • The Valley News
Memorial Day march honors fallen, all who have served
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Members of the Temecula Valley Young Marines march along Main St. in Old Town Temecula during a procession to honor the fallen and all who have served on Memorial Day, May 26, 2014.
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Menifee streets to receive speed limit corrections MENIFEE – Menifee’s Public Works and Engineering department recently completed the city’s first speed survey to determine the “critical speed” on all major Menifee roads. The “critical speed” is defined as the speed at which 85 percent of the traffic is moving. Critical speed is used by traffic engineers to determine the correct speed limit on city streets, which is set to the nearest five mileper-hour increment of the documented, certified critical speed. In order to enforce speed limits on city streets with radar or other electronic devices, speed studies must be completed every seven years to determine current and accurate critical speeds. Speed limits must be updated based on speed study results and the approved speed limit (determined by critical speed) must be posted to be enforced. The recent adoption of the speed survey by Menifee City Council and the consequent changes to
speed limits are certified as reasonable and safe for these street segments. Many existing posted speed limits remain unchanged. However, beginning early this summer there will be several newly posted speed limits, several speed limit
increases and several speed limit reductions on Menifee streets. The posted speed limits provide for safe and orderly movement of vehicular traffic; promote consistency and uniformity between similarly designed streets; and provide for enforcement and support by traffic courts. “A traffic speed study was overdue in Menifee, given some streets did not have posted speed limits,” said Public Works Director Jonathan Smith. “We can now post accurate, certified speeds on all of Menifee’s main streets to promote safe driving while allowing for traffic officers to enforce speed limits with electronic devices.” The city will post a list of affected streets on the city’s website when the speed limit changes are implemented early this summer. For more information, contact Assistant Public Works Director Rafael Martinez at (951) 672-6777 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Local SOLDIER from page A-1 the war and lasted from December 1944 to January 1945. An official Army report of the battle lists 108,347 casualties, including 19,246 killed, 62,489 wounded and 26,612 captured and missing. On January 17, 1945, Bud became one of the captured and missing. German forces took him prisoner and transported him by train to a POW camp in Germany. POWs lived under harsh conditions, according to their stories on the Library of Congress’ Veterans History Project website. One POW summed up his imprisonment by saying that they “lived like animals.” The Germans allowed them two meals a day consisting of a cup of watery potato soup and a small slice of bread. One or two POWs succumbed to starvation each day. Fortunately, their diet was supplemented with occasional food parcels from the Red Cross or more would have died. The parcels contained coffee, powdered milk, chocolate bars, jam, raisins, cigarettes, and other items. Often, several POWs had to share one parcel. POWs couldn’t bathe or shave and had to wear the same clothing that they’d been captured in every day. Due to poor hygiene and diet, plus squalid conditions, they developed illnesses such as dysentery and malnutrition. They also dealt with constant hunger, bug infestations on their bodies, freezing cold weather and frequent combat noise. During his three-month imprisonment, Bud became comrades with a Russian POW. POWs were housed in different compounds by nationality, but were able to converse through wire fences. Bud gave his friend his share of cigarettes from parcels because he didn’t smoke. In return, the friend, who was an artisan, gave Bud a small metal box that he’d crafted. The box is remarkable because it’s made from the metal of a shot down airplane and elaborately etched with forest scenes and geometrical designs. Bud scratched his name on the bottom of the box and kept it as a memento of his special friendship. It’s ironic to me that a beautiful piece of artwork was created from an ugly war machine. On April 13, 1945, Bud was freed. The war in Europe ended a few weeks later and he returned to America on May 15. He was promoted from private first class to
Orville Rathbun in Army uniform, circa 1944.
A Russian artisan made this hinged box from the metal of a shot down airplane and gave it to Orville Rathbun while they were in a POW camp in Germany in 1945. Rathbun gave his Russian friend cigarettes Laura Rathbun photo in exchange for the box.
corporal and spent the rest of his service time as a military policeman patrolling the Pentagon in Washington D.C. The war in the Pacific ended in September 1945 and two months later Bud was honorably discharged the day before Veterans Day. He returned to Gridley and used his Army experience to apply for jobs better than making cheese. In 1954, he was appointed as postmaster of Gridley by President Dwight D. Eisenhower. He worked at this job until retiring in 1980.
In 2003, Bud passed away at 87. He had a military funeral with a 21-gun salute. I took the flag that draped his coffin and put it in a shadow box with his Army photo and war metals. This tribute to him reminds me on Memorial Day, and other days, of the sacrifices that he and fellow soldiers made to protect America. I’m proud to be related to such a hero. To comment on this story online, visit www.myvalleynews.com.
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Showroom Hours: Mon-Fri 8am-9pm Sat 9am - 8pm Sunday 10am - 7pm *Available only to qualified customers atMercedes-Benz Of Temecula through Mercedes-Benz Financial Services (where applicable to advertised lease) through June 2, 2014. All lease offers are 10K miles per year with an excess mileage charge of.25 cents per mile. Advertised lease rate of 2014 C250 Sport Sedan with MSRP of $39,225 based on a gross capitalized cost of $37,693. Total monthly payments equal $9,693 on 27-month lease. $4,153 cashdue at signing includes $2,999 capitalized costreduction, $895 acquisition fee, and first month's lease payment of $359.Total payments equal $13,487. Residual value at lease end equals $26,673. Advertised lease rate of 2014 GLK350 2WD SUV with MSRP of$41,855based on a gross capitalized cost of$40,206. Total monthly payments equal$15,084on 36-month lease. $4,613 cash due at signing includes $3,399 capitalized cost reduction, $895acquisition fee, and first month's lease payment of $419. Total payments equal $19,278. Residual value atlease end equals $23,857. Advertised lease rate of 2014 E350 Sport Sedan with MSRP of$56,695 based on a gross capitalized cost of $54,388.Total monthly payments equal $15,633 on 27-month lease.$4,873 cash due at signing includes $3,499 capitalized cost reduction, $895 acquisition fee, and first month's lease payment of $579.Total payments equal $19,927. Residual value at lease end equals $38,553.Includes destination charge.Excludes title, taxes, registration, license fees, insurance, any finance charges, any emission testing charge,dealer prep. and additional options.Subject to credit approval. No security deposit required.See dealer for details.**Certified Pre-Owned ‘2010-12 C, E, M and GL-Class up to 66 months at 2.99% A.P.R. through May 31st, 2014. Rates apply to Super Tier through Tier-2 customers only. Rates do not include 1% dealer reserve. Offer applies to any Certified Pre-Owned ’10-’12 C-Class, E-Class, M-Class & GL-Class. We wil cover the 1st 2 mo’s. payments on a C-Class up to $900 (whichever is less),E-Class up to $1,200 (whichever is less) M-Class up to $1,200 (whichever is less) and GL-Class up to $2,000 (whichever is less).Applies to all tiers based on Mercedes-Benz Financial approval. Applies to Certified Pre-Owned C, E, M & GL-Class. 2 yr. contract/2-yr. service. Starting 1.15.14 Mercedes-Benz wil be removing all mileage limits on Certified Pre-Owned warranties.See dealer for details and pricing.Applies only to Certified Pre-Owned models listed above.† This vehicle not Platinum Certified Pre-Owned. Each individually priced.Ad offers good until 9PM, Monday, June 2nd.
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SKATE from page A-1 homes complete with green grass lawns and carefully crafted landscaping. Brookfield also built the park and implemented everything within it from its multiple playgrounds to its skate area and baseball field. The area that comprises both the park and the housing development looks different than it once did. As the park’s namesake suggests, the area once had some affiliation with actor and Army veteran Audie Murphy, who raised Black Angus cows and race horses there. Bob Hope took over Murphy’s property in 1971 after Murphy died in a plane crash and held it for 16 years before passing it off to a series of developers for it to become what it is today, according to City Council Member Tom Fuhrman. The sense of progression at the celebration came as many city officials discussed how the facilitation of the park was just one of many projects taking Menifee into the future. “This is exactly where Menifee is going to go,” said Rob Johnson, Menifee’s city manager. “If you look around (at the park) it’s green, it’s lush, it’s beautiful.” Johnson said another indication of the city’s movement toward the future was its new housing and infrastructure. Deputy Mayor Wallace Edgerton agreed with Johnson’s assessment of the area’s future, citing a number of different infrastructure undertakings like Menifee’s “Missing Link” project, which connected two different portions of road to create a thoroughfare in the portion of the city east of Interstate 215. Edgerton also discussed improvements at the interchange between Scott Road and Interstate 215. “We have done a lot of things beyond what you see today obviously as a city,” Edgerton said. “I was the original mayor for the city and it’s really exciting to see things like this unfold.” The park’s opening day’s events gave visitors the opportunity to become more familiar with it. The baseball field held its inaugural game between two little league teams, and the skate park’s gates opened for the first time to a throng of at least three dozen adolescents. The opening of the skate park was especially important for some of the more avid skaters, many of whom would have to travel far outside Menifee to places like Corona and Oceanside. One of those individuals was 17-year-old Nathan Fowley. Fowley said he was happy with the creation of a skate park close to where he lives and that he liked the amount of street skating equipment the park had to offer. But not everyone was fully satisfied with the skate park and one of those individuals was 15-year-old Justin Verner. Verner sat outside the park’s gates with multiple friends hoping to speak with someone after discovering he couldn’t ride his bike inside the skate park, something he said was never made clear prior to the opening of the park. “It’s been in construction for a long time and they’ve never said anything about it up until today,”
Menifee Deputy Mayor Wallace Edgerton speaks during the Audie Murphy Ranch Sports Park grand opening event on Saturday, May 24, 2014. Shane Gibson photos
Menifee city dignitaries and Audie Murphy Ranch developers proudly unveil the sports park sign on Saturday, May 24, 2014.
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Verner said. “I went on the website and it didn’t say anything.” Verner said that if there are future parks built in conjunction with the development, he hopes they’ll be more bike-friendly. It wasn’t clear what future parks would consist of, but Adrian Peters, vice president of forward planning for Brookfield, said the developer plans on building at least three more parks by the time they’re finished with all housing for the Audie Murphy Ranch area. “We’re community builders,” Peters said. “We’re in this for the long-haul.” To comment on this story online, visit www.myvalleynews.com.
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The Valley News • www.myvalleynews.com • May 30, 2014
Local STEMI from page A-1 “This was definitely an eyeopener for me,” said Moore. Coworker John Buchanan said, “[The heart attack] was due to a blockage in the left interior descending artery of his heart, which covers two-thirds of the heart’s function. It’s what is referred to as ‘the widowmaker’ due to the patient’s chance of survival if a problem occurs.” On Oct. 10, 2013, the 46-year-old father of two special needs children (ages five and six), had gotten off his shift at 8 a.m. in Fallbrook and driven to his home in Wildomar. “I felt great,” said Moore. “When I got home, the kids were in school and I invited my wife to go to the gym with me, but she wasn’t feeling too well, so I went by myself. It’s only a mile away.” Moore, well known by his coworkers to do “extreme” workouts (well exceeding the level of fitness required by his job), said he just did a “regular” amount of exercise that day. “I ran three miles on the treadmill and just did an average upper-body workout,” he explained. “At the end of my workout, I started feeling nauseous; I didn’t really feel out of the norm, but I hadn’t worked out as hard as I do most of the time. However, I decided to go on home.”
Moore said he wasn’t having any chest pain at the time and proceeded to walk outside and get in his car. “I started feeling more nauseous and thought I was going to throw up,” he said, adding that he sat in his car and drank water at that point. “All of a sudden it went away.” Moore proceeded to drive his car towards home when 200 yards down the street, things changed. “I started feeling pain in the right side of my chest, so I began rotating my arm to see if it would relieve it,” he said. “I got to a stoplight and all of a sudden I felt like I had been punched in the chest; I started having trouble breathing.” When the light turned green, Moore said he was concerned about holding up traffic and glanced in his rearview mirror to gauge how many vehicles were behind him. “I looked in the mirror and saw the sickest person I’ve ever seen in my life as a medic; the face of the person was ashen gray; then I realized that person was me,” said Moore. He then began sweating profusely, but was still not convinced he was having a cardiac event because he wasn’t experiencing any tingling or numbness in his arms or hands, he said. “I continued to drive myself home (three-quarters of a mile),” he explained. “Luckily the garage door
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Videographer Theo Brown films a public safety announcement May 7 for Loma Linda Hospital featuring John Buchanan photo Bruce Moore’s story.
was open and my wife was visible. I got out of the car and said ‘Honey call 9-1-1, I don’t feel so good.” Moore took about 10 steps into his home when his vision failed and he fell face-first onto the floor. “According to my wife, I wasn’t breathing, didn’t have a pulse and turned blue,” he said. “She called 9-1-1 on our house phone and then called our neighbors on her cell.” Moore said he was unconscious for “about five minutes” and when he woke up “my neighbors were trying to log-roll me over.” “I was so weak, but being a paramedic and knowing I was having trouble breathing, I told them to keep me on my side,” he said. Cal Fire is the contracted paramedic service in Wildomar that responded to the emergency. “When the paramedics came in, they immediately put me on a 12-lead EKG machine; I could see what my heart was doing and since I work with those all the time, I saw I was having a massive heart attack,” he said. The captain with Cal Fire that was coordinating Moore’s transport via remote was Ty Davis. “Davis is a 16year medic and he made the call; he told them to take me to Loma Linda in Murrieta.” The reason Moore was taken
to Loma Linda was because it is currently the only facility in that Southern Riverside county region with a designated cardiovascular catheterization laboratory (also known as a ‘cath lab’ or STEMI receiving center). Moore’s life was saved because in less than an hour from the time of his heart attack, two stents were placed at different positions in the blocked artery, restoring blood flow circulation to his heart. “I was in the hospital for three days - one day in ICU and two in a regular room,” said Moore. Doctors told Moore his condition was genetically predisposed, as opposed to other causes that contribute to cardiovascular disease. “I will never be able to work out again at a high (extreme) level again or do the power-lifting I was doing,” said Moore. “But fortunately, I can still function at a level above what is required for my job.” After finishing 72 sessions of cardiac rehabilitation last week, Moore, an overall 25-year veteran of fire service, said he hopes to return to work at North County Fire in early June. “It looks about 90 percent sure right now, but I do have one more test to go through,” he said. On May 7, Moore made a trip to North County Fire’s Pala Mesa sta-
tion for two purposes – one because he agreed to be filmed for a public service announcement for Loma Linda’s STEMI center which will air on television – and the other to visit with his coworkers who were part of his extensive firefighter family support network during his illness. “When we have a firefighter go down, we make sure they are never alone,” explained Buchanan, referencing the Fallbrook Firefighters Association and in this case, the chiefs and administrative staff as well. “We had two people with him at all times – day and night – in four-hour shifts. When he returned home from the hospital, we provided dinners for 30 days for the family. It’s important to us to make sure the family’s needs are taken care of.” That not only includes food, but also yard work and other chores. “It’s pretty overwhelming to have that type of support,” said Moore. “It’s really nice not to have to worry about dinner too!” Buchanan said the expertise of Loma Linda’s talented doctors and state-of-the-art equipment allowed Moore’s life to be saved. “It was a perfect scenario for success,” he said. To comment on this story online, visit www.myvalleynews.com.
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May 30, 2014 • www.myvalleynews.com • The Valley News
Veterans honored during ceremony at Atriage Vintage Hills
The Elizabeth Hospice volunteer and retired Navy Corpsman Red Ramos was the master of ceremonies during the veteran pinning event at Atria Vintage Hills senior living in Temecula on Wed. May 21, 2014.
Retired USN Chief Kenneth Hedrick leads in singing the National Anthem during the veteran pinning event hosted by The Elizabeth Hospice at Atria Vintage Hills senior living.
Atria Vintage Hills resident and USN veteran Walter Cross (left) receives a veteran appreciation certificate and pin from U.S. Marine Corp Captain Taylor Dodd. Shane Gibson photos
Atria Vintage Hills resident and USN veteran Richard Schott (right) receives an appreciation pin from U.S. Marine Corp Lance Corporal Loren Bernal.
Atria Vintage Hills resident and U.S. Marine Corp veteran Bradley Cate (left) receives an appreciation pin from U.S. Marine Corp Lance Corporal Henry Luciano.
TRANSGENDER from page A-1 petition rallied by the group Privacy For All Students (PFAS). PFAS describes itself as a “coalition of advocacy, nonprofit, religious, and civil groups.” Their goal is to give transgender students a separate unisex restroom, shower, and changing area. This is the only part of the bill PFAS addresses in their mission statement. Although PFAS makes clear statements about equality, many transgender individuals stand against the group. As stated by Huffington Post writer Rye Silverman in his article Why Transgender People Belong in Your Bathrooms, “[AB 1266] recognizes, at the state level, the inherent right of a human being to self-identify.” Silverman goes on to say that the petitioners are merely “[continuing] the cycle of ignorance.” The issue is definitely one of equality and fear. Denying transgender students their basic rights is dehumanizing, and puts them in situations where they appear to be an outcast. In a progressive society it only makes sense to create an area where they not only feel safe but empowered. They have as much right to a voice and to liberty as anyone else, and yet the moment they’re given what they deserve, groups come along to try and take the advancements back. The arguments made by the PFAS group lack real followthrough. They claim the bill is simplistic and lacks detail, but they fail to quote the entire bill. AB 1266 mandates fair treatment among sex, whether it be biological
or psychological. It specifies that a female student cannot be forced to take a course just because she is female, same goes for males. The bill goes into depth on a variety of other things as well, all of which focus on gender equality. Another argument Privacy For All Students makes is that this law grants students the right to simply use any restroom that they please, this is not the case, otherwise there would be different news articles being printed since this bill was passed almost a year ago. Most districts undergo a meticulous process like the group calls for, as it is in the best interest of the school and the students, transgender and non-transgender alike, to do so. “It’s a very emotional issue,” said Kris Thomasian, president of the Murrieta Valley Unified School District’s Board of Education. “We want every student to feel good about coming to school.” Thomasian also stated when discussing the current standard for transgender students, “There is a process…a boy can’t just go into the girls’ bathroom, that’s not going to happen. They would sit down with a counselor who will treat each situation individually to come up with the best solution.” So why make the argument for change? Schools are not here to try and belittle or hurt students. The standard goal for schools is not to break students down, nor give them a hard time, but to provide a safe area where they can not only learn but express themselves in the ways they see fit. So let us take the progress we’ve made and not shun it.
[Right] Rachel Allen performs each U.S. military branch song on the trumpet during the Atria Vintage Hills senior living veteran pinning event hosted by The Elizabeth Hospice on Wed. May 21, 2014.
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The Valley News • www.myvalleynews.com • May 30, 2014
Are you a serious seller? Part 2 of 2
John Occhi, Mike Mason Special to the Valley News Last week we shared six of our top 10 simple solutions for the serious seller. If you are looking to sell your Temecula/Murrieta home this year, chances are it will sell between now and August when over 60 percent of all homes sell every year in our market. Buyers are out there looking for that great home at a great price. The issue between buyers and sellers is the price. The former wants to buy at below market value while the latter is looking to capitalize and sell for over fair market value. To summarize last week, solutions 1-6 consisted of: 1. De-personalize – you want the buyer to envision their stuff there. 2. Flaunt the positive – highlight what sold you. 3. Neutralize – it’s about the buyer not you. 4. Start packing – you want the buyer to see the home not your stuff. 5. Silence is golden – turn of all TVs, radios. 6. Smells good – sense of smell is one of our most powerful senses. 7. Pet proof. It’s hard for a home to smell good with animals roaming about. If you don’t think your home smells of your loved creatures, you’re kidding yourself. For confirmation ask a trusted friend who will be honest with you – better yet, ask your REALTOR®. It’s not only the odors your pets generate; it’s also the hair they leave behind and their toys on the floor. Many people are allergic to one type of animal or another. Perhaps the worst aspect of having pets on the property is that many people will not be comfortable with an animal wandering about on their own.
8. Set the tone. The striking candy-apple red wall you have in your family room has been your pride of décor since you painted it. The bold gold walls in your dining room are absolutely stunning when the table is set and candles are glowing. Don’t you wish you could take those masterpieces with you – well so does every buyer who tours your home. It’s time to put on a fresh coat of neutral paint. It’s okay to use color, so long as the color is neutral. Remember, you are no longer decorating for yourself but for the largest common denominator of who is probing through your home. You want them to feel comfortable and imagine living there. 9. Features. Buy some note cards that you can run through your home printer and showcase several key features of the home, especially if there are features or benefits that may not be apparent to the naked eye or be misunderstood to the casual observer. Maybe you have beautiful kitchen countertops made from an unusual material that is not easily recognized – leave a card on the counter explain the feature along with any unique benefits derived. Is there a built-in sound system that might have been overlooked? What about the laundry shoot you had installed, how are they going to figure out that it’s there? 10. Leave. It is important that sellers vacate a property when buyers are previewing. Like you, they are not there to make friends. They are there to make one of the largest purchases for their family that they are likely to ever make. The idea is to keep a prospective buyer in the home, lingering, as long as possible. The longer they are there, the closer they are to taking mental possession in their minds. They need time to contemplate numerous personal situations that might seem trite on the surface but important to them – after all, they need to know where the pet food is going to go or if they have enough room in the linen closet for their own linens.
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Everything is important at this point and the buyers know they won’t have free access to come and go as they want in comparing other homes, so they need to feel as if they have enough knowledge to make an informed decision. Besides, I can’t begin to tell you how many times an offer to purchase is prepared right there on your kitchen table, taking in the ambiance and enjoying the view of the back yard. Bonus tip – Security. The issue is always securing your personal valuables. It can be awkward and cumbersome to grab everything you put a value on. There is also the case of prescriptions and other medications. We’ve all heard the horror stories of people posing as prospective buyers to case a home and return later to burglarize it or even help themselves to items while touring the property. While nothing is ever 100 percent effective or guaranteed, one solution to consider is spending a couple of hundred dollars or so and invest in a wireless video system. Today, cameras are both tiny and wireless making them extremely easy to conceal; many systems also support audio. Not that it will replace having your valuables stolen, but a good security system can certainly identify the perpetuators and offer conclusive evidence so that they stand a better chance of being prosecuted. If your system is large enough, use at least one camera to cover both the front and rear of the home. The front should be able to identify any vehicles that come and go. I hope you have found this guide
to be informative and useful. If you are not fully prepared to have a parade of buyers through your home, now you know what to do. Call us today and get the information you need to make the right decision. The info is free, call now at (951) 296-8887. Questions regarding available
inventory and/or other real estate matters please contact me, Mike@ GoTakeAction.com. Mike Mason, Broker/Owner of MASON Real Estate Cal. BRE: 01483044, Board of Director of your Southwest Riverside County Association of Realtors® (SRCAR), Traveling State Director, California Association of Realtors® (C.A.R.).
What to expect with tree removal remove trees safely and securely. It is best to contact a variety of different tree removal services and compare their offerings and prices. The cost of a tree removal will vary depending on various factors, including the height of the tree, its width, the number of branches it has, its location on a property and the proximity of that location to potential hazards like power lines. Tree removal may range from a few hundred dollars to several thousand. When a tree is being removed, most of the branches will be removed to make the tree more Installation of a pool may require the removal manageable. Trees of trees. Larger trees are best removed by a are rarely chopped at professional. the base and allowed to fall, as there simply isn’t enough room to safely take this approach. Sections of the tree will be cut, roped off and slowly lowered. A climber • will scale the tree or use a cherry picker machine to reach the top of • the tree to facilitate the process. The pieces of the tree will be • loaded into a wood-chipper for grinding before they are hauled away. Larger, heavier portions of the stumps may need to be moved later on with machinery. Hauling trees off the property may Lic #961382 cost extra, so it is important that homeowners read their contract thoroughly before signing on the dotted line. Additional costs may be factored into the bill. These can include stump-and-root grinding. Trees will be cut down to the stump. To prevent eyesores or tripping hazards, some homeowners opt to have the stumps ground down into sawdust. This will not remove all of the roots but will take care of most of the aboveground portion of the remaining stump. It is usually up to the homeowner to discard the sawdust or use it as a mulching material. Expect the ground around the former tree to be soft, and there by a reputable may be a depression depending broker/owner on how much stump grinding area resident for 30+years took place. Some people prefer No Obligation - FREE! to wait a season for the ground to recover before planting something Call Mike Mason NOW new. It may take a while for grass (951) 296-8887 to sprout where a tree was once located, and there may be bare www.GoTakeAction.com spots when grass starts to grow in. Tree removal can be an expensive venture but is necessary for different reasons. Be sure that tree-removal services are If you are currently listed with another agent, this is not a solicitation for your business. Actual results fully insured before signing a LIC #01483044 may vary, based on your individual circumstances. contract.
INLAND EMPIRE – Trees serve many purposes for a landscape, providing shade and habitats for birds and other animals and serving as natural blinds between two homes. Trees are often beautiful elements of a natural landscape, adding aesthetic appeal to a property or even an entire community. But there are times when a tree must be removed, an action that, in many instances, requires the services of a professional tree service. A tree with roots invading the foundation of a home or infringing on a patio or walkway can become a safety hazard. Other trees may cast shade where a pool is planned or cause disagreements between neighbors when the tree straddles a property line. These are instances when tree removal will be necessary, and a reputable service can advise as to the best methods for ridding the property of the troublesome tree. Homeowners will need to do a bit of planning and research to
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May 30, 2014 • www.myvalleynews.com • The Valley News
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The Valley News • www.myvalleynews.com • May 30, 2014
The Movie Review: “X-Men: Days of Future Past” Robert T. Nickerson Special to the Valley News The idea that we could have an alternate life is fascinating. If the multiverse theory is correct, in which there are an infinite amount of parallel universes, how many kinds of possibilities would you want to know? I love the idea of alternative timelines, given that when we make one choice, the alternative would have done the opposite. What would have happened if you never went out on your first date? What if you went to school in a different country? What if the smallest decision you made over a lunch break was actually a universal change that you would never have guessed? In the world of fiction, especially fan fiction, it’s interesting to see how our favorite characters would have evolved given different circumstances. Alternative stories will usually happen when the original idea has its own flaws.
The X-Men franchise has been given plenty of sequels, spin-offs, and the recent X-Men: First Class that unfortunately causes this universe to be kind of messy. I like the X-Men, but I’ll admit that X-Men: The Last Stand took a lot of directions that did not properly portray its heroes and took away ones that could have been interesting. X-Men: Days of Future Past attempts to undo those actions. This X-Men movie is both a sequel to the 2000 series and X-Men: First Class, blending the older actors with the new. It’s not as complicated as it sounds. It starts in a dystopian future where robots called Sentinels have nearly wiped out the human race, hunting mutants and regular people. The X-Men have done their best to defend themselves, but both Professor Charles Xavier (played by Patrick Stewart) and Magneto (played by Ian McKellen) know that the only way to stop this is to prevent the war altogether. With Kity Pryde’s (played by Ellen Page) ability to send a person’s consciousness
Auditions announced for ‘The Melody Lingers On’ FALLBROOK – Curtain Call Company will be holding auditions for “The Melody Lingers On - The Life and Music of Irving Berlin” on June 9, from 6 to 9 p.m. at Christ the King Lutheran Church, 1620 S. Stage Coach Lane, Fallbrook. The show will be performed the last two weekends of July at the Sun Center, 131 W. Beech St., Fallbrook. “The Melody Lingers On” is a musical revue of the music of Irving Berlin, one of America’s foremost composers. Singers and dancers ages 8 and up are needed. “We would really like to build our stable of actors in the junior high, high school, and junior collage age ranges,” said producer Mary Fry.
Soon in ng
Marianne Hughes, a Fallbrook High alumnus, will serve as vocal director. The CAST summer programs at the Mission Theater do not conflict with rehearsals for “The Melody Lingers On,” except for the performances of CAST’s camp #3, so performers can do both. Those auditioning are asked to prepare a one-minute song, and bring a headshot photo. A CD player will be provided, but no accompanist. There may be a short dance audition, so appropriate shoes and clothing are important. Resumes are helpful, but not required. More information is available by calling (760) 468-6302.
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back in time, Wolverine (played by Hugh Jackman) wakes up in his younger body. Now in 1973, Wolverine travels to a younger Charles Xavier (played by James McAvoy) to discover a broken man and a mutant who has lost his powers in favor of a serum that allows him to walk. Wolverine persuades Xavier to join him to find Raven/Mystique (played by Jennifer Lawrence) and prevent her from killing the creator of the Sentinels, a brilliant scientist Bolivar Trask (played by Peter Dinklage). It all seems to go well,
until they realize they need the cooperation of a young Magneto (played by Michael Fassbender) who still seems bent on making mutants the superior race. Without a doubt, I can say that XMen: Days of Future Past is the smartest and most thought provoking of the X-Men series. The previous movies have ranged from being great to mediocre. Most of them felt like crowd pleasers, but this one really takes chances and had one goal in mind: to stop an event that may erase previous events before. Getting there is not a chore as it
both gives us plenty to digest about the views on mutants and how one must find wisdom to make the right choice. While this is an amazing XMen story, this is not the most action orientated. Oh, there’s a lot of fighting, but most of the story is all about Wolverine working his way around 1973 and convincing younger characters that their older selves sent him there. Because it sacrifices superhero action to quality story, this may not be the ideal superhero movie for kids. What about non-X-Men fans? Will they be able to enjoy this as much as I did? It’s not 100 percent necessary to know the X-Men, but it helps to know the situation they are in. Give the franchise a skim before watching the best. You know what they say, save the best for last. I’ll give this five Magneto helmets out of five. The X-Men have gotten the movie they deserve, even if it won’t please all audiences. I hope people will this a chance and they may find themselves becoming XMen fans. Robert T. Nickerson is a film critic. His work can be seen at mastermindfilmproductions.com.
Brosious sings national anthem at Pala PBR Joe Naiman Valley News Correspondent
Temecula’s Jamie Brosious sang the national anthem prior to the start of the May 18 Professional Bull Riders competition in Pala. “It was a good time. I enjoy doing it,” she said. Brosious has sung the Star-Spangled Banner at one of the Pala PBR performances each year since 2011. “Definitely a privilege. Always
enjoyable,” she said. The Pala Rodeo Grounds is across the parking lot from Pala Casino, which opened in April 2001. Brosious was one of the original Pala Casino employees, beginning as a Privilege Card attendant. She is currently an administrative assistant for the table games department. Brosious, who was born in Long Beach and has lived in Temecula for the past 27 years, graduated
from Temecula Valley High School in 1997. Her organized singing history includes her past church activity at St. Martha’s in Murrieta, although she no longer sings at church. “I have a three-year-old and he kind of takes up most of my time,” she said. Brosious also won Pala’s June 2013 talent contest. Pala Casino has hosted an annual two-day PBR event since 2010.
Arts showcase unites locals, artists in Menifee Danielle Briana Special to the Valley News On Saturday, May 17 the Arts Council Menifee held their 4th Annual Menifee Arts Showcase from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Menifee Countryside Marketplace at the corner of Newport and Haun Rd. The Arts Council Menifee is a non-profit cultural and educational agency that is dedicated to supporting the area’s visual arts, music, theater, dance, film, and literary arts, as well as bringing the arts
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to the community of Menifee and local artists to the public. Attendees of the showcase walked around the marketplace looking at art on display and for sale as well as enjoyed performances from over 20 acts including the JR Reed hot rock band, Paloma Valley High School band, Heritage High and Paloma Valley High dancers, singer Kelly Mullins, and Broadway musical singer Mickie Grunwald, amongst others. Award winning photographer Walter Santos attended the events,
displaying some of his incredible and stunning photos. Santos has been a photographer for the past eight years and has his work displayed throughout Southern California, with most recently at the San Diego Natural History Museum. He hopes that his “images will inspire the viewer to help preserve our natural world.” To d o n a t e a n d / o r t o b e come a supporter of the arts in Menifee or to learn more about the Arts Council, visit www.artcscouncilmenifee.org.
May 30, 2014 • www.myvalleynews.com • The Valley News
Southern CA Damekor to perform in Pala announces free Temecula June 8 entertainment in June
Mick Adams and the Stones play June 14.
Members of the Southern CA Damekor perform during a flag raising ceremony at Balboa Park to mark the 200th anniversary of the signing of Norway’s Constitution on May 17. Damekor members are from both Courtesy photo San Diego and Riverside counties.
TEMECULA – The Southern CA Damekor will present a short program of spring music from Scandinavia at 3 p.m. Sunday, June 8 at The Little Viking Scandinavian Specialty Gift Shop, 28465 Old Town Front St. in Temecula. Admission is free and all are invited. The Damekor’s program will include the debut of a stunning arrangement by Damekor’s own
Lorian Dunlop of “La de gå” (“Let It Go”) from the hit movie “Frozen.” The program will also include songs from ABBA, a new national song commemorating the bicentennial celebration of Norway’s Constitution Day, as well as songs from Norway, Sweden, Iceland and Finland. The Southern CA Damekor is a women’s vocal and instru-
mental ensemble specializing in choral music from Scandinavia. They have just released their very first recording, Glade Jul (Joyful Christmas), which is now available for sale. For more information about the concert on June 8, to book a performance, or to audition to sing in the group, contact the director, Lynne Bradley at email@example.com.
PALA – Pala Casino Spa & Resort will continue its free events series in June featuring the 60+ Club at 1 p.m. on Tuesdays and tribute concerts at 8 p.m. on Saturdays in the Infinity Showroom. The tribute concert schedule will include: June 14, Mick Adams and the Stones, a tribute to the Rolling Stones, and June 21, Turn the Page, a tribute to Bob Seeger. The complete June schedule is: *1 p.m., Tuesday, June 3, 60+ Club, Neil Morrow, a tribute to Roy Orbison *1 p.m., Tuesday, June 10, 60+ Club, Chris Nolan as Nat King Cole *8 p.m., Saturday, June 14, Mick Adams and the Stones, a tribute to the Rolling Stones, followed by Club Infinity
CALENDAR OF EVENTS KIDS AND TEENS
May 31 – 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Teddy Bear Picnic at the Temecula Valley Museum, 28314 Mercedes Street. In honor of Bear in Mind exhibit have your kids bring their favorite teddy bear to the museum to have their own picnic. Snacks and drinks will be provided. Information: (951) 694-6450. June 6 – 5:30-7:30 p.m. Black Light Night at Pennypickles, 42081 Main Street, Temecula. If your child loves playing with glowie things this night will be great fun because it’s possible that the Professor has been going a l-i-t-t-l-e bit wacky with the phosphorescence. Tickets and Information: (951) 308-6376. June 7 – 7:30-10:30 a.m. Just 4 Kids Fishing Derby at La Laguna Resort and Boat Launch, 32040 Riverside Drive, Lake Elsinore. Kids ages 15 and younger can fish for prizes. Please register before June 5 at (951) 245-0442. Kids must provide their own tackle and poles. ENTERTAINMENT May 29-31 – 7:30 p.m. Hello Dolly presented by the Temecula Valley Players at the Old Town Temecula Community Theater, 42051 Main Street. Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696. May 31 – 8 p.m. Comedy at the Merc, 42051 Main Street, Temecula. Laugh and leave the week behind you with this unique style of audience participatory improvised comedy where you play too by helping to write, direct and star on stage. Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696. June 1– 3 p.m. Classics at the Merc, 42051 Main Street, Temecula. Classics is a weekly chamber recital series co-produced by the California Chamber Orchestra and Temecula Presents. Each Sunday afternoon they feature an individual musician or small ensemble performing a wide range of music. Our performers are all working professional musicians or advanced conservatory students. Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696. June 1, 8, 15 – 2 p.m. Hello Dolly presented by the Temecula Valley Players at the Old Town Temecula Community Theater, 42051 Main Street. Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696. June 5-7 and 12-14 – 7:30 p.m. Hello Dolly presented by the Temecula Valley Players at the Old Town Temecula Community Theater, 42051 Main Street. Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696. June 7 – 7 & 9p.m. – Country at the Merc, 42051 Main Street, Temecula. Presented by GaS Productions and The Ranch Rockers. Tickets: $15. AUDITIONS: Think you got what it takes to be a performer on the show? Join us between shows at 8:30 and give it your best shot! Audition with only your voice or bring a karaoke track or guitar. Those wishing to audition can also email TheMerc@ TemeculaLive.org or visit www.
CountryAtTheMerc.info. Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696. June 8 – 3 p.m. Classics at the Merc, 42051 Main Street, Temecula. Classics is a weekly chamber recital series co-produced by the California Chamber Orchestra and Temecula Presents. Each Sunday afternoon they feature an individual musician or small ensemble performing a wide range of music. Our performers are all working professional musicians or advanced conservatory students. Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696. June 8 – 6:30-8:30 p.m. Speakeasy at the Merc, 42051 Main Street, Temecula. Speakeasy is live traditional Jazz of the 20’s and 40’s. Tickets and Information: (866) 6538696 or David (951) 302-9755. June 12 – 7:30 p.m. Jazz at the Merc, 42051 Main Street, Temecula. Performance featuring: Jon Mayer pianist, Mark Winkler vocals and Hamilton Price bass. Enjoy an evening of Jazz hosted by Sherry Berry in association with Temecula Presents. Tickets: $15. Information: (866) 653-8696. June 22 – 2-6 p.m. Andrew Lloyd Webber Spectacular 2014 at the Old Town Temecula Community Theater, 42051 Main Street. This one time encore performance is presented by Temecula Presents. Tickets and Information: (866) 653-8696. COMMUNITY EVENTS May 29 – 6-9 p.m. TEDx “Finding Success Within You” moderated by Wes Schaefer. Attendees will explore three different perspectives for achieving success. Cost: $10 pre-registration at the Temecula Valley Entrepreneurs Exchange, 43200 Business Park Drive, Temecula. Registration and Information: (951) 506-5180. May 30-June 1 – Temecula Valley Balloon and Wine Festival at Lake Skinner, 37701 Warren Road, Winchester. Tickets and Information: (951) 676-6713. May 31 – 9 a.m.-Noon 5K Lupus Walk of Murrieta will be at Town Square Park, this walk is to help raise awareness and funds for the research of Lupus disease. Registration: $25 and will end on May 30. Check in begins at 8 a.m. June 2 – 6 th Annual Charity Fundraising Celebrity Golf Classic at Journey at Pechanga, 45000 Pechanga Parkway, Temecula. Information: (951) 677-9661 or firstname.lastname@example.org. June 6 – 8:30 a.m.-6 p.m. 17th Annual Scott Crane Memorial Charity Golf Tournament presented by Southwest Healthcare will be held at Journey at Pechanga, 45000 Pechanga Parkway, Temecula. Charitable benefactor: Rancho Damacitas Children and Family Services. Information: Brian (951) 304-7152. June 7 – 9 a.m.-12 p.m. Hearts for ALS Walk will take place at Murrieta Town Square Park, 41717 Juniper Street, Murrieta. Hearts for ALS Walk is a 5K walk to raise funds and awareness for people with
Lou Gehrig’s disease in the Inland Empire. Information: Kathy (951) 265-4613. www.crowdrise.com/ heartsforals2014. June 8 – 10 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Corvette Show at the Promenade Mall, 40820 Winchester Road, Temecula. This is a free show open to the public. There will be a variety of models from vintage to new. Exhibitors will be the Corvettes of Temecula Valley and other Southern California Corvette Clubs. Event will be located in parking lot A4 next to Lucille’s BBQ. Information: (951) 296-0975. June 11 – 8-10 p.m. Movies in the Park, After Dark at Summerlake Park, 900 Broadway Street, Lake Elsinore. Spend some quality time with your family and enjoy Movies at the Park summer series. Bring your blankets, chairs and snacks and watch Despicable Me 2. June 14 – 5-10 p.m. Gone Country Pink and Black Spring Fling to benefit Michelle’s Place at Whispering Oaks Terrace, 39417 Pala Road, Temecula. Music, entertainment, food and more! Tickets and Information: Judee (951) 699-5455. June 14-15 – 8 a.m.-2 p.m. Sidewalk Chalk Art Walk at Riverwalk in historic downtown Lake Elsinore between Heald and Graham Avenue. Everyone is invited to take part and loaner chalk is available. This is a FREE event open to the public. June 15 – 6:30 a.m.-2 p.m. 44th Annual Murrieta Father’s Day Car Show at California Oaks Sports Park, 40550 California Oaks Blvd, Murrieta. There will be food, vendors, cars and fun! Information: (951) 304-7275. June 20-22 – 2014 Temecula Art Festival held in conjunction with the Annual Street Painting and Ralph Love Plein Air Art Contest at the Temecula Civic Center, 41000 Main Street. Information: (951) 694-6480. June 20 – 7-10 p.m. Summer Nights in the Park at Lakepoint Park, 420 East Lakeshore Drive, Lake Elsinore. Bring your family and friends together and enjoy some fun
with crafts and family activities and watch The Smurfs 2. Don’t forget to bring snacks, blankets and chairs for the movie. This is a free event open to the public. SEMINARS / CLASSES/ AUDITIONS
May 30 – 5-7 p.m. Open Auditions for Annie Jr. at IVCBT, 41760 Rider Way, Temecula. Auditions are free. Information: Missie (951) 290-0326 or email@example.com. MSJC Continuing Education Department is offering project-based classes for students ages 6-17 to grow and expand their focus in the College for Kids program. Classes will be offered at the Temecula Education Complex, Menifee Valley and San Jacinto campuses and will run from June 23 to July 31. Registration and Information: Ed (951) 487-3707. June 7 – 11 a.m. Meet Norwegian author and historian Olaf T. Engvig’s wife Mona of Legend in Sails will be doing a presentation at the Sons of Norway Vinland Lodge 6-159 monthly meeting at Hope Lutheran Church, 29141 Vallejo Avenue, Temecula. Free admission, Potluck lunch. Information: (909) 239-8399 or (951) 303-5450. June 11 – 5:30-7 p.m. HOPE Collaborative Child Abuse Prevention Council for Riverside will host a FREE community forum for parents, caregivers, service professionals, service and public agencies to discuss the issues related to child abuse prevention and treatment at The Empowerment Center, 27262 Via Industria, Temecula. Information: Stephanie@fsaca.org. June 11 – 11:30 a.m. NAFE Luncheon meeting at Boston Billie’s, 26850 Cherry Hills Blvd. Sun City. Special guest speaker Kris Rickard will speak on “The Art of Asking Questions” The mission of the NAFE network is to help women grown both personally and professionally. RSVP and Information: Robbie (951) 255-9200 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
*1 p.m., Tuesday, June 17, 60+ Club, James “King” Kruk, a tribute to Elvis *8 p.m., Saturday, June 21, Turn the Page, a tribute to Bob Seeger, followed by Club Infinity *1 p.m., Tuesday, June 24, 60+ Club, Surfin’ Safari, the ultimate tribute to the Beach Boys To learn more about other entertainment coming to Pala in June, visit www.palacasino.com. w w w . m y v a l l e y n e w s . c o m
ANZA VALLEY OUTLOOK Serving the communities of Temecula, Murrieta, Wildomar, Menifee, Sun City, Lake Elsinore, and Anza weekly JULIE REEDER, Publisher STEPHANIE C. OCANO, Editor LISA HASLER, Accounting
PAUL BANDONG, Sports Editor J.P. RAINERI, Multimedia Editor JODI THOMAS, Anza Area Manager ALEX GROVES, Staff Writer TIM O’LEARY, Staff Writer JOE NAIMAN, Writer (Ind.) BEVI EDLUND, Writer (Ind.) CHARLES MCKEE, Sports Writer
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KARINA RAMOS, Art Director FOREST RHODES, Production Assistant SAMANTHA GORMAN, Graphic Artist MYLENA MATHENY, Graphic Artist JOHN YADA, Production Assistant
JOHN YADA Copyright The Valley News, 2014 A Village News Inc. publication Julie Reeder, President The opinions expressed in The Valley News do not necessarily reﬂect the opinions of The Valley News staff.
Advertising Policy: Acceptance of an advertisement by The Valley News does not necessarily constitute an endorsement of its sponsors or the products offered. We will not knowingly publish advertisements that are fraudulent, libelous, misleading or contrary to the policies of The Valley News. We reserve the right to reject any advertisement we find unsuitable. Please direct all advertising inquiries and correspondence to the address below. Letters to the Editor: Please submit all correspondence to our corporate office by e-mail to email@example.com or by fax to (760) 723-9606. All correspondence must be dated, signed and include the writer’s full address and phone number in order to be considered for publication. All letters are submitted to editing to fit the the publication’s format. Back Issues Available: A limited number of previous issues of the Valley News and Anza Valley Outlook (prior to current week) are available for $1.50 each, plus $1.00 postage and handling ($2.50 total cost). Call (760) 723-7319 to order.
ANZA VALLEY OUTLOOK MAILING ADDRESS: P.O. BOX 391353, Anza, CA 92539 PHONE: (760) 723-7319 PHONE: (951) 763-5510 FAX: (760) 723-9606 THE ANZA VALLEY OUTLOOK (ISSN 0883-6124) is a legally adjudicated paper, AKA AMERICAN OUTLOOK, is published weekly by the The Village News, Inc., 1588 S. Mission Rd. #200, Fallbrook, CA 92028. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Anza Valley Outlook, P.O. Box 391353, Anza, CA 92539 THE ANZA VALLEY OUTLOOK IS NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR THE CORRECTNESS OF OPINIONS OR INFORMATION OR ERRORS PRINTED IN THIS PAPER, OR FOR ANY JOB, SERVICE OR SALES ITEM. IT IS YOUR RESPONSIBILITY TO CHECK OUT ALL ADS. The Anza Valley Outlook is a newspaper of general circulation printed and published weekly in the City of Anza, County of Riverside, and which newspaper has been adjudged a newspaper of general circulation by the Superior Court of the County of Riverside, State of California, March 14, 1986; Case Number 176045
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The Valley News • www.myvalleynews.com • May 30, 2014
M a g a z i n e
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Mitch Hayes lifts a double to the outfield in lat week’s first round playoff win over Tustin.
Southwestern League baseball teams push through CIF-SS playoffs
JP Raineri photo
Great Oak, Temecula Valley and Vista Murrieta advance to round two JP Raineri/Charles Mckee Sports Writers Three of the four teams that made it to the post season are still in the hunt for a CIF-SS Division II Championship title and the action continued this week as Vista Murrieta, Temecula Valley and Great Oak all advanced to round two. Murrieta Valley, who had a hard fought season, lost by one run in the wild card round early last week to Pasadena. Last week’s wins for the three schools moving on are recapped below. Temecula Valley - 4, Cypress - 2
The Golden Bears’ Brandon Koch scattered two hits over six innings giving up two runs in the third inning as he won his first victory in the 2014 Ford CIF SS Division 2 Baseball Playoffs. Jared Morton came into relief for Temecula Valley in the final frame to earn the save and advance the Golden Bears to round two of the tournament. The Bears scored a run in the first and another in the third to take a 2-0 lead. Cypress got the two runs back in their half of the third but Koch answered as he stiffened and shut down the Centurions for the rest of the game. Temecula Valley would score the go ahead runs in the fourth and wound up with the 4-2 playoff victory. David Maldonado doubled, scored twice, and drove in a run for the Golden Bears. Jordan Gardner had a hit, scored, and had an RBI against the Centurions. AJ Sawyer had two hits and drove in a run while Kyle Plantier singled and doubled in the game. The Golden Bears will face South Hills early this week as the CIF-SS Championship Tournament continues. The Huskies are 21-5-1 this season and were second place finishers in the Sierra league. They beat Oxnard 1-0 last Thursday. A win pit’s Temecula Valley against the Winner of round 2 action between Buena and Dana Hills in the quarterfinals. Great Oak - 12, Tustin - 3 Great Oak jumped all over Tustin early as the Wolfpack scored seven runs in the first two innings and coasted to a 12-3 victory over the Tillers in round one of the Ford CIF SS Division 2 baseball playoffs. Senior Brad Wegman pitched five innings giving up three runs on five hits to earn the victory for the number one seeded Wolfpack. Zack Noll and Eli Lingos each pitched a scoreless inning in relief for Great Oak. The Wolfpack attack was led
by leadoff batter Brandon Stewart who went 3-for 5 with a run scored and two RBIs. Hunter Arriaga had two hits, scored twice and drove in a run while Chandler Wagoner singled, doubled and knocked in two against Tustin. The Wolfpack will travel all the way to Paso Robles to face the Bearcats in round two of the tournament. Paso Robles has a record of 20-6-2 and the Bearcats are the reining PAC 7 Champions. They are coming off an impressive 10-7 victory over Yucaipa last Thursday. A win in Paso Robles will advance Great Oak to the quarterfinals where they will have to face the winner of the Aliso Niguel and Camarillo in the round 2 game. Vista Murrieta - 8, Bellflower- 1
The Bronco bats exploded for seven unanswered runs in the third inning as Vista Murrieta easily advanced to Round Two of the Ford CIF SS Division 2 Baseball Playoffs Thursday with a convincing 8-1 victory over Bellflower. Starting pitcher JT McLellan gave up the only Buccaneer run in the first inning and picked up the win for the Broncos. Vista Murrieta also would use Brandon Nelson, Jack Moberg and Ian Nowak on the mound. The trio of relievers gave up only one hit over four innings of shutout baseball. The Buccaneers scored their only run in their half of the first inning. The Broncos answered when Coltin Gerhart took the first pitch he saw deep to left field for a solo home run to tie the game at a run apiece. The Broncos rallied and had a huge inning in the third. Vista Murrieta would bat through the line up as the Broncos exploded for seven runs. Doubles by Benny Blackwell, Jack Moberg, JT McLellan, Ian Nowak and Hunter Tidwell resulted in the rally that sent the Bellflower’s starter to the bench. The Broncos never looked back as they cruised to a 8-1 victory over Bellflower. Vista Murrieta is now 20-7 this season with their first playoff victory and will travel to Valencia to take on the Tigers in round two action. The Tigers finished third in the Empire league with an 8-4 record. They are 25-6 overall and are coming off a 19-1 shellacking of Arcadia and 7-3 victory over Beckman in the initial rounds of the Ford CIF-SS Division 2 Baseball Playoffs. A win against Valencia will send the Broncos to the quarterfinals where they will face the winner of the Crenscenta Valley and Redlands East Valley round 2 game.
Sophomore Zack Knoll came in for relief to help secure the first round playoff win over Tustin for the Wolfpack.
(Above) Second baseman Alex Jaques makes the tag on a stolen base attempt by Bellflower. David Canales photo
(Right) David Maldonado doubled, scored twice and drove in a run for the Golden Bears in their 4-2 win over Cypress. Charles McKee photo
JP Raineri photo
The Valley News • www.myvalleynews.com • May 30, 2014
Golf pro, instructor Barry Krumwiede a valuable local resource Laura Taylor Special to the Valley News Barry Krumwiede has had a lifelong passion for golf. As a player, instructor, and successful equipment repairman over his lifetime, he continues to share his valuable experience and knowledge with people of all ages and abilities. Krumwiede is a dedicated advocate for disabled veterans and has a particular interest in sharing his talents with them. The non-profit golf school he has developed also donates money to organizations such as the local food pantry. Soon after Krumwiede first started caddying for golf legend Sam Snead, he won his first tournament. Now he teaches the Sam Snead swing method which is combined with Krumwiede’s own method, as opposed to the regular swing that many golf instructors use. Krumwiede went on to a successful beginning in amateur golf tournaments until he was involved in a car accident. Due to complications from the injury, he had trouble continuing his path toward playing professionally. He then began his career teaching golf, and over 40 years later, is still teaching the successful skills that he has passed on to so many students. Having come so close to playing professionally, which would have consisted of a lot of travel, he saw that the path of
teaching enabled him to be with his family everyday. “I feel that being able to teach golf has been one of the best things to happen to me,” said Krumwiede. One of his sons, Robert Krumwiede, also shares his passion and plays professional golf in the Chicago area. Krumwiede explained that, “a ball can sometimes get in the way of a good swing,” emphasizing that concentration is a crucial part of a successful hit for accuracy. He also noted that a full swing means finishing what you started. Krumwiede has explained the mechanics of a club to students, describing the ferrule ring, which is a part that covers the gap of the hosel. This is the socket that the shaft fits into on the head of the club. He noted that although the ferrule ring is commonly added on to the custom-made clubs of professional golfers it is basically an aesthetical addition. While specializing in repairs for Wilson Sporting Goods in River Grove, Ill., Krumwiede learned a lot about the mechanics of golf clubs and also gained knowledge from speaking with famed golfers such as Arnold Palmer, Patty Berg, and even Bob Hope. Krumwiede customizes equipment for each individual, as height, shoe size and glove size are all factors in determining the proper gear for each individual playing the sport. Charging only what it costs
him to adapt a club, his customers are very appreciative of the time that he takes to consider individual variances. When one visits Krumwiede’s Circle K Golf Ranch, which is located in Rainbow, they will find the original tee-box still operational as well as new features such as a putting green, more tee-boxes, and a fifty-yard driving range. The covered tee-box is especially popular to professional golfers who come out on rainy days to the ranch. Krumwiede and his assistant, William Frenchaboy, work with anyone who wants to learn the sport of golf. Sometimes there are groups that come out to the ranch. In honor of Mother’s Day this year, Krumwiede held free lessons the Sunday following the holiday. The same will apply for Memorial Day and Father’s Day. This offer will be honored until the end of June. Summer classes are popular because school is not in session. Krumwiede has recommended that lessons be purchased in series of 10, because golf, like many other sports, takes time to develop skills. “I enjoy getting golfers out here, and especially giving disabled golfers an opportunity at a sport which has been a great passion in my life,” Krumwiede said, referring to his goal for his school. With a caring and patient approach, Krumwiede can’t help adding his own special sense of humor to lessons. “I often
say to a new student, ‘if one thing is for sure, I will make you laugh.’” For more information, call Barry Krumwiede and the Circle K Golf
Shane Gibson photo
Ranch at (760) 728-3005. To comment on this story online, visit www.myvalleynews.com.
Your Health Options offers personalized evaluations, care
Alex Groves Staff Writer Picking a Medicare insurance plan can often be difficult; there are many different options to choose from and there is no such thing as a “one size fits all” insurance company. There are different costs for different types of medications and a person’s history as a patient might impact the type of insurance that’s best for them. That’s why the representatives at Your Health Options strive to work with clients one on one, answering
their questions and helping them to pick the best possible insurance provider after completing a personalized evaluation, according to representative Crystal Leonard. Medicare is a federal program which guarantees health insurance for people who are over the age of 65 as well as some younger individuals who have disabilities. There are multiple insurance companies that operate under the Medicare banner and Your Health Options works hand in hand with seven of them. The company facilitates relationships between the insurance companies and those who
have recently become eligible for Medicare who are looking to get insured. Leonard works with Medicare eligible individuals in Southwest Riverside and North County San Diego. The people Leonard works with most often are those who recently turned 65 who are now looking to get insured, but Leonard stressed that she works with any individual who is eligible for the federal program. She gets to know her clients on a first name basis, not only to understand what their needs for an insurance company are but also to let them know when they need to complete certain elements of paperwork. She makes clear some of the murkier deadlines in an effort to make sure newly enrolled Medicare beneficiaries don’t get struck with penalties, which drive up costs. For the customer service representative, being able to build trust with clients is an important thing. She said her clients know they can depend on her to help them make the right decision. That might mean Your Health Options doesn’t offer enrollment in an insurance company that’s most appropriate for a client. When the possibility arises, Leonard said she does the best thing for the client by referring them to another insurance service. But Leonard said the most important thing for her to determine
when meeting with a new client is whether that individual can keep their current doctor. “The number one question to ask is whether they can stay with their doctor,” she said. “That’s the first question I ask because that’s usually the most important relationship a patient has is with their doctor or physician.” Leonard added that helping a patient to keep their doctor can be an important step in helping them get enrolled with a Medicare-approved insurance provider because it eases the transition into the new service. But Leonard said there other important things to consider with regard to Medicare. One of those, she said, is the cost of medication. It’s always important to make sure clients are picking an insurance service that keeps medication prices affordable.
The representatives at Your Health Options often strive to stay in touch with their clients. Accessibility is key for Leonard, who lets her clients know they can call her all throughout the course of the year if they have any questions regarding their insurance. “We’re not just there to enroll them in the plan and then move on,” she said. “We live in our communities that we work in and our clients know that they can always depend on us after the enrollment.” Your Health Options Insurance Services is located at 3990 Concours, Suite 500 in Ontario, California. For more information, visit www.yourhealthoptionssocal.com or call (888) 784-4242. To comment on this story online, visit www.myvalleynews.com.
Keep track of passwords
Many websites require visitors to enter a username and password. Remembering all of these secret codes can be challenging, but there are a few strategies to make that task easier to manage.
INLAND EMPIRE – Passwords are more prevalent than ever before. If you want to withdraw money from an ATM machine, you’ll need to know your PIN code. To log in to an email account, you will first need to type your password. Secure shopping sites and social media sites require use of passwords as well. Many sites require that passwords include a combination of letters and numbers, and while passwords full of case changes and funny symbols may be difficult to crack, they also can be just as difficult to remember. Managing the myriad passwords the average person must remember is no small feat. That’s why people routinely turn to familiar passwords. But passwords that are too similar could put men and women in a compromising position that makes them susceptible to consumer fraud and identity theft. Fortunately, consumers can employ many precautionary measures to keep their information out of the wrong hands. Write them down Writing passwords down can be risky if the information falls into the wrong hands. When storing passwords written down on paper, keep such information in a safe and secure place. A home safe or lockbox is safer than jotting passwords down on a pad stored on top of your desk. Password keeper When visiting a site that requires
login information, many operating systems will ask if you want the password information to be remembered automatically in the system’s hard drive. If you routinely use one computer to access password-protected sites, having the passwords saved can be advantageous. But keep in mind that you will likely be prompted for your password on such devices if you attempt to login from another computer or mobile device. It is not the site that saves the password, but the computer you are using. Password apps A variety of password saving apps have sprung up to keep passwords safe and organized. Some are offered as free downloads, others require monthly or yearly subscription fees. These apps keep login information secure in one place. Many password apps are paired with security alert services, which will notify you if there is a suspected hack or breach of information. These alerts let you know if your password security has been compromised so that you can take fast action. Technology has forced individuals to make all types of changes to their daily lives. As the world relies more and more on technology as a method of communicating and managing the tasks of everyday life, remembering passwords has become all the more important.
May 30, 2014 • www.myvalleynews.com • The Valley News
Back to back weekend wins give Arsenal FC’s GU15 berths to New Mexico regionals
Top row: Head Coach Sean Bowers, Samantha Aguilar, Abigail Nobiensky, Josie Guinn, Courtesy photos Gianna Stacy, Cameron Pyles, Cassidy Leake, Shianne Rosselli, Marissa McAllister, Giselle Preciado, Asst. Coach Erik Thompson. Bottom row: Emree Thompson, Taylor Turner, Danielle Clark, Isabella Bowers, Emma Vanderhyden, Serra Collins, Dakota Dantzer.
The Arsenal FC-GU15 team coached by Sean Bowers are the 2014 Cal South National Cup Champions.
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Since 2013, the Arsenal FC squad coached by Sean Bowers and Erik Thompson have gained the following accolades: 2013 Surf Thanksgiving GU15 Gold – Semi-finalists (team name Xolos USA GU15), 2013 Coast Soccer Premier GU15 – 2nd Place (team name Xolos USA GU15), 2013 Blues Cup GU15 Premier – Semi-finalists (team name Xolos USA GU15), 2013 National Cup – Round 16, 2013 FWRL Spring League – Semi-finalists, 2013 Arsenal Winter Classic GU14 Emirates – Champions 2014 National Cup GU15 – Champions, 2014 California Regional League GU15 – Champions – Undefeated, 2014 Player’s Showcase 2014 – GU15 Cosmopolitan Semi-finalists. Competitive Arsenal FC teams start at Under 8 and continue through Under 19. Arsenal competes in US Soccer’s Development Academy, the Elite Club’s National League, the Southern California Developmental Soccer League, Far West Regional League and the Presidio Soccer League. All Arsenal FC players are given the opportunity to participate and compete in all competitions the club offers. For more information visit www.arsenalfc.us.
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a balanced attack with no players scoring more than three goals and six different goal scorers during those three games. This past weekend, the Arsenal FC team from Temecula stayed hot during the 2014 Cal South National Cup semi-finals by avenging one of two loses they were handed in the Coast Soccer League Premier. They topped Albion OC G98 White (formally Tustin G98 White,) the highest ranked team in National Cup, 3-2 to move on to the Championship. The 2014 National Cup Championship game was played at Rancho Capistrano on Sunday, May 18th against a familiar foe: Legends FC G98. “This was the third time this year these teams had met, and to make it more intense, a couple of former Arsenal players were playing for Legends FC team,” said Coach Bowers. The hard-fought game needed extra time to declare the champions, but after 110+ minutes of soccer, Arsenal FC managed to grab the Champions trophy with a 2-1 victory. “The 2014 Cal South National Cup Champions persevered through the longest tournament of
the year with a unified team effort,” exclaimed Thompson. The 8-game, five weekend tournament saw Arsenal FC outscore their opponents 22-8 and finish with a 7-1 record. The defense was anchored by Cameron Pyles in goal and the four defenders that played almost every minute together included Abigail Nobiensky, Giselle Preciado, Serra Collins, and Taylor Turner. The hardworking midfielders were Cassidy Leake, Dakota Dantzer, Emree Thompson, Gianna Stacy, Marissa McAllister, and Shianne Rosselli. The high-scoring strikers included Danielle Clark (Captain,) Emma Vanderhyden (Captain,) Isabella Bowers (Captain,) Josie Guinn and Samantha Aguilar. And of course the very proud coach, Sean Bowers. Congratulations to Arsenal FC-S Bowers, the 2014 Cal South National Cup Champions. They are now preparing to challenge the best of the west in the Far West Regional’s (Region IV) Championships in Albuquerque, New Mexico in June. They actually earned two berths to the Regional Championships; the first by winning the California Regional League in March, and now by winning Cal South’s National Cup.
Arsenal FC, a professional youth soccer organization established in 1988 by local soccer enthusiasts Betty Williams and Steve Lucey, has had unparalleled success in developing multi-skilled, multifaceted youth soccer players with consistently successful boys and girls teams that compete on a national level and one more of their teams has had much success recently. The Arsenal FC GU15 team, coached by Sean Bowers, handled a feisty Beach North team 5-0 on Saturday, May 9 in blustery conditions at Lancaster National Soccer Center. Arsenal FC scored early in both halves and forged a 4-0 lead only 5 minutes into the second half. The balanced attack was led by Emma Vanderhyden’s two goals, with Josie Guinn, Danielle Clark, and Dakota Dantzer each chipping in with a goal. On Sunday, May 10 the Arsenal squads found themselves in the quarter-finals game which was indeed a roller coaster ride was for all involved. The morning was unusually calm and mild, but the
bumpy field was a precursor of what was to come. Arsenal FC took the opening kickoff and pressured Strikers FCWhitfield for several minutes that led to a direct-kick goal blasted precisely by Emma Vanderhyden to give Arsenal FC-S Bowers an early 1-0 lead, but then came a shift in momentum and the usual Lancaster winds began. The Strikers took total control for all but a few seconds of the remainder of the half and scored two goals from their left wing. The first half ended 2-1, with the Strikers FC–Whitfield team out in front. “We returned in the second half with a renewed vigor and regained control,” said team manger YiFen Thompson. “The girls really focused their attack along the spacious flanks and that is where they were very successful.” Danielle Clark finished two scoring opportunities, the last with about 10 minutes left in regulation. Arsenal FC maintained their composure and kept the ball deep in Strikers FC territory to finish off the win. The Arsenal FC squad had now outscored their opponents 12-2 during the three elimination round games of the 2014 Cal South National Cup. They had also had
The squad celebrates and is now preparing to challenge the best of the west in the Far West Regional’s (Region IV) Championships in New Mexico in June.
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The Valley News • www.myvalleynews.com • May 30, 2014
Alonzo signs to play basketball for Pacific Union College
Head basketball coach George Glover personally attended the signing of Kaelea Alonzo to Pacific Union College in northern California.
Kaelea Alonzo signed to play basketball for Pacific Union College. Courtesy photo
Paul Bandong Staff Writer “She’s a shooter!” exclaimed Pacific Union College Coach George Glover at the signing ceremony for Kaelea Alonzo on Friday, May 23, 2014 at Heritage High School. “I’m excited about the opportunity!” said Alonzo. “Kaelea is one of the smartest
and most fundamentally sound players to come through our program,” said Heritage Head basketball coach Nicole Riscica. “She has a great shot and the highest shooting percentage in the league.” The 5’11” shooting guard averaged fourteen points per game and shot an amazing 64% from the floor, including 53% from beyond the three-point arc. She sank 93%
of her free throw attempts. Alonzo also averaged nine rebounds and three assists per game. The threeyear varsity player and Team Captain was the team MVP, a Scholar Athlete, a Senior All-Star selection, selected to two All-Tournament teams, and named to the First Team All-Sunbelt League. Alonzo was also a second team All-League volleyball player. She has a cumulative 3.5 GPA. “She’s worked hard,” said her parents Candace and Armand Alonzo, “She deserves it. She’s been playing basketball since the sixth grade and improves year after year. We’re excited for her to have this opportunity to start at a fouryear institution and grow her wings. The money certainly helps.” Kaelea is the eldest of four siblings. “Playing basketball in college wasn’t her early dream,” said her father, “she
became serious between her junior and senior year.” Alonzo visited five colleges; she cited the private setting, “clean and pretty” campus, the amenities, the personable coach, and the vegetarian cafeteria as key factors in her decision. Pacific Union College is a Seventh Day Adventist college of 2000 students located in the Napa Valley in northern California. “We are a Christian School,” said Glover, “And I look for players with character. I found out about Kaelea because her coach sent me an e-mail; we saw some clips of her and liked what we saw. When she came up to visit, I had her play with some of the girls and she held her own. She has the skill set and will have the opportunity to earn her playing time, even as a freshman.” The Pioneers are in a rebuilding year graduating five seniors. This
Paul Bandong photo
is Glover’s second year there. “She can be a key weapon in our motion offense and a solid defender in our press.” Glover’s advice to aspiring student-athletes is to excel in the classroom, “The higher your GPA, we offer high academic money.” He cited the Maxwell Award, which provides $12,000 per year, annually renewable. Kaelea’s parents shared this advice to parents: “Start the college recruitment process early. Give positive encouragement.” Alonzo is one of four seniors on the Heritage team with possibilities to play at the next level. Four of Riscica’s players in the past three years have gone on to play college ball. Heritage also has four football players and three softball players who have signed this year to play in college.
GOHS boys track team wins first CIF championship 26 Valley athletes in 22 events qualify for CIF Masters Meet Paul Bandong Staff Writer Less than one second separated Great Oak (3:17.38) from Long Beach Poly (3:16.67) in the boys 4 x 400m relay, but the Wolfpack ran away with their first-ever CIF Southern Section Division 1 Championship by 64.5 to 53 over the Jack Rabbits. Poly’s girls’ team continued their dominance with another CIF title. BOYS Overall, Vista Murrieta finished 13th with 36 points; Linfield was 67; Chaparral was 81; Elsinore was 91. Heritage (95), Hamilton (123), Temescal Canyon (123), and Calvary Chapel Murrieta (163) also scored team points. Vista Murrieta sophomore speedster Michael Norman was a double winner in the 200m and 400m dash. Another sophomore, Lorenzo Burns, from Linfield Christian took first in the Division IV triple jump (44-10.75). Fourteen local athletes qualified in 12 events for CIF Masters to be held at Cerritos College on May 30. Great Oak’s Damion Marshall will compete in four events: 4x100m relay, 4x400m relay, 400m and 200m dash. Norman will also be racing in the 400m and 200m dashes. In the distance events, the Wolfpack’s Nick Doan qualified in the 1600m and 3200m. In field events, Great Oak’s Nick Fisher will be competing in the long jump and triple jump. GIRLS Overall, Vista Murrieta finished
seventh with Great Oak right behind. Elsinore, Murrieta Mesa, Murrieta Valley, and Linfield Christian also scored team points. Individual CIF titles were earned by Great Oak’s Destiny Collins (1600m and 3200m); teammate Ciynamon Stevenson (triple jump); and Vista Murrieta’s Michelle Norman (long jump). Elsinore’s Elena Lopez took second in the shot put and third in the discus throw in Division 2. Twelve athletes will compete in ten events at the CIF Masters Meet. Norman will compete in four events (100m dash, long jump, triple jump, and 4x100m relay); teammate Lovie Burleson will compete in three of the same events (long jump, triple jump, and 4x100m relay). In the distance events, Great Oak’s Collins and teammate Haley Dorris will race in the 1600m and 3200m runs. Lopez will represent in the shot put and discus. Here are the results for CIFSS Finals (asterisk denotes CIF Masters qualifier). BOYS RESULTS: 4x100m: Division 1: 2; *Great Oak (Jordan Lucas, Nick Fisher, Damion Marshall, LaQuan Williams), 41.91. 1600m: Division 4: 9. Andrew Russell, Linfield Christian, 4:35.75 Division 2: 4. Cobie Chavez, Temescal Canyon, 4:14.78
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110m Hurdles: Division 1: 5. *Torrey Atkins, Heritage, 14.10; 8. Peter Manu, Vista Murrieta, 14.47. 400m Dash: Division 1: 1. *Michael Norman, Vista Murrieta, 47.50. 4. *Damion Marshall, GOHS, 48.53. 100m Dash: Division 1: 6. Nick Fisher, Great Oak, 10.95. 800m Run: Division 2: 9. Cobie Chavez, Temescal Canyon, 1:58.31. Division 1: 2. *Isaac Cortes, Great Oak, 1:52.79. 300m Hurdles: Division 1: 5. Torrey Atkins, Heritage, 39.18. 200m Dash: Division 1: 1. *Michael Norman, Vista Murrieta, 21.06; 3. *Damion Marshall, Great Oak, 21.29; 4. Cole Dubots, Vista Murrieta, 21.70. 3200m Run: Division 2: 6 . K y l e B ro w n , E l s i n o re , 9:36.05. Division 1: 2. *Nicholas Doan, Great Oak, 9:09.19 4 x 400m Relay: Division 1: 2. *Great Oak (Isaac Cortes, Marshall Damion, Brandon Presley, Jordan Lucas), 3:17.38. High Jump: Division 1: 2. *Nathaniel Williams, Chaparral, 6-07.00.
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Division 1: 3. *Nicholas Doan, GOHS, 4:11.45
21-02.50; 8. Demetri Lowe, Calvary Chapel Murrieta, 20-00.25. Division 2: 9. Marsood Ford, Elsinore, 1909.75. Division 1: 5. *Nick Fisher, Great Oak, 2207.50 Triple Jump: Division 4: Lorenzo Burns, Linfield Christian, 44-10.75 Division 1: *CJ Alumbres, Vista Murrieta, 5001.25; 4. *Jedaki Hill, Chaparral, 45-03.25; 5. *Nick Fisher, Great Oak, 45-03.00; 9. Keenan Coleman, Perris, 43-09.25. Shot Put: Division 4: 6. Dallas House, Linfield Christian, 48-05.75. Discus Throw: Division 2: Fernando Rodriguez, Elsinore, 149-11. Division 1: 9. Seth Knowlton, Great Oak, 149-07. GIRLS RESULTS: 4x100m: Division 1: 2. *Vista Murrieta (Lovie Burleson, Amanda Van Buren, Michelle Norman, India Webb), 46.25 5. Great Oak (Emica Norris, Ciynamon Stevenson, Maya Marshall, Allie Portis), 47.32. 1600m: Division 4: 3. Brianna Wilson, Linfield Christian, 5:05.81. Division 1: 1. *Destiny Collins, GOHS, 4:48.02; 2. *Haley Dorris, GOHS, 4:48.88; 4. *Ashley Helbig, GOHS, 4:51.40. 100m Hurdles: Division 2: 9. Ali Miller, Murrieta Valley, 15.66 Division 1: 6. Sarah Dunaway, Vista Murrieta, 14.96.
Pole Vault: Division 1: 5. *Andrew Lottig, Great Oak, 14-09; 8. Shane Atkinson, Great Oak, 14-03.
400m Dash: Division 2: 2. Lauren Coomber, Murrieta Mesa, 56.47
Long Jump: Division 4: 4. Alex Saldana, Hamilton,
100m Dash: Division 1: 4. *Michelle Norman, Vista
Murrieta, 11.90. Amanda Van Buren, Vista Murrieta, 11.99. 300m Hurdles: Division 1: 8. Lolene Swallow, Vista Murrieta, 46.21. 200 m Dash: Division 2: 6. Audrianna Holloway, Murrieta Mesa, 25.28 Division 1: 5. Amanda Van Buren, Vista Murrieta, 24.49 3200m Run: Division 1: *Destiny Collins, Great Oak, 10:18.93; 2. *Haley Dorris, Great Oak, 10:27.84; 9 . Kiyena Beatty, Great Oak, 11:06.47. 4 x 400m Relay: Division 1: 5. Great Oak (Alyssa Bryant, Allie Portis, Ally Talpash, Mya Marshall), 3:51.97. Pole Vault: Division 2: *Jessica Abalos, Murrieta Valley, 11-09.00. Division 1: *Kelsey Barnes, Vista Murrieta, 11-03.00; 6. Elleyse Garrett, Vista Murrieta, 10-09.00. Long Jump: Division 1: *Michelle Norman, Vista Murrieta, 19-10.50; 6. *Lovie Burleson, Vista Murrieta, 18-02.00; 7. *Allie Portis, Great Oak, 18-01.50. Triple Jump: Division 1: *Ciynamon Stevenson, Great Oak, 40-07.00; 2. *Michelle Norman, Vista Murrieta, 40-02.25; 3. *Lovie Burleson, Vista Murrieta, 38-06.25. Shot Put: Division 2: *Elena Lopez, Elsinore, 42-07.50; 7. Ashley Santon, Elsinore, 3903.50. Discus Throw: Division 2: *Elena Lopez, Elsinore, 130-05; 9. Michelle Campa, Murrieta Valley, 97-01. Division 1: 4. *Yazmin Torres, Vista Murrieta, 128-02.
May 30, 2014 • www.myvalleynews.com • The Valley News
Post season softball comes to an end for Southwestern League teams
David Canales photo
Megan Holmes wins the game for the Broncos after connecting for a game winning three run homerun in the bottom of the eighth inning as Vista Murrieta beat Orange Lutheran 10-7 in round two action.
Mike Clary photo Bronco senior Selina Ta’amlio was flawless as she threw six consecutive shutouts in route to the quarterfinals of the CIFSS Division 1 Softball Championships.
Olivia Sanchez helped get Murireta Valley on the board with a solo home run in last week’s playoff loss to King.
JP Raineri, Charles Mckee Sports Writers “It was definitely a great way to end my senior year,” said future UCLA Bruin Selena Ta’amilio about the playoff run that Vista Murrieta had. “I mean of course you start thinking about the championships as you get close, but we took it one game at a time and though we came up a bit short, I’m really going to miss everybody
from this program.” The Broncos made it all the way to the quarterfinals in the CIF Southern Section Division 1 Softball Playoff’s with the help of three great outings on the bump from Ta’amilio. Ta’amilio had been asked to pitch every game since the Bronco’s number two pitcher went on the disabled list several weeks ago. Lina, as her teammates call her, responded by pitching six
David Canales photo
consecutive shutouts. She ran into trouble last Thursday afternoon, but the Broncos came back twice in the face of certain defeat to beat the Orange Lutheran Lancers 10-7 on a dramatic eighth inning blast by game MVP Megan Holmes. Saturday the ladies from Vista Murrieta would not be as lucky as they dropped the quarterfinal match up game against Cypress 7-1. “Being one game away from
of Olivia Sanchez and Autumn Bishop. It was a disappointing end to a great season for the Southwestern League Champions. The Nighthawks were undefeated in league play and had a 13 game winning streak before running in to the Wolves. Great Oak was on the losing end as well when they dropped their CIF-SS playoff game in the first round to El Modena 9-4. Great Oak finished the season 14-12 and the Wolfpack placed second in the Southwestern League.
possibly making it to the Championships is going to leave a little mark, but these girls fought hard, had some tough obstacles to face and I’m so proud of them for what they accomplished,” said Coach Dan Torres. The Murrieta Valley Nighthawks also ran into some trouble against a pack of Wolves on Thursday as King overwhelmed Murrieta Valley 11-2 in round two of the Ford CIF-SS Division 1 Softball Playoffs. The two runs that Murrieta Valley scored were on solo home runs off the bats
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Armed Forces Weekend set for July 12-14 Storm to honor local heroes with military card set giveaway and POW/MIA seat installation LAKE ELSINORE – The Lake Elsinore Storm are proud to announce their Military Card Set Giveaway in honor of local military heroes past and present. The promotion will coincide with Armed Forces Weekend, which will be held July 12-14, and the card set will be given to the first 1,500 guests in attendance on Saturday, July 12. Fans can nominate a military member (active duty, retired/veteran, or deceased) to be considered for the card set. The final determination of who will be featured on each card will be chosen by an independent panel of military volunteers. Those who are selected will receive a complimentary ticket to the game and will be brought onto the field for a pre-game ceremony where they will be publicly recognized while receiving their card. Submissions must include a short biography of your hero, a brief statement as to why they should be featured and a photo of them in uniform. Please include any awards they have received (if applicable), where they served and if they were a part of any major conflicts or battles. Submissions must be received no later than June 16. As part of the weekend’s festivities, the Storm will host a seminar on Sunday, July 13 prior to the game in the Diamond Club with the help of Veterans Advocacy Associates and the Temecula Veterans Center. The seminar will talk about life after service and the resources veterans can utilize to aid in the transition back to civilian life. Veterans will be able to get information on how to access their benefits and find out how to leverage their skills in the business world. The weekend will also feature the installation of a stadium seat honoring prisoners of war and those missing in action, courteously provided by Hussey Seating Company.
Hussey’s POW/MIA Chair of Honor will remain perpetually unoccupied in honor of the over 91,000 military service personnel who are or were prisoners of war or have been declared missing in action. A family-owned company founded in 1835, Hussey Seating Company is a world leader in developing and manufacturing seating solutions for the sports,
entertainment and educational markets. Visit http://bit.ly/MilitaryCardSet14 for the nomination form and email a completed version to info@ stormbaseball.com. Nominations will also be collected in the front office during normal business hours. For more information, call the Storm front office at (951) 245-4487.
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Why Outpatient Treatment? • Outpatients create local “recovery connections” to displace their “drug connections.” These relationships offer hope and a vision of what life can be lived “clean and sober.” • Outpatients learn how to stay sober in “real time” when and where triggers and cravings arise.
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The Valley News • www.myvalleynews.com • May 30, 2014
Entertainment i n t h E Va l l E y
Make your graduation party a success
Temptation captures the sound of New Order Friday, June 13th at Mount Palomar Winery
Planning a graduation party early can save you money.
It’s the season for celebrating. Thousands of graduates will be marching down school auditorium aisles soon to receive their diplomas. Tassels will be flipped, and caps will be tossed in the air in celebration. After the ceremony, parties all across the country will ensue. If yours is a family who will be commemorating the accomplishments of a graduation by inviting friends and family to celebrate, you may want to begin party preparation early on and follow some tips for entertaining success.
may be more room for negotiation. Planning early also helps you to get a better price. During crunch time at the end of the school year, businesses may realize their products and services are in high demand and ask a steeper price. Those who book and buy early will have the benefit of shopping around for the best price. Some of the planning that should take place early on includes: • party venue reservation • setting up catering • determining a guest list • establishing a budget
Start planning now Special events that take place at specific times of the year can make finding a venue or hiring party vendors quite competitive. Graduations occur during a very limited window of time and waiting until the last minute to secure a party site or make catering reservations could leave you with few options. Begin making reservations the moment you learn the graduation date. If you plan to celebrate on a day other than the graduation day, then there
Money-saving tips Cost is a big factor when it comes to social occasions. Saving money with respect to graduation parties can be as simple as joining resources. Chances are you know several families who are having graduation parties at the same time as yours. Considering having a joint party with a few families so graduates can celebrate together. A joint party can also save you money. Each can be responsible for a certain aspect
of the party experience, and cutting the costs two or three ways helps everyone meet their budgets. Another way to keep costs down is to have the party on a weeknight or a day other than the graduation. Weekends will be the most expensive, especially weekend evenings. Altering the time or day of the party can save you money. In addition, limit the menu to finger foods or snacks to keep the price in check. Consider an open-house policy Hosting a graduation party open house means that people can drop by between a specific time frame and mingle. It takes the pressure off of having a party start and end at a firm time. Graduates often find this is a good option so that they can hop from party to party and celebrate with friends who are having their own events. Having a plan established and securing the supplies, food and venue for your party in advance will make the party much easier to pull off. That means you will be able to enjoy the festivities in full the actual day of the celebration.
Temptation is a high energy band that pays tribute to New Order. Every effort has been taken to ensure that the sound and legacy of the band is treated with the utmost respect and accuary. Hear the sounds of Temptation on Friday, June 13 and Mount Palomar Winery from 6-10 pm. Temptation will be performing all the New Order hits such as Blue Monday, Bizarre Love Triangle, True Faith, Ceremony,
Temptation, Regret, Age of Consent, Love Vigilantes, Perfect Kiss, Shellshock and many more. Tickets can be purchased in advance for $20 online at heydey. com/Heyday/Temptation.html or for $25 the day of the show. M o u n t P a l o m a r Wi n e r y is located at 33820 Rancho California Road in Temecula. For more information call (951) 676-5047.
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FRIDAY, MAY 30 9 pm - 12 am BLACKBIRD TAVERN 41958 5TH STREET TEMECuLA, CA 92590 A fun band that plays zingy classic/modern rock.
FRIDAY, MAY 30 6 pm - 9 pm EuROPA VILLAGE 33475 LA SERENA WAY TEMECuLA, CA 92592 Described as “blue-collar country band” influenced by the greats.
FRIDAY, MAY 30 9 pm PONDEROSA STEAKHOuSE 27126 SHADEL ROAD MENIFEE, CA 92586 High energy cover band featuring all styles of music.
FRIDAY, MAY 30 6 pm - 9 pm LORIMAR LOFT 42031 MAIN STREET TEMECuLA, CA 92590 Play a variety of soulful music from new to the classics.
FRIDAY, MAY 30 9 pm PITSTOP PuB SPORTS BAR 26900 NEWPORT ROAD MENIFEE, CA 92584 Featuring two bands this week and the Pitstop Pub.
May 30, 2014 • www.myvalleynews.com • The Valley News
Entertainment i n t h E Va l l E y
Grilling season is here!
Avocados are featured in The Works! Avocado Burger Topper recipe.
efore firing up the BBQ to fix hamburgers for friends and family, make sure to have all the right toppings – such as avocados! Not only are avocados delicious on burgers, but they can also reverse some of the bad effects of red meat. A recent study conducted by Dr. David Heber at UCLA’s Center for Human Nutrition, published in Food & Function, showed that when healthy male subjects (18 to 35 years old) ate hamburger patties with and without fresh Hass avocado halves, certain biological measures of heart and vascular health appeared better when the avocado and the burger were eaten together. Dr. Heber and his research team made several important observations in this preliminary research:
Inflammation: First, they found that when they measured the subjects within hours after their test meals for indicators of inflammation – a risk factor in heart disease – the levels were lower when the group consumed the fresh avocado – topped burgers than when they consumed the burgers alone.
Triglyceride levels: Also, the addition of the avocado to the hamburger meal did not raise triglyceride levels in the subjects beyond what they observed when just the hamburgers were consumed. Arterial blood flow: Finally, when the researchers looked for changes in blood flow indicators after the test meals, they found that the hamburger with avocado meal caused significantly less reduction in blood flow than the hamburgeronly meal. Blood flow is a predictor of vascular health. Here are two recipes from the Hass Avocado Board to use for summer cookouts.
“Not only are avocados delicious on burgers, but they can also reverse some of the bad effects of red meat. ”
The Avocado and Mango Topper can be used for grilled chicken or hamburgers.
The Works! Avocado Burger Topper Recipe Upgrade that favorite burger with this avocado topper recipe that incorporates all of one’s favorite fixins’ in to one savory mixture. Prep Time: 20 minutes Cook Time: 10 minutes To t a l Ti m e : 3 0 m i n u t e s Serves: 6 people Ingredients 2 ripe Hass avocados, peeled, pitted and diced 1 ripe mango, peeled and diced 1 cup seeded, diced tomato 1/2 cup shredded parmigianoreggiano cheese 1 Tbsp. sweet pickle relish 1 Tbsp. slivered basil leaves 1 tsp. country-style mustard 1/2 tsp. salt 1/4 tsp. ground black pepper 2 ripe Hass avocados, peeled, pitted and diced Instructions 1. In a medium skillet, heat the oil. Add the onion and sauté over medium heat, stirring occasionally, until well browned, about 8 minutes. Add the garlic and cook 1 minute longer. Allow to cool.
Hass Avocado Board© photos
2. In a large bowl, combine the sautéed onion and garlic with the tomato, cheese, pickle relish, basil, mustard, salt and pepper. 3. Gently toss in the avocados. Avocado and Mango Topper Recipe This quick, sweet, and colorful blend of creamy avocados with a hint of spice is the perfect match for hamburgers or grilled chicken. Prep Time: 10 minutes Cook Time: 5 minutes Total Time: 15 minutes Serves: 6 people Ingredients 2 ripe Hass avocados, peeled, pitted and diced 1 ripe mango, peeled and diced 1 cup seeded, diced tomato 1/4 cup chopped fresh cilantro 2 Tbsp. chopped red onion 1 Tbsp. minced jalapeño pepper 1 Tbsp. lime juice 1/2 tsp. salt 1/4 tsp. ground black pepper Instructions 1. In a medium bowl, combine mango, tomato, cilantro, onion, ja-
Find more recipes online for creations such as Avocado Ranch Burger with Smoked Cheddar or Chilean Avocado Dog, both pictured above.
lapeño, lime juice, salt, and pepper. 2. Add avocado and toss gently. Vi e w m o r e r e c i p e s a t www.avocadocentral.com.
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SATURDAY, MAY 31 1 pm - 5 pm DANZA DEL SOL WINERY 39050 DE PORTOLA ROAD TEMECULA, CA 92592 A unique blend of traditional Flamenco, classical and modern.
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SATURDAY, MAY 31 7 pm - 10 pm TESORO WINERY 28475 OLD TOWN FRONT ST TEMECULA, CA 92590 Enjoy the sound, vision, feel and music of Neil Diamond.
SUNDAY, JUNE 1 11:30 am - 2:30 pm BAILY VINEYARD 36150 PAUBA ROAD TEMECULA, CA 92592 Come enjoy the beautiful weather and music.
3 Blind Mice
SUNDAY, JUNE 1 2 pm - 5 pm LORIMAR WINERY 39990 ANZA ROAD TEMECULA, CA 92592 A powerful and entertaining trio performing Motown and R&B.
FRIDAY, JUNE 6 9 pm UPTOWN TAVERN 27911 JEFFERSON AVE TEMECULA, CA 92590 Amazing tribute band to Johnny Cash, the next best thing to Johnny
The Valley News • www.myvalleynews.com • May 30, 2014
Don’t fall prey to medical identity theft Jason Alderman Special to the Valley News
if you later entered the hospital with abdominal pain, your medical file would show that your appendix was already removed and you could be tragically misdiagnosed. Here are a few tips for avoiding medical ID fraud and steps to take if it happens. Your medical files are often full of information ID thieves crave: account numbers for Social Security, health insurance, Medicare or Medicaid, contact information, email address, etc. All it takes is one stolen employee laptop or an intercepted piece of mail or email to leave you vulnerable. Sophisticated thieves will also hack computer networks of insurance companies, pharmacies, medical equipment suppliers and others who have access to your medical
By now, most people know about the perils of identity theft, where someone steals your personal or financial account information and makes fraudulent charges or opens bogus accounts in your name. Lately, a not-so-new twist has been getting a lot of attention – medical identity theft. That’s where someone gains access to your health insurance or Medicare account information and uses it to submit phony insurance claims, obtain prescription drugs or medical devices, or get medical treatment in your name. Besides its high cost, medical ID theft also can have deadly consequences. Suppose someone poses as you and gets an appendectomy;
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records. And unfortunately, the black market for stolen information is so tempting that employees have been known to steal data. Common signs of medical identity theft include: Provider bills or insurance Explanation of Benefits (EOB) forms that reference medical services you didn’t receive. (Verify all dates, providers and treatments and look for duplicate billing.) Calls from debt collectors about unfamiliar bills. Medical collection notices on your credit report. Just as you shouldn’t hesitate to ask your doctor or nurse whether they washed their hands, so you should feel free to ask what security precautions their business office takes to protect your information. Here are a few preventive measures to take: Never reveal personal or account information during unsolicited calls or emails. Be suspicious if someone offers you free medical equipment or services and then requests your Medicare number. Never let people borrow your Medicare or insurance card to obtain services for themselves. Not only is this illegal, but it could be disastrous if your medical histories become intermingled (think about differing allergies, blood types,
etc.) Regularly check your credit reports for unpaid bills for unfamiliar medical services or equipment. This could indicate someone has opened a new insurance policy using your identity and is running up charges. If you suspect or know your information has been compromised, ask for copies of your medical records from each doctor, hospital, pharmacy, lab or health plan where a thief may have used your information. Also request a copy of their “Accounting of Disclosures” form, which lists everyone who got copies of your medical records. Next, write them all by certified mail explaining which information is inaccurate, along with
copies of documents supporting your position. Ask them to correct or delete all errors and to inform everyone they may have sent records to (labs, other doctors, hospitals, etc.) Keep copies of all correspondence and logs of all phone calls or other related activities. You can also file a police report and contact the fraud units at the three major credit bureaus: Equifax, Experian and TransUnion. You may want to place a fraud alert or freeze on your accounts. Visit the Federal Trade Commission’s Identity Theft site for more information (www.consumer.ftc.gov). Jason Alderman directs Visa’s financial education programs.
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to the science of language, when a person is reading “parts of the brain that have evolved for other functions connect in a specific neural circuit for reading, which is very challenging.” Just like muscles in the body, the brain benefits when it is pushed beyond its normal abilities, and reading is a great way to push those limits. But the benefits of reading do not stop there. Reading can help reduce stress, benefiting the body in numerous ways. A 2009 University of Sussex study found that turning to a good book can be
INLAND EMPIRE – It can be hard for some people to pick up a book when there are so many distractions at the ready. But while books might not be as flashy as the latest must-have digital gadget, they can provide benefits that might surprise even the most avid readers. In addition to the intellectual benefits of reading, indulging in a good book can also boost physical health. According to Ken Pugh, PhD, president and director of research at Haskins Laboratories, which is devoted
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an effective relaxation strategy when things become too stressful. Reading fiction can stimulate the imagination and distract a person from the stressors in everyday life. Choosing a humorous or uplifting story can boost mood and help people relax, particularly when reading before bedtime. Reading also can help men and women get a better night’s rest. People who are accustomed to reading books before going to bed actually train their mind and body for relaxation. Picking up a book can send signals that it is time to settle down and get ready for sleep. Health experts often recommend developing a sleep routine to people who struggle to fall asleep at night, and reading for 30 minutes before bed each night can be an integral part of such routines. Research has shown that reading and engaging the brain in other ways, such as through intellectual games and puzzles, can stave off dementia. These activities stimulate the cells in the brain to grow and connect, increasing the power of brain tissue. According to the Alzheimer’s Association, keeping the mind active through reading can strengthen connections between brain cells and build up brain cell reserves. Mental activity might even generate new brain cells. All of these factors can reduce the risk of Alzheimer’s disease and dementia. According to a paper from researchers at Carnegie Mellon University, reading can stimulate the brain to produce more white matter. White matter works together with gray matter and is responsible for sending sensory and motor stimuli to the central nervous system to stimulate a response. Healthy white matter keeps the central nervous system working effectively and may reduce risk of learning disabilities as well as impaired motor functions.
May 30, 2014 • www.myvalleynews.com • The Valley News
Rotary Club of Lake Elsinore honors May teachers of the month Principals select best from LEUSD schools LAKE ELSINORE – The Lake Elsinore Rotary Club honored three Lake Elsinore Unified School District teachers for their years of outstanding service and leadership at the Teacher of the Month Program. May’s honorees are Travis Pellerin of Temescal Canyon High School, Lisa Callaway of Ortega High School and Jennifer Wharton of Southern California Online Academy. Pellerin teaches ceramics at Temescal Canyon High School. Principal Whitney D’Amico described Pellerin as a leader, a humanitarian and an academic. She notes his talent for taking the subject of ceramics and bringing it to life for his students, encompassing art, history and creativity in all of his lessons. He is known for being a com-
passionate and supportive teacher. Pellerin is always the first to step up when students are troubled or a peer is suffering a loss and offer a helping hand. He continually goes above and beyond and is respected by all around him. Noted for being multi-talented and giving her all, Callaway of Ortega High School was recognized by Principal Amy Campbell. Callaway teaches English and has spearheaded many programs at the school including the school newspaper, yearbook, AVID program and a field trip program funded through recycling efforts of her students. Callaway is known for motivating her students and building trusting relationships with students who may have faced challenges in the past. Wharton has been a teacher at the
Southern Online Academy for three years. Ryan Mulvanny, principal, notes her outstanding achievements with the AVID program at the school. Wharton began the program wanting to encourage all of the students to prepare for the future and consider the options education has to offer. He recognized Wharton for her hard work and dedication to her students and programs at the academy. “The teachers we recognize at Teacher of the Month are always inspiring,” said president of the Rotary Club of Lake Elsinore, Mary Brown. “They are a true testament to the excellent educators we have in the Elsinore Valley.” The Teacher of the Month program is hosted on the third Wednesday of every month during the school year at the Rotary Club of
Lake Elsinore meeting. The club meets at 7 a.m. at the Lakeside High School Round Table Café for the event. The public is welcome to attend the awards. The Rotary Club of Lake welcomes prospective members to attend one of the weekly meetings on Wednesday mornings at 7 a.m. at
Lakeside High School’s Round Table Café, 32593 Riverside Dr, Lake Elsinore. An evening extension club meets at 6:30 p.m. the first and third Wednesday of each month at the Lone Star Steakhouse in Lake Elsinore. For information about Rotary programs, visit www.lakeelsinorerotary.org.
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Increase your child’s confidence in learning! Teacher of the Month honorees (from left) are Jennifer Wharten; Ryan Mulvanny; Dr. Greg Bowers, Assistant Superintendent, Lake Elsinore Unified School District; Travis Pellerin; Dr. Whitney D’Amico; Lisa Callaway; Amy Campbell; and Mary Brown, president, Rotary Club of Lake Elsinore. Courtesy photo
CBU receives national ranking for online programs for veterans RIVERSIDE – California Baptist Best Online Programs for Veterans, University’s online programs have according to its website. All of the earned the No. 13 spot in the 2013 ranked programs belong to instituBest Online Bachelor’s Degree tions that are certified for the G.I. Programs for Veterans rankings Bill and participate in the Yellow Ribbon Program, two federal initiaby U.S. News & World Report. For the first time, CBU Online tives that help veterans reduce the was also ranked 28th for CBU On- cost of school. line’s graduate business program “I’m pleased to announce that and 34th for CBU Online’s gradu- once again that we have been ate education degree. ranked by U.S. News as a Best CBU entered the online educa- Online Programs for Veterans,” tion market in the spring of 2010 said Dr. David Poole, vice president with programs offered by the uni- for online and professional studies versity’s Division of Online and at CBU. “What is different this year Professional Studies. CBU now is we were not only ranked in the offers 158 majors/concentrations bachelor’s category (#13th nationand 41 master’s degrees and serves ally), but also in graduate business more than 3,100 students online (28th nationally), and graduate throughout the United States. Instr education PhT (#34th VN Tnationally). 5.933 To x To help veterans choose a qual- take it one step further, faculty ity online program, U.S. News has credentials and training rank was launched its annual rankings of the #8 for bachelor’s and #3 for edu-
cation. This is a strong testament to the exemplary efforts of faculty who have put together exceptional programs and staff who do an outstanding job of providing superior customer service to our veteran population.” Also named by G.I. Jobs magazine as a 2014 Military Friendly School, CBU offers accelerated degree completion programs, with classes accessible fully online or in a hybrid format (virtual and synchronous) at educational service centers near some of California’s largest military bases. Courses begin every eight weeks and faculty is committed to student academic, professional and spiritual success. For more information on the U.S. 7.pdf News Top Online Programs for Veterans rankings, visit www.usnews. com/education/online-education.
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The Valley News • www.myvalleynews.com • May 30, 2014
Home & Garden
Healthy & Beautiful Gardens The secret to a bountiful garden and beautiful landscape Melinda Myers Special to the Valley News Spring is here and the garden centers are filled with beautiful plants. Many home gardeners are making their way to one or more of their favorite garden shops. They leave with a car full of beautiful flowers and healthy vegetables with hopes of a bountiful harvest. But before that first plant goes into the ground, they should make sure their soil is properly prepared. Though not the most glamorous part of gardening, it is the first and most important step in creating a beautiful and productive garden. They can start by adding some compost, aged manure or a garden soil labeled for flowers and vegetables to this year’s shopping list. They’ll need about two 2-cubic-ft bags of soil additive to cover 25 square feet of garden two inches deep. They can calculate their garden size by measuring the length times the width, so they are sure to purchase all they need. Once the car is unloaded the fun begins. The soil should be worked when it is moist, but not wet. A simple test can help with this by grabbing a handful of soil and gently squeezing it. Then gently tap it with a finger. If it breaks into smaller pieces, it is ready to work. If it stays in a wet ball, wait for the soil to dry slightly before digging
in. Otherwise this will compact the soil, reduce drainage and create clods and crusty soil that they’ll be fighting all season long. Start by digging several inches of compost, aged manure, or a product like Schultz garden soil for flowers and vegetables into the top 12 inches of soil. These materials improve drainage in heavy clay soils and increase water-holding ability in sandy soils. Spread the organic matter over the soil surface of the garden bed. Use a shovel or rototiller to blend the organic matter into the soil. Rake the area smooth and level or make a slight crown in the middle of the bed. Crowning the bed slightly can increases visual impact of flowers and can help keep soil in the bed and out of the surrounding lawn or mulch. This step should not be skipped even if these materials were applied last year. Yearly applications of organic matter continue to build quality soil and improve gardening results. Apply the type and amount of fertilizer recommended by a soil test report. If this information is not available, use about three pounds
of a low nitrogen slow release fertilizer for every 100 square feet of garden. Check the back of the fertilizer bag for more details. Once the soil is prepared it is time to plant. Carefully slide the transplants out of their container. Gently loosen any circling roots. Plant flowers and vegetables in the prepared planting bed then water thoroughly. Mulch the soil surface with a one to two inch layer of pine straw, evergreen needles, shredded leaves or other organic material. These help suppress weeds, conserve moisture and improve the soil as they decompose. This is not too much work. Investing time preparing the soil at the start of the season will save time throughout the season. The gardener will spend less time watering, managing pests and replacing struggling or dead plants. This gives him or her more time to harvest beautiful flowers for bouquets, vegetables for favorite recipes, or just to sit, relax and enjoy the landscape. Make this the year to start building a strong foundation for a healthy and productive garden.
Iris and Columbine can add beauty to the landscape, but before planting anything it’s important to make sure the soil is properly prepared. Melinda Myers, LLC photo
Keep pests away from entertaining areas Identify common pests Yard pests vary depending on geography, so the first step is to figure out which pests are native to your area. Mosquitoes can be found in many locales, but certain insects may be exclusive to specific regions. For example, palmetto bugs are native to moist, tropical areas, such as the southeastern United States. In addition to insects, squirrels, moles, raccoons, and other rodents may also descend on a property. Neighborhoods that abut natural ecosystems or infringe on wild animals’ habitats may see a wider array of animals encroaching on entertaining spaces.
Make entertaining areas comfortable and safe by keeping pests at bay.
INLAND EMPIRE – Outdoor entertaining is one of the joys of nicer weather. People routinely gather on the patio or around the pool when the weather warms up, and such recreational activities can foster companionship and reduce stress. However, if nuisance animals and insects are sharing
entertaining spaces, these pests can quickly put a damper on the festivities. While it may seem impossible to keep an outdoor entertaining area completely pest-free, there are ways to keep such unwanted intrusions manageable.
Try natural repellents first To minimize damage to the environment and to protect local wildlife, homeowners should exhaust natural ways to repel pests before resorting to less eco-friendly methods. Animals can be kept out of a yard with fences and other barriers, such as thorny bushes. Many pests
are deterred by smells or certain structures in a lawn or garden. For example, inserting chicken wire into a garden bed may be enough to repel burrowing animals. Certain insects, such as flies and mosquitoes, find the aromas of citronella grass, basil and marigold offensive. Surrounding a property with these plants can create a natural bug repellent. Lavender and rosemary are other aromatics that may deter pests. Blood meal and soap solutions can repel deer and other wildlife that may feed on garden plants. Pests attracted to food can be kept at bay with frequent sweeping or hosing down of the patio. In addition, maintain a clean grill and store trash in tightly secured receptacles. Consider more traditional alternatives If natural repellents do not work, you may need to rely on more traditional products to repel insects and other pests. Beetle traps lure beetles
with an inviting scent before the beetle gets trapped in a bag and cannot exit. Traps for wasps and flies follow a similar premise. Bug zappers are largely viewed as an inhumane option but can be highly effective. Unfortunately, these zappers also attract and kill beneficial insects, such as bees and butterflies. Chemical repellents also are available. Stores stock pesticides that will rid plants of damaging insects. These repellents also may be used around the patio to make the area inhospitable to insects and other pests. Contact an exterminator If the problem is simply too difficult to manage on your own, then you might need to contact an exterminator, who can spray the perimeter of the home for bugs and can also be called in to safely trap and remove nuisance animals. An exterminator may also have detailed knowledge of protected species and which habitats can and cannot be disturbed.
Protect pets through the dog days of summer INLAND EMPIRE – When the warm weather arrives, conscientious pet owners typically reevaluate how to care for their pets. As the seasons change, so may a pet’s needs, and different safety precautions might be necessary. Warm weather seasons are many people’s favorite time of year. Pets, too, enjoy the benefits of the warm weather, including more opportunities to frolic outside. But the sunshine and hot weather that is synonymous with the summer season can prove treacherous to some pets. Although the hot-weather months are sometimes called “the dog days of summer,” that doesn’t mean that your dog enjoys them. According to “Dogs in Antiquity:
Anubis to Cerebrus: The Origins of the Domestic Dog,” by Douglas Brewer, Sir Terence Clark, and Adrian Phillips, the term “dog days of summer” was coined by the ancient Greeks and Romans actually to describe the hottest days of summer that coincided with the rising of the Dog Star, Sirius. It has nothing to do with dogs loving the summer. So keep in mind your pooch and other pets may not be acclimated to hot weather and may suffer for it. Dogs, cats and small animals who are left inside a hot car, even if just for a few minutes, can be susceptible to heat-related illness and even death. Dogs are particularly vulnerable to the heat because they can only cool off by panting
and through the sweat glands in the pads of their feet. Animal cruelty laws apply to just about anyone who endangers their animal’s life through negligence. Failure to take weather conditions into consideration may be a criminal act, depending on where a pet owner lives. To avoid heat-related injury to a companion animal, keep these tips in mind. * Even on a day that seems mild, an enclosed car can reach deadly temperatures. A Stanford University study found that even when it was a mere 72˚ F outdoors, the interior temperature of a car reached 116˚ F within one hour. Research further indicated that cracking the windows of the car had little effect
on lowering the internal temperature of the vehicle. * Pets generally have a higher body temperature than people. A dog’s normal body temperature,
for example, is between 101˚ to 102.5˚ F. Being outside in the heat or locked inside a hot room can
see DOG, page B-11
Pets of the Week Hi, my name is Zendeya. I am a 1-year-old, female Dachshund/mix. I am good dog and I would make a great companion to someone. I just need a forever home. I am spayed and micro-chipped. For more information on Zendeya, call (951) 679-6444 or visit www.sck9adoptions.org. SCK9-Adoptions is open seven days a week from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at 26510 Murrieta Road in Sun City.
Hi, my name is Luigi. I am a 1-year-old, male Terrier. I’m a real sweetie. I love kids and other dogs. I love to play. I came in with my brother Mario. I will need to be neutered before going to my new home. Intake number: 221920
Hi, my name is Smokey. I am a 2-year-old, female, tortoise shell Domestic Short Hair. Aren’t I pretty? I am good with kids and other cats. I am litter-box trained. I am already spayed and ready for my new home. Intake number: 222305
For more information, visit www.animalfriendsofthevalleys.com or call (951) 674-0618. The shelter is located at 33751 Mission Trail in Wildomar. Cat adoptions are only $5 through the month of May (plus the cost of spay/neuter, if applicable).
May 30, 2014 • www.myvalleynews.com • The Valley News
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GRAND TRADITION ESTATE and Gardens is currently hiring for a Line Cook position. To apply please submit application/resume to 220 Grand Tradition Way, Fallbrook.
We Rent/Lease Apartments, Condos, Homes & Estate Homes from $850-$3,500. THOMPSON AND ASSOCIATES 1120 S. Main St. Fallbrook, CA 92028 (760) 7231708 Please visit our website: www.thompsonproperties4you.com
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Houses/Condos/ Cottages for Rent
All advertisements for the sale or rental of dwelling unites published in The Valley News are subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin or any intention to make such preference limitations or discrimination, in the sale, rental, or ﬁnancing of housing. State laws forbid discrimination based on factors in addition to those protected under federal law. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby served noticed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.
OPEN HOUSE 31350 Lake Vista Circle, Bonsall. Custom built by owner. 11am-3pm 5/31 & 6/1.
Apts/Duplexes/Studios SENIORS (62+), LOVELY 1BR apartment, $665. In Fallbrook, close to all services. A/C, pool and some utilities included. Section 8 OK. No smoking, no pets. (760) 728-7015
Office Space/Retail PROFESSIONAL SUITE- 1593 S. Mission Rd 756 sq. ft, 2 offices, reception area, conference/kitchen area, BA w/ storage (760) 728-0185
Garage/Yard/Moving Sale 5/31 8AM-3PM Children’s books, games (Retired Kindergarten Teacher) house hold items, clothes, furniture, other miscellaneous items. 3982 Paseo De Olivos, Fallbrook.
Services Available AUTISM PROGRAM ETAS is pleased to announce the opening of its latest Child Development Program for special children with Autism Spectrum Disorders. ETAS is an IRC and insurance provider for ABA treatment. Visit us on the web at www.etasprogram.com. (909) 795-4255
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DOG, from page B-10
wild birds may collide with glass if windows are kept shut while the air conditioning is on. Glass reflects the images of trees, bushes and the sky, so a bird may fly directly into it. The United States Fish and Wildlife Service offers that one of the greatest hazards to birds is plate glass, with windows in homes and offices killing as many as one billion birds each year. * Stay up-to-date with vaccinations, as biting insects, such as mosquitoes, ticks and flies, are more prevalent this time of year and can transmit diseases. * Avoid toxic gardening products if you and your pet frequently spend time in the yard. * Don’t assume your dog knows how to doggie paddle. Despite the name, not all pups have mastered this method of staying afloat. Keep in mind an unattended dog can drown. The warm-weather season is one in which people enjoy lounging outdoors and soaking up some sun. You can ensure your pets enjoy it, too, by taking precautions and other safety measures.
quickly bring that body temperature up. Nerve damage, liver damage, heart problems, and even death can occur if a dog’s body temperature rises just a little bit. * It is important to provide pets with extra water, as they may be more thirsty when it is hot outdoors. If you will be spending a day away from home, leave one or two bowls of water available and put in a few ice cubes, which will help keep the water cooler. * If your pet is outdoors, make sure he has plenty of access to shady areas in which to rest. A child’s wading pool can provide a respite from the heat as well. * Avoid walks and daily exercise during the hottest parts of the day. Try to reschedule these for early morning or early evening when things generally cool down. Remember, pavement and sidewalks can be very hot and burn the delicate pads of the feet. * Discuss pet sunscreen products with a veterinarian. Animals with short hair or with white fur and pink skin may be more susceptible to sunburn and damage from potentially harmful UV rays. * Be mindful of open windows and pet birds. It can be easy for birds to escape when a window is left open in the house, especially if your birds are given daily exercise outside of the cage. On another note, keep in mind that glass is virtually invisible to birds, and
In accordance with Federal law and U.S. Department of Labor Policy, The Valley News will not publish any advertisement for employment that discriminates on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age or disability. The Valley News encourages equal opportunity in the workplace.
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The Valley News • www.myvalleynews.com • May 30, 2014
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Temecula Valley News May 30, 2014