Check out fun summer events happening on P. 2! Redlands City News .com What's going on in your backyard... VOLUME II, NUMBER 28 Look at What's Inside JULY 10, 2014 Subscribe TODAY! 909.370.1200 The Week’s Weather: Fri 92| 62 Sat 96 | 63 Extra Sun 98 | 64 Mon 96 | 63 Tues 86 | 61 Wed 86 | 64 Thurs 88 | 66 Fourth of July from All Different Directions Monday Night Fellowship at the annual Fourth of July Parade. PHOTO COURTESY OF: ALWAIL RING RBY Pinto 8 Red All-Stars Win Sectional Title - P. 7 The Westside Steppers Drill Team and Drum Squad. BY: A LWAIL R ING COMMUNITY WRITER The local community held their annual parade starting at Franklin New Chairman of the Board Girl Scouts Visit Sheriff’s Headquarters - P. 7 PHOTO COURTESY OF: ALWAIL RING Elementary School and working its way to Sylvan Park. This year’s theme was ‘The Good Old Days’ with the parade’s participates including pirates from the 1800’s, Cont. with Fourth on P. 8 The 63rd Young Artists Concert PHOTO COURTESY OF: KAYLA SHELDON Jeﬀ Waldron thanking all of the associates that made this night happen. PHOTO COURTESY OF: TUF How to Start a Garden and be Healthier - P. 15 Contact us at: 909-370-1200 or redlands @citynewsgroup.com or www.citynewsgroup.com Index BY: M ARGIE MILLER PUBLISHER /JOURNALIST The Unforgettables Foundation has named Eileen Hards as its new board chair. Hards, who has been a board member for the Inland Empire-based non-prof it organization since 2011 and has Cont. with Hards on P. 9 BY: K AYLA SHELDON COMMUNITY WRITER On Tuesday night, July 1st, Redlands Summer Music Festival had its second concert of 2014. This A Story of Grace: Music that Moves Presorted Standard U.S. Postage Paid San Bernardino, CA Permit #3404 EDDM Calendar - 2 Classiﬁeds - 12 Eileen Hards has helped organize and execute the non-proﬁt’s Bachelor Auction, one of many fundraising events put on by The Unforgettables Foundation, to help provide burial assistance PHOTO COURTESY OF: KAYLA SHELDON to families in the Inland Empire who have lost The Young Artists Audition Winners being presented with their scholarchildren. ships of $500 and $1,000. festival marks its 91st year. You can catch a different concert every Tuesday and Friday night of the entire summer. Speciﬁcally on July 1st, Redlands held the Young Artists Concert, a night ﬁlled with young talented classical musicians. There were Cont. with Concert on P. 8 Redlands Low-Income Family Clinic Gets Makeover to Heighten Patient Experience ECRWSS Residential Customer PHOTO COURTESY OF: RCH PHOTO COURTESY OF: MAHNOOR ALI The Redlands Community Hospital’s Redlands Family Clinic has undergone a redesign to showcase a more patient-centered environment. The stage is set for an uplifting performance of the concert, “A Story As the delivery of of Grace: Beyond the Iron Curtain,” by Pastor Phil Metzger and the CC health care services Budapest Orchestra. The stage is alight and the performance gets unevolves to focus more on derway. BY: M AHNOOR A LI COMMUNITY WRITER At around 6 p.m. on June 29th, people began crowding into the Packinghouse Redlands to see “A Story of Grace: Beyond the Iron CurCont. with Grace on P. 9 patient-friendly access and personal care, a concept called the “patient experience,” Redlands Community Hospital’s Redlands Family Clinic has undergone a redesign for a more patient-centered environment. “Our overarching goal is to provide high quality, high-touch care for our Cont. with Clinic on P. 7 ITY• NC EWS • CALENDAR CITY NCEWS ALENDAR & OPINIONS PAGE 2 • JULY 10, 2014 Cancer Support Group 11:00 a.m. The Red Shoe Project 302 Brookside Ave. St. B Redlands 92373, Life after Diagnosis Be supported From Fashion to Skin Care. Come and be pampered. Ask for Theren. Prv't appts available 951-640-2612 [email protected] Intermediate Hula Dance Classes 2:15 p.m. Redlands Community Senior Center 111 W. Lugonia Ave. Redlands 92373, Meets 2:15 to 4:30 p.m. Thursdays. 909-798-7579 Question & Answer with the Attorney 3:00 p.m. Albrektson & Shumate LLP 1801 Orange Tree Lane, Suite 230 Redlands 92374, A round table discussion with Kathleen Albrektson. Topic: "Trust vs. Wills" 909-335-9658 [email protected] Tournament of Games 6:00 p.m. Redlands Elks Lodge #583 663 New York Ave. Redlands 92374, 2nd and 4th Thursdays from 6-9PM. Come on down to the lodge and join the fun. Watercolor Classes 7:00 p.m. Redlands Art Association Gallery 215 E. State St. Redlands 92373, Ed Sotello teaches to 9 p.m. Thursdays through Feb. 13. $70/RAA members, $75/nonmembers. Sign up at gallery or call. 909-792-8435 Friday, July 11 Walking Group 8:00 a.m. Redlands Community Senior Center 111 W. Lugonia Ave. Redlands 92373, Redlands Walkers meet 8 to 11 a.m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday to walk in the Community Center gym. 909-798-7579 Tai Chi Classes 10:00 a.m. Four D College 21 Grant St. Redlands 92373, This class is designed for participants to learn exercises for improving flexibility, balance and relaxation with the basics. Wizard of Oz 1:00 p.m. University of Redlands 1200 E. Colton Ave. Redlands 92373, The students of Stars of Tomorrow Children’s Theater will be featured in this unique musical. Cost is $5. 909-335-1082 Orchids Sunday, July 13 A Message from India 10:00 a.m. Living Word Fellowship Church 512 6th Street Redlands 92374, Church planter & senior pastor of the Assembly of Believers church in Chandigarh, India will be sharing his story & p Monday, July 14 East Coast Swing Class 6:45 p.m. 111 W. Lugonia Ave. Redlands 92374, Samba classes will be held on Mondays, July 7th-28th from 6:45-8PM. Registration fee is $8 per person. Partners not required. Joe Sidor at (909) 792-6076 Tuesday, July 15 Weekly Silent Book Auction 1:00 p.m. A.K. Smiley Library 125 W. Vine St. Redlands 92373, 909-798-7565 Wednesday, July 16 Line Dancing Class 5:00 p.m. Redlands Community Senior Center 111 W. Lugonia Ave. Redlands 92373, Meets 5:00 to 7:00 p.m. Wednesdays. 909-798-7579 Word Scramble and onions Submit yours today by emailing us at: [email protected] Orchids to my neighbors for ﬁnding my poor scared dog after the 4th of July. We thought the gate was secure but Patches found a way out. Thank you! Orchids to the local parks and organizations who host such fun and wonderful holiday events. You helped my family and I make some great memories! Onions to residents who set off illegal ﬁreworks! You can’t handle them correctly and they explode too low and near houses. You’re putting our homes in danger! Orchids to Amanda for helping me get a job. I couldn’t have done it with out you and your great connections. Thank you so much! The City News is YOUR Community News! City News Group, Inc. What’s going on in your backyard... Serving Colton, Grand Terrace, Loma Linda, Moreno Valley, Redlands, and San Bernardino Contact Us: 22797 Barton Road • Grand Terrace, CA 92313 [email protected] 909-370-1200 • Fax. 909-825-1116 Publisher - Margie Miller Editor - Helena Mitchell Staff Writer - Breeanna Jent Bingo Saturday, July 12 1:00 p.m. Joslyn Senior Center 21 Saturday Morning Grant St. Redlands Certified Farmers' 92373, The Joslyn Senior Center Market offers Bingo every Friday from 8:00 a.m. 1-3PM. Each Bingo card is 50 cents. Downtown Redlands Orange and Join the fun & make new frien (909) State St. Redlands 92373, Join us at 798-7550 the YEAR ROUND Saturday Certified Farmers Market ! The hours are 8 am to 11am in the public Fun and Fitness Class parking lot on Redland 1:30 p.m. Redlands Community 909-798-7629 Senior Center 111 W. [email protected] The Farmers Market Lugonia Ave. Redlands 92373, Meets 8:00 a.m. at 1:30 on Fridays. Cost is $1 per day The Grove School 11126 or $5 per month. 909-798-7579 Iowa St Redlands 92373, Farmer's Market, in rain or shine, Line Dance Class sales of fresh locally grown produce 2:00 p.m. (Corner of Iowa St and Orange Ave) Redlands Community Bilingual Story Time Senior Center 111 W 10:15 a.m. Lugonia Ave Redlands 92374, Every A.K. Smiley Library 125 Friday, starting April 18. All ages are West Vine Street welcome. No registration required. Redlands 92373, Join AK Smiley This is a free class, open to the Library for Bilingual Story Time public. (909) 798-7572 every Saturday from 10:15-10:45. English and Spanish. (909) Friday Afternoon 798-7674 Movies Yoga Class 2:00 p.m. 12:00 p.m. Joslyn Senior Center 21 Redlands Community Grant St. Redlands 92373, Join the Senior Center 111 W. Joslyn Senior Center every Friday Lugonia Ave. Redlands 92373, Free afternoon for a free movie and yoga every Saturday at noon and popcorn. Refreshments are sold in every Wednesday at 7PM the office. (909) 798-7579 Published Weekly on Thursday w w w.cit ynewsgroup.com WHEN CONGRATULATIONS ARE IN ORDER, PLEASE EMAIL US! Submit yours today by emailing us at: [email protected] Congratulations to Robert and Alisha on the safe arrival of their newest family member! May babyhood be ﬁlled with lots of joy and make for lots of wonderful memories. All the best, Jeff. Happy birthday to Maria! May the best of your past be the worst of your future. Be Happy! 1. bmaneig 2. clruehef 3. ehdetlgdi 4. aecictst 5. gadl 1. beaming 2. cheerful 3. delighted 4. ecstatic 5. glad Thursday, July 10 RED • JULY 10, 2014 • PAGE 3 City News Group’s Editor’s Challenge Hello readers! My name is Helena Mitchell and I am the editor here at City News Group. My team and I work daily to bring you up-to-date news in your community, and we’re confident that readers will find the least amount of errors in our newspapers. Now we are challenging you, the reader, to find typos, misspellings, and even grammatical errors. We’re so confident our newspaper is error-free, in fact, that we’re willing to wash your car! For every mishap you find and alert us to, you will receive one (1) ticket to be entered into our car wash drawing. Winners will be drawn weekly. One winner will be pulled for each of our six weekly community newspapers. If you spot an error, simply email us your submission. Provide the name of the newspaper, the publishing date, where in the newspaper the error occured, and what the error was, and we’ll enter your name into the drawing for a free car wash. Email submissions to: [email protected] Or mail your submission to: City News Group, 22797 Barton Road, Grand Terrace, CA 92313 Or stop by and ask for me, Helena Mitchell. We’re ready to wash your cars – if you’re up to the challenge! Sincerely, Helena Mitchell, Editor CITY NEWS • REAL ESTATE & BUSINESS Grab Your Driver and Show Us Your Distance Word Search Camping! Find and circle the words listed below. Answers on P. 5 BY: M ARGIE MILLER PUBLISHER /JOURNALIST If you’ve ever driven a long drive, you know how good it feels: the pulsing rush of adrenaline, the precise swing of the arm and the satisfying sound of the crack of the ball against the golf club. So why not let yourself experience this gratifying feeling at the upcoming California Long Drive Championship Series 2 on July 12 at the Morongo Golf Club? Win or lose, all participants will experience being on the open green, taking their turn at a long drive. Whether you’re a golfer who digs the long ball, or just out-drives everyone at the club, you can display your long-drive skills at this championship series, presented by Extreme Speed Power Golf (ESPG) and sponsored by Leivas Tax Wealth Management, which will include upand-comers and some of the top hitters in the local area— and even in the world. The July 12 event will begin at 8 a.m. with two qualifiers for the Re/Max World’s Long Drive Championship, the first stage of qualifying for either the California, Arizona or Hawaii regionals, and it’s open to all. The schedule for the California Long Drive Championship Series 2 is as follows: 8 – 10 a.m.: Local qualiﬁer for the Re/Max World’s Long Drive Championship 10:30 a.m. – Noon: Local qualiﬁer for the Re/Max World’s Long Drive Championship 12:30 p.m.: Senior’s California Long Drive Championship Series 2 2 p.m.: Open California Long Drive Championship Series 2 This series follows the May 10 California Long Drive Championship Series 1, where the open division was won by Tommy Hug with a drive of 359 yards. Callaway Long Drive team member Matt Hanger ﬁnished in second place and Zack Anderson in third. Also in this ﬁrst series, Bob Sturner won the senior divi- JULY 10, 2014 • PAGE 3 PHOTO COURTESY OF: BOB STURNER Long-drivers get ready to hit on the green during the May 10 California Long Drive Championship Series 1. The upcoming California Long Drive Championship is the second in the series and is the ﬁrst stage of qualifying for either the California, Arizona or Hawaii regionals. sion with a drive of 315 yards, with Lynn Ray coming in at second place. The July 12 California Long Drive Championship Series 2 begins at 8 a.m. at the Morongo Golf Club at Tukwet Canyon, 36211 Champions Dr., Beaumont, CA 92223. Visit http://www.espowergolf.com/long-drive-events. html to register beforehand, or register/sign up on site on July 12. El Niño is Coming Are you ready? CALL Your Neighborhood Roofing Company CALIFORNIA ROOFING COMPANY Ca. Lic. #321398 Personal Service Since 1976 GRAND TERRACE Ph: 909-824-6819 C: 951-532-0819 [email protected] Re-roofing and repairs specializing in residential, flat roof with hot tar, and tile repair. City News Group is Going Green City the local local news news in in Colton, Colton, Grand Grand Terrace, Terrace City News News Group Group brings brings you you the and Loma Linda. Loma Linda, Moreno Valley, Redlands, and San Bernardino. Become a subscriber! For every year you subscribe the City News Group will give you a “Going Green Supporter” card. A “Going Green Supporter” card is good for 12 FREE classified ads (5 lines) in the City News. For more information please call (909) 370-1200 22797 Barton Road Grand Terrace, CA 92313 ADVENTURE ANIMALS CAMP CAMPFIRE COMPASS FISHING FLASHLIGHT FOREST HIKE INSECTS KAYAK LAKE LANTERN MAP MOUNTAINS NATURE SCENERY TENT TRAIL WATERFALL 100% HAND CARWASH OIL CHANGE & CAR WASH $ 29.99 *Plus tax and disposal fee on most cars, up to 5QTs of oil, cylinder oil filter extra Expires 7-31-14 FREE Package Upgrade 5 OFF On Tues & Wed. $ Any Package Wash Basic wash excluded. 685 E. 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During the July 3 Riverside Concert for Heroes, Michael Goldware, emcee of the annual event, memorialized Zamperini’s incredible story of survival as a WWII captive after the plane he was ﬂying, a B-24, malfunctioned during a rescue mission and crashed into the Paciﬁc, killing eight of the 11 men on board. This story gained national attention in 2010, after author Laura Hillenbrand published “Unbroken: A World War II Story of Survival, Resilience, and Redemption,” the biography which detailed vividly Zamperini’s plight as a captive of the Japanese during WWII. Zamperini was an Olympic track star who set the national scholastic mile during his high school years at 4 minutes 21 seconds before attending USC, where he competed in track and went on to compete in the 1936 Olympic games in Berlin. Zamperini qualiﬁed for the 5,000 meter run, a race he’d never run before. Zamperini ﬁnished in 8th place. Goldware told this anecdote, which elicited laughter and applause from the audience: “Now, when he wasn’t running track at the ’36 games, he was climbing a ﬂagpole, and he stole the personal ﬂag of Adolf Hitler.” In 1938, Zamperini returned to his college running career and set the national collegiate mile record at 4 minutes and 8 seconds even. “He was widely regarded as the one most likely to break the four minute barrier and the one most likely to do it at the 1940 Olympics,” said Goldware. The 1940 Olympics, due to WWII, never took place. Zamperini enlisted in the Army Air Corps in his early 20s, just after the United States entered WWII. In the spring of 1943, Zamperini, a bombardier, and two of his comrades survived the crash of their B-24; Zamperini, the co-pilot, 2nd Lt. Russell Phillips, and the tail gunner, Sgt. Francis McNamara, were the only three of the original 11 men ﬂying the mission who survived the crash. Stranded for weeks, the men shared a raft and subsisted on rainwater and what little food they could catch. “Their survival depended upon their ability to collect rainwater, to grab albatrosses with their bare hands, to live off the raw ﬂesh of those albatrosses, to use the innards of the albatrosses as bait, to ﬁght off sharks, and on a couple of occasions, to survive straﬁng runs by Japanese bombers,” Goldware explained. Miraculously, none of the three men were injured in these straﬁng attempts, though the raft was battered. After 33 days at sea, McNamara died. Zamperini’s parents were delivered with a Notice of Death at their Torrence home in June 1944 signed by President Franklin D. Roosevelt, though Zamperini remained alive. After 47 days adrift, Zamperini and Phillips reached land some 850 miles west of Oahu, where they were taken captive by the Japanese. “Zamperini underwent substantial brutal and savage torment and torture by his captors, including one that Gen. MacArthur had on the top 40 people to get and try for war crimes following WWII,” Goldware said. That captor was Mutsuhiro “The Bird” Watanabe, an Imperial Japanese Army sergeant in WWII who took a special interest in Zampirini for the fact that Zampirini was a legend to the villagers of Đfuna, Japan. Zamperini remained a captive of the Japanese for two years before he was liberated, along with hundreds of other prisoners of war, at the war’s end in 1945. Zamperini, who married his wife Cynthia in 1946 after he returned home and to whom he remained married until her death in 2001, found peace in religion and later became a Christian inspirational speaker. On the ﬁfth anniversary of Pearl Harbor on Dec. 7, 1946, Torrence Airport in his hometown, was renamed Zamperini Field in his honor. He wrote two memoirs about his experiences; the ﬁrst, “Devil at my Heels: The Story of Louis Zamperini,” was written with Helen Itria and published in 1956. The second, “Devil at my Heels: A World War II Hero’s Epic Saga of Torment, Survival and Forgiveness” was Welcome to ALICE'S Breakfast Special: 2 Pancakes, 2 Eggs, 2 Bacon or Sausage Only $4.50 Where locals gather . . . for great food! Dinner Special: T-Bone, New York, Rib Eye, OR Pork Chops Only $10.75 Hours: Mon. - Fri. 6 a.m. - 3 p.m., Sat. - Sun. 7 a.m. - 2 p.m. 867 W. Jefferson, San Bernardino, CA 92407 • 909-381-2014 written with David Rensin and published in 2003. Hillenbrand’s 2010 book retold Zamperini’s story through his point of view as well as those of his friends, fellow airmen, Japanese camp ofﬁcials, and his family. It was a New York Times #1 Bestseller and was named by TIME Magazine as the top nonﬁction book of 2010. Recently, Universal Pictures purchased the right to Hillenbrand’s biography. Directed by Angelina Jolie and starring Jack O’Connell as Zamperini, the ﬁlm is scheduled for release this coming December. He was the recipient of the Distinguished Flying Cross, a Purple Heart, an Air Medal, a Presidential Unit Citation, a Prisoner of War Medal, an Asiatic-Paciﬁc Campaign Medal, a World War II Victory Medal and a Philippine Liberation Medal. The New York Times reported that Zamperini is survived by his son, Luke, his daughter, Cynthia Garris, and a grandchild. PHOTO COURTESY OF: WIKIPEDIA - USER FLOATJON Louis Zamperini, a World War II war hero and an Olympian in Hitler’s 1936 Berlin games, died at age 97 on Wednesday, July 2. Since his death, Zamperini, who was chosen to act as the Grand Marshal of the 2015 Tournament of Roses (he is pictured above at the announcement) has been honored across the nation. One of those memorials took place at the Riverside National Cemetery during the annual Concert for Heroes’ Prisoner of War Memorial segment. Cher Provides Entertainment Magic at the Ontario Arena es that blow the mind. This past Saturday eveOne thing has ning, Cher with Cindy always been said Lauper as an opening act, about Cher: “She provided a sense of musical can provide glitz magic for a sold out crowd like no one else that was in attendance at can.” the Citizen’s Bank Arena in One of the Ontario. most memorable No one, and I mean no moments of the one, expected the incred- show was when ible display of musical ex- Cher accompacellence and entertainment nied Sonny Bono excitement that came from (her deceased exa onetime Diva, but now an husba nd, who Icon by her own admission, a p p e a r e d v i a that evening. video) by singPHOTO COURTESY OF: MARGIE MILLER Cher, who is now 68 years ing their variety young, explained to the au- show open ing Cher gives a stunning performance of dience, “I never thought I song, “I’ve Got her song “I Hope You Find It” in the ﬁnal would come back with an- You Babe”; that act of her performance at the Citizens other farewell tour this late brought a tear to Business Bank Arena on July 5. Cher is in life; the first farewell tour many an eye. surrounded by fans as she soared over was over 10 years ago and I Du r i n g her was old then. I’m now being o n e - a n d - a - the arena in a bejeweled platform. sponsored by A ARP. I’m half-hour show, she went Cher is not only a marsure this will be my f inal through many of her hits velous singer, but has an intour as she winked at the (with a complete wardrobe credible comedic sense, and audience and crossed her change) that included such knows how to warm her auf ingers behind her back.” songs as Woman’s World; dience up with light-hearted Cher called this tour “D2K” Strong Enough; and Dressed humor and quick wit. or “Dressed to Kill” and it to Kill then switching to the The finishing act of the features a Las Vegas concert popular oldies but goodies evening was Cher boarding style which includes many like Gypsies, Tramps, and a bejeweled platform and video features, f lashing neon Thieves; Welcome to Bur- soaring over the audience lights, multiple changes of lesque; Half Breed; I Found to every corner of the arena scenery, unbelievable danc- Someone; If I Could Turn and waving at her fans while ing and choreography and, Back Time; and the most re- singing a heartfelt “I Hope of course, costume chang- cent pop tune, Believe. You Find it.” After arriving back to the stage, she proceeded to blow Earthquake Gas kisses to the audience and her final adieu. Shut off Valves gaveThis was the first stop of Installed her tour in Southern CaliFrom : fornia and she was going to do shows in Los Angeles, 24 Hour Emergency Service Available Anaheim and San Diego this week and will move to the Complete Plumbing & Drain Cleaning Midwest and East Coasts later this year. “The Recommended Service Cher is truly an icon!!! Company to the Inland Empire” BY: JIM MILLER COMMUNITY WRITER PLUMBING $285.00 CITY NEWS • ENTERTAINMENT JULY 10, 2014 • PAGE 5 Annual Concert for Heroes Joke Inspires Reﬂection, Gratitude, and Appreciation of the Week Vietnam War and two of his comrades immigrated to the were stranded in a Michael Goldware, a Riv- United States 39 raft in the Paciﬁc erside-based attorney who or- years ago, said he for 47 days—with ganized and emceed the July had the United one comrade, Sgt. 3 Concert for Heroes, spoke States to thank for Francis McNamato those in the Riverside Na- his freedom. ra, perished after tional Cemetery amphitheater Nguyen said 33 days—and were and the sprawling crowd on the he is often times taken prisoner by lawn saying, “Remember your asked by fellow the Japanese, where freedoms and your liberties. American citizens they endured what Remember the nearly 50 mil- his feelings on Goldware described lion men and women who have the American ocas “substantial brutal served in the armed forces of cupation in Vietand savage torment this nation since the founding nam during the and torture” by their of the republic, because they are 1960s and 70s. He captors. Zamperini Short and the ones who bought and paid said, “I’m always remained captive PHOTO COURTESY OF: MARGIE MILLER for every one of those freedoms forced to redeﬁne Sweet POW surviving heroes, were honored during the for two years beand liberties at the outset, de- the word ‘occupafore he was one of fended them against leader as- tion.’ When (the July 3rd celebration. From left Master Gunnery Ser- hundreds liberated Q: Why can’t a pirate sault, or stood watch over them Vietnamese) lived geant Leonard Maﬃoli, USMC (ret.) and Command in 1945 at the war’s make it through their while the rest of us went about under the ruling Sergeant Major Marty Schlager, US Army (ret.), also end. Zamperini ABC’s? our lives. And remember where of the Chinese for retired from the LAPD. passed away just a A: They always get lost you are: this place of ultimate 1,000 years: that would be oc- the Chinese during the Korean day prior to this year’s July 3 at C. honor. This place, for the cost cupation. War,” said Goldware. Concert for Heroes at the age of freedom and liberty, cannot When we lived under the Holding the ﬂag for the next of 97. be denied.” rule of the French for over 100 segment was “Command SerThe Riverside County Q: What’s Bruce Lee’s The evening’s concert fea- years, ladies and gentlemen, that geant Major Marty Schlager, Philharmonic ﬁnished out the favourite drink? tured music in tribute to all ﬁve would be occupation. When we United States Army (ret.). concert, allowing all of the opA: WA-TAAAA! branches of the United States lived under the rules of the Japa- Schlager is a combat veteran portunity to reﬂect on their military: the Air Force, Army, nese during WWII, that would of WWII, Korea and Vietnam. freedoms while listening to Coast Guard, Marine Corps and be occupation; but when men During WWII, Schlager was a patriotic music as the splendid Q: What do you call a Navy. Members of Boy Scouts and women travel 12,000 miles member of Gen. George Patton’s Pyrospectaculars, fireworks cashew in space? Troop 90 ushered attendees to nowhere, out in rice paddies 3rd army who fought in the Bat- glistened on the water and lit A: An astronut. to their seats. The symphony to ﬁght alongside you, ladies tle of the Bulge. “Within days, up the sky. was led that evening by guest and gentlemen, that is not oc- 120 of the 150 men in Schlager’s In closing Goldware thanked conductor Kris Mettala, with cupation.” Nguyen closed his unit were killed,” Goldware said those who served in the armed I used to be addicted to such patriotic songs as Sher- speech, “You taught me that in his introduction speech. On forces, both living and perished, the hokey pokey, but then I man Edwards’s 1776 Overture, freedom isn’t free, that it is paid Jan. 6, 1945, at the end of the for the sacriﬁces they made to turned myself around. the Star Spangled Banner, and for by blood. You taught me that Battle of the Bulge, Schlager was ensure all Americans continue John Philip Sousa’s The Stars citizenship is to be earned, not one of three American soldiers to enjoy those freedoms today. and Stripes Forever, to name a to have it just because you’re left alive. “They were surroundfew pieces from the evening’s here… To all those who defend ed by 15 tiger tanks and more repertoire. this nation, and those who are than 200 infantry,” Goldware Wordsearch Barbara Lohman, the Execu- still in harm’s way, I thank you. said. “They were taken prisoner. answers from tive Director, for the Riverside I will always be grateful for your They were forced to march 50 page 3 County Philharmonic, said, sacriﬁce. God bless you and miles to an initial POW depo. “This is the musicians’ favorite God bless America.” There, they and other prisoners concert of the year, playing outThe evening also paid tribute were loaded onto a POW train doors for such a worthy cause.” to American POW-MIAs in a for transport to a distant locaIn one of the evening’s high- moving Prisoner of War Memo- tion near Lindbergh, Germany. rial. Emcee Goldware When American forces interPHOTO COURTESY OF: MARGIE MILLER introduced the two cepted and attacked the train, prisoners of war who Schlager and others were able presented the POW- to escape from the train and MIA ﬂag during the used their army blankets to spell ceremony: ‘POW’ in the snow, causing the “Master Gunnery American ﬁghters to break off Sergeant Leonard their attack. Mafﬁoli, United States Schlager remained a prisonMarine Corps (ret.), er of war until April 22, 1945, Fill a number into every cell in the grid, using the who led the ﬂag in its when elements of Patton’s 3rd numbers 1 to 9. The restriction is that you can only presentation. Mafﬁoli army liberated the camp,” said use each number once in each row, each column, is a combat veteran of Goldware. and in each of the 3×3 boxes. Answers on P. 6 WWII, Korea and VietIn a special tribute, Goldware nam, and is speciﬁcally also paid homage during the a veteran of Saipan, POW-MIA memorial segment Tinian, Iwo Jima, the to WWII hero Louis Zamperini, recapture of Seoul, the an Army Air Corps pilot and an Chosin Reservoir cam- Olympic runner who was taken paign and the 1968 Tet prisoner by the Japanese after Offensive. Mafﬁoli and the B-24 he was ﬂying during 18 other men were tak- a rescue mission on May 27, en prisoner by the Chi- 1944 malfunctioned and fell Quang Nguyen Vietnamese-born nese during the ChoSin into the Paciﬁc. Zamperini and shared his journey to becoming a Reservoir campaign in Crossword answers from P. 11 US citizen. the Korean War. As the lights, Vietnamese-born speaker prisoners were moved from loQuang Nguyen, the creative di- cation to location in the weeks rector and founder of Caddis that followed their capture, Advertising in Prescott, Ariz., Mafﬁoli recognized they were gave a speech on the meaning of being moved in a semi-circufreedom which moved the audi- lar pattern and he orchestrated ence several times to applause. an escape. Goldware explained “Today… I am an American the signiﬁcance of Mafﬁoli’s without a preﬁx,” he said. Nguy- heroism. He engineered what en, who was born in Vietnam is believed to be the only sucin 1962 at the beginning of the cessful escape of prisoners from BY: M ARGIE MILLER PUBLISHER /JOURNALIST Suduko CITY NEWS • LIVING PAGE 6 • JULY 10, 2014 Four-D College Founder, CEO Linda Smith: A Woman of Faith, Determination and Business Savvy BY: M ARGIE MILLER PUBLISHER /JOURNALIST Desire. Determination. Drive. Delivery. It was upon these four principals that Linda Smith, founder and CEO of Four-D College, built California’s only African Americanowned and fully accredited vocational career college licensed to teach vocational nursing programs and other allied health in 1992. In the 22 years since Smith established the school, it has expanded to include two Inland Empire locations (in Colton and in Victorville in the High Desert); a multi-ethnic faculty, staff and students; and over 10,000 graduates who have established careers in vocational nursing and other medical ﬁelds. Smith explained that while the journey to open her vocational school was, at times, difﬁcult “beyond anyone’s imagination,” it is a school that was built upon deep faith and selfconviction. Smith, who was involved in writing and developing Four-D College’s programs, recalled being warned of failure. “When I went to meet with my contact at the board, she actually looked at me and told me, ‘Many have been here before you, but no one has been successful.’ And I said, ‘You have not met me.’” Determined to open a school that integrated faith-based principals, Smith faced plenty of opposition. “I said, ‘If God is not in (the college’s conceptual framework) I will not have a program, and I will have a program,” Smith shared. She was also steadfast on en- suring that students were learning quality material from their instructors; to satisfy this goal Smith implemented student evaluations conducted twice a year to concretely show the level of performance by the school’s faculty as well as the quality of their instruction. These evaluations are then reviewed by Smith and her faculty, and then ﬁled with the Student Services Department. “When our accrediting agencies come through, we have valid information that we can provide on our services here,” Smith said. Her methods of business administration and her transparent honesty in everything she does have earned her recognition for over 20 years. The recipient of several hundred awards for her contributions as a businesswoman and her role in the comprehensive educa- I said, ‘If God is not in (the college’s conceptual framework) I will not have a program, and I will have a program. ―Linda Smith Founder and CEO of Four-D College tion of thousands of students, Smith has been the recipient of the Elizabeth S. Gene Lifetime Achievement Award presented by the West End Inland Empire YWCA, the Spirit of the Entrepreneur Award presented by Cal State San Bernardino, the Woman of Distinction Award by the Business Bank of Cali- KEEP IT CLEAN PHOTO COURTESY OF: WWW.LINDALSMITH.COM For 22 years Linda Smith, founder and CEO of Four D College, has built a vocational school with a reputation for success. Over 10,000 students have received degrees in vocational nursing and other medical-related ﬁelds since it ﬁrst opened in 1992. Smith, who has also authored various works, was also recently appointed by Gov. Jerry Brown to the State Assistance Fund for Enterprise, Business and Industrial Development Corporation (SAFE-BIDCO) Board of Directors. fornia in San Bernardino, and the Legacy Award from the National Association of Women Business Owners (NAWBO). Additionally, Four-D College has been the recipient of several Business of the Year awards by multiple Chambers of Commerce in the Inland Empire. Recently, Smith was appointed to the State Assistance Fund for Enterprise, Business and Industrial Development Corporation (SAFE-BIDCO) Board of Directors by Gov. Jerry Brown. In this capacity, Smith will help review applications from various small businesses requesting funding for development. Smith said, “One thing that I hope to be able to do is to divert funds to the Inland Empire for businesses that are requesting funding,” Smith said. “I would hope that my Answers from P. 5 fairness would… make sure that businesses in the southern California region are being reviewed and provided funding for their businesses.” Through her writing, Smith also imparts her wisdom to others. She has contributed to the book “Creating Value Through People: Discussions with Talent Leaders”; has authored her own books, “Love Letters to the Lord,” which gives a candid look at the struggles and triumphs of her ﬁrst 10 years in business, both in her personal and professional life; has collaborated on the series “Conversation of Courage”; has contributed devotionals to “Zolife Devotionals”; and is open to the possibility of writing more books. Though Smith began her journey on her own—with no mentors, she enrolled at Cal Poly University to receive her teaching credential within a month of receiving her “calling” to open Four-D college –she has involved herself in the creation of every program written at the school and has enlisted the help of a knowledgeable board of directors to ensure Four-D remains as successful as it is. Soon, she will retire as CEO and will be succeeded by Aisha Thompson, who has previously served as Executive Director for Friends to Four-D College, the non-proﬁt arm of the school. Her retirement as CEO isn’t a step away from the business; Smith will still be actively involved as president of the Board of Directors. She said of her journey, “It was a process of bringing all the fragments together to show that we are one, so when we say that we’re all children of God, regardless of our color, regardless of our beliefs, we are all children of God and we have to come from a sole premises of how we treat each other here, to create the culture that we want. We work hard, but we have fun and we pray. That’s what keeps us moving forward.” 100% Hand Car Wash All American Package $300 OFF $500 OFF Red, White, & Blue Packages Only! Exp. 7-31-14. Valid w/coupon only • Not valid w/other offers Valid w/coupon only • Not valid w/other offers 1340 E. Washington Street, Colton, CA 92324 (Across from Fiesta Village) 909-824-1597 909-885-3604 895 W. Rialto Ave. San Bernardino, CA 92410 www.gamesforfun.com [email protected] New Used Rental Since 1845 CITY NEWS •COMMUNITY JULY 10, 2014 • PAGE 7 Girl Scouts Visit Sheriff ’s Headquarters BY: K ATHERINE LI COMMUNITY WRITER Education and being online savvy were the dominant topics of conversation Thursday morning when 22 Girl Scouts toured the San Bernardino County Sheriff’s Department as part of a “Classroom to Career” program, sponsored in part by Bank of America and the Girl Scouts of San Gorgonio Alumnae Association. Classroom to Career exposes young women to a variety of career paths by giving them behind-the-scenes access to workplaces. The girls, ranging in ages from 10 to 17, toured the Sheriff’s Department headquarters learning about a career in law enforcement and the myriad employment opportunities offered by the department. The tour included visits to the Sheriff’s Ofﬁce, Intelligence Division, Public Affairs, Homicide, Crimes Against Children, Volunteer Forces, Central Patrol Station and Employee Resources. Despite the wide ranging nature of the tour, two topics continued to resurface: education and online awareness. “There are a lot of oppor- tunities with our department,” Sheriff John McMahon told the girls as they visited his ofﬁce. “The trick is to stay in school, graduate and be careful what you do on social media.” Knea Hawley, Director of Fund Development & Alumnae Engagement for the Girl Scouts of San Gorgonio, arranged the tour because she wants the Girl Scouts to get more exposure to potential careers in order to make better informed decisions regarding their education and choices in life. “My vision is exposure to many different career paths in the local area--careers they may not know about or haven’t considered, because they are non-traditional occupations for women,” Hawley said. Women detectives from Homicide and Public Affairs addressed the group and answered questions about promotion and the hiring process. Sgt. Dana Foster, who heads the Crimes Against Children Division, also addressed the Girl Scouts. As the highest-ranking woman the girls came in contact with, Foster was asked some very pointed questions such as: “Have you encountered any PHOTO COURTESY OF: GSSGC The Girl Scouts of San Gorgonio Council stand with Sheriﬀ John McMahon at the San Bernardino Sheriﬀ ’s Department headquarters. troubles as a woman in such a male-dominated ﬁeld?” asked 16-year-old Michaelind Ragsdale of Hemet. “As long as I have worked hard and done what I can to educate myself, I haven’t had any problems,” Foster answered. “You can accomplish whatever you set your mind to, as long as you work hard.” Contrary to popular belief, RBY Pinto 8 Red All-Stars Win Sectional Title BY: THOM SALISBURY COMMUNITY WRITER The RBY Pinto 8 Red AllStars took the PONY West Zone Southeast Sectional Championship in a decisive 113 victory over Coachella. Everybody played a great game. Pitching by Kade Finazzo, Bradley Gilbert and Tobias Mojica were terriﬁc with exceptional catching by Dayton Thompson. The highlight of the day had to be the incredible double play run down started with Parker Blomquist’s great stop in right ﬁeld and the ‘hot one’ shot to Cody Lemler at ﬁrst, who drilled a rocket to Dan Summers at third cutting off the runner and pinning him in a 6 throw run down with Finazzo at shortstop. The play by these boys and the terriﬁc coaching proved this team is very much “world ‘SERIOUS’.” The All-Stars played three games over the weekend to earn their spot in this banner game. The community fields in Redlands provided a bit of an edge as they defeated the same Coachella Clinic Cont. from P. 1 patients at the clinic,” explains Deanna Stover, Ph.D., RN, FNP-BC, CNS executive director of community programs at Redlands Community Hospital. “We redesigned the clinic in order to maximize and improve the experience that our patients have. The new entry area has three main registration windows PHOTO COURTESY OF: RBY Holding the banner are Manager Eric Summers (left) and Coach Wes Swogger; Middle row: Dan Summers, Bradley Gilbert, Kade Finazzo, Nevin Zerbe, Cody Lemler, Coach Chris Gilbert; Kneeling: Dayton Thompson, Tobias Mojica, Lance Durazo, Mason Swogger, Parker Blomquist and Vincent Maldonado. team 17-2 on Saturday, and teams from Chino Hills 9-2 and La Quinta 13-9 on Sunday (Sectional). The next stop on the road to the PONY World Series in San Jose is the Regional Tournament. The RBY Pinto 8 have home field advantage as the tournament will place at the Community Fields (corner of San Bernardino Ave. and Church). After a loss versus Orangecrest Sunday morning, the All-Stars came back to win against Chino. The Pinto 8 are now in a must-win situation after Sunday’s loss. The team is scheduled to play against Fontana with a rematch against Orangecrest to follow. to minimize the wait time for patients to register, privacy barriers so that our patients feel comfortable and secure providing their information as they check-in, and the overall aesthetic of the ofﬁce has improved.” Committed to serving the community, Redlands Community Hospital’s network of family clinics provide primary healthcare for the entire family with emphasis on promoting health and wellness, particularly for low-income residents. Individuals may be evaluated and treated for a variety of acute and chronic medical conditions, including asthma, diabetes, high cholesterol, high blood pressure, and sexually transmitted infections. Patients may be eligible to receive ﬁnancial assistance through Family Pact, Cancer Detection Program: Every Woman Counts, Child Health and Disability Prevention Program (CHDP), and Vaccine for Children (VFC) Program. the San Bernardino County Sheriff’s Department offers a number of opportunities for employment other than that of a deputy sheriff. The girls were introduced to unsworn career opportunities in the department such as crime analyst, high tech specialist, nurse, doctor, dispatcher, crime scene specialist, ﬁnancial analyst, media liaison, photographer, web designer, computer programmer, and community outreach coordinator. Foster also warned the young women about potential predators on social media and various applications readily available on smartphones and tablets. The Crimes Against Children targets predators who use technology to identify vulnerable children and victimize them. The Sheriff’s Department treated the girls to lunch and members of the executive staff came and ate with the Girl Scouts. The interactions continued and the girls were able to see a side of law enforcement outside of a critical incident, criminal act or tragedy. They laughed, joked and networked while learning about hiring requirements and the importance of good decision making. The San Bernardino Sheriff’s Department was the ﬁrst tour in the “Classroom to Career” summer curriculum. The Girl Scouts will also visit the Rialto Fire Department, Macy’s, BNSF Railways and Fiesta Village as part of the program. Girl Scout alumnae will coach each girl and help them develop a portfolio for college applications and rèsumès. “This type of program is very important and we are more than happy to partner with the Girl Scouts to make it a reality,” McMahon said. Like Us! The Redlands City News is on Facebook! Redlands 909-888-9000 Real Estate statistics as of 07/08/2014 New Properties Sold in REDLANDS in July: ADDRESS BR/BA YR SQ.FT PRICE 802 Silverwood Pl. 4/2 1977 1,823 $405,200 12929 South Ln. 4/3 1987 3,208 $585,000 620 11th 2/2 1926 1,093 $214,500 1349 Morrison Dr. 3/2 1979 1,459 $290,000 605 Jeremy Ct. 3/2.5 1977 1,573 $280,000 1619 Ford St. 4/3 1960 2,158 $509,900 As of 07/08/14 Total properties available for sale: Total properties pending a sale in escrow: Total Properties sold YTD: DATE Lot SQ FT. 7/1/14 11,445 7/1/14 31,024 7/2/14 6,500 7/2/14 9,500 7/3/14 6,600 7/7/14 22,975 # of Homes 176 112 356 CALL FOR A LIST OF PROPERTIES TODAY…LET US SELL YOUR HOUSE OR HELP YOU FIND THE HOUSE OF YOUR DREAMS!! INTEREST RATES ARE AT AN ALL TIME LOW, CALL TO GET PRE-QUALIFIED 909-888-9000 CITY NEWS • COMMUNITY PAGE 8 • JULY 10, 2014 Concert Cont. from P. 1 violinists, pianists, women who sang Soprano, and even a trombone player. The emcee for the evening, Eric Gruenler, started the night off giving the audience a brief introduction, and welcoming everyone to the 63rd Annual Redlands Bowl Young Artists Auditions Winners Concert. He invited Jeff Waldron, the chairman of the board of Redlands Community Music Association and their executive director out on stage to give thanks to all the associates that helped make the night happen. “There are a lot of them and they are very, very hard working,” Jeff mentioned about his associates. “There are many threads to weave of the music festival... while they manage to have a good time while doing it, these ladies year in and year out, by themselves, raise between twenty to twenty-ﬁve percent of the total budget to e Mortos phoONLINE! from this event and many more on redlandscitynews.com put on the Summer Music Festival.” The performances began at around 8:15 p.m., starting out with a performance by Wenfang Han, a thirteen-year-old pianist. The spotlight then shined on eleven-year-old Matthew Yee, who played the violin. Melissa McCann, who is earning her Master of Fine Arts in vocal performance from UC Irvine, then sang Soprano. Then, Liam Glendening, a junior at Redlands High School, played two songs on the Trombone. Before a quick intermission, they announced each of the young artists, and handed them their scholarships. The Junior League (the younger musicians) received a $500 scholarship and the Senior League (the older musicians) received a $1,000 scholarship. After those announcements, and a quick intermission, the last three winners performed. The ﬁrst to perform was Konrad Rudowicz, an accomplished violinist who is a native from Lodz, Poland. Then Emily Collins, who performed two songs singing Soprano. She holds both a Bachelor and a Master of Music right here from University of Redlands. Last but not least, Kyle Orth performed; he is a successful pianist who has “soloed with numerous professional orchestras.” The classical music brought the community together for a summer night and these talented young musicians received recognition for their talent and hard work. Fourth Cont. from P. 1 50’s housewives, today’s Boy and Girl Scouts, Westside Steppers, and veterans from the U.S. Army. The annual parade is hosted as a way to celebrate the Fourth of July as a community and bring awareness to the strong number of organizations throughout the community. The parade started off with trained men and women riding horses down the street. Followed by countless cars pulling f loats, all with their own unique twist and decorations. What they all had in common was their undeniable pride in representing the red, white and blue, and celebrating Independence Day. Trails of cars rode down the streets towing handmade constructions decorated with the red, white and blue streams, f lags, and color patterns. Cars passed by with American f lags hanging out of their back windows waving to the parade watchers. The Westside Steppers Drill Team and Drum Squad followed after in a beautiful show of bright purple uniforms, pompoms, and smiles. They performed their drill routine, which included a series of impressive steps and maneuvers, followed by their drum squad. The drum squad captivated the audience’s attention immediately. The parade watchers cheered and clapped as the drum team stepped dow n the streets. They performed steps while also playing rapidly and precisely on their dr um beats. “It was incredible to per for m in front of so many people! This is something that we work really hard at and love to do,” The HERO Financing Program said Raymond provides homeowners a unique Gray, a drumopprotunity to make home mer w ith energy improvements through the Westside property tax financing. Benefits Steppers Drill include 5 to 20 year terms, Te a m and tax-deductible ineterst, Drum Squad. tr transferability when the “The parade property is sold and consumer was good; it protections.” was nice,” he Call for details. added. The Mom’s Club of Redlands, dressed in orig inal handmade 50’s housewives attire, walked PHOTO COURTESY OF: ALWAIL RING Alo and the Steam Nauts from left: Estaban Sandoval, Marissa Dollins, Adam Dollins, and Renee Shanteter. PHOTO COURTESY OF: ALWAIL RING Anna Green, the Kona Ice penguin, and Anthony Centeno of Kona Ice. PHOTO COURTESY OF: ALWAIL RING Renee Jones-Carbalho of the Mom’s Club of Redlands group. down the street. A mom in a teal dress and white apron with a big red bow in her hair carried her daughter during the parade. “It was my ﬁrst time being on the other side,” said Renee Jones-Carbalho, a member of the Mom’s Club of Redlands. “It was really fun. I loved creating my costumes and seeing everyone else’s. It was an amazing experience,” she said. Following the Mom’s Club of Redlands was Alo and the Steam Nauts, a group made up of four steam punk comic enthusiasts. They rode down in their costume f loat which resembled a pirate ship. They captured attention as they came down the street. “We’re glad to get a chance to participate in the parade again,” said Esteban Sandoval of the Alo and the Steam Nauts. CITY NEWS •COMMUNITY JULY 10, 2014 • PAGE 9 Hards Cont. from P. 1 PHOTO COURTESY OF: MAHNOOR ALI A verse is read before the concert begins. Grace Cont. from P. 1 tain.” A concert that is as much a lesson in history and spirituality as it is a vibrant compilation of enlightening performances, “A Story of Grace” is true to its name. It shares several stories, paired with sweet and uplifting music, that shed light on the spiritual deficit that plagued Eastern Europe after the fall of the Iron Curtain and the eventual religious triumphs of individuals during the aftermath. Pastor Phil Metzger and the CC Budapest Orchestra have been traveling to perform the concert with the Packinghouse show being the third of a planned twenty-two. Pastor Phil of the Calvary Chapel Budapest, the force behind the performance, wanted to share the compilation of stories with an American audience. Together with a talented assortment of passionate Hungarian musicians and orchestra leader Mike Payne, he allows for an inspiring and enlightening performance to unfold before the audience. Anecdotal depictions of those behind the Iron Curtain are beautifully wound with music and commentary. Speaking about Eastern Europe, of which he has been a resident for almost two decades, Pastor Phil stated, “It was a place covered in darkness for so long. It was time for light.” It is this idea of light and a posing of the question, “What does Grace look like?” that defines the show. PHOTO COURTESY OF: MAHNOOR ALI People settle in to see the performance. acted as an executive committee member since 2012, will replace Gary Christmas in the role. “I am excited to welcome someone with such enthusiasm to chair the board,” said The Unforgettables Foundation (TUF) founder Tim Evans. “A young professional like Eileen will bring energy and new ideas to our organization.” Hards’ efforts for TUF include spearheading a new annual fundraising event known as the Bachelor Auction as well as refreshing the foundation’s website and incorporating digital communication with donors in the organization’s effort to provide financial burial assistance to families who have lost their children. “I am honored to be given a chance at a young age to lead a group of amazing people doing amazing things,” said Hards. “Our organization is continuously trying to do more and more for our community and I look forward to contributing to the advancement of The Unforgettables Foundation.” Additionally, Hards also acts as the president-elect of The Pick Group of Riverside and chairs the Pick Board Development training program, which teaches young professionals to become effective board members. Hards also works at the University of Redlands as the Marketing Coordinator, where she manages numerous marketing campaigns. She also teaches the school’s cheer team. With Hards as its Chair, The Unforgettables Foundation is led by a team of wellrespected businesswomen including Devonne Rowlen as Chair-Elect, Linda Stratton as Secretary, and Jenny Wright as Treasurer. Gary Christmas also serves on the Executive Committee as the Immediate Past Chair, along with Mitch Morales as Vice President, and James Persinger and Robert Sturner as members at large. Please ﬁnd a way to thank our advertisers for helping make this newspaper possible! Blue Mountain Sr. Villas (877)840-7060 Smoke-Free • Luxury Apartments • 62+ • 1&2 bdrm • Pet-Friendly • All Utilities Paid • Hurry! Limited Quantity! Retirement Living at an Affordable Price REDLANDS HOME FOR SALE 1627 E. Brockton Ave., Redlands 92374 Download my app "Property Minder" Activation code: homesbydeanna PHOTO COURTESY OF: MAHNOOR ALI Joy Metzger posing with her husband’s book outside of the theater. Like Us! The Redlands City News is on Facebook! Deanna Lynn Vela Realtor, ePro, SFR #1776571 Real Estate Masters Group cell: 909-226-0458 efax: 209-214-6492 [email protected] MY GARAGE AUTO REPAIR 625 W. Colton Ave., Redlands, CA 92374 TOTAL AUTO REPAIR 909-792-7260 NOW OPEN SUNDAYS $ Mon-Fri 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Sun. 8 a.m.-12 p.m., Sat. Closed 79 18 FRONT 909.307.9077 10 a.m.-8 p.m. Mon-Fri • 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Sat-Sun 1154 Brookside Ave., Ste AA Redlands, CA 92373 99 $ BRAKES Includes pads and labor Valid only with this coupon. Exp. Exp.12/31/13 7/31/14 99 REGULAR OIL CHANGE Not to include synthetic oil Valid only with this coupon. Exp. Exp.12/31/13 7/31/14 CITY NEWS • LIVING PAGE 10 • JULY 10, 2014 Feeding your Outdoor Feather Friends ally like to eat, without the chemicals and mineral oil coating of cheaper brands. Visit www.coleswildbird.com to learn more about types of bird feed. Faux pas No. 2 - Failing to keep guests safe Birds can be quite focused when they see feed they want. On the way to the feeder, birds can collide with windows, especially if the glass reflects the sky and trees or is very clean and clear. Window collisions can be devastating, and even fatal, for birds. The fix: Place feeders at least 30 feet from windows to avoid disorienting ref lections. If you don’t have that kind of room, place feeders just 1 to 3 feet from windows in order to prevent birds from building up enough momentum for a potentially fatal collision. Faux pas No. 3 - Tolerating uninvited guests Birds aren’t the only ones who love bird feed; squirrels are big fans of seeds and suet as well, and they’re experts at stealing seed from bird feeders. Left unchallenged, squirrels can drain feeders quickly, leaving nothing for the birds. They can also cause damage to feeders and frighten away more timid bird species. The fix: You wouldn’t attack a pesky neighbor who showed up uninvited at your backyard barbecue, and you don’t want to harm squirrels either - just dissuade them from bothering bird feeders. One option is to stock feeders with a product like Coles Hot Meats, a patented blend, which features sunf lower meats infused with habanero chilies. Birds can’t taste the heat, but squirrels sure hate it. Or, try distracting squirrels and other wildlife from bird feeders by serving them something even better, such as Critter Munchies. Faux pas No. 4 - Overlooking the importance of ambiance You hang streamers and balloons for a birthday party, and light graceful tapers for an intimate dinner party. Birds care about ambiance, too. Shrubbery and trees provide birds places to hide from predators. A yard that lacks cover is not an appealing dining destination for birds. The fix: Choose a calm, sunny location for feeders spots east or south of your house will probably provide the most protection from cold northern winds. Plant shrubs and trees, put up a fence or plant a hedge row to provide cover. Since you’ll have to refill your feeders daily, be sure their location is accessible and convenient. Faux pas No. 5 - Paper plates Would you invest time and money in preparing a gourmet meal only to serve it on paper plates? Of course not! Yet that’s comparable to how birds feel about a single feeder, a dirty feeder or one that doesn’t feature their preferred style of perch. The fix: Offer multiple styles of feeders to appeal to the broadest range of backyard birds. Tube feeders are a great, classic type of feeder that works for many different birds. Cole’s feeders have a “Quick Clean” feature that allows you to quickly, easily pop off the bottom for speedy cleaning. An open-bowl design feeder makes it easy to serve suet, nuts and mealworms. Hummingbird feeders allow you to serve the nectar that hummingbirds love. Fortunately, it’s easy to develop bird feeding etiquette. A few simple fixes will convince your feathered friends that your backyard is the destination of choice for discerning diners this season. Fabulous food, pretty presentation and attention to detail can earn you a reputation as an amazing host among your human guests. But when you serve your feathered friends, are you committing a feeding faux pas that you fear may prove unforgivable? PHOTO COURTESY OF: BPT Fabulous food, pretty presentation and attention to detail can earn you a reputation as an amazing host among your human guests. But when you serve your feathered friends, are you committing a feeding faux pas that you fear may prove unforgivable? Birds may be small, but they pack long memories into those little craniums, and they won’t soon forget if you serve the wrong food, make a bad feeder choice or allow uninvited squirrels in on the action. Certain feeding missteps, however, are fairly easy to fix. Faux pas No. 1 - Serving junk food You wouldn’t invite your friends over for a dinner party and serve them a bucket of take-out fried chicken, would you? Well, that’s essentially what you’re doing if you serve birds human food like bread, donuts or cookies, or stock feeders with seed mixes that are made up mostly of millet, other fillers or low-quality seeds. The fix: Fill feeders with quality options like Cole’s Suet Cakes, Dried Mealworms or premium seed blends. Suet and dried mealworms (less messy than live mealworms) provide muchneeded energy and fat, while quality seed blends incorporate only the seeds birds re- Is Teaching the Career for You? Teaching is an admirable profession, whether you’re helping kindergarteners learn to read or preparing high school students for life after graduation. If you’re looking for a fulﬁlling career, teaching could be a great option no matter how old or young you are. Are you meant to be a teacher? Genevieve Koens asked herself that same question. She was doing well working in business after she received her MBA. But when she got divorced, she realized she wanted to spend more time with her kids instead of working up to 60 hours a week at the ofﬁce. She decided to attend Kaplan University and completed her Master of Arts in Teaching in just 13 months. Today, Koens works in a middle school STEM program - science, technology, engineering and mathematics. “We do a lot of team work, which kids absolutely adore,” she says. “When I know what they like, I’ll try to put it into the lesson plans.” Working at a low-income school allows her to feel like she’s making a big difference for children and helping shape their future. “I went from being a business person where my sole goal was to make money for me and my company, to being a service member where I help out kids and their families,” Koens says. Many states face an alarming shortage of STEM teachers, according to the American Board. If you have real-world experience in these subject areas, your skills could be in high demand as a teacher. What makes a good teacher? Here are ﬁve qualities that make teachers great. Do you embody these characteristics? Passion Great teachers are passionate about subject matter as well as helping students. Students typically respond well when they know a teacher is genuinely excited about what they teach. If you have a passion and the desire to pass on knowledge to others, teaching could be a good career for you. High expectations Great teachers set high expectations for all their students. Remember, you’re shaping knowledge and transforming lives. Make sure all students learn and succeed, and never give up on underperformers because they may be the ones that need you the most. Organized Preparing ahead of time and organizing lesson plans helps ensure every minute in the classroom can be dedicated to teaching and engaging students. If you are organized and like to plan ahead, these PHOTO COURTESY OF: BPT Teaching is an admirable profession, whether you’re helping kindergarteners learn to read or preparing high school students for life after graduation. skills will serve you well as a teacher. Flexible Planning ahead is necessary as a teacher, but great teachers always adapt and are flexible when needed. It’s important to recognize how students really learn, and follow their lead. Watch and listen to what kids are doing and saying, and be able to change plans in order to teach more effectively. Role model As a teacher, you are a top role model in your students’ lives. Act as such and show you genuinely care about their future. When you build trust you’ll be able to make the biggest difference. To be the best role model and teacher possible, be a lifelong learner. Always hone your craft by learning new technology and teaching methods to help better reach students. CITY NEWS • LIVING JULY 10, 2014 • PAGE 11 $5 Million Allocated to Lake Gregory The Board of Supervisors approved an additional $5 million to repair the earthen dam at Lake Gregory Regional Park bringing the total budget for the project up to $9 million. “We must make this investment to protect and preserve Lake Gregory so it can continue to serve as an outstanding recreational amenity that attracts visitors to our mountain communities,” San Bernardino County Board of Supervisors Chair and Second District Supervisor Janice Rutherford said. In 1986, the California Division of Safety of Dams (DSOD) notiﬁed the County about possible seismic deﬁciencies in the earthen dam that formed Lake Gregory in the late 1930s. The County hired consultants to evaluate the dam and address the issues raised by the State. However, no action was taken to meet the requirements, and in February 2010, State ofﬁcials ordered removal of ﬂashboards from the dam’s spillway because of seismic concerns. The boards increased the water level by trapping runoff and were historically kept in place throughout the summer swim season. DSOD also notified the County that it had to repair de- Christina Milian’s Legacy Lives on through Christina Milian Inspirational Scholarships ﬁciencies in the dam that could make it susceptible to collapse following a major earthquake. In 2012, the Board of Supervisors set aside $4 million to fund in repairing the dam; however, ofﬁcials determined that additional funding is necessary to complete repairs that will meet DSOD requirements. The County plans to use a buttress to stabilize the dam. This will require approvals from mul- tiple regulatory agencies and could be completed as soon as the fall of 2016. In addition to allocating funding to repair the dam, the Board of Supervisors also approved $50,000 to complete improvements to the southern entryway into the park. The improvements will make the entryway compliant with the Americans with the Disabilities Act. Crossword Fill in the correct answers, one letter per square, both across and down, from the given clues. Answers on P.5 PHOTO COURTESY OF: OFFICE OF SENATOR MIKE MORRELL Sen. Mike Morrell (left) and Highland City Council Member Penny Lilburn (right) present Highland resident Christina Milian (center) with a check for $6,000 to establish the “Christina Milian Inspirational Scholarship.” Milian is a six-year survivor of stage 4 inﬂammatory breast cancer who devotes her time to various organizations including the Inland Women Cancer Board and Stater Brothers Charities. BY: M ARGIE MILLER PUBLISHER /JOURNALIST A new scholarship aimed at beneﬁting female trade school students whose families have been affected by cancer was unveiled in the honor of breast cancer survivor Christina Milian during state Sen. Mike Morrell’s 10th annual Women of Distinction ceremony on June 20. The scholarship honors the legacy of six year survivor and Highland resident Christina Milian, who was diagnosed with inf lammatory breast cancer in June 2008. To date, $6,000 has been raised for this scholarship. Welcomed to the stage by a standing ovation, Milian, who continues to battle stage 4 inﬂammatory breast cancer, addressed the crowd of over 350 guests at the National Orange Show with a speech that left listeners teary-eyed yet inspired. “I believe God has put me on this journey to encourage, educate and share the ammunition it takes to conquer any illness, betrayal, prevention, a loss or any other issue that is preventing you from having the life you deserve,” she said. “That’s what brings us to this moment. Many of you are here to be honored for your good works, great work ethics in using your talents, skills and energy to better your community.” Milian described herself as a person who has “always been involved, ever since middle and high school.” For 30 years Milian has worked with the Assistance League of San Bernardino, which helps local children in need, serving in the past as its president and presiding as the chair over four Headdress Balls, one of the organization’s largest annual fundraising events. She has also lent her assistance in several other community organizations, such as Santa Claus, Inc. After her diagnosis, Milian’s community involvement and outreach extended further as she then began to reach out to other cancer survivors, patients and their families through her involvement in organizations like the Relay For Life and the Inland Women Fighting Cancer. ““I feel like, on my journey, I was meant to survive,” she said. “I really feel I’m meant to stay within my local community and that’s where, truly, my heart is right now: with Inland Women Fighting Cancer,” she said of the group, for which she helps fundraise for cancer research, awareness and support through the annual Believe Walk that takes place each October in downtown Redlands with the help of partner Stater Bros. Charities. “My sisters in Inland Women Fighting Cancer have taught me about hope and strength. They believe nobody should do this alone. They have been there for me every step of the way. I’ve learned it’s not about the victory. It’s about the battle.” Milian told the City News, “I believe this with all my heart, and I tell people: get help. We gain strength and inspiration from each other, because that’s what we put out. I have grown so much…and I am not saying it’s easy. It took me time to grow, but you can start with baby steps.” She is also an advocate of the Loma Linda Resource Center, which helps improve self-image, appearance and quality of life for women undergoing cancer treatment. Milian’s biggest piece of advice for anyone experiencing adversity, and not only those affected by cancer, is to “appreciate the beautiful things you do have. Constantly ﬁnd joy in life. You have to live your life. Once you change your attitude, you can be so happy and joyful.” With her son, Michael, acting alongside Highland City Council Woman and past Woman of Distinction recipient Penny Lilburn as one of the hosts of the June 20 ceremony which honored 75 Inland Emipre women in the 23rd state district for their commitment to their communities, Milian’s son had the opportunity to present the scholarships in his mother’s namesake. “I feel like in all my speeches, I’m trying to put out there what won’t die, something that will live on, and now I think it will, because [the scholarship] is annual,” Milian said. She’s also focused on making memories with her family: her husband of 35 years, Art; her children, Michael and Jonathan; and her three grandchildren: Isaiah, 8, Ava, 6, and Caleb, 3. “More than just the person, cancer affects the whole family. I really try to make every moment with them as special as possible,” Milian said. Funds raised for the scholarship named in Milian’s honor will be bestowed in future Women of Distinction events. In Loving Memory of ... ~ Robert M. Bokman January 26, 1958 - June 27, 2014 ROBERT M. BOKMAN Born on January 26, 1958; passed unexpectedly on June 27, 2014. Beloved husband, father, son, brother, Grandpa-tobe, and friend. Past member of Ironworker’s Local 433. Served as a Seabee in the United States Navy. He loved the Lord, his family and dogs, his friends, Sandals church family, including an amazing small community group, and FitOne Foundation crossﬁt. In lieu of ﬂowers, donations may be made to the Reach Campaign at Sandalschurch.com or f1fcrossﬁt. com. Services at Sandals Church main campus are tentatively set for Saturday, July 12 at 10am. ment too much? k withP a12high •J 10, 2014 ate loan? can help!Services AGE www.myhealthultrasounds.com elective & preventative includes heart, liver, kidney, thyroid, gallbladder, breast/uterus or prostate. 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Nice Redlands home, or text 909.888.9000 Fenced yard, W/D hookups 1439 College Ave. Water, trash & lawn paid Fenced yard, W/D hookups Linda $875/mo Don’t see what Close to schools and central air, $1595/mo $1375/mo 4bed/ 2bath Garage, information central air, Clay $1595/mo 907 St shopping $1495/mo Fenced yard, w/d hookup Call for more you are looking Call for more 2bed/ 1Roma bath Just listed 909-478-7725 16 St. 25627 air, Allen Way central $1630/mo large fenced back St yard information 3bed/2bath w/den for? 10940 Campus 3bed/2bath Patio, eastvalleyrentals.net information $1250/mo 2Fenced car garage, W/D hookup 1bed/1bath apartment yard, W/D hookups 1200 Darlene Court 909-478-7725 Call for upcoming 909-478-7725 Central Fenced yard Closeair, toair, university, A/C central $1595/mo upcoming 3bed/2.5bath eastvalleyrentals.net 1439 College Ave. $1650/mo eastvalleyrentals.net properties! 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Laundry hook-ups in 3bed/2bath Condo, Assoc. 2bed/2bath 3bed/2bath Condo, Assoc. bathroom. $995 per month. pool& Spa, detached garage apartment pool&upstairs Spa, detached garage (909) 796-2897 www.united$1050/mo Central $1050/mo air, fireplace, W/D, pm.com Mentone & trash Callpool, forwater more 19408 Assoc. 7/31/14 Call for more 1365 Crafton Ave #2035 pd. $900/mo information 3bed/2bath Condo, Assoc. information Call for more pool& Spa, detached garage 909-478-7725 909-478-7725 $1050/mo information NEW & USED RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT Colton Bestbuyrestaurantequipment.com 2000+ items in warehouse Nash 909-528-0608 [email protected] 20417 7/24/14 eastvalleyrentals.net eastvalleyrentals.net Call for more 909-478-7725 information eastvalleyrentals.net Colton Colton 909-478-7725 1436 Bordwell Bordwell Ave. Ave. 1436 2bed/1bath oven & range eastvalleyrentals.net 2bed/1bath oven & range Beaumont LOMA LINDA 2 bed cooler, 1 bath. wall heater, heater, swamp wall swamp cooler, 765 Lane Prospect Ave. Large downstairs Mentone water & Targa trash included included water & trash 4 bed/Crafton 3bath, 1 bedroom Colton apartment. Laundry $795/mo 1365 Ave #2035 $795/mo hook-ups in bathroom. $985 perAve. month. 1436downstairs, Bordwell 3bed/2bath Condo, Assoc. New Home, Nice 1251 S. Meadow Lane #186 (909) 796-2897 www.united2bed/1bath oven & yard, range pool& Spa, detached garage 1251 S. Meadow Lane #186 hookups 2bed/2bath wall W/D heater, swamponly cooler, pm.com $1050/mo 2bed/2bath 18889 7/31/14 $1975/mo upstairs apartment water & trash included upstairs apartment Callair, for more Central fireplace, W/D, $795/mo Central air, fireplace, W/D, Assoc. pool, water & trash trash 34241 Crenshaw 20417 7/24/14 information Assoc. pool, water & pd. $900/mo Beautiful 2-story home 1251 S.pd. Meadow Lane #186 $900/mo R.E. 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Mentone 34241 Crenshaw downstairs, 34241 Crenshaw Colton pd. $900/mo Bellaire St. Downstairs apartBeautiful 2-story home New Home, Nice yard, 1365 Crafton Ave #2035 Beautiful 2-story home 1436 Bordwell Ave. + ment with central air.only Fenced Call for more car garage, 3bed/3bath W/D hookups 3bed/2bath Condo, Assoc. 22 car garage, 3bed/3bath + 2bed/1bath oven & range yard.Den, $925 perroom, month. (909) Den, great room, fireplace $1975/mo pool& Spa, detached garage great fireplace information wall www.united-pm.com heater, swamp cooler, Central air, W/D Hookup 796-2897 1999 Chevrolet Cavalier $1050/mo Central air, W/D Hookup 18889 7/31/14 water &Crenshaw trash included ADVERTISER - East Valley $1695/mo 909-478-7725 34241 Excellent Rentals condition, runs great $1695/mo Call for more $795/mo Beautiful 2-story home and I’m only asking for $2995. Call for more eastvalleyrentals.net AD SIZE 3/20/2014 Mentone Call for3bed/3bath more + 2 car garage, information I can take payments. If you are information 1365 Crafton Ave #2035 1251 S. TO Meadow Lane-#186 DATES RUN _______ Den, great room, fireplace information interested, I have different cars. 909-478-7725 3bed/2bath Condo, Assoc. 2bed/2bath Central air, W/D Hookup 909-478-7725 Call Robert for more info 951SALES REP STEPHANIE 909-478-7725 Beaumont pool& Spa, detached garage upstairs apartment $1695/mo eastvalleyrentals.net eastvalleyrentals.net 765 Targa Lane W/D, 359-1101. $1050/mo Central air, fireplace, eastvalleyrentals.net 20416-1 09/04/14 Call for more 4Assoc. bed/ 3bath, 1 bedroom pool, water & trash Call for more 2004 ISUZU RODEO SUV APPROVAL: ______________________ downstairs, information pd. $900/mo Colton Looks, runs good. Black exterior, information New1436 Home, Nice yard, Call for 909-478-7725 REDLANDS 2Bordwell bedmore 2Ave. bath. 3.5 engine, automatic. Previous W/D hookups 2bed/1bath ovenonly & range damage. $3900 obo. Trade for 909-478-7725 Redlands Blvd. Upstairs condo. eastvalleyrentals.net information $1975/mo wall heater, swamp cooler, AD SIZE 3/20/2014 765 -Targa Lane APPROVAL: ______________________ The909-478-7725 Kimberly Apartments 34241 Crenshaw 4 bed/ 3bath, 1 bedroom DATES TO RUNhome - _______ Beautiful 2-story eastvalleyrentals.net downstairs, 2 car garage, 3bed/3bath + SALES REP STEPHANIE New Home, Nice yard, Den, great room, fireplace LOMA LINDA 1 bed 1only bath. W/D hookups Central air, W/D Redlands Blvd. NearHookup LLU. $1975/mo $1695/mo Includes all utilities. Month to APPROVAL: ______________________ ADVERTISER - East Valley Rentals month. $695 perfor month. (909) Call more 34241 Crenshaw AD SIZE - 3/20/2014 796-2897Beautiful www.united-pm.com 2-story home information 18889 7/31/14 2 car garage, 3bed/3bath + Entertainment Center For Sale DATES TO RUN - _______ FIRST MONTH FREE 909-478-7725 Den, great room, fireplace Brown oak wood; really nice; in You’ve got to see these apartADVERTISER - Eastmint Valley Rentals 2 bed & 1 bath $895.00 SALES REP - STEPHANIE Central air, W/D Hookup cond. w/glass cabinets & eastvalleyrentals.net ments!!!! Call (909) 792-9550. 2 bed & 2 bath$1695/mo $900.00 and up AD SIZE - 3/20/2014four shelves at bottom. Holds Huge floor plans and spacious Washer/Dryer hookups, cable box inside. Call 909-824Call for RUN more- _______ ADVERTISER East Valley Rentals kitchens. Swimming pool, fitDATES Central TO AC/Heat APPROVAL: ______________________ 3159. Ask for John or Lorri. nessSIZE center, -central air, elinformation Gated community AD 3/20/2014 20455 07/17/14 SALES REP - STEPHANIE evators & laundry facilities. Private patios, refreshing pool Party Tents 909-478-7725 DATES RUN _______ Ask about TO our $500 off -first Walk to St. Bernardine 10x10 $189 pop up * 10x20 $279 month’s rent 1 Br 1 Bath– eastvalleyrentals.net SALES REP - STEPHANIE Hospital ______________________ pop up * 10x20 $369 Heavy Duty APPROVAL: 1200sf - $995, 2 Br 2 Bath– Small pets welcome * 13x26 $529 H.D. * 13x33 $699 1600sf - $1,195, 3 Br 2 Bath– Call 909.883.3329 or H.D. * 20x40 $1,079 H.D. * 12000sf-$1,595 APPROVAL: ______________________ 909.648.7254 oac 877-918-TENT We ship only. 08/07/14 20130 07/31/14 Sponsored Events Large conference white board with dark finish. Like new $250. 909-800-6250. ZALES DIAMOND RING - Beautiful Zales engagement ring for sale. Size 6. 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SALES - STEPHANIE Don’t what pd.garage. $900/mo Call forsee more lands.2 Private Personal + car garage, 3bed/3bath ADVERTISER East Valley Rentals Refrigerators $125+ 34241 Crenshaw 909-478-7725 Den, greatfor room, fireplace laundry hook-ups. $900 per Call more you are looking Gas Stoves $125+ information ADeastvalleyrentals.net SIZE -2-story 3/20/2014 Beautiful home Central air, W/D Hookup Beaumont month. (909) 796-2897 www. APPROVAL: ______________________ ADVERTISER - East Rentals Washer/Dryers 125+ information 2 car garage,for? 3bed/3bath + Valley 909-478-7725 $1695/mo DATES TO RUN _______ united-pm.com 765 Targa Lane Plus Miscellaneous Furniture. Den, great room, fireplace 18889 7/31/14 AD SIZE - 3/20/2014 Call for upcoming bed/ 3bath, bedroom 951-318-8936 or 909-804-8537 eastvalleyrentals.net Call for 1more SALES REP STEPHANIE 4 909-478-7725 Central air, W/D-Hookup downstairs, DATES TO RUN - _______eastvalleyrentals.net 20523-3 7/10/14 $1695/mo properties! information New Home, Nice yard, Apartments SALES REP STEPHANIE Call for more 909-478-7725 W/D hookups only 909-478-7725 APPROVAL: For ______________________ Rent ADVERTISER $1975/mo- East Valley Rentals information eastvalleyrentals.net Beaumont eastvalleyrentals.net 20245-1 JULY 10, 2014 • PAGE 13 20430 ADVERTISER - East Valley Rentals AD SIZE - 3/20/2014 8/28/14 AAU Junior Olympic Games Multi-Events: 7/25-27, Track & Field: 7/27-8/2. Pick up packets day before competition. Entry fee: $45. Deadline: 7/15. Visit www.aaujrogames.org for info. 20487 7/10/14 Learn to Line Dance Tuesdays... Loma Linda Senior Center or Fridays Grand Terrace Senior Center. Both classes are 1-3 p.m. Have fun, make friends and learn to line dance at the same time. Need more information? (909) 825-3272 20359 Bathroom counter, just needs a sink. $35. Call/text 909-8006250. 08/28/14 LOST & FOUND! Entertainment center. $50. 909-800-6250. Max is a daschund/chihuaha mix - disappeared from Hidden Springs (North Moreno Valley) on 6/4/14. He is all brown with short hair and wearing a purple collar. Please call Bonnie @ 951-242-4579. Yard Sale Classic white dish washer with wood counter top. $100. 909-800-6250. *CARPET SALE 50% OFF!* !!!Major Mills!!! Residential & Commercial. FREE Installation/ Padding. Tile & Wood! Cheap!!! Lic#648498. Toll free 1-866-765-2525 20278-2 08/07/14 Treadmill, $75. Works great, just needs red security key to run (got misplaced in recent move). Located in Moreno Valley. Text 909-800-6250. Casio CLK-411 electronic keyboard. Like new! Comes with attachable music stand. $125 obo. 909-800-6250 FOR SALE Manufactured homes, Low payments, Vet assistance, Owner financing. Your job is your credit. Lorena (909)733-2121 1849 9/25/14 Wanted WANTED: HALLOWEEN EQUIP. I’ll buy Professional Haunted House Equipment, high end. Animatronics. Full size figures. No costumes! Bill, 951-9432560 20266-2 08/14/14 Yard Sale Everything must go! Clothes, toys, shoes, furniture, crib as well as other baby items, mattress, purses, bathroom items, etc. July 12-13. 162 N D St, San Bernardino, CA 92401 Family & Friends Yard Sale for Mario Antonio Flores On July 12th at 7 a.m., come help raise funds for a funeral for a dear friend who recently passed away. There will be something for everyone: baby clothing/shoes, women’s, men’s, junior’s, toys, etc. Homemade tacos and menudo will also be for sale. 25441 Date St E, San Bernardino, CA 92404 Publishing Agreement All advertisers agree to hold the publisher harmless and indemnify any and all claims, losses, liabilities, damages, costs and expenses (including attorneys fees) made against or incurred by the publisher, offices, including but not limited to the sold negligence and/or fault of the publisher. The publisher is not liable for any claims, losses or damages of any kind, arising from the wording, text, graphics, or representations of any ads published therein, or of the condition of the articles sold through the paper, or performance of service advertised in this publication. All advertisers and/ or submissions become wholly the property of City News Group, Inc. and cannot be copied electronically or in any form without the express written consent of the publisher. We reserve the right to edit or refuse any ad and/or photo for promotional use. All rights reserved. PAGE 14 • JULY 10, 2014 CITY NEWS • LIVING Take Care Of Your Four-Wheeled Family Member Do you view your car or truck as a member of your family? Have you named your vehicle? If so, then consider how caring for your car is similar to caring for your kin. For the most part, caring for your family is pretty straightforward. Watch their diets, keep them clean, fix their bumps and bruises and they are likely to lead a healthy, happy life. So how do you raise and rear your sedan, SUV, light truck or mini-van? Use your parental prowess and follow some basic guidelines. What to expect when you’re ... a car owner ABC Limo Anytime Anywhere • Concerts • Weddings • Airport • Parties (909) 792-5356 www.abclimoserviceca.com While your human brood does not come with an owner’s manual, your car does. Read up on your vehicle. Become familiar with the safety features. Know what all the knobs and buttons do and where to refill things like windshield washer f luid and antifreeze. Your owner’s manual provides recommended maintenance schedules and other important warnings, and, by giving it a quick glance, you can save yourself the frustration of not knowing how to program the radio presets or change the clock for daylight saving time. Treat the scrapes and scratches When a child stubs a toe or scrapes a knee, you clean it and treat it to prevent bigger problems. It’s the same thing with your car. Your vehicle is bound to see a scratch or two from things like road salt, pebbles and other road hazards. It’s better to treat these when they are small so rust and corrosion do not cause further damage. Inspect your car regularly for little dings, then mend them yourself with a DIY product like Scratch Fix All-in-1 from DupliColor that comes with everything you’ll need to clean, repair and seal the blemish. First, use the tool’s abrasive tip to remove loose paint and rust. Next use one of the two applicators included - a pin-point pen tip for ﬁne scratches or a taper-tip brush for larger chips - and paint with your vehicle’s exact color. Finally, use the separate foam applicator and clear coat to seal, protect and return your car to its original factory ﬁnish. The steps are easy and the product is available at most auto parts stores for less than $15. City News Group is Going Green City the local local news news in in Colton, Colton, Grand Grand Terrace, Terrace City News News Group Group brings brings you you the and Loma Linda. Loma Linda, Moreno Valley, Redlands, and San Bernardino. Become a subscriber! For every year you subscribe the City News Group will give you a “Going Green Supporter” card. A “Going Green Supporter” card is good for 12 FREE classified ads (5 lines) in the City News. For more information please call (909) 370-1200 22797 Barton Road Grand Terrace, CA 92313 PHOTO COURTESY OF: BPT Do you view your car or truck as a member of your family? Have you named your vehicle? If so, then consider how caring for your car is similar to caring for your kin. Well-car visits Prevention is the best medicine. That’s why you get a yearly checkup. Thewell-visits monitor your health and prevent illness. You should consider similar checkups for your car. During a regular vehicle maintenance visit, a car care professional will inspect the battery, brake and cooling systems, engine oil and filter, wheels, tires and more. They will provide guidance on what should be repaired or replaced and when. You may ﬁnd that a small, less expensive repair made now will prevent a bigger hit to your wallet later and keep your car running longer. Good food and exercise After preventive and necessary care, similar to a person, tending to your car comes down to feeding it, cleaning it and making sure it gets enough exercise. Your vehicle requires fuel to properly run. Some vehicles call for specific grades or types of fuel to operate at an optimal level. Check your vehicle’s owner manual for any specific recommendations. Using a fuel different from what’s suggested can be the equivalent of feeding a child nothing but junk food. It will run slower and be at risk for future problems. The elements can be rough on your car. Salt, de-icers and other road treatments can wreak havoc on your vehicle’s finish. So give your car a bath every once and a while and be sure to clean the undercarriage whenever possible. And don’t forget a good coat of wax to prevent sun damage. Finally, your family members need exercise and so does your vehicle. If your car sits idle for too long, engine problems can occur. Take it for a drive. It’s good for the vehicle, as well as the driver. If you think of your car as a cherished family member, you should take care of it like one. Preventive maintenance, like annual checkups, can make a big difference. It’s also wise to treat nicks and scratches when they are small and not let them turn into something big. If you approach vehicle care with just a hint of maternal or paternal instincts, your ride will do well for many years to come. Special % 2 49 Auto Au to Rate Rate Rates as low as APR* PR* R* R* (*APR=ANNUAL PERCENTAGE RATE ON APPROVED CREDIT EXCLUDES EXISTING LA LOMA LOANS SOME RESTRICTIONS APPLY) www.llfcu.org www llfcu org • (909)796-0206 Car Stereos • Mobile Media • Car Alarms FREE INSTALLATION (909) 384-9661 With this coupon. 299 South E Street, San Bernardino, CA 92401 www.autosoundofsanbernardino.com RELIABLE TIRE CENTER SINCE 1971 • ALL TIRE BRANDS • BALANCE & ALIGNMENT • SHOCKS & STRUTS • BRAKES & OIL CHANGE (951) 684-1132 Exit I-215 & Iowa Across from Zorba's 445 IOWA AVE. • RIVERSIDE, CA 92507 CITY NEWS • LIVING JULY 10, 2014 • PAGE 15 How to Start a Garden and be Healthier It’s a well-known fact that few Americans actually get the recommended daily dose of vitamins. Many turn to over-thecounter supplements to ﬁll in nutritional gaps. But wouldn’t it be better - not to mention tastier - to get needed nutrients from what you eat? This season, why not turn your vegetable and herb garden into a “vitamin garden?” Fortunately, many vitaminpacked vegetables and herbs are easy to grow. Hardy, bountiful varieties like those from Bonnie Plants make it even easier to claim vitamin victory in your veggie garden. Studies show that gardeners tend to eat more fruits and vegetables than nongardeners, and nothing beats the ﬂavor and freshness of homegrown veggies, fruits and herbs. In addition to the many health beneﬁts gardening delivers, such as gentle exercise, fresh air and sunshine, growing your own vegetables can help ensure you meet vitamin requirements. While gardening is great exercise, starting a garden is actually an easy task. With just an hour a day, you can start a small backyard garden, or even grow your own vegetables in pots. Just start with transplants, instead of seed; they’ll save time and effort, and provide you with an earlier harvest. Choose a sunny spot with good drain- age, and make sure the soil is in shape to receive plants by soil-kit testing, and amending when necessary. Feed your food plants, water regularly and don’t forget to patrol for pests. Ready for your garden? Try these gardener-friendly, highpowered vegetables and herbs that can ensure your diet is full of ﬂavorful, vitamin-rich foods: Herbs • Basil - Low in calories and cholesterol-free, basil is a rich source of many essential nutrients, minerals and vitamins. It contains exceptionally high levels of beta-carotene and vitamin A. • Oregano - High in antioxidants, oregano has both antibacterial and antifungal properties. • Rosemary - Another antioxidant herb, rosemary is used to ﬁght inﬂammation. It’s a good source of vitamin A, thiamin and magnesium. Veggies • Bonnie Spinach - Spinach contains more than half the recommended daily value of vitamin A and is high in vitamins C, K , E, folate, manganese, magnesium, iron and potassium. Naturally low in calories, spinach grows well in spring, summer and fall, producing high yields of large, nutrient-rich leaves. • Tomatoes - Considered a super food, tomatoes deliver high doses of vitamins C, A, K and B6, and minerals such as potassium and lycopene. Hugely versatile, they’re a great ingredient in a variety of culinary styles, or equally yummy eaten on their own. Bonnie Plants has a range of new, easy-togrow tomato varieties for 2014, including the Biltmore (which ripens a large amount of fruit all at once), and the San Marzano, producing high yields and keeps producing right up until ﬁrst frost. Check out the “Tomato Chooser” tool on Bonnie Plants’ website to make it easy to ﬁnd the variety you want. Select traits you’re seeking and the tool will list the varieties that match! • Peppers - Another versatile veggie available in a wealth of varieties, peppers deliver ﬁber, folate, manganese, potassium, copper and vitamins A, C, K and B6. Many types, such as Bonnie Green Bell peppers, are very easy to grow, and others, like the Giant Marconi, deliver high yield and produce early in the season. • Squash - Popular and proliﬁc varieties like zucchini and yellow squash require minimal care to produce hefty harvests. Green zucchini deliver vitamins C, K and B6, as well as folate, manganese and potassium. Yellow squash - either crookneck PHOTO COURTESY OF: BPT Ready for your garden? Try these gardener-friendly, highpowered vegetables and herbs that can ensure your diet is full of ﬂavorful, vitamin-rich foods or straight neck - are easy to grow, early to mature and particularly high in vitamin C. And what’s the one vitamin every single veggie and herb in your garden delivers? You can count vitamin D - the true “sunshine vitamin” among the nutritional beneﬁts of vegetables, herbs and gardening. While you’re outside working in the garden, your body is turning all that sunlight into much-needed vitamin D. Added to the vitamin value of veggies and herbs are the exercise and relaxation that derive from gardening. This summer, why not focus on growing your vitamins rather than getting them from a bottle? They’ll taste better than anything that comes from the pharmacy, plus you’ll reap health, wellness, and the many mental and physical beneﬁts of gardening. For more information on varieties, how-to’s, trouble shooting and even recipes, visit www. bonnieplants.com. Four Tips for Achieving a Healthy Lawn on a Budget As hot weather rolls around, it’s time to start thinking about yard maintenance. If your budget is tight, you might be tempted to let the lawn care slide, but maintaining a great lawn doesn’t need to be expensive - and the reward for just a small investment is a beautiful, environmentally friendly setting for outdoor activities of many kinds. If you’re looking to ensure a healthy natural lawn on a budget, consider these four easy tips: Water as needed On average, a lawn needs about one inch of water per week, from rainfall or irrigation. This will soak the soil to a depth of four to six inches, putting water deep into your lawn’s root system. Letting the lawn dry out completely between waterings will encourage the grass to grow stronger, deeper roots as it searches for water deeper in the soil. For best results, water in the early morning when there is less wind and heat. Put a rain gauge on your porch to measure rainfall; if you receive one inch of rain in a week, skip the watering and save your irrigation money that week. Fertilize naturally Don’t break your back trying to bag lawn clippings. If you mow frequently (about once a week during the growing season) and don’t remove too much height, you can leave the grass clippings on the lawn. The clippings will serve as a natural fertilizer. They contain the same nitrogen, phosphorus and potassium as commercial fertilizer - and they’re free. Use common household items Take advantage of items already at your ﬁngertips to keep your lawn in tip-top shape. For example: Ready the ruler Mowing your grass to the right height will help you create a low-maintenance, droughttolerant lawn. Wait until your grass is three inches tall before mowing, and then cut it to two inches in height. By only trimming one-third of the blade length, you will avoid stressing the grass while leaving enough leaf to protect the roots from the sun. Let a screwdriver be your guide To see if your lawn needs to be watered, test for moisture by pushing a screwdriver into the ground. If it’s difﬁcult to push the screwdriver in, the soil is dry and your grass needs a drink. If the blade goes in easily, you don’t need to water yet. Use mason jars, vinegar and baking soda Good soil is critical to a healthy lawn, and most turfgrasses prefer soil with a neutral pH (neither acidic nor alkaline). For a DIY pH test, pull out a pair of pint mason jars. Fill each jar about half way full with soil samples taken from several different locations around your yard. Be sure to remove rocks and other debris from your samples. Add a half-cup of vinegar to the ﬁrst jar. If the mixture ﬁzzes, your soil is highly alkaline and you don’t need to test the other jar. If you get no reaction, continue the test by adding a half-cup of water to the soil in the second jar. Mix well and then add a half-cup of baking soda to the slurry. If this mixture ﬁzzes, the soil is very acidic. Overly acidic soil can be amended with lime, while alkaline soil can be amended with sulfur. Dish soap for the grubs As your lawn starts its spring growth, watch for brown patches that never turn green. Dead patches could be caused by grubs feeding on the roots in the fall. To determine whether grubs are indeed the problem, dig up square-foot sections of sod to a depth of about two inches in several areas in your yard. Next, examine the soil beneath your grass for short, fat, whitish Cshaped worms. If you ﬁnd 10 PHOTO COURTESY OF: BPT Want a healthy natural lawn? Follow these tips to show the neighborhood you have the “green-thumb”. or more grubs per square foot you should treat your lawn. To treat 1,000 square feet of grass, dilute two tablespoons of liquid dish soap in a gallon of water and spray it on the lawn, preferably immediately after a rainfall. This will cause the grubs to come to the surface, where you can collect them if the birds don’t do the job for you. Repeat the treatment weekly until the grubs stop surfacing. Maintain your mower Take 30 minutes to service your lawn mower at the beginning of the season. Changing the oil, cleaning or replacing the spark plug and changing the ﬁlters once a year will help you avoid repair bills down the road. Also sharpen the mower blade if needed. A dull blade will tear the grass rather than cutting it, which will stress the lawn and leave it vulnerable to disease. City News Group is Going Green City the local local news news in in Colton, Colton, Grand Grand Terrace, Terrace City News News Group Group brings brings you you the and Loma Linda. Loma Linda, Moreno Valley, Redlands, and San Bernardino. Become a subscriber! For every year you subscribe the City News Group will give you a “Going Green Supporter” card. A “Going Green Supporter” card is good for 12 FREE classified ads (5 lines) in the City News. For more information please call (909) 370-1200 22797 Barton Road Grand Terrace, CA 92313 PAGE 16 • JULY 10, 2014 RANCHO BELAGO For many years we have been asked by countless customers to start a rewards program. We wanted to do more for our customers than just offer a simple discount. Well, the wait is over! We now have a program that adds value to your health. The Plus Program SIGN-UP IN STORE TODAY! Following God: Praying God’s Way is a twelveweek study that expounds on biblical teaching as to how we should pray. The study addresses issues that are hindrances to our communication with God, such as lack of sincerity, pride and selfishness. Join Pastor Julio Tabuenca as he presents this series of seminars and you will be better equipped to leap over the obstacles of sin and communicate with God in a way that is pleasing to Him.
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