The words you are searching are inside this book. To get more targeted content, please make full-text search by clicking here.

Inside this issue: Miss Commerce 2018 and more!

Discover the best professional documents and content resources in AnyFlip Document Base.
Search
Published by City of Commerce, 2018-02-23 18:05:35

Commerce Connection March Magazine

Inside this issue: Miss Commerce 2018 and more!

Keywords: Miss Commerce 2018

JANUARY 9 JANUARY 16

Authorized the allocation of Community Development Block Grant Received and filed a status update regarding preserving local history
(CDBG) funds for Fiscal Year 2018/2019. project conducted by the Commerce Public Library.
Received and filed an update on construction bids received for the Vet- Changed the time allocated for public comments at the City Council
erans Park Gym Area for interim use. meetings from five minutes to three minutes.
Awarded contracts to Excel Paving Company, Transtech Engineers, Adopted an Interim Urgency Ordinance declaring and imposing a ten
Inc, and Geo-Advantec, Inc. for the FY 2017-18 annual pavement re- month and fifteen day extension on the existing citywide moratorium on
habilitation program. the establishment and operation of commercial cannabis activities.

KEEPING YOU C NNECTED Spring Festival on Saturday, March 31 at
This month, we will be hosting the 58th Rosewood Park from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Our
able for purchase to the pageant. If you are special guest, the Easter Bunny, will be in at-
annual Miss Commerce Pageant on unable to attend, we encourage you to watch tendance for photos. The Egg Hunt starts at
March 10 at the Commerce Hotel and the pageant live on Commerce Cable Chan- 11 a.m.
Casino. Seventeen young women have en- nel 3 or online at www.ci.commerce.ca.us.
tered the pageant and will have the opportu- Don’t forget, the Rosewood Main Library
nity to represent Commerce as the City’s During the Pageant, the City will also an- will also be hosting their Third Annual Com-
Ambassador and a role model to the young nounce the 2018 Young Man of the Year. The merce Loves to Read Book Fair on March 10
ladies of the Model City. The Miss Commerce Young Man of the Year award recognizes at 10 am. Come by and meet the authors of
Pageant provides these young women an op- young men active in their community. Just as various popular books.
portunity to make friends, create cherished Miss Commerce serves as a positive role
memories, and grow from a wonderful once model for young ladies, the Young Man of the Have a great month and remember to set
in a lifetime experience. Residents can con- Year is a role model for the young men in your clocks ahead one hour on March 11 for
tact the Parks and Recreation Department at Commerce. Good luck and congratulations to Daylight Savings. Remember, “Spring For-
(323) 887-4434 to see if tickets are still avail- all of the participants. ward, Fall Back.”

You can meet the newly crowned Miss
Commerce and Royal Court at this year’s

2 Connection

W20il17eyMiCss Caonmmjuercrea

Iam closing one of the most beautiful chapters in my life. My reign as Miss Commerce
has truly been an unforgettable year filled with emotions, adventures, surprises, chal-
lenges, growth and smiles. My experience has changed my entire perspective on life.
As Miss Commerce, I discovered the power we have to reach our goals and dreams.

I am honored to be a part of a new generation of young adults who strive to make a
difference in our community. It was so rewarding to inspire young girls to be Miss Com-
merce in the future. It doesn’t matter what you have or what you don’t have; it’s about how
you present yourself and the respect you have for yourself and others.

This past year, I traveled to Aguascalientes, Mexico as an ambassador for Commerce.
While there, I was fortunate to explore the rich culture through food, arts, architecture,
tradition and best of all, the people. One of the highlights of the trip was visiting the
orphanages and nursing homes. I will be forever grateful for this humbling experience.

I was delighted to serve as a volunteer at the Ronald McDonald House and in my
community to cook, serve meals, distribute food and toys, and to interact with families
through activities during the holidays. I will always remember these times.

Throughout my journey, I have enhanced my personal growth and developed a sense
of fulfillment. It has helped me better understand my full potential; it strengthened my
confidence and enabled me to refine my positive qualities as a young woman.

I would like to express my gratitude to the Honorable Mayor Oralia Rebollo who has
always encouraged me to be myself. I also thank Mayor Pro Tem Ivan Altamirano, Coun-
cilmembers Hugo Argumedo, Leonard Mendoza, and John Soria for their support through-
out the year. I would also like to thank the Pageant Steering Committee; especially Susie
Altamirano for always willing to lend a helping hand, and thanks to the Parks and Recreation
Department. I would like to acknowledge my Royal Court and Young Man of the Year Mar-
cos Mendoza for such amazing memories and lasting friendships.

To my mom, thank you for being there every single step of the way. Your love and support
fueled my positive energy whenever I needed it most. To my loving grandfather in
heaven, I am forever grateful to you for teaching me to strive to become a leader and

be a positive role model. Without my family’s guidance, I wouldn't be the person I am
today. Los amo.

To the City of Commerce, my deepest thanks for allowing me to represent all of
you. There is no better feeling than making people happy with a simple smile and
photo. As I begin a new chapter in my life, each one of you will always be in my

heart.

Connection 3

2018 Miss Commerce Pageant Participants

MAYA Maya Mancia would like to pursue a career in fine arts and architecture. Among
MANCIA her numerous hobbies are dancing, painting, singing, sewing and hiking. Her
favorite Commerce memories are of Halloween because she enjoys the
Daughter of Rene creativity, beauty and enthusiasm. She appreciates all the opportunities the
& Beatriz Mancia City offers its residents. Mancia’s favorite family tradition occurs on Thanksgiv-
19 years old ing when she goes to the movies and out to eat with her family. “I want to be
The School of Arts Miss Commerce because I have lived here my whole life and it has made me
& Enterprise a part of who I am today and I want to be able to have the capacity to give back
5 ft. to my hometown as much as it has given to me.”
Brown hair
Greenish yellow eyes Marlene Lopez aspires to become a labor and delivery nurse. She has a variety
of hobbies: hip-hop dance, basketball, and working out at the gym. In her spare
MARLENE time, Lopez enjoys hiking, swimming and going to a theme park with her
LOPEZ friends. Lopez likes living in Commerce because of its friendly environment,
recreational activities and events. Thanks to the Commerce Dance Team and
Daughter of Samuel Commerce sports programs, the 15-year resident was able to discover some
& Elvia L. Lopez of her favorite hobbies. “I want to be Miss Commerce because, as an individual
19 years old who was constantly involved with local programs and events, it would be a great
East Los Angeles honor to represent this city that has given so much to me.”
College
5 ft. 2 in. Xochitl Baltazar loves animals and is considering a career as a veterinarian. A
Brown hair life-long Commerce resident, Baltazar enjoys reading and relishes meeting
Brown eyes people. She believes the best thing about living in Commerce is that there is
always something to do, which she attributes to the many activities and excur-
XOCHITL sions the City offers such as cooking classes and camp. Baltazar is grateful to
BALTAZAR her family for being so supportive of her and each other. In fact, spending time
with extended family is one of her favorite traditions. Ever since Baltazar was
Daughter of Ignacio a little girl, she has wanted to be Miss Commerce. Now that she’s older, Baltazar
& Patricia Baltazar says, “I would like to be a good example to my little sister and other young girls.”
17 years old
Schurr High School
5 ft. 2 in.
Brown hair
Brown eyes

GRACIE Gracie Valverde is passionate about writing, working towards becoming an author
VALVERDE and writing novels. When not reading and writing short stories, Gracie plays
soccer for Garfield High School, sings, and studies. A Commerce resident for
Daughter of Melanie 14 years, she likes to volunteer her time and give back to the community,
De La Cruz & participating in events such as the Commerce Relay for Life. She was honored
Ingrid Oliva by the City Council for serving as a positive player for Commerce Crush
16 years old Volleyball Club during the 2013 SCCVA volleyball season. “I would like to be
Garfield High School Miss Commerce because I grew up living in the city and I would love to provide
5 feet 6 inches opportunities for young women to promote their voices in culture, politics and
Dark Brown hair
Dark Brown eyes the community.”

4 Connection

2018 Miss Commerce Pageant Participants

Pauline Viesca will be studying and pursuing a career in child psychology as a PAULINE
result of being a part of the Bell Gardens High School ICARE Pathway program VIESCA
throughout her time in high school. She enjoys hiking with her family, watching
movies, and boxing. A lifelong Commerce resident, Pauline has made her mark Daughter of Steve
in the boxing world, representing not only the United States but also the City of & Maria Viesca
Commerce in the 2015 Women’s World Boxing Championship’s in Taipei, Tai- 18 years old
wan. “I would like to be Miss Commerce to inspire the youth in our community
by sharing my personal experiences and accomplishments through the programs Bell Gardens High
the city has to offer.” School

Diane Blackwood is majoring in biology as a pre-medical student to become an 5 feet 2 inches
orthopedic surgeon. She enjoys spending time with her family, visiting fun desti- Light Brown hair
nations like theme parks and researching health topics. Blackwood believes
Commerce is a city of opportunities which have helped shape her via sports, Brown eyes
Commerce Aquatic Team and volunteerism at the Library. As a child, she loved
going to Camp Commerce and her favorite tradition is vacationing with her DIANE
family every summer. So far, she has visited 15 states and is looking forward BLACKWOOD
to traveling to Canada this year. As Miss Commerce, Blackwood would serve
as a role model. “I want to inspire many children and young adults to dream and Daughter of John &
set goals that they can achieve under any circumstance.” Mary Blackwood
19 years old
Michelle Ibarra is the first in her family to attend college and is studying to become University of
an elementary school teacher because she loves children and thinks teaching California,
would be a rewarding and enjoyable experience. A Commerce resident since Los Angeles
she was 5 years old, her favorite memory in Commerce is playing in all the 5 ft. 5 in.
recreational sports and being a part of the competitive dance program, where Brown hair
she met her best friend. “I want to be Miss Commerce because I want to be a Brown eyes
good role model especially to all the little girls because the younger generation
needs someone to look up to and I would to help the youth in any way I can.” MICHELLE
IBARRA
Angelique Cabral wants to be a registered postpartum traveling nurse because
she feels that helping to make a woman’s birth experience a positive and mem- Daughter of Miguel
orable one is a rewarding vocation. In addition to her love of science, this life- & Adriana Ibarra
long Commerce resident also enjoys doing makeup for others and volunteering 20 years old
at the LA Foodbank. “I want to be Miss Commerce because I want to actively
inspire other girls to get out of their comfort zones and be confident in becoming East Los Angeles
leaders in their community. Through this pageant, I hope to gain more confi- College
dence and to increase my communication skills which can create more opportu-
nities for me in the future.” 5 feet 2 inches
Brown hair
Brown eyes

ANGELIQUE
CABRAL

Daughter of Darlene
Salazar

16 years old
Bell Gardens High

School
5 feet 2 inches

Brown hair
Brown eyes

Connection 5

2018 Miss Commerce Pageant Participants

JACQUELINE Jacqueline Martinez wants to work with children, either through teaching, social
MARTINEZ work, child medicine or child psychology. She is involved in a number of different
activities at school, including Track and Field, the Chance Club (a humanitarian
Daughter of Santiago and environmental organization) and Interact Club (a humanitarian organiza-
& Margarita Martinez tion). During her free time, she likes to watch movies, hang out with friends
16 years old and family, and exploring the world around her like the mountains, the park or
Garfield High School the beach. “The main reason I am running for Miss Commerce is because I
5 feet 1 inch believe this would be a great new experience for me. I love having opportunities
Brown hair to do something new, especially things that I never thought I could do or would
Brown eyes
have the guts to do.”
ALLYSSA
RODARTE Allyssa Rodarte plans to pursue a career in clinical psychology to become a family
or children’s therapist. Rodarte plays volleyball for her high school and the City’s
Daughter of Crush volleyball team. In addition, she is active in ASB, Renaissance, CSF
Francisco & (California Scholarship Foundation), and CBT (College Bound Today) at her
Danelle Rodarte high school. A lifelong resident, Rodarte believes Commerce is the ideal place
17 years old to form lasting friendships. One of her fondest memories occurred a few years
Schurr High School ago when she enjoyed the Fourth of July celebration with her friends. She cred-
5 ft. its her participation in day camp, recreational sports, pre-teen club, YES
Brown hair Program and Commerce Crush volleyball with helping her overcome her timidity.
Brown eyes “Being Miss Commerce would give me the opportunity to contribute to benefiting

EMILY the community in any way possible.”
VALLE
Emily Valle loves studying society and understanding human nature especially
Daughter of Clayre Ale- when it comes to the criminal element, which is why she is studying to become
gria & Leopoldo Valle an FBI Profiler. The lifelong Commerce resident has an adventurous spirit, en-
18 years old joys hiking, discovering coffee shops, visiting the beach and finding new places
Pasadena Community to eat. Her proudest moment was being named the lead captain of her high
College school speech and debate team, which allowed her to create a place for all
4 feet 8 inches students to be creative and find a sense of belonging. “I want to be Miss Com-
Black hair merce because it allows for me to be in touch and give back to the community
Brown eyes that helped raise me and has given so much to me.”

PRISCILLA Priscilla Garcia is planning to become an elementary school teacher to make a
GARCIA positive impact on children and encourage them to attend college. Garcia, a 19-
year Commerce resident, appreciates the opportunities the City offers its resi-
Daughter of dents. Taking the green route with her mother every Saturday morning to go
Maria G. Garcia & grocery shopping is one of her most cherished memories. Family is important
Filiberto Garcia to Garcia, who is proud of her immigrant family for working hard to provide for
19 years old themselves. She cherishes her family’s tradition of reuniting with relatives every
Long Beach City three years in different areas in Mexico. “I want to be Miss Commerce because
College I would love to represent the city I grew up in and help inspire my peers and
5 ft. 10 in.
Brown hair young women to follow their dreams.”
Dark brown eyes

6 Connection

2018 Miss Commerce Pageant Participants

Mayra Olivas aspires to become a physician and hopes to help third world MAYRA
countries as part of Doctors without Borders. She likes to spend time with friends, OLIVAS
discovering new places to eat and learning. Olivas’ favorite Commerce memory
actually took place in Hawaii where she traveled with the water polo team which Daughter of Rafael
ultimately took first place in the tournament. Her favorite family tradition is going & Myrna Olivas
ice skating with her family and childhood friend, and enjoying sweet bread and 19 years old
hot chocolate afterwards. “I want to be Miss Commerce because I want to be California State
able to show the residents and anybody that comes across Commerce, the University,
opportunities that this city gives us and also encourage younger women to come Long Beach
out of their shell.” 5 ft. 4 in.
Brown hair
Samantha Fierro has her sights set on becoming a pediatrician, helping children Brown eyes
lead healthy and safe lives. During her free time, she likes to play volleyball,
watch football and spend time with her family, which is she is incredible proud SAMANTHA
of. “I am most proud of being able to say I am a Fierro,” she said. “I love how FIERRO
much love we have for each other and nothing can tear us apart.”
“I want to be Miss Commerce because I want to encourage young girls to jump Daughter of Ernest
out of their comfort zone and have the confidence to say ‘I can do anything I set (Jay) & Lisa Fierro
my mind to.’”
18 years old
Michelle Perez has decided to pursue a career in computer graphics or in medicine; Schurr High School
two fields she feels are always in demand. Perez enjoys playing the violin,
creating computerized projects, photography, music, watching movies, spending 5 feet 11 inches
time with friends and meeting people. She believes the best part about living in Dark Brown hair
Commerce is its abundance of programs and events for residents. Perez views
Commerce as a friendly city and attributes its safe environment to the fact that Brown eyes
almost everyone knows and looks out for each other. Attending movie nights
at the parks is one of her favorite memories. On being Miss Commerce, Perez MICHELLE
says, “I want to be able to grow more as a person and help others with whatever PEREZ
task that I can do better our community.”
Daughter of Maria
Mia Torres is passionate about the ocean and its creatures and is actively pursu- Castro-Perez &
ing a career in marine biology. A lifelong Commerce resident, Mia enjoys playing Manuel Perez
volleyball, the ukulele, stitching patches to jackets or backpacks and paint. Mia 17 years old
joined the Commerce Crush volleyball program when she was 8 years old and
is currently playing for the Rio Volleyball team. “I want to be Miss Commerce Schurr High School
to inspire my little sisters. I want them to know that anything is possible if they 5 ft. 6 in.
set their mind to it. I want to be a positive role model to the younger citizens of
Commerce, be an inspiration, and really contribute to the city.” Brown hair
Brown eyes

MIA
TORRES

Daughter of Willy &
Jessica Torres
18 years old
Rio Hondo

Community College
5 feet 1 inch
Brown hair
Green eyes

Connection 7

2018 Miss Commerce Pageant Participants

SHANDELL Shandell Espinoza is studying to become a certified public accountant at a non-
ESPINOZA profit organization in order to help those around her become financially stable.
This lifelong Commerce resident regularly volunteers at the Senior Center and
Daughter of Reyna the Mexican American Opportunity Foundation, where she helps low income
Pineda & Tomas families file their tax returns. Her favorite memory of Commerce is her first
Espinoza visit to Camp Commerce and seeing snow for the first time. “Being Miss Com-
20 years old merce would give me the opportunity to give back to my community and hope-
Mount Saint Mary’s fully make an impact in someone’s life.”
University
5 feet 3 inches Marcos Mendoza
Black hair 2017 Young Man of the Year
Brown eyes

In addition to the Crowning of Miss Commerce at the Miss Commerce Pageant, every
year the City selects a Young Man of the Year to serve as an ambassador for Commerce
and positive role model for boys throughout the community.

This past year’s Young Man of the Year is Marcos Mendoza, a senior at Loyola High
School. Mendoza applied to be Young Man of the Year because he saw it as the perfect
opportunity to be a role model for the kids in the community. He is also passionate

about community service, which has been a big part of his life and he hoped to show
how important it should be to the kids of Commerce. One major way he showed this
passion was through visiting the City’s Sister City of Aguascalientes and working to
help the less fortunate living there.
“By going on this trip and visiting the orphanages and convalescent homes, I made a
positive change in those people’s lives by striking up a conversation with them or being a
good listener to what they have to say,” he said. “Most of them had wonderful stories to tell or
talents to share such as playing the guitar or writing poems.”
“There is no better way to convey your love for the less fortunate and express how grateful you
are for the things you have than by giving your time back to the community and serving in any
way you can,” he added.
Mendoza also gave back to the community here at home, specifically at the Ronald McDonald
House, which provides comfort, care and support to children and families in Southern California.
In addition to representing the City at events and programs, the Young Man of the Year is given
a $1,200 scholarship to be used for pursuing an undergraduate education at any post-secondary
institution. The City of Commerce wishes Marcos Mendoza lots of luck in his future endeavors.

8 Connection

Home Preservation Save the
Space
Grants Available
Disabled Person Parking Placard
The City of Commerce as a Sub-grantee of the Los Angeles
Community Development Commission’s Federal Commu- If you or a family member has a disabled person (DP) parking plac-
nity Development Block Grant (“CDBG”) Program funds, ard, you want access to sufficient, convenient DP parking when
has implemented the Home Preservation Grant Program. The you need it. People who misuse DP placards to park in DP parking
Program was established to eliminate substandard housing con- spaces are committing a crime. Unlawfully using a DP placard does
ditions and to promote property maintenance by providing grants not merely result in a parking citation. In fact, under California law,
of up to $20,000 to qualified low- and moderate-income residents per Vehicle Code sections 4461 through 4463.3, it is a crime to mis-
living in a single-family, owner-occupied dwelling within the City use and/or misrepresent disability placards (i.e., fraud) for parking
of Commerce. Program funds will be utilized to assist with purposes and is punishable as a misdemeanor which means six
essential home improvements such as window replacement, roof months in jail and/or a fine of up to $1,000. Avoiding the illegal use
repairs and replacement, exterior paint, electrical upgrades and of your DP placard is not difficult. Here are some illegal uses
other eligible home improvements. involving a DP placard:

The following requirements must be met in •Altering, forging or counterfeiting a DP parking placard or
order to participate in the Home Preservation placard ID card;
Grant Program: •Allowing someone to use your DP parking placard if you
are not in the vehicle;
•Dwelling must be a single family residence. •Having more than one permanent DP parking placard;
•Dwelling must be the owner’s primary residence. •Providing false information to obtain a DP parking placard
•Subject property must be the only real property owned by or plates;
applicant. •Forging a medical provider’s signature;
•Subject property must not have code violations. If any •Possessing or displaying a counterfeit DP parking placard.
violations exist, Program funds may possibly be used to
correct the issues. You may want to carry your DMV proof of DP placard in case you
•Household gross income must not exceed 120% of Area need it.
Median Income for Los Angeles County, as defined annually
by the Department of Housing and Urban Development. Lastly, it is illegal to paint an unauthorized blue curb in front of your
residence to create a disabled parking space; the City must authorize
2017 INCOME LIMITS such parking spaces.

Moderate Income (120% of Area Median Income) If you have any parking enforcement concerns, please call the
Family Size Public Safety Division at 323-887-4460.
1 $50,500 2 $57,700 3 $64,900
4 $72,100 5 $77,900 6 $83,650 Connection 9
7 $89,450 8 $95,200

Households interested in participating in the City’s Home
Preservation Grant Program must first fill out an Interest Form to
be placed on the Waiting List.

For more information or to obtain an application please contact
the City of Commerce Planning Department at (323) 722-4805,
extension 2810.

College Night CHILDRENS PROGRAMS
Mommy & Me Yoga Storytimes
Virtual Reality
Book Fair The Commerce Library will be hosting a fun storytime with
yoga poses for children ages 2 - 5 and their parents. Parents
10 Connection and children are urged to dress comfortably; no experience
is necessary.
Tuesday, March 6, 1 p.m. @ Bristow Library
Thursday, March 8, 1 p.m. @ Bandini Library

Reading Movement Programs
@ Bristow Library

Bristow Library is implementing an innovative program with
reading, writing, and physical activity for children ages 4 to
12. Children will listen to a story, then write about it and in-
terpret the story into movement outside in the park.
Registration is required and space is limited. Participants are
expected to attend all eight sessions: Mondays, March 12,
19, 26 and April 2, 9, 16, 23, and 30 from 5:00 to 6:00 p.m.

TEEN PROGRAMS
Teen Tech Week

Come celebrate the importance of technology as we learn
about the raspberry pi—a small, single-board computer.
Monday, March 5, 4 p.m. @ Bandini Library
Tuesday, March 6, 4 p.m. @ Bristow Library
Wednesday, March 7, 4 p.m. @ Veterans Library
Friday, March 9, 4 p.m. @ Rosewood Library

Commerce Loves Reading Book Festival

The Rosewood Library is hosting its 3rd annual Commerce
Loves Reading Book Festival on Saturday, March 10 at 10
a.m. Meet authors of teen fiction, attend author discussion
panels, get your books signed, and purchase your own
copies.

Advisory Group (TAG)

Teens, join us to help plan, promote and host events for your
fellow teens every Friday at Rosewood Library at 3 p.m.

ADULT PROGRAMS
Hecho a Mano

Adults are invited to come make a beautiful mini beaded sun
catcher to hang in the yard or in your window! All supplies
will be provided.
Thursday, March 1, 5:30 p.m. @ Veterans Library
Tuesday, March 6, 11 a.m. @ Rosewood Library
Wednesday, March 7, 6 p.m. @ Rosewood Library
Wednesday, March 14, 6 p.m. @ Bristow Library
Thursday, March 15, 5:30 p.m. @ Bandini Library

SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY

APRIL 5 6 1 2 3

SMT W T FS Youth Advisory City Council Meeting Hecho a Mano
123 Commission 6:30 p.m. Veterans Library
6 p.m.
4 5 6 7 8 9 10 5:30 p.m.
11 12 13 14 15 16 17
18 19 20 21 22 23 24 Read Across America/Dr.
25 26 27 28 29 30 31 Seuss’ Birthday Celebra-

4 tion Bristow Library
6 p.m.

Parks & Recreation
Commission
6 p.m.

7 8 9 10
Miss Commerce
Senior Citizens Mommy & Me Yoga Pageant
Commission Storytime
12:30 p.m.
Bandini Library
Hecho a Mano 1 p.m.
Rosewood Library
Community Services
6 p.m. Commission
6:30 p.m.

11 12 13 14 15 16 17

Daylight Savings Education Commission Intro Computer Class Task Force Committee Hecho a Mano St. Patrick's Day
Time Starts Rosewood Library 3 p.m.
6 p.m. 6 p.m. Bandini Library
Turn clocks forward Hecho a Mano
one hour Measure AA Meeting Bristow Library 5:30 p.m.
6 p.m.
6 p.m.

Traffic Commission
6:30 p.m.

18 19 20 21 22 23 24

City Council Meeting World Down Syndrome
6:30 p.m. Day

Special Needs
Commission

6:30 p.m.

25 26 27 28 29 30 31

Virtual Reality I-710 Local Advisory Virtual Reality Spanish Book Club Library Bookmark
Rosewood Library Committee Bandini Library Rosewood Library & Essay Contest
6 p.m.
5 p.m. 5 p.m. 6 p.m. Deadline
Intro Computer Class
Library Commission Rosewood Library Planning Commission Spring Festival
6 p.m. 6 p.m. Meeting Rosewood Park
6:30 p.m.
City Hall & 10 a.m.
ContaLiniberar rGieas rCdleosneindg en
Español Bristow Library

6 p.m.

City of Commerce 2535 Commerce Way, Commerce, CA 90040
(323) 722-4805 Fax (323) 888-6841 www.ci.commerce.ca.us

Connection 11

CITY OF COMMERCE PRSRT STD
ECRWSS
2535 Commerce Way
Commerce, CA 90040 U.S. POSTAGE
PAID
******ECRWSSEDDM******
PERMIT NO 3428
RESIDENTIAL CUSTOMER LOS ANGELES, CA

COMMERCE, CA 90040

Important Phone Numbers

Aquatic Center 323-887-4404 TUESDAY, MARCH 21
Public Safety 323-887-4460
Animal Control 323-887-4460 WEAR COLORFUL SOCKS
Weekend/Evenings 562-940-6898 TO CELEBRATE PEOPLE WITH DOWN
Calmet 562-259-1239
SCE St. Lights Out* 800-611-1911 SYNDROME

Mayor Oralia Y. Rebollo *Provide Light Pole # for Report
Mayor Pro Tem Ivan Altamirano
Councilmember Hugo A. Argumedo E.L.A. Sheriff’s Dept. 323-264-4151
Councilmember Leonard Mendoza
Graffiti Hotline 323-887-4444
Councilmember John Soria
Vector Control 562-944-9656

Union Pacific 888-877-7267

BNSF 800-832-5452

EMERGENCY 911

City of Commerce 2535 Commerce Way Commerce, CA 90040 • (323) 722-4805 Fax (323) 888-6841 • ci.commerce.ca.us

MARCH 2018 FEATURED HIGHLIGHTS

Channel 3 City CABLE Guide

The 58th Annual Miss Commerce Pageant 2018 Homebound, Disabilities and
Broadcast Live on March 10 Functional Needs Checklist
Mondays at 12 p.m., Tuesdays at 10:30 a.m., Wednesdays
at 4 p.m., Thursdays at 3 p.m., Fridays at 9 a.m., Saturdays The Social Services Division is creating a Homebound, Disabilities and Func-
at 6 p.m., Sundays at 8 p.m. tional Needs Checklist to enable first responders to check on the safety of
residents who are physically and/or mentally unable to care for themselves
Award winning cablecasts of the during citywide emergency situations. The list may also be used to provide emer-
City Council Meeting gency communication supported by emergency preparedness initiatives.
Mondays 8 a.m, Tuesdays at 6:30 p.m.
(Live every 1st and 3rd Tues.), Wednesdays at 10 a.m., To add someone to the Homebound Checklist or for more information, please
Thursdays at 5 p.m., Saturdays at 9 a.m. and call the Public Safety and Community Services Department at 323-887-4460.
Sundays at 10 a.m.

“In A Council Minute”
Mondays at 4 p.m., Tuesdays at 9 a.m., Wednesdays at 1
p.m., Thursdays at 4 p.m., Fridays at 3 p.m., Saturdays at
11:00 a.m., Sundays at 5:00 p.m.

Commerce City News
Mondays at 4:30 p.m., Tuesdays at 8 a.m., Wednesdays
at 3 p.m., Thursdays at 9:30 a.m., Friday at 5:30 p.m.,
Saturdays at 5:30 p.m., Sundays at 3:30 p.m.


Click to View FlipBook Version
Previous Book
American Crappie Trail 2018
Next Book
2018YouthProgrammingGuide