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March 8, 2018

Volume 48 - No. 10

By Tom Morrow

He was an all-American athlete at college and professional football, baseball, and basketball, as well as one of the greatest Olympian track and field stars of all time. Jim Thorpe won the Pentathlon and The The Paper Paper -- 760.747.7119 760.747.7119

website:www.thecommunitypaper.com website:www.thecommunitypaper.com

email: email: thepaper@cox.net thepaper@cox.net

Decathlon events in the 1912 Olympics, something that hadn’t been done before or since.

James Francis Thorpe, a Native American, (Sac and Fox (Sauk), was born May 22 or 28, 1887. He was an American athlete and Olympic gold medalist. A member of the Sac and

Fox Nation, Thorpe became the first Native American to win a gold medal for his home country. Today, he is considered the most-versatile athletes of modern sports.

He lost his Olympic titles after it was found he had been paid for playing two seasons of semi-professional baseball before competing in the

Olympics, thus violating the amateurism rules that were in place at that time. In 1983, 30 years after his death, the International Olympic Committee (IOC) restored his Olympic medals – sort of. After the Olympics, Thorpe signed a baseball contract with the New York

Jim Thorpe - See Page 2


The Paper • Page 2 • March 8, 2018

Jim Thorpe Cont. from Page 1

Giants, and played six seasons in Major League Baseball between 1913 and 1919. Thorpe joined the Canton Bulldogs American football team in 1915, helping them win three professional championships; he later played for six teams in the National Football League (NFL). He played as part of several all-American Indian teams throughout his career, and barnstormed as a professional basketball player with a team composed entirely of American Indians. From 1920 to 1921, Thorpe was nominally the first president of the American Professional Football Association (APFA), which became the NFL in 1922. He played professional sports until age 41, (1929) the end of his sports career coinciding with the start of the Great Depression.

He struggled to earn a living after that, working several odd jobs. He suffered from alcoholism, and lived his last years in failing health and poverty. He was married three times and had eight children, before suffering from heart failure and dying in 1953 at the age of 65. The Associated Press named Thorpe the "greatest athlete" from the first 50 years of the 20th century, and the Pro Football Hall of Fame in Canton inducted him as part of its inaugural class in 1963. A Pennsylvania town was named in his honor and a monument site there is the site of his

Give Us This Day Our Daily Chuckle This week, a compendium of wit, wisdom and neat stuff you can tell at parties. Enjoy! GETTING OLDER

A distraught senior citizen phoned her doctor's office.

"Is it true," she wanted to know, "that the medication you prescribed has to be taken for the rest of my life?" "'Yes, I'm afraid so,"' the doctor told her.

There was a moment of silence before the senior lady replied, "I'm wondering, then, just how serious is my condition because this prescription is marked 'NO REFILLS'.." ***********************

An older gentleman was on the operating table awaiting surgery and he insisted that his son, a renowned surgeon, perform the operation. As he was about to get the anaesthesia, he asked to speak to his son.

remains.

Thorpe’s athletic career began by accident. In 1904 the sixteen-yearold Thorpe enrolled in Carlisle Indian Industrial School in Carlisle, PA. There his athletic ability was recognized and he was coached by the legendary Glenn Scobey "Pop" Warner, one of the most influential coaches of early American football history. Thorpe began his athletic career at Carlisle in 1907, when he walked past the track and beat all the school's high jumpers with an impromptu 5-ft 9-in jump still in street clothes. His earliest recorded track and field results come from 1907. He also competed in football, baseball, lacrosse and even ballroom dancing, winning the 1912 intercollegiate ballroom dancing championship. At first, Pop Warner was hesitant to allow Thorpe, his best track and field athlete, (essentially, a one-man team) to compete in a physical game such as football. Thorpe, however, convinced Warner to let him try some rushing plays in practice against the school team's defense; Warner assumed he would be tackled easily and give up the idea. Thorpe "ran around, past, and through the defense not once, but twice.” He then walked over to Warner and said "Nobody is going to tackle Jim,” while flipping him the ball. Thorpe gained nationwide attention for the first time in 1911. As a running back, defensive back, placekicker and punter, Thorpe scored all his team's points -- four field goals "Yes, Dad, what is it?"

"Don't be nervous, son; do your best, and just remember, if it doesn't go well, if something happens to me, your mother is going to come and live with you and your wife...." Aging:

Eventually you will reach a point when you stop lying about your age and start bragging about it.

This is so true. I love to hear them say "you don't look that old." -----------------------------The older we get, the fewer things seem worth waiting in line for. (Mostly because we forgot why we were waiting in line in the first place!!) -----------------------------Some people try to turn back their odometers. Not me! I want people to know why I look this way. I've travelled a long way and some of the roads weren't paved. ******************** When you are dissatisfied and would like to go back to youth, think of Algebra. -----------------------------One of the many things no one tells you about ageing is that it is such a nice change from being young. ~~~~~~~~~~~ Ah, being young is beautiful, but being old is comfortable. ********* First you forget names, then you forget faces. Then you forget to pull up your zipper .. it's worse when you forget to pull it down. ```````````````` Two guys, one old, one young, are pushing their carts around Wal-Mart when they collide.

and a touchdown -- in an 18-5 upset of Harvard, a top ranked team in the early days of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA). His team finished the season 11-1. In 1912 Carlisle won the national collegiate championship largely as a result of Thorpe’s efforts. That year, the NCAA credits Thorpe with 27 touchdowns and 224 points. Thorpe rushed 191 times for 1,869 yards. The NCAA statistics do not include two of Carlisle's 14 games in 1912 because full records were not available. Carlisle's 1912 record included a 276 victory over Army. In that game, Thorpe's 92-yard touchdown was nullified by a teammate's penalty, but on the next play Thorpe rushed for a 97-yard touchdown. Future President Dwight D. Eisenhower, who played against him that season, recalled of Thorpe in a 1961 speech:

“Here and there, there are some people who are supremely endowed. My memory goes back to Jim Thorpe,” Ike said. “He never practiced in his life, and he could do anything better than any other football player I ever saw. Thorpe was awarded All-American honors in both 1911 and 1912. Football was -- and would remain – Thorpe's favorite sport. He did not compete in track and field in 1910 or 1911, even though this turned out to be the sport in which he gained his greatest fame.

For the 1912 Summer Olympics in Stockholm, Sweden, two new multievent disciplines were included, the

The old guy says to the young guy, "Sorry about that. I'm looking for my wife, and I guess I wasn't paying attention to where I was going." The young guy says, "That's OK, it's a coincidence. I'm looking for my wife, too... I can't find her and I'm getting a little desperate."

The old guy says, "Well, maybe I can help you find her... what does she look like?" The young guy says, "Well, she is 27 yrs. old, tall, with red hair, blue eyes, is buxom...wearing no bra, long legs, and is wearing short shorts. What does your wife look like?'

To which the old guy says, "Doesn't matter, -- let's look for yours." ********************* And this final one especially for me,) "Lord, keep Your arm around my shoulder and Your hand over my mouth!" ****************************** Bumper-Stickers Seen On Military Bases Here are some military expressions that are reminders of the work that is being done in our behalf!

• 101st Airborne Division- “ When it comes to Combat, we care enough to send the very best” • “When in doubt, empty the magazine”

• “Sniper – You can run, but you’ll just die tired!”

• “Machine Gunners – Accuracy By Volume”

Pentathlon and the Decathlon. A Pentathlon, based on the ancient Greek event, had been introduced at the 1906 Intercalated Games. The 1912 version consisted of the long jump, javelin throw, 200-meter dash, discus throw and 1500-meter run. The Decathlon was a relatively new event, although a similar competition known as the all-around championship had been part of American track meets since the 1880s and a version had been featured on the program of the 1904 St. Louis Olympics. The Olympic events of the new Decathlon differed slightly from the American version. Both seemed appropriate for Thorpe, who was so versatile that he served as Carlisle's one-man team in several track meets. According to his obituary in The New York Times, he could run the 100yard dash in 10 seconds flat; the 220 in 21.8 seconds; the 440 in 51.8 seconds; the 880 in 1:57, the mile in 4:35; the 120-yard high hurdles in 15 seconds; and the 220-yard low hurdles in 24 seconds. He could long jump 23 feet, 6 inches, and highjump 6 feet, 5 inches. He could pole vault 11 feet; put the 16-pound lead shot 47 feet, 9 inches; throw the javelin 163 feet; and throw the discus 136 feet. Although every single one of those records have been since broken, no one athlete since has amassed that many winning feats in a single event or meet. As was the custom of the day, the medals were presented to the athletes during the closing ceremonies of the

Jim Thorpe Cont. on Page 3

• “Except For Ending Slavery, Fascism, Nazism and Communism, WAR has Never Solved Anything” • ” U.S. Marines – Certified Counselors to the 72 Virgins Dating Club”

• " U.S Air Force – Travel Agents To Allah”

• “The Marine Corps – When It Absolutely, Positively Has To Be Destroyed Overnight”

• “Death Smiles At Everyone – Marines Smile Back”

• “What Do I Feel When I Kill A Terrorist? A Little Recoil” • “Marines – Providing Enemies of America an Opportunity To Die For their Country Since 1775"

• “Life, Liberty and the Pursuit of Anyone Who Threatens It” • “Happiness Is A Belt-Fed Weapon”

• “It’s God’s Job to Forgive Bin Laden – It was Our Job To Arrange The Meeting” (Gen H. Norman Schwarzkopf )

• “Artillery Brings Dignity to What Would Otherwise Be Just A Vulgar Brawl” • “One Shot, Twelve Kills – U.S. Naval Gun Fire Support “ • “My Kid Fought In Iraq So Your Kid Can Party In College and Protest”

Chuckles Cont. on Page 7


The

Evelyn Madison The Social Butterfly Email Evelyn at:

thesocialbutterfly@cox.net Meetings/Events Calendar

TOPS Club Meets Weekly - Escondido TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) meets every week on Mondays at 6:00pm at Cypress Court, 1255 N. Broadway, Escondido. Visitors are always welcome (preteens, teens, and adults - males and females). First meeting is free. TOPS Clubs, Inc. (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) is an affordable, nonprofit, weight-loss support and wellness education organization with thousands of associate chapters in the United States and Canada. Members learn about nutrition, portion control, food planning, exercise, motivation, and more at weekly meetings. According to independent studies published in major medical journals, TOPS weight-loss support has been proven just as effective as more expensive commercial programs. For details, call Judy at 760-884-3124, visit www.tops.org or call TOPS headquarters at 800-932-8677. You'll find that we are a friendly group.

Jim Thorpe Cont. from Page 2

games. Along with the two gold medals, Thorpe also received two challenge prizes, which were donated by King Gustav V of Sweden for the decathlon and Czar Nicholas II of Russia for the pentathlon. Several sources recount that, when awarding Thorpe his prize, King Gustav said, "You, sir, are the greatest athlete in the world,” to which Thorpe replied, "Thanks, King.”

Thorpe's successes had not gone unnoticed at home, and he was honored with a ticker-tape parade on Broadway. He remembered later, "I heard people yelling my name, and I couldn't realize how one fellow could have so many friends."

In 1912, strict rules regarding amateurism were in effect for athletes participating in the Olympics. In late January 1913, the Worcester Telegram published a story announcing that Thorpe had played professional baseball, and other U.S. newspapers followed up the story. Thorpe had indeed played professional baseball in the Eastern Carolina League for Rocky Mount, North Carolina, in 1909 and 1910, receiving meager pay. College players, in fact, regularly spent summers playing professionally, but most used aliases; Thorpe did not.

Although the public did not seem to care much about Thorpe's past, the Amateur Athletic Union (AAU), and especially its secretary, James Edward Sullivan, took the case very seriously. Thorpe wrote a letter to

Social Butterfly

The Paper • Page 3 • March 8, 2018

“Tea with Mrs. Roosevelt” on March 10th – On Saturday, March 10th, at 2pm, at the California Center for the Arts, Studio 1, Annette Hubbell, as Eleanor Roosevelt, and Connie Cragel LePere, as Lorena Hickok, will present “Tea with Mrs. Roosevelt,” a wonderful insight into one of America’s best known and loved First Ladies. Join “Eleanor” and her best friend “Lorena” as they reminisce over an afternoon cup of tea. Lorena, a wellknown journalist, was assigned to cover FDR when he became governor of New York, and Eleanor and Lorena became friends for life. This delightful interview – part serious, part humorous – is something you won’t soon forget! This is a rare opportunity to take a trip into America’s past and to encounter a woman who helped shape the history of this country. Some say “Eleanor was the greatest president we ever had!” Reservations at San Diego Oasis, www.oasisnet.org, #812.

Oceanside’s Mayor to Drop First Puck for Youth - Having been popularizing the sport of roller hockey in OceansideCarlsbad-Vista and surrounding area since 1993, Tri-City Inline Hockey League (TCIHL), an Oceanside based non-profit organization, celebrates its 25th anniversary. To commemorate the special occasion, Oceanside’s Mayor Peter Weiss will be dropping the first puck for the league’s youngest division at TCIHL’s 25th Anniversary Season Opening March 10th. As the City of Oceanside official website says, "Peter is still active in community sports as a coach and referee for the Tri-City Inline Hockey League. He still plays ice hockey for ‘The Cheese,’ and has been known to frequent various drinking establishments as a performer in a rock-and-roll band:" http://www.ci.oceanside.ca.us/gov/council/mayor.asp Indeed, passionate about the sport and especially promoting development of youth inline roller hockey in North County San Diego, Peter has been involved with TCIHL for many years. Both of his sons and both daughters played in the league until they grew up. And besides volunteering as a coach and ref, Peter - even in his 60's helps youngsters as their goalie during roller hockey games at TCIHL - that is vs. teenagers as goalies on the other side!

Sullivan, in which he admitted playing professional baseball.

Thorpe wrote: “I hope I will be partly excused by the fact that I was simply an Indian schoolboy and did not know all about such things. In fact, I did not know that I was doing wrong, because I was doing what I knew several other college men had done, except that they did not use their own name.”

His letter did not help. The AAU decided to withdraw Thorpe's amateur status retroactively. Later that year, the International Olympic Committee (IOC) unanimously decided to strip Thorpe of his Olympic titles, medals and awards and declare him a professional.

Although Thorpe had played for money, the AAU and IOC did not follow the rules for disqualification. The rulebook for the 1912 Olympics stated that protests had to be made "within" 30 days from the closing ceremonies of the games. The first newspaper reports did not appear until January 1913, about six months after the Stockholm Games had concluded. There is also some evidence that Thorpe was known to have played professional baseball before the Olympics, but the AAU had ignored the issue until being confronted with it in 1913. The only positive element of this affair for Thorpe was that, as soon as the news was reported that he had been declared a professional, he received offers from professional sports clubs.

Because the minor league team that last held Jim Thorpe's contract had

TCIHL’s 25th Anniversary Season Opening will take place at the Martin Luther King Jr. Park’s roller hockey rink located at 4300 Mesa Drive in Oceanside on March 10th, starting with first puck drop by Mayor Weiss at 9:00am, and continuing till 3:00pm with games and fun Chuck-a-Puck contests for the audience between Mite/Squirt games and again between Squirt/Peewee games (throw a puck from the bleachers, hit the center of rink the closest, and win a percentage of the cash purse & ½ off registration for Fall 2018 season, cost: $1 per puck or $5 for 6 pucks). Admission for TCIHL games is always free to spectators. A portion of the proceeds will benefit TCIHL, a 501(c)3 organization. TCIHL was the first inline roller hockey league in California sanctioned by USA Hockey. The league’s co-ed recreational program is open to new and experienced players ages starting from 5 years old and capped at 18 with divisions of mites (8 & under), squirts (10 & under), peewees (12 & under), or bantams (17 & under). It offers two seasons per year (MarJune & Sept-Dec) with clinics, tournaments, and pick-up play between seasons. TCIHL’s mission is to stress the ideals of good sportsmanship, honesty, loyalty, scholastic achievement, integrity, respect for authority, and to promote the game of inline hockey in North County San Diego. To achieve this objective TCIHL provides a supervised program under the rules and regulations of AAU/USA Roller Sports. Visit the website www.tcihl.com for more information including league history, player clinics, season details, and registration. Questions may be addressed to tricityinlinehockey@gmail.com or call 760282-4452. Writers Read Presents Creative Writing Students of Palomar College - Writers Read at Fallbrook Library will feature Palomar College’s creative writing students and student editors of the college’s awardwinning literary journal, “Bravura,” on Tuesday, March 13, from 6 to 7:30pm. The featured writers will be preceded by open mic for prose and poetry. Writers Read, a free monthly author series, is held in the library’s Community Room. Palomar

disbanded in 1910, he found himself in the rare position of being a soughtafter free agent at the major league level during the era of the reserve clause, and thus had a choice of baseball teams for which to play. In January 1913, he turned down a starting position with the American League cellar-dwelling St. Louis Browns, choosing instead to join the 1912 National League champion New York Giants, who, with Thorpe playing in 19 of their 151 games, would repeat as the 1913 National League champions.

Thorpe signed with the New York Giants baseball club in 1913 and played sporadically with them as an outfielder for three seasons. After playing in the minor leagues with the Milwaukee Brewers in 1916, he returned to the Giants in 1917 but was sold to the Cincinnati Reds early in the season. In the "double no-hitter" between Fred Toney of the Reds and Hippo Vaughn of the Chicago Cubs, Thorpe drove in the winning run in the 10th inning. Late in the season, he was sold back to the Giants. Again, he played sporadically for them in 1918 before being traded to the Boston Braves on May 21, 1919, for Pat Ragan. In his career, he amassed 91 runs, scored, 82 runsbatted-in, and a .252 batting average over 289 games. He continued to play baseball in the minor leagues until 1922.

But Thorpe had not abandoned football. He first played professional football in 1913, as a member of the Indiana-based Pine Village Pros, a team that had a several-season winning streak against local teams dur-

English Department Professors Rocco Versaci, PhD, and Carlton Smith, PhD, will introduce students from this semester’s three creative writing courses. The students hail from throughout North County and they include: Emely Abon, Ashley Carlos, Oliver David, Elizabeth De La Garza, Preston Dennis, Zechariah Hurd, Jerin Kirby, Kenjamin Liddle, Ezmo Meza, Adrian Muñoz, Jason Paul, Connie Pennington, Raine Porath, Joelle Schumacher, Laura Stanton and Taylor Weistling. The students will read their original poetry and prose and selections from past issues of “Bravura,” which has published the creative writing, photography, and artwork of Palomar students since 1964. Copies of “Bravura” will be available for sale at the reading. Fallbrook Library is located at 124 S. Mission Road, between Alvarado and Fig Streets. The next Writers Read, on Tuesday, April 10, will feature essayist and novella author Sara Marchant. Visit www.ExcuseMeImWriting.com for details. For more information, contact Kit-Bacon Gressitt at kbgressitt@gmail.com or 760522-1064. Center to Hold St. Patrick’s Day Luncheon - The Gloria McClellan Center will hold a “St. Patrick’s Day Luncheon” at noon Friday, March 16, at 1400 Vale Terrace Drive in Vista. Entertainment by the Billy Hawkins Band begins at 11:00am. Join us for dancing and fun. Lunch is corned beef and cabbage, mustard sauce, red potatoes, carrots, a roll, and fruited Jell-O. Or you may order barley soup, chicken Caesar salad, and fruited Jell-O. Wear green! Suggested donation is $4 for those 60 and older, and an $8 charge for those younger than 60. Reserve by 2:00pm one day prior at 760.643.5288. Spring Genealogy Schedule for S.M. Historical Society – The San Marcos Historical Society announces its’ 2018 Spring Genealogy Schedule. The DNA 101 class will be on Saturday, March 17, from 9:3011:30am, at 1952 Sycamore Ave, Walnut Grove Park, San Marcos 92069. Cost is $15.

Social Butterfly Cont. on Page 6

ing the 1910s. He then signed with the Canton Bulldogs in 1915. They paid him $250 ($6,048 today) a game, a tremendous wage at the time. Before signing him, Canton was averaging 1,200 fans a game, but 8,000 showed up for Thorpe’s debut against the Massillon Tigers. Canton won titles in 1916, 1917, and 1919. He reportedly ended the 1919 championship game by kicking a windassisted 95-yard punt from his team's own 5-yard line, effectively putting the game out of reach. In 1920, the Bulldogs were one of 14 teams to form the American Professional Football Association (APFA), which, two years later, would become the National Football League (NFL). He continued to play for Canton, coaching the team as well.

Thorpe never played for an NFL championship team. He retired from professional football at age 41, having played in 52 NFL games for six teams from 1920 to 1928. Until 2005, most of Thorpe's biographers were unaware of his basketball career until a ticket that documented his time in professional basketball was discovered in an old book that year. By 1926, he was the main feature of the "World Famous Indians" of LaRue, a traveling basketball team They barnstormed for at least two years (1927-28) in multiple states. Although stories about Thorpe's team were published in some local newspapers at the time, his basketball

Jim Thorpe Cont. on Page 5


Local News

The Paper • Page 4 • March 8, 2018 San Marcos Creek District Development to Slow Down

San Marcos City Council Member Chris Orlando seemed to reflect the consensus of the San Marcos City Council when he said, ““I think we really need to have a reset on the Creek Plan. For that plan and some areas of town, what is on the books doesn’t match reality and doesn’t match what residents want.” Other council members agreed and have called for a pause on planning for the city’s Creek District development, saying the project as it stands now has strayed too far from the original vision.

The project was originally intended to create a new mixed-use downtown for the North County community, but changing consumer habits led planners to reconfigure it as highdensity housing subdivision.

Council members expresed concern that they might be more housing units but would lack the jobs or services to support them. They called for a stronger focus on infrastructure such as bridges and road improvements. “As a big picture, we (wanted to create) a place with housing and jobs, and places for people to congregate with family and friends, and just a real downtown atmosphere that we don’t currently have,” Councilwoman Rebecca Jones said.

“So, unfortunately, that no longer is economically feasible.”

Building along the creek has been a long-standing dream for the city since the 1980s, when officials first considered channelizing the creek to create neighborhoods and shopping centers. Those efforts were delayed as city officials negotiated with regulatory agencies, including the Army Corps of Engineers, over the environmental impacts of the plan.

In 2012, the city finally received permits from the Army Corps for a plan that would improve flood control in the area, restore the ecologically degraded creek, and lay the foundation for a pedestrian-friendly, livework community along its banks. The final plan for the $1.5 billion project consisted of a 217-acre, mixed-use district, including housing, shops and offices, along with a linear park and 73-acre preserve along San Marcos Creek. However, with the subsequent loss of redevelopmenet agencies the funding dried up and infrastructure construction ground to a halt.

“It was never the vision to have blocks and blocks of residential buildings, without shops and stores to go with it,” Orlando said. “The idea was to have a vibrant community where you would work and live and shop all in the same area. To me, having a completely residential sec-

She studied fashion design at Cal State, Los Angeles. She excelled at illustration, design, patterning and sewing.

She took on the challenge of additional classes in economics, statistics, legality, computers, management, marketing and acounting. Not content with this she also learned Spanish, French and Italian.

Man About Town

In 2013 she joined Men’s Wearhouse in Escondido and has dazzled her clientele ever since. Her responsibilities are to customize the fit of pants, suit jackets and dress shirts for the specific customer.

Such was the case when I recently visited the Men’s Wearhouse in Escondido and met the tailor who would see to it that my newly purchased trousers would fit me perfectly.

And so it was I met Leigh Anne Linehan, a young lady so attractive she could well be modeling high fashion rather than designing or tailoring.

She is sharp! Not only attractive but intelligent and highly skilled and well educated. Witness:

Vista Inmate Dies after being Pepper-Sprayed by Deputies

Two separate investigations have been opened into the death this week of a man who died in custody after being pepper-sprayed by deputies from the San Diego Sheriff ’s Department. One of the investigations is being conducted by sheriff ’s homicide investigators. The San Diego County Medical Examiner’s Office is conducting a separate review of circumstances leading to the death of the man. He was identified Saturday by the Medical Examiner’s Office as Oscar Leal, 37, of Vista.

The Sheriff ’s Department acknowledged the death Friday afternoon, after The San Diego Union-Tribune learned about the incident and requested details.

In-custody deaths have been a longstanding problem within the San Diego Sheriff ’s Department. Dozens of detainees and jail inmates have been killed or committed suicide in recent years, according to the Citizens Law Enforcement Review Board. loves to fly, has skydived, scuba dived, and loves to hike to the tops of mountains. But wait! There’s more!

This little lady is also fascinated with urban planning. She sees that as simply designing on a much larger social fabric than that of fashion. She has taken a class in urban developement that touched on traffic engineering, public works, and city funding. Are you impresed yet?

I sure was. A beautiful woman with brains, and the ability to apply herself to both set and reach goals. I just may have to go back to Men’s Wearhouse in Escondido and buy another pair of trousers, just so I can have a chance to visit with her again.

One of the benefits of being in the newspaper business is we get to meet a lot of interesting people.

Long pants are unusual for me. Folks who know me know that my uniform of the day is normally tennis shorts, polo/sport shirt, Birkenstock sandals, and, if chilly, a windbreaker. But, I thought, now that I am out of my teens perhaps I should consider donning long pants.

tion there, we had envisioned it as the Gaslamp of North County, and it ended up being more like Mission Valley.”

An impressive gal. •••• Speaking of interesting people, “the old Marine,” Larry Benson, continues to build on the attractions at The Indian Store in Vista.

Leigh Anne Linehan

In short, she provides a specialized and well-fitting wardrobe for Men’s Wearhouse clientele.

When not tailoring, she enjoys reading, journaling, and photography. She

Most knowledgeable people in North County know that The Indian Store is as much a Museum dedicated to Indian culture, tradition, dress and food - as it is a retail store.

You can buy antique or contemporary Indian memorabilia - or you can just browse. There are always friendly and knowledgable staff who can tell you the history and background on most any item. They also offer classes on making jewelry and have supplies to

Letters to the Editor

Questions and Answers:

Wasn't The Paper under a different name in San Marcos? Or am I mistaken?

Yes, it was known as the San Marcos News Reporter prior to us buying it in 1989; it had several other names prior to that during the 48 years the paper has been in existence.

Also, you mentioned you owned a concession or bait-and-tackle store on Lake Dixon property, was that many years ago or more recent

Letters to the Editor Cont. on Page 6

help your goal.

Inventory is always fresh as Larry often will go on buying trips throughout the greater Southwest area. Just recently, he returned from Tucscon with a truckload of merchandise which is now on the floor awaiting you inspection and, if you like it, you can buy it! Something a lot of folks don’t know, however. In addition to the Indian inventory, Larry also stocks a great many gemstones and minerals, many of which are collector’s items, some of which tie in directly with the Indian culture and beliefs

Looking for a nice, inexpensive gift for someone? Perhaps a heart-shaped quartz stone . . . that can easily be fashined into a necklace or pendant? You can find such stones for as little as $3 . . . and staff will convert it to a pendant for a very modest fee. Or perhaps you lean toward the more elegant, classical memorabilisa.

How about “The End of the Trail?” A bronze sculpture by reknown American sculptor, James Earl Fraser. You can own that for only $5,995.

They have something for every budget at The Indian Store and, if you’re lucky, you can often catch Larry Benson in the store and ask him a question or two. He’ll be delighted to bring you up to date on native history, culture, and wisdom.

“The Old Marine,” Larry Benson, is a man on the go. Up at 4:30am, often works till 7:30 pm . . . and doesn’t really know what a “day off” is. 24/7 he’s ready to go. See his ad on page 16.


The Paper • Page 5 • March 8, 2018

Jim Thorpe Cont. from Page 3

career had not been well-documented afterwards.

Thorpe married three times and had eight children (one of whom died in childhood). In early 1953, Thorpe went into heart failure for the third time and died at his California home on March 28, at the age of 65. Over the years, supporters of Thorpe attempted to have his Olympic titles reinstated. US Olympic officials, including former teammate and later president of the IOC Avery Brundage, rebuffed several attempts, with Brundage once saying, "Ignorance is no excuse." Most persistent were the author Robert Wheeler and his wife, Florence Ridlon. They succeeded in having the AAU and United States Olympic Committee overturn its decision and restore Thorpe's amateur status before 1913. In a ceremony on Jan. 18, 1983, the IOC presented two of Thorpe's children with commemorative medals. Thorpe's original medals had been held in museums, but over time they had been stolen and have never been recovered. Although Thorpe is listed as a “gold medalist” by the IOC, ironically, his results from 1912 have never been restored to the official Olympic records.

Thorpe's lifetime achievements received great acclaim from sports journalists, both during his lifetime and since his death. In 1950, an Associated Press poll of almost 400

sportswriters and broadcasters voted Thorpe the "greatest athlete" of the first half of the 20th century. That same year, the Associated Press named Thorpe the "greatest American football player" of the first half of the century. In 1999, the Associated Press placed him third on its list of the top athletes of the century, following Babe Ruth and Michael Jordan. ESPN ranked Thorpe seventh on their list of best North American athletes of the century.

Thorpe was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 1963, one of 17 players in the charter class. Thorpe is memorialized in the Pro Football Hall of Fame rotunda with a larger-than-life statue. He also was inducted into halls of fame for college football, American Olympic teams, and the national track and field competition. President Richard Nixon, as authorized by U.S. Senate Joint Resolution 73, proclaimed Monday, April 16, 1973, as "Jim Thorpe Day" to promote the nationwide recognition of Thorpe. In 1986, the Jim Thorpe Association established an award in his name. The Jim Thorpe Award is given annually to the best defensive back in college football. The United States Postal Service issued a 32¢ stamp on Feb. 3, 1998, as part of the Celebrate the Century stamp sheet series.

In a poll of sports fans conducted by ABC Sports, Thorpe was voted the Greatest Athlete of the Twentieth Century out of 15 other star athletes/ Thorpe was memorialized in the Warner Bros. film “Jim Thorpe -- All-

American” (1951) starring Burt Lancaster, with Charles Bickford.

Pop Warner: Architect of Modern Day Football By Tom Morrow

Glenn Scobey “Pop” Warner was coach and surrogate father to hundreds of college football players in the first half of the 20th century, and namesake to a youth football league for thousands of youngsters across America. He was the coach who sent Olympian Jim Thorpe on his college football and track career, and became a legend among the nation’s college coaches. Warner was one of the most respected college coaches in the first half of the 20th century. Warner was born April 5, 1871 on a farm in Springville, New York. He was the son of William Warner, a cavalry officer in the American Civil War, and schoolteacher Adaline Scobey. Warner married the former Tibb Lorraine Smith in Springville on June 1, 1899. He smoked Turkish tobacco, was an artist, and had a woodworking shop – and, drank alcohol. His trainers were instructed to keep him supplied with "cough medicine.”

Warner was one of football’s most inventive architects. He is responsible for inventing the single and double wing formations, the three-point stance, and the modern body block technique. He introduced several plays, such as the trap run, the bootleg, the naked reverse, and the screen pass. He was among the first to use the huddle, to number plays, and to

teach the spiral pass and spiral punt. He improved shoulder and thigh pads, and was the first to utilize adjustable fiber, rather than cotton. He also had his own helmet colorcoding: red for backs and white for ends.

In the early 1900s, he created a premier football program at the Carlisle Indian Industrial School -- a federally-funded, off-reservation Indian boarding school. He also coached teams to four national championships: Pittsburgh in 1915, 1916, and 1918 and Stanford in 1926. In all, he was head coach at the University of Georgia (1895–1896), Iowa Agricultural College (Iowa State), and Model Farm (1895–1899), Cornell University (1897–1898 and 1904–1906), Carlisle (1899–1903 and 1907–1914), Pittsburgh (1915– 1923), Stanford (1924–1932) and Temple University (1933-1938), compiling a career college football record of 319 -- 106. Predating Bear Bryant, Eddie Robinson, Sr., and Joe Paterno, he once had the most wins of any coach in college football history. In the spring of 1895, Warner was asked for a reference to fill the vacant head coaching position at Iowa State University, in Ames, Iowa. Instead of giving a reference, Warner himself applied for the job. At the same time, he decided to apply to other schools and received an offer of $34 (approximately $915 in 2016) per week from the University of Georgia in Athens,

Pop Warner Cont. on Page 10

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The Paper • Page 6 • March 8, 2018

Letters to the Editor Cont. from Page 4

because I've been going to Lake Dixon for a number of years now and don't recall any such place called "Lyle's." Yes, I owned “Lyle’s at Dixon Lake” for 27 years, from 1977 to 2014.

I also heard you're a pilot and fly a plane and all! Don't know if that's true or not, but, I sure'd like to know if that's a fact and if you own your own plane somewhere. Yes, I am a licensed pilot, single engine, land, but my license is not current and I have not flown as pilot in command for, probably, 20 years. And I do not own my own plane.

I enjoy your Man About Town column because it deals a lot with Escondido happenings and local news. That's why we also enjoy the Social Butterfly column as well.

Was sorry to hear about Vinz owner, Vinnie, losing his sister in your Man About Town column. ! We started going to Vinz Wine Bar and Restaurant after reading a story a while back in your weekly paper about a section of Vinz's establishment being built on top of a long-forgotten prohibition speakeasy! That story by your writer Friedrich Gomez or Frederick Gomez, fascinated us and now we and several friends go to Vinz regularly now. I ran into Mr. Gomez with friends a month or so ago and he seems somewhat shy in person. I think you said he's Indian but we don't know what tribe he's from. Nice young man. Doesn't look like a writer, more like a member of a rock and roll band with his long hair and bracelets. But, he's our favorite, hands down. So young yet so powerful when he writes. The way he talks he seems more like family to you than just a friend. He told us that he loves Tom Morrow's column. I agree with him on that score.

Yes, Freidrich tends to be a bit on the shy side. Freidrich is a proud member of the Kumeyaay Indian Nation. Evelyn and I consider him part of our extended family and, like you, love his writing. I'm not much of a sports fan so I usually skip those cover stories if I see them. No offense, I'm sure they're well written and all, just me, I guess. Give our best to the Mrs.

We're confused if your wife is Evelyn Madison of the Social Butterfly column or a gal named Mary. Evelyn is my business partner and long time friend. We are not married. Mary is my ex-wife, with whom I am very close and

am privileged to help care for her as she deals with some medical issues. Continued success in your endeav

/s/S. Bryne, Sr. Resident of Escondido, at the Country Club Villas Apts on Montego Ave. Where Is He?

To Mr. Lyle E. Davis, Editor of The Paper.

Where is your writer, Friedrich Gomez? If he has moved to another publication, please email us back at this email address and let us know. We read your West Coast publication online here on the East Coast and he has a fan base here, believe it or not. Thank you in advance for any information on him. --

/s/the Contreras, Roberts, McIntire, and Garrison families from New Jersey and New York.

Editor’s Note: We are keeping Freidrich under wraps and letting him catch his breath. He has now written 95 cover stories for us, shooting for 100. He’ll be back in a week or so.

Letters to the Editor Cont. on Page 12

Social Butterfly Cont. from Page 3

This class will give you the tools you need for choosing a company for testing. Know what you are buying before you take the plunge. Then on Saturday, April 14th, from 9:30-11:30am, is Interpreting Ancestry.com DNA Results. Bring your results on laptop. Cost is $15; location is 1952 Sycamore Ave. Walnut Grove Park, San Marcos 92069. The third class will be a Day in the Cemetery, Preparation, Photography and Preservation, on Saturday, May 5th, from 9:30-11:30am, at San Marcos Cemetery, 1021 Mulberry Drive, San Marcos 92069. Cost is $15. Register early; class size is limited. jjmill@peoplepc.com<mailto:jjmill@peoplepc.com> 760-743-8591. Teacher is Julie Miller, Genealogist.

Spring Planting Jubilee/Tomato Sale at Botanic Garden – On Saturday & Sunday, March 17 and 18, from 9am to 5pm, it’s March planting madness at the Spring Planting Jubilee & Tomato Sale! This event is a plant lover’s dream with a wide variety of herbs, spring plants, orchids, bromeliads, garden art and implements available as well as all new locally-sourced and grown Summer Garden vegetable extravaganza offered by Diane’s Herbs. The sale will feature a wide variety of tomatoes, vegetables, seeds, cut flowers and annuals. Garden experts will be on hand to answer questions and provide helpful advice on spring plantings and caring for your entire garden. This year during the Jubilee, Sam, the Garden’s Giant Galapagos Tortoise, will make a special guest appearance on both Saturday and Sunday from 10am–1pm. There will be a special appearance by Sam, the Giant Galapagos Tortoise from 10am-1pm both days. Register to win a private meet and greet with Sam, and in honor of Sam’s 54th birthday, the Garden will offer one lucky winner (and up to 10 family members/friends) to meet the Garden’s gentle giant personally, and they will receive a signed copy of the award-winning book “Too Big To Lose,” the heart-warming story of Sam and Julian Duval, SDBG’s President/CEO. Tickets for the drawing

Rare Disease Day Raises Awareness

As a member of the Rare Disease Caucus, the Assembly Health Committee, and as Vice Chair of the Select Committee on Infectious Diseases in High Risk Communities, I am a proud coauthor of ACR 162, which declares February 28 Rare Disease Day in California.

developed right here in California which is ground zero for life science innovation. In fact, the earlier a diagnosis is made, the better the outcome. Therefore medical professionals are looking to screen newborns for a host of rare disorders to start treatments before they leave the hospital giving them a great head-start to life!

A rare disease is defined as affecting fewer than 200,000 people in the United States. Over 7,000 of these diseases have been identified, but the FDA has approved treatments for less than 500. So we have lots more work to do.

NORD, the National Organization for Rare Diseases, is a major player in efforts to foster greater awareness of rare diseases. Initiatives include connecting patients and caregivers and to develop relationships with key decision makers.

80% of rare diseases are genetically based. New innovations in gene therapy and drug protocols that help people live longer lives are being discovered, tested and prescribed every day. I am excited to learn about these new gene therapy protocols which are being

Minority Floor Leader Marie Waldron, R-Escondido, represents the 75th Assembly District in the California Legislature, which includes the communities of Bonsall, Escondido, Fallbrook, Hidden Meadows, Pala, Palomar Mountain, Pauma Valley, Rainbow, San Marcos, Temecula, Valley Center and Vista.

Patients are often misdiagnosed or under diagnosed as the average time for an accurate diagnosis of a rare disease is 8 years. Unfortunately, 50 percent of patients suffering from these diseases are children, and 30 percent will not see their 5th birthday.

will only be available during the Jubilee while Sam is on display. Food will be available for purchase at the Jubilee, music from Bob Ballentine and friends, KidZone with educational displays, crafts and activities, and a petting zoo and pony rides for children.

For information on speakers, vendors, and more, visit www.SDBGarden.org/springfest. Cost is free with paid admission or membership. For info, call 760.436.3036.

Senior Trip of the Week – Escondido Senior Travel announced that there are a few seats still open for the trip to the Nixon Library on March 20 and the Sam’s Town trip on April 3-5. In addition, a new trip has been planned. It will be on Friday, June 1st to the Bower’s Museum in Santa Ana and includes all you can eat lunch at Souplantation. Travel to Santa Ana and start with a docent tour of the exhibit, American Visionary: John F. Kennedy’s Life and Times, celebrates the life, political career and extraordinary vision of one of the country’s most admired and more charismatic presidents. The exhibit is produced by WS Productions in association with the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library. After the docent tour you will have time to wander around the other unique exhibits this museum has to offer. The Museum has top ratings by all who have visited. For reservations and/or information, call 760.745.5414.

Brandon Gallery March News – “Spring is Bustin’ Out All Over,” the Spring Show judged by Sally Pearce is on exhibit thru March 30. Best of Show winner was Noreen Ring. Congratulations to Karen Walkup, winner of the People’s Choice Award “Hearts on Fire” exhibit. Coming in April, workshop: Celebrate Earth Day Acrylic painting workshop, Sunday, April 22, 10am-4:30pm, $90, by Joe A. Oakes, joeaoakes1@gmail.com, 760.861.4796. Celebrate the earth by painting some element of the beautiful planet: the moon, the forest, whatever you love the most. To add some natural elements, bring leaves, twigs, flower petals, etc., to incorporate into the final masterpiece. Contact Joe directly for

By increasing public awareness and funding for medical research and removing barriers to access, we can move toward eradicating some of mankind’s most serious, life threatening diseases.

more information. Workshop: Sea Shells by the Seashore with Susan Keith Sunday or Monday, April 29 or 30, 9am-3pm. Contact Susan to enroll or for more information at sedonasue@ca.rr.com. Call to artists – Art of the Portrait, May 1-31, call for Prospectus. Brandon Gallery, 105 N. Main Ave., Fallbrook, 92028, 760.723.1330, Open Tuesday-Saturday 10am-4pm; info@fallbrookbrandongallery.org or check website at www.fallbrookbrandongallery.org. Judge Steven Bailey to Speak at Republican Club of Ocean Hills Meeting - Join the Republican Club of Ocean Hills (RCOH) on Wednesday, March 21st, to meet Judge Steven Bailey, 2018 Candidate for California Attorney General. Judge Bailey believes California is the most complex and diverse state in our country, and that the first priority of the Attorney General is to protect our citizens and enforce our laws. He will address why he is running to be the top law enforcement officer in the state, as he presents “Justice vs. Reform” to RCOH. Law enforcement agencies have endorsed the Judge because they know his proven record of standing on the side of public safety and the rule of law. His wide and diverse knowledge and understanding of California law are key to Judge Bailey’s judicial experience. Following high school, Bailey served in the U.S. Marine Corps, then graduated from CA State University, Sacramento, with a Bachelor of Arts in Government. He held leadership roles in local, state and national College Republicans, and was a member of Young Republicans. He earned his Juris Doctorate from Lincoln Law School of Sacramento in 1987, and served as Deputy Director in Charge of Legislation for the Department of Social Services under Governor Deukmejian until 1991. After practicing Criminal Law for almost 18 years, Judge Bailey was first elected to the California Superior Court in 2008 and reelected unopposed in 2014. After serving 8½ years on the bench, Judge Bailey retired to pursue a full time campaign for

Social Butterfly Cont. on Page 7


The Paper • Page 7 • March 8, 2018

Social Butterfly Cont. from Page 6

California Attorney General. Steven currently resides in South Lake Tahoe with his wife of 41 years, Kathleen. They have three children and three grandchildren. The Republican Club of Ocean Hills (RCOH) believes in Republican values: individual responsibility, personal freedoms, limited government, a market economy, low taxes, and a strong national defense. RCOH meets the third Wednesday of each month at the Broken Yolk Café, 2434 Vista Way, Oceanside. The Meet and Greet, and the optional lunch purchased individually from the restaurant menu, is from 12:00noon1:00pm. The speaker is at 1:15pm. There is no charge to attend. RSVP to Colleen at 760.842.8735. Check us out on Facebook as Republican Club of Ocean Hills. Palomar Health to Host Free and LowCost Health Education Classes/Screenings – During March Palomar Health will host the following education classes and screenings; some are in Escondido/San Marcos and some in Poway. Registration is required for most of them by calling 800.628.2880 or online at PalomarHealth.org/Classes; and most are free, unless a fee is noted below:

The following classes will be held at the Palomar Health San Marcos facility, 2nd Floor Classroom, 120 Craven Road, San Marcos: Grandparenting Today, Saturday, March 10, 10am-12:30pm, Fee $30/couple; registration required. Making the Most of Your Doctor Visits, Tuesday, March 13, 12:30pm, Free; registration required. What to Expect When A Loved One Has Dementia, Thursday, March 15, 1-2:30pm, Free; registration required. Supportive Nutrition for Seniors, Monday, March 19, 1-2:30pm, Free; registration required. Balance Basics, Tuesday, March 20, 10-11:30am; Free; registration required. Sleep Health, Thursday, March 22, 1-2:30pm; Free, registration required. Managing the Emotional aspects of Caregiving; Tuesday, March 27, 1-2:30pm; Free, registration required. The following classes will be held at the Escondido Senior Center, 210 Park Avenue, Escondido: Understanding Tinnitus, Tuesday, March 13, 10-11:30am, Fee $5/person; registration required by calling 760.796.6020. Free Blood Pressure Screening; Monday, March 26, 9-11am; Free, no registration required.

The following classes will be held in Poway; check for location when registering: What is that Itch?, Friday, March 9, 1-2:30pm; Free, registration required. It’s About You: Who Will Make Your Medical Decisions When You Can’t?; Monday, March 12, 1-2:30pm; Free, registration required. Caring For Your Kidneys; Monday, March 12, 10-11:30am or 6-7:30pm; Free, registration required. Diabetes and Nutrition; Tuesday, March 13, 10am-12noon; Free, registration required. Healthy Lifestyle Support; Thursday, March 22, 10-11am; Free, registration required.

Training Classes and Tips for Puppies and Dogs – Resolving Unwanted Behaviors; do you need help problem solving unwanted behaviors for your canine companion? Here are four steps from San Diego Humane Society’s Behavior & training Supervisor Shauna Romero, to get you started: 1) Identify the behavior you want to resolve: Common examples are jumping, digging and barking. 2) Prevent or manage the behavior: The more opportunities your dog has to practice the unwanted behavior the better they get at it. For example, if your dog jumps on people, do not allow them to run freely through a party where they can practice the jumping behavior. Instead, put your dog in another room, or crate until you are ready to work on the behavior. If walking down the street and a person asks to pet your dog, lower the leash until it hits the ground, then step on the leash to prevent your dog from jumping. Don’t pin your dog to the ground—be sure they can still sit, lay down or stand up, they just can’t lift their feet up to jump. 3) Reward the absence of unwanted behaviors: In the example of jumping, you should praise, pet and treat

Social Butterfly Cont. on Page 8

Chuckles Cont. from Page 2

Historically Speaking by Tom Morrow

• “A Dead Enemy Is A Peaceful Enemy – Blessed Be The Peacemakers”

• “Some people spend an entire lifetime wondering if they made a difference in the world. But the US Marines doesn’t have that problem. The American soldier does not fight because he hates who is in front of him; he fights because he loves who is behind him. Will this happen to us?

A lady living at a retirement community called 911 on her cell phone to report that her car has been broken into. She is hysterical as she explains her situation to the dispatcher: "They've stolen the stereo, the steering wheel, the brake pedal and even the accelerator!" she shouted. The dispatcher said: "Stay calm. An officer is on the way."

A few minutes later, the officer radios in "Disregard". He says: "She got in the back-seat by mistake."

The Legend of Tom Horn – Killer or Scapegoat?

Thomas Horn, Jr., born Nov. 21, 1860, was an Indian scout, cowboy, soldier, range detective, and Pinkerton agent during the late 19th-century in American Old West. Horn was convicted in 1902 of the murder of 14-year-old Willie Nickell near Iron Mountain, Wyo.

"I CAN HEAR JUST FINE!"

Three retirees, each with a hearing loss, were playing golf one fine March day. One remarked to the other: "Windy isn't it?" And the third man chimed in: "So am I. Let's have a beer."

One day, they were playing cards when one looked at the other and said; "Now don't get mad at me... I know we've been friends for a long time but I just can't think of your name! I've thought and thought, but I can't remember it. Please tell me what your name is..." Her friend glared at her. For at least three minutes she just stared and glared at her. Finally she said; "How soon do you need to know?" Salt & Pepper - Blondes redeemed!

There was a Mensa convention in San Francisco.

Mensa, as you probably know, is a national organization for people who have an IQ of 150 or higher.

Several of the Mensa members went out for lunch at a local café. When they sat down, one of them discovered that their salt shaker contained pepper, and their pepper shaker was full of salt.

How could they swap the contents of the two bottles without spilling any, and using only the implements at hand? Clearly, this was a job for Mensa minds.

The group debated the problem and presented ideas and finally came up with a brilliant solution involving a napkin, a straw, and an empty saucer.

Chuckles Cont. on Page 11

A coroner's inquest began to investigate the murder. More violent incidents occurred during the coroner's 1901 inquest. In January 1902, U.S. Deputy Marshal Joe Lefors questioned Horn about the Kickell murders, while supposedly talking to him about employment.

The Key: While Horn was still inebriated from the night before, Lefors gained what he called a ”confession” to the murder of young Willie Nickell. Horn “allegedly” confessed to killing the boy with his rifle from 300 yards, which he boasted as the "best shot that I ever made and the dirtiest trick that I ever done." Horn was arrested for the boy’s murder, but was supported by his long-time friend and employer, cattle rancher John C. Coble, who gathered a defense team for him.

"No" the second man replied "it's Thursday."

Two elderly ladies had been friends for many decades. Over the years, they had shared all kinds of activities and adventures. Lately, their activities had been limited to meeting a few times a week to play cards.

Mountain, Wyoming, Horn visited the Jim and Dora Miller family on July 15, 1901. Miller and his neighbor Kels Nickell already had several disputes following Nickell's introduction of sheep into the Iron Mountain area. Miller frequently accused Nickell of letting his sheep graze on Miller's land. At the Millers, Horn met Miss Glendolene M. Kimmell, the young teacher at the Iron Mountain School. Kimmell boarded with the Millers. The Miller and Nickell families were the only ones to have children at the school. On July 18, 1901, Willie Nickell, the 14-year-old son of sheep ranchers Kels and Mary Nickell, was found murdered near their homestead gate.

A movie, starring Steve McQueen, was made in 1980. The mystery of Tom Horn’s guilt or innocence has remained since his death in 1903.

Horn was born in Missouri and at 16, he was hired by the U.S. Cavalry as a civilian scout, packer and interpreter during the Apache Wars. Horn helped track down Geronimo's major stronghold. On Sept. 4, 1886, he acted as interpreter at Geronimo's final surrender.

Horn developed his own means to fight cattle rustling, If he thought a man was guilty of stealing cattle and had been fairly warned, Horn said that he would shoot the thief and would not feel "one shred of remorse."

Fergie Mitchell, a rancher on the North Laramie River, described Horn riding through town: “… All he wanted was to be seen …Within a week, three settlers in the neighborhood sold their holdings and moved out. That was the end of cattle rustling on the North Laramie.” As a result of earlier murder charges, the Pinkerton Agency forced Horn to resign in 1894. They could not allow him to go to prison while in their employ.

In 1898, Horn briefly entered the U.S. Army to serve during the Spanish– American War as the chief packer of the Fifth Corps. He witnessed the Battle of San Juan Hill. While working again near Iron

Horn's trial started Oct. 10, 1902 in Cheyenne, which filled with crowds attracted by the notoriety of Horn. The Rocky Mountain News noted the carnival atmosphere and great interest from the public for a conviction.

The prosecution introduced Horn's confession to Lefors. Only certain parts of Horn's so-called confession were introduced, distorting his statement. The prosecution introduced testimony by at least two witnesses, including Lefors, as well as circumstantial evidence, putting Horn in the general vicinity of the crime scene. One witness testified Horn was 20 miles from the scene of the murder an hour after it was committed. The trial went to the jury on Oct. 23, 1902, and they returned a guilty verdict the next day and was sentenced to hang. The Wyoming Supreme Court upheld the decision of the District Court and denied a new trial. Convinced of Horn's innocence, school teacher Kimmell sent an affidavit to Gov. Fenimore Chatterton with testimony reportedly saying Victor Miller was guilty of Nickell's murder.

Horn was hanged on Nov. 20, 1903, in Cheyenne. After his death, many considered Horn was wrongly executed for a murder solely based on a drunk confession. Even the old Apache warrior, Geronimo, expressed his doubts about Horn's charges. Many historians believe Horn didn’t do it, while others speculate he did it, but had not realized he was shooting a boy. The case has been in constant debate for years and was retried as a 1993 mock trial in Cheyenne with Horn acquitted.


The Paper • Page 8 • March 8, 2018

D ing Dini g Out Out Ou ut aviiing ngs ggs Can You Sell? If So . . . let’s talk.

We love Seniors, Retired Military, Women, most any age or gender . . . . if you can sell, you can not only earn a handsome income but be part of a fun paper that delivers special features, great humor, and local commentary by columnists who really know their stuff. If you’re interested . . . send us your resume’. No phone calls please.

We have a compensation plan where you can write your own ticket to success. Email your resume to: thepaper@cox.net or fax to: 760.741.7800.

Social Butterfly Cont. from Page 7

your dog any time she approaches someone and doesn’t jump. 4) Train a new behavior to replace the unwanted behavior: Train your dog to automatically sit when people approach. San Diego Humane Society offers training classes for all levels to help put you and your dog on a path to success. To register for classes or for more information, visit the website or call the Behavior Helpline at 619.299.7012 ext. 2244.

Save the Date; Lifeline’s Volunteer Awards Event – Save the date of April 18th for the celebration of North County Lifeline’s 17th Annual Volunteer Awards for stellar volunteers. The event will take place from10:30am-12noon at 200 Michigan Avenue, Vista, CA. Mailing address is North County Lifeline, 3142 Vista Way, Suite 400, Oceanside, CA 92056. Call for reservations or additional information.

When it comes to drug stores...

The Good Old Days are Back!

For all your prescription needs, and for medical supplies of all types, including walkers, canes, orthopedic shoes, pain relievers. You need medical appliances or accessories? ... It’s -

909 E. Valley Parkway, Escondido

“Nami,” the friendly Pharmacist!

Lots of FREE parking in back

760.480.1081

Earth Day Festival at Alta Vista Botanical Gardens – Celebrate our Earth with a day outdoors in Vista’s beautiful 14acre Botanical Gardens on Saturday, April 21, from 10am to 3pm. At this free event, connect with nature and go green at this fun event with active outdoor play for the kiddos, live music, our GrowGetters plant and pottery sale, food for sale, and vendors. Activities for children include planting, recycled art, hands-on worms, crafts, painting "Earth Day Rocks!," games, and a funfilled visit to the Children’s Garden. Music by Vic Moraga on guitar and Karen Hinkson-Buck on harp. Experience our nine Ricardo Breceda sculptures, starting with the slithering Serpent by Ricardo Breceda for the children. The Plant and Pottery Sale includes natives, flowers, veggies, rare plants, and gardening advice. Take a break and buy a tasty BBQ lunch and beverages from Amigos de Vista Lions. Vendors will offer crafts for sale and share earth-friendly ideas. Volunteers are welcome, please contact carolejay@att.net. This event is for all ages, is free, and a treat for the community, at Alta Vista Botanical Gardens, 1270 Vale Terrace Drive, Vista, at the top of the hill inside Brengle Terrace Park in Vista. For information, call Farmer Jones at 760.822.6824 or visit the website at altavistabotanicalgardens.org. Local DAR Members Attended National Society DAR Meeting - Local Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR), Monserate Chapter, attended The National Society Daughters of the American Revolution (NSDAR) District XIV February meeting at Bernardo Heights

Country Club. Monserate members who joined Regent Dawn Byrd-Beresovoy were Carol Anderson, Mary Lou Montes, Maurine Hahn, Anne Christy, Pat Hall, Pauline Ballantine, Betty Mathias, Mary Harrington, and Cindy Greer. The guest speaker was Marianne S. Waldrop, Col. USMC (ret), Ph.D. who spoke about “The Eleven Women Who Became USMC Generals.” In 1967, a law was passed which gave women the opportunity to become a general, and in 1978 the first female USMC General became a reality. Her name was Margaret Brewer. Another seven years passed before the second woman would become a general. Since Margaret Brewer’s 1978 achievement, only 11 women have become USMC generals in the most male dominated, most combat oriented organization. Dr. Waldrop wondered how the women succeeded in the male oriented society, and discovered after interviewing ten of the 11 women generals that there is “no recipe.”

Caption: Monserate Chapter Regent Dawn Byrd-Beresovoy is pictured with Marianne S. Waldrop, Col. USMC (ret), Ph.D., the guest speaker of the February 21st meeting.

What all of the women did have in common was 1) a love of the culture of the USMC institution, 2) an identity as a Marine – “I wasn’t a woman in the Marine Corps, I was a Marine” and 3) they chose one tour at a time – short term career choices, rather than a long term plan. Dr. Waldrop’s father also was a colonel in the Marine Corps. District Director Lillian Leslie spoke about different projects on which DAR chapters in San Diego and Imperial Counties are tackling. As the meeting was held during President’s Week, she also gave a quick trivia moment: 16 United States Presidents were members

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. on Page 9


The Paper • Page 9 • March 8, 2018

Social Butterfly Cont. from Page <None> of the Sons of the American Revolution national organization including Harry Truman, Dwight Eisenhower, Lyndon Johnson, Gerald Ford, Jimmy Carter, George H.W. Bush, and George W. Bush.

participated in North County’s largest dog walk- “Walk for Animals”. It was a fun day for all and CWONC’s team raised $550 for San Diego Humane Society. Visit www.cwonc.org. Bonsall Woman’s Club Presents Awards The presentation of the Bonsall Woman’s Club’s annual Awards took place at their March 1st meeting.

The next monthly meeting of the Monserate Chapter DAR will take place on Thursday, March 22, and those interested in membership in the DAR are invited to attend. Please contact the Regent at beres@roadrunner.com for inforPictured: l-r: Angelina Ledesma, Bea Liner, mation. DAR is a lineage organization; members must prove direct Marleen DuBona, Marlene Rantanen, Bev York, familial lineage to an American BWC Volunteer of the Year 2018 Robin Scheuer, colonist who fought in the Julia Van Loon, Elizabeth Johnson, Elaine Davis, Barbara Chahbazian, Jennifer Morlan. Not Revolutionary War or who gave supplies and food to the troops of shown: Donna Ivicevic, Jeanne Pickard, and Ruth Gregory. that war. Monserate Chapter supports the national commitments to education, patriotism, and historic preservation, The first award was given to Robin Scheuer and meets monthly at Pala Mesa Resort in who was named the Club’s Volunteer of the Year. Robin has been very active in the club Fallbrook. since joining in 2004, first serving as Contemporary Women Participate in Amenities Chair; co-chaired Hospitality and “Walk for Animals” - February 24th was a various other positions. She won accolades great day to be at Kit Carson Park, of the general membership and most Escondido! Members of GFWC deservingly was voted in as the President, Contemporary Women of North County serving from 2014 to 2016. She currently (CWONC) and their canine companions serves as the Club’s Treasurer and Chair of the Writer’s Group. Robin can be counted on to bring her wide-ranging background in club activities to the forefront and willingly aid others wherever and whenever asked.

Pictured l-r: Kathy Shattuck, Marianne Valencia, Rebecca Buchen, Jean Smithers, Sue Walsh and Lisa Smith

Several other awards were presented during the March Meeting. The recipients had previously received their awards at the Palomar District’s Art Festival in late February of this year. Competition in this festival is with other clubs throughout the area. The following BWC members were presented with

Social Butterfly’ Cont. on Page 10

Call760.747.7119 for rates and assistance


The Paper

• Page 10 • March 8, 2018

A Weekly Memo from the Councilmembers of Your Community published in the belief that it is important for elected leaders to communicate with their constituents and that constituents have a means of hearing from their elected leaders. Olga Diaz

Council Member, Represents District 3

Social Butterfly Cont. from Page 9

awards as indicated: For Paintings; Donna Ivicevic; Julia Van Loon (3 awards); Barbara Chahbasian (3 awards); Elizabeth Johnson, Jeanne Pickard, and Jennifer Morlan; four of them with Best in Show; five with 1st Place, and one 2nd Place. In the Creative Writing category, Elizabeth Johnson won a Best of Show and a 1st Place; and Barbara Chahbzian won 1st Place. In the Crafts category Ruth Gregory, Marlene Rantanen and Bev York each won Best of Show; and 1st Place was won by Angelina Ledesma, Bea Liner, Marleen DuBona, and Elaine Davis, for their various crafts. For more information on BWC, visit www.bonsallwomansclub.org.

Items for the Social Butterfly? Email them to:

thesocialbutterfly@cox.net

Cheshire is pet of the week at your Rancho Coastal Humane Society. He’s a 4 year old, 11 pound, Domestic Short Hair with a Buff Tabby coat.

Cheshire is a casual kitty. All he wants to do is find a comfortable place to lay and watch the world go by. He gives kisses and loves tummy rubs.

The $100 adoption fee for Cheshire includes medical exam, vaccinations, neuter, and microchip. For more information call 760-753-6413, visit Rancho Coastal Humane Society at 389 Requeza Street in Encinitas, or log on to SDpets.org.

Armed Guard at the Library?

The City of Escondido recently opted to outsource the Escondido Public Library to a private company on a ten year contract. Handing over operational control of the library means that the people that work there are not city employees but rather contract workers who answer to someone other than the city management. One of the promises made by the private company was that they

Pop Warner Cont. from Page 5 Georgia.

Ultimately, not only did Warner end up coaching at Iowa State before his time at Georgia; but while in Athens, he also received weekly updates from Iowa and sent back telegraphs with detailed advice for the following week.

Soon after Warner left for Georgia, Iowa State had its first official college game of the season. In Evanston, just north of Chicago, underdog Iowa State defeated Northwestern 36–0. A Chicago Tribune headline read, "Struck by a Cyclone.” Since then, all Iowa State teams have been known as the “Cyclones.” The “Cyclones” finished with three wins and three losses and, like Georgia, retained Warner for the following season. In 1896, Iowa State

Miss Kitty, a 3-year-old a Domestic Short Hair mix, is a special girl looking for a loving home. She is a talkative and sweet cat. If you’re looking for a lap kitty, she’s your girl! She loves to sit in laps, cuddle and purr. Miss Kitty needs a little extra care. She had a bladder stone removed and a tooth extracted, so she requires a special diet to prevent further stone formation. Her adoption fee includes her spay, permanent microchip identification, current vaccinations, 30 days worry free insurance from Trupanion Insurance and a certificate for a free veterinary exam! Miss Kitty is available for adoption at San Diego Humane Society’s Escondido Campus at 3450 E Valley Parkway. To learn more about making her part of your family, please call (619) 299-7012.

would offer Sunday hours. It took months for them to achieve that, and when pressed, they pointed out that the contract did not say when the Sunday hours would be added. Details. Last week, an eager library security guard requested that he be allowed to be armed because of the rise of gun violence and homeless people. As it turns out, he wrote to the city council, but we do not have administrative control of the library anymore. He works for

had eight wins and two losses. Despite leaving Georgia for Cornell in 1897, Warner remained head coach at Iowa State for another three years, posting winning records.

After Georgia's outstanding 1896 performance, Warner returned to his alma mater, Cornell, at twice his Georgia salary. While remaining head coach at Iowa State, he coached Cornell to records of 5–3–1 in 1897 and 10-2 in 1898; in the latter season, Cornell outscored its opponents 296 to 29. After leaving Cornell (the first time) in 1899, Warner became head coach of the football team at Carlisle Indian Industrial School. His previous Cornell team once faced Carlisle, and he was impressed by his opponent's approach to the game. Since the play-

LS&S and as our City Manager explained in response – “security officers are accountable to LS&S…” and the decision to have them carry weapons “whether firearms, tasers, batons, or any other type of weapon is a decision that would initially be made by LS&S.” Details.

Heads up - you might see an armed guard who is not a fully trained Escondido Police Officer at the outsourced library.

ers were outweighed by every other team in the nation, Carlisle relied on speed and agility instead of size and physical force. Despite those strengths, Cornell won the game 23 to 6. The referee was a former Cornell graduate and was accused of helping out Cornell during the game. After the match, and in addressing the journalists, Warner acknowledged there was assistance from the referee. He said that "We outscored 'em but we didn't defeat 'em, if you follow me." It has been said that after that game he considered Carlisle to be the future of college football.

During this time at Carlisle, Warner made several significant contributions to football offense, including

The Pastor Says . . .

Pop Warner Cont. on Page 13

then redeem us from our sins.

Pastor Hal Seed New Song Community Church

What is Easter?

Many of us have come to assume Easter is all about eggs, Easter bunnies and chocolate. Easter originated as the Christian church’s celebration of the Resurrection of Jesus Christ from the dead. On Easter Sunday morning, 33 A.D. Jesus rose from death, under his own power.

The idea of a personal resurrection sounds miraculous. It was. It was an act of supernatural power, pulled off by God himself. Jesus came into the world as God-in-the-flesh. He came to us in human form so he could identify with us, and

History records many neardeath experiences. Jesus wasn’t “near death,” he was dead. He was crucified on a Roman cross, certified dead by a professional executioner who plunged a spear through his heart and witnessed pericardial fluid flowing from the wound, which verified that his heart had ruptured. Jesus’ body was sealed behind a two-ton stone. Thirty-six hours later, he came back to life and rolled away the stone. Christians believe it is important to share what we call the Good News. We believe that God created everyone to live eternally. Eternal life is more than life-after-death. It’s a quality of life lived here and now, with God living within us, by means of his Holy Spirit. Join us for one of our Easter services this April 1st and learn how you have eternal life forever. For service times and locations, visit www.newsongchurch.com


The Paper

• Page 11 • March 8, 2018

A Weekly Message from the Mayor of Your Community published in the belief that it is important for elected leaders to communicate with their constituents and that constituents have a means of hearing from their elected leaders.

San Marcos • Mayor Jim Desmond

Off-leash parks give dogs a place to play

Dogs required to By law, dog owners must keep their be on-leash animal(s) under control at all times in elsewhere. San Marcos. Owners must have their dog on a leash while out in public unless San Marcos is they are in one of the City’s off-leash dog home to three dog parks located at San parks. Elijo Park, 1105 Elfin Forest Road; On private property, dogs must be Hollandia Park, 12 Mission Hills Court; under control by effective voice and Montiel Park, 2290 Montiel Road. commands, a leash or tether, or confined There is one more under construction at by a physical or electronic barrier. the future site of Sunset Park, located California has a strict liability policy near La Mirada Drive and Poinsettia that states people are responsible for Avenue. injuries or damage caused by a dog, regardless of whether or not the owner These parks provide a safe place for was negligent. In San Marcos, owners four-legged family members to run and are also subject to an additional fine if play; however, dogs may only be off- they are not in effective control of their leash in these designated areas. Leashes dog. must be used when walking dogs on trails or in parks. For more information, please call (760) 744-1050.

Escondido • Mayor Sam Abed

Mayor Sam Abed does not wish to write a weekly column to communicate with his Escondido Constituents via The Paper and its “A Letter from the Mayor” series

Chuckles Cont. from Page 7

They called the blonde waitress over ready to dazzle her with their solution. "Ma'am," they said, "we couldn't help but notice that the pepper shaker contains salt and the salt shaker has pepper." But before they could finish, the waitress interrupted: " Oh, sorry about that." She leaned over the table, unscrewed the caps of both bottles and switched them.

There was dead silence at the Mensa table. Kind of reminds you of the past 30 years in Washington D.C., doesn't it? Good Natured Bible Jokes

Q. What kind of man was Boaz before he married? A. Ruth-less. Q. What do they call pastors in Germany? A. German Shepherds.

Q. Who was the greatest financier in the Bible? A. Noah. He was floating his stock while everyone else was in liquidation.

Q. What was the greatest female financier in the Bible? A. Pharaoh's daughter. She went down to the bank of the Nile and drew out a little prophet.

Q. What kind of motor vehicles are in the Bible? A. Jehovah drove Adam and Eve out of the Garden in a Fury. David's Triumph was heard throughout the

land. Honda, because the apostles were all in one Accord. Q. Who was the greatest comedian in the Bible? A. Samson. He brought the house down.

Q. What excuse did Adam give to his children as to why he no longer lived in Eden? A. Your mother ate us out of house and home.

Q. Which servant of God was the most flagrant lawbreaker in the Bible? A. Moses. He broke all 10 commandments at once.

Q. Which area of Palestine was especially wealthy? A. The area around Jordan. The banks were always overflowing. Q. Who is the greatest baby sitter mentioned in the Bible? A. David. He rocked Goliath to a very deep sleep. Q. Which Bible character had no parents? A. Joshua, son of Nun. Medical Advice. Rx

I do not understand why prescription medicine is allowed to advertise on TV or why anyone would think of trying one of the medicines after listening to the laundry list of warnings of possible side effects. But this is definitely an exception! Do you have feelings of inadequacy? Do you suffer from shyness?

Do you sometimes wish you were more assertive?

Vista • Mayor Judy Ritter

Help Plan Our Newest Park

The City is hosting two community workshops to help plan the future Pala Vista park, which is located along Civic Center and Pala Vista Drive. The public is invited to either of the two Park Design workshops where the content at both meetings will be the same. Residents will be asked to share their ideas on the types of improvements they envision at the future park. The first meeting is on Thursday, March 15 at 6 pm and the second workshop is on Saturday, March 24 at 2 pm.

Both workshops will take place in the Morris B. Vance Community Room at the Vista Civic Center, located on 200 Civic Center Drive. Residents are encouraged to e-mail or contact the City Manager's Office if they are interested but can't attend the workshop at 760.643.5200. Additional information is also available on the City of Vista website at CityofVista.com under “Construction Projects”.

Oceanside • Mayor Peter Weiss

Workshops Offered on Climate Action

The City of Oceanside will host a public workshop on a draft Climate Action Plan (CAP) and a draft policy framework for the Energy and Climate Action Element (ECAP) on March 15th in the City Council Chambers at City Hall. The workshop will begin at 5:30 with an open house offering participants an opportunity to interact with members of the project team, who will share infographics on local sources of GHG emissions, proposed GHG emissions reduction measures, proposed ECAP goals and policies, and personal choices stakeholders can make to reduce their individual carbon foot-

Do you sometimes feel stressed?

If you answered yes to any of these questions, ask your doctor or pharmacist about Cabernet Sauvignon.

Cabernet Sauvignon is the safe, natural way to feel better and more confident. It can help ease you out of your shyness and let you tell the world that you are ready and willing to do just about anything. You will notice the benefits of Cabernet Sauvignon almost immediately and, with a regimen of regular doses, you will overcome obstacles that prevent you from living the life you want.

Shyness and awkwardness will be a thing of the past. You will discover talents you never knew you had.. Cabernet Sauvignon may not be right for everyone. Women who are pregnant or nursing should not use it but women who would not mind nursing or becoming pregnant are encouraged to try it. Side effects may include: dizziness, nausea, vomiting, incarceration, loss of motor control, loss of clothing, loss

print. At 6:30, the project team will deliver a whole-group presentation and field questions and comments from participants. Public input collected at the workshop will contribute the refinement of both the CAP and the ECAP policy framework. Note: The Sunset Market occurs on Thursday night, so parking at City Hall may be limited. Consider an alternative parking area. With the support of SANDAG’s Climate Framework, the City has initiated a cost/benefit analysis of the proposed GHG emissions reduction measures in the draft Climate Action Plan. Results of the cost/benefit analysis will be shared with decision-makersers.

of money, delusions of grandeur, table dancing, headache, dehydration, dry mouth and a desire to sing Karaoke and play all-night Strip Poker, Truth Or Dare and Naked Twister.

Warnings: The consumption of Cabernet Sauvignon may make you think you are whispering when you are not.

The consumption of Cabernet Sauvignon may cause you to tell your friends over and over again that you love them. The consumption of Cabernet Sauvignon may cause you to think you can sing. The consumption of Cabernet Sauvignon may create the illusion that you are tougher, smarter, faster and better looking than most people. Please feel free to share this important medical information! “LIFE IS A CABERNET OLD CHUM”!


The Paper • Page 12 • March 8, 2018 mation, transportation and finance). We discussed the “older generation,” those born between 1935 and 1965, including the “boomers” that were raised by “Americas Greatest Generation” and grew up in small towns and city neighborhoods across a booming America. We began a discussion on the differences between that generation (53 to 83 years old) and the “younger” generation 19802010 (8 to 38 years), which includes “The Millennials.” Today we continue that discussion.

Paul & Nome Van Middlesworth, The Computer Factory

www. thecomputerfactory.net "San Diego's Best Computer Store 2016" Union Tribune readers poll

Change: Technology, culture and people. Part III of III

The focus of this three part series has been to explore how technology has changed lives, culture and us over the past one hundred years. This isn’t the result of some grant funded academic exercise. There are no footnotes, ibeds or op. cits. These observations are drawn solely from the experiences of we two septuagenarians over a lifetime of living, loving, working and paying attention. In the first two columns we talked about how one hundred years of accelerating technology and human knowledge has changed the face of American industry from manufacturing (steel, rubber, consumer products and industrial machinery) to service (communication, infor-

Letters to the Editor Cont. from Page 6

Lyle,

-Pet Peeves

I really enjoyed your Tome about pet peeves and wholeheartedly agree with all of those listed. With all of the electronic Gizmos of the day including driverless cars, airplanes, drones and missiles yet they can’t automatically modulate the sound level on a TV set? Balderdash! /s/ Sid Colquitt Escondido, CA.

Another Fan, but with some critical comment

Dear Lyle:

First of all I want to tell you how much I enjoy ThePaper. I look forward to picking up my copy at Tip Top Meats in Carlsbad each Wednesday.

Very much have enjoyed all of Freidric Gomez’s articles; They are well written and insightful.

However, I must take exception to the Christopher Columbus article in the February 18th issue. Matthew Fabritius’ article is full of speculation and innuendo that could only come from a “far left” writer. I won’t go into Columbus’ attributes which are many, but sufficient to say Fabritius is just like

Half of the “younger” generation is composed of the infamous “Millennials.” Millennials, born between 1989 and 2004, today are between 14 and 29 years old. They spent their formative years clutching tablets and smart phones. Among the adult population, as a group, Millennials are generally regarded as arrogant, emotionally unstable, socially inept, ill educated, lazy, self absorbed, disrespectful and lacking in most human attributes deemed acceptable in society or useful in the workplace. Employers complain that Millennials they have no concept of work ethic, they simply expect to be paid. Many East coast summer resorts today hire European students for seasonal staff because America’s own Millennials are unsuitable. The internet is full sites mocking Millennial’s ineptitude. Try Googling “Millennial job interviews” and you can spend a whole day cackling over Millennial lampoons.

certainly based on some disturbing facts it is important to realize that there are many un-stereotypical Millennials who really do “have it all together.” More than likely, even the stereotypical Millennials will eventually “smell the coffee.” The “Beat Generation” of the 50s and the “Hippies” of the 60s and 70s for the most part went mainstream by the time the hit their 30s. Indeed the present day Millennials will surely live to be appalled at what they see in the next “younger” generation.

In summary, while it is true that a large part of the adult world will continue shake their collective heads at the antics of the Millennials, we should recognize the fact that we created the technology and environment that created them. We didn’t see it coming, but we never do. Each new generation enjoys and/or suffers from what the previous generations created. In the past ten years we have

allowed our children to connect with the entire world of human knowledge and thought. That includes both the good and the not so good. We have also provided them with an alternative to the traditional authority of parents and teachers, constant access to their peer culture.

So when your grandkid asks you to translate the message on her birthday card because you wrote it in cursive, just smile and do it. The next time you see a herd of Millennials silently shuffling through a shopping mall with their heads down and their faces bathed in the pale light of their smart phones, just think happy thoughts remembering those bright summer days at the ole swimming hole laughing with your friends. Would you really trade your life’s experience for theirs?

So is this really a lost half-generation? Have these children and young adults been victimized and rendered useless by permissive parents and a failed education system that allowed “social media” to become the real educators of our children? Many people today would say yes, that’s it. While the stereotype of the Millennial is

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all the other lefties that want to do away with statues of George Washington, Robert E. Lee, and many other great Americans of our past. Please refer Mr Fabritius to the book, “The Light and the Glory” by Peter Marshall. It is very well researched unlike this joker’s article. Like Obama, Fabritius wants to apolgize for the country, its leaders and forefathers.

Email Death Notices to: thepaper@coxnet

The lefties are always easy to pick out by the anti-American way they present everything.

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Lyle, I was diappointed that you called him an outstanding writer which he is not! Suggestion: Stay with Mr. Gomez. He does an excellent job.

As for the rest of The Paper, it’s outstanding. Sncerely,

Ben Griffith Carlsbad, Ca.

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Antonia R. Saldivar, 74, of Escondido, CA., passed away on March 3, 2018. CaliforniaFuneralAlternatives.com

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The Paper • Page 13 • March 8, 2018

Pop Warner Harvard on the road Cont. from Page 10 23-15. The 1907 seathe body block technique and the singleand double-wingback formations. Under Warner, Carlisle quarterback Frank Mount Pleasant and fullback Pete Hauser became two of the first regular spiral passers in football (the forward pass was legalized in 1906). In 1908 he introduced the technique of body blocking, instead of blocking with the shoulders. Warner considered the 1907 Carlisle team "about as perfect a football machine as I ever sent on the field.” The team posted a 10–1 record, outscored opponents 267–62 and pioneered an elegant, highspeed passing game; it was one of the first teams to regularly throw the ball deep downfield. For the first time in 11 years, Carlisle defeated

son is known for Warner's first use of the single-wing formation, characterized by laterals, trap and counter runs, and passing. When Warner arrived at the University of Pittsburgh in 1915, the 128-year-old school was on a new campus with 3,900 students. He inherited a team in good shape, full of future All-Americans, and coached the Pittsburgh Panthers to their first undefeated season. Although the 1915 season was a success, the next year's team was one of the greatest of Warner's career. Pitt’s 1915-16 seasons were undefeated; in 1916, six of the eight games were shutouts. Thirtytwo of their 35 players were from Western Pennsylvania, near Pittsburgh. The team

Early in 1922, Warner signed a contract with Stanford University in which he would begin coaching in 1924. Health concerns, a significant pay raise and the rising status of Pacific Coast football made Warner make the big change. At Stanford, Warner inherited a notable squad from the previous year, including Ernie Nevers, and AllAmerican ends Ted Shipkey and Jim Lawson. Ironically, as good as Jim Thorpe was as an athlete and had performed for

Warner, he didn’t consider the Olympian gold medalist his greatest product. It was Ernie Nevers whom Warner considered his greatest athlete -- not Thorpe.

Stanford was chosen to play in the Rose Bowl on New Year's Day (Jan. 1, 1925) against the University of Notre Dame's Fighting Irish coached by legendary coach Knute Rockne. Like Warner, Rockne is considered one of the greatest coaches in football history. Notre Dame's backfield was composed of the renowned and fearsome backfield known as the “Four Horsemen.” Nevers played all 60 minutes of that game, and rushed for 114 yards (more yardage than the “Horsemen” combined). Warner's offense moved the ball but was unable to score, and Notre Dame won 27–10.

from San Jose State (and coaching) in 1940. He died of throat cancer on Sept. 7, 1954, at age 83 in Palo Alto. His wife, Tibb Warner, died on Nov. 4, 1961. For his contributions to football, the American Football Coaches Association (AFCA) gave Warner its Amos Alonzo Stagg Award in 1948. His name is widely known for the Pop Warner Little Scholars program, which began in 1929 as the Junior Football Conference in Philadelphia to keep children busy and out of trouble. In 1934, soon after Warner joined Temple University, he agreed to the program's renaming as the Pop Warner Conference. As of 2016, about 325,000 children between the ages of 5 and 16 are mentored in Pop Warner leagues.

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scored 255 points, conceding 25. Warner considered the team an improvement because its defense was more dominant than the previous year's. The Panthers were the consensus national champions, and Warner became recognized as one of football's greatest coaches.

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The Paper

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• Page 13 • March 1, 2018

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#2018-9003375 The name of the business: Beach Body Sculpting Medical Spa, Beach Body Sculpting Medaspa, located at 2753 Jefferson #202, Carlsbad, CA. 92008. This business is registered by Beach Body Sculpting, LLC 2220 David Place Carlsbad, Ca. 92008 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business: 9/1/2017 /s/ Soudachanh Marchand, President Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/06/2018 3/01, 3/08, 3/15 & 3/22/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

Pop

#2018-9004738 The name of the business: Handyrus, LLC, located at 2963 Gopher Canyon Rd. Vista, Ca. 92084 This business is registered by Handyrus, LLC 2963 Gopher Canyon Rd. Vista, CA. 92084 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business: n/a /s/ Spencer Michael Rowe, CEO Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/21/2018 3/01, 3/08, 3/15 & 3/22/2018

Andrew Kerr, who was

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an assistant to Warner at Pittsburgh and Stanford, said he considered Warner "the greatest creative genius in American football." Morris Bishop, a Cornell professor of history, wrote that Warner "caused more rule changes than all the other coaches combined." He was inducted as a coach into the College Football Hall of Fame as part of its inaugural class in 1951. Today, nearly everyone knows the name of “Pop Warner” associated with youth football, but few remember Pop Warner himself – maybe these few words have helped. Subscribe to

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CITATION FOR FREEEDOM FROM PARENTAL CUSTODY AND CONTROL Case Number AN16221 SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO NORTH COUNTY DIVISION 325 S. MELROSE DR. SUITE 130 VISTA, CA. 92081

To: Francisco Vidal Garcia

You are advised that you are required to appear in the Superior Court of the State of California, County of San Diego, in Department 12 at the court location indicated above on FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 2018 at 09;00 AM to show cause, if you have any, why Alison Fabiola Garcia, minor, should not be declared free from parental custody and control (*for the purpose of placement for adoption) as requested in the petition. You are advised that if the parent(s) are present at the time and place above stated the judge will read the petition and, if requested, may explain the effect of the granting of the petition and, if requested, the judge shall explain any term or allegation contained therein and the nature of the proceeding, its procedures and possible consequences and may continue the matter for not more than 30 days for the appointment of counsel or to give counsel time to prepare. The court may appoint counsel to represent the minor whether or not the minor is able to afford counsel. If any parent appears and is unable to afford counsel, the court shall appoint counsel to represent each parent who appears unless such representation is knowingly and intelligently waived.

If you wish to seek the advice of an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your pleading, if any, may be filed on time. Date: 2/5/2018

Clerk of the Superior Court /s/ K. Free, Deputy 2/15, 2/22, 3/01 & 3/08/2018


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• Page 14 • March 8, 2018

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Bankruptcy, Trusts & Wills, Personal Injury, Real Estate Issues, Short Sales, LLC’s, Modifications, Dispute Letters, Contract Review, Notary Public, Real Estate Broker CalBre 00661666 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9004280

The name of the business: Notary Vets, located at

4388 Rainier Way, Apt F, Oceanside, CA. 92058.

This business is registered by:

James Seme

4388 Rainier Way, Apt. F

Oceanside, CA. 92058

This business is conducted by an individual.

First day of business: n/a

/s/ James Seme

Filed

with

Ernest

J.

Dronenburg

Jr.,

County

Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/14/2018

2/22, 3/01, 3/08 & 3/15/2018

News for the Social Butterfly? Send your press releases to: thesocialbutterfly@cox.net

Medical Supplies/Pharmacy

Escondido Pharmacy and Home Health Care Always great prices and Service! Medical Supplies, Wheelchairs, Walkers 909 E. Valley Parkway

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9003010 The name of the business: South Coast Painting, located at 1820 Melrose Dr., #136, San Marcos, Ca. 92078. This business is registered by: John Anthony McCracken 1820 Melrose Dr. #136 San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: 6/1/96 /s/ John Anthony McCracken Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/01/2018 2/22, 3/01, 3/08 & 3/15/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9003436 The name of the business: Anderson Catering Services, located at 205 Walsh Street, Oceanside, Ca. 92054. This business is registered by: Shane Adam Anderson 205 Walsh Street Oceanside, CA. 92054 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: 2/06/18 /s/ Shane Adam Anderson Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/06 /2018 2/22, 3/01, 3/08 & 3/15/2018

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#2018-9003852 The name of the business: CBS Window and Door, Inc., located at 2332 La Mirada Drive, Ste 100, Vista, Ca. 92081. This business is registered by: CBS Window and Door, Inc., 2332 La Mirada Drive, Ste 100, Vista, Ca. 92081. This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business: 8/04/2011 /s/ Tom Young, Vice President Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/092018 2/15, 2/22, 3/01 & 3/08/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9002921 The name of the business: La Familia Callejas Market, located at 608 Gooch, Oceanside, CA. 92054. This business is registered by: Hugo Callejas 1941 Dove Ln. Apt 213 Carlsbad, CA. 92009 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 1/31/2018. /s/ Hugo Callejas Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 1/31/2018. 2/15, 2/22, 3/01 & 3/08/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

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#2018-9004161 The name of the business: Premier Homes of California, located at 1859 Olympus Loop Drive, Vista, CA. 92081. This business is registered by: Mark E. Schultz 1859 Olympus Loop Drive Vista, Ca. 92081 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: n/a /s/ Mark E. Schultz Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/13/2018 2/22, 2/3/01, 3/08 & 3/15/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9004205 The name of the business: San Marga Consulting, located at 6036 Rancho Bravado, Carlsbad, Ca. 92009. This business is registered by: Sheela Visswanathan 6036 Rancho Bravado Carlsbad, CA. 92009 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: 6/27/2007 /s/ Sheela Visswanathan Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/14/2018 2/22, 2/3/01, 3/08 & 3/15/2018

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#2018-9003389 The name of the business: All German Auto, located at 1327 Simpson Way, Escondido, Ca. 92025. This business is registered by: Synergy Global Business Solutions 1497 Paseo De Las Flores Encinitas, CA. 92024 This business is conducted by Limited Liability Company. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Andrew Graham, COO Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/06/2018. 2/15, 2/22, 3/01 & 3/08/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9003145 The name of the business: Tony’s Delivery, located at 1247 W. San Marcos Blvd, D-8, San Marcos, Ca. 92078. This business is registered by: Antonio Barcenas 1247 W. San Marcos Blvd. D-8 San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Antonio Barcenas Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/02/2018. 2/15, 2/22, 3/01 & 3/08/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9003617 The name of the business: Tilghman’s Academy of Music, located at 4095 Oceanside Blvd. Suite K, Ocanside, Ca. 92056. This business is registered by: Christopher Isaiah & Kaitlyn Nicole Tilghman 24234 Cerro Vista Way Ramona,Ca. 92065 This business is conducted by a Married Couple. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Christopher Isaiah Tilghman Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/08/2018. 2/15, 2/22, 3/01 & 3/08/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9004508 The name of the business: Long Stem Home, located at 11405 Port Rush Row, San Diego, Ca. 92128. This business is registered by Timothy Allen Lindberg 11405 Port Rush Row San Diego, Ca. 92128 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: 2/16/18 /s/ Timothy Allen Lindberg Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/16 /2018 3/01, 3/08, 3/15 & 3/22/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9005937 The name of the business: Triune Mentors, located at 201 Woodland Parkway, #139, San Maros, Ca. 92069. This business is registered by James Steven Napoleon 201 Woodland Parkway, #139 San Marcos, CA. 92069 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: 10/01/2017 /s/ James Steven Napoleon Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/02/2018 3/08, 3/15, 3/22 & 3/29/2018


LEGALS

The Paper FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9003751 The name of the business: Frank’s Ice Cream, located at 2506 S. Santa Fe Ave., Vista, Ca. 92084 This business is registered by: Alberto Moedano 2917 S. Santa Fe Ave. San Marcos, Ca. 92069 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: 2/08/2018 /s/ Alberto Moedano Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/08/2018 2/22, 2/3/01, 3/08 & 3/15/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9003454 The name of the business: Zuazo Floor Systems, located at 1575 W. Valley Parkway 57, Escondido, CA. 92029. This business is registered by Victor Manuel Zuazo 1575 W. Valley Parkway 57 Escondido, Ca. 92029 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: n/a /s/ Victor Manuel Zuazo Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/06/2018 2/15, 2/22, 3/01 & 3/08 /3018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9004654 The name of the business: Omar Wood Workx, located at 1402 Descanso Ave., Suite E, San Marcos, Ca. 92069 This business is registered by Omar Guzman 312 Smilax Rd. Apt 1 San Marcos, CA. 92069 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: n/a /s/Omar Guzman Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/20/2018 3/01, 3/08, 3/15 & 3/22/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9002914 The name of the business: Full Spectrum Medic, located at 219 Woodland Pkwy #151, San Marcos, CA. 92069. This business is registered by Raul Robert Montes III 219 Woodland Pkwy #151 San Marcos, Ca. 92069 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: 1/31/2018 /s/ Raul Robert Montes III Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 1/31/2018 3/01, 3/08, 3/15 & 3/22/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9002128

The name of the business: Grand Venture, located at 910 E. Grand Avenue, Suite F, Escondido, CA 92025 This business is registered by:

Robert Todd McMaster 1520 Richland Road San Marcos, CA 92069

John H. Dow, Jr. 11042 Cadence Court Escondido, CA 92026

Mark Martin 1385 Pleasant Hill Escondido, CA 92026

Michael Stenstrom 1140 Sierra Linda Escondido, CA 92025

W. Richardson Hardie, Jr. 10357 Eagle Lake Drive Escondido, CA 92029

Joseph L. Sigala 1141 Inspiration Lane Escondido, CA 92025

This business is conducted by a General Partnership First day of business: 9/25/1996 /s/ Robert Dodd McMaster, Owner/DR Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 1/24/2018 2/15, 2/22, 3/01 & 3/08/3018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9004555

The name of the business: Loved to Threads, located at 1656 Wesley Way, Vista, Ca. 92081. This business is registered by Susan Elizabeth Reva 1656 Wesley Way Vista, Ca. 92081 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: n/a /s/ Susan Elizabeth Reva Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/16/2018 3/01, 3/08, 3/15 & 3/22/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9004258 The name of the business: Pacific Coast Barbershop, located at 4645 Frazee Rd., Suite D, Oceanside, CA. 92057. This business is registered by Michael Antonio Garcia 4243 Arroyo Vista Way #327 Oceanside, CA 92057 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: n/a /s/ Michael Antonio Garcia Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/14/2018 3/01, 3/08, 3/15 & 3/22/2018

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING (Planning Commission)

The Planning Commission of the City of San Marcos will hold the following public hearing in the City Council Chambers located at San Marcos City Hall, 1 Civic Center Drive, San Marcos, CA 92069 at 6:30 p.m., on Monday, March 19, 2018. Project No: CUP17-0008, EX18-006 Applicant: Jonathan Bernetskie (Captain Jack’s Shellfish Company) Request: A Conditional Use Permit to allow the processing of fresh shellfish within a 780 square-foot suite in an existing industrial park in the Light Industrial (L-I) Zone. Environmental Determination: Categorically Exempt (EX18006) pursuant to Section 15301 Class 1 of the California Code of Regulations (CCR) in that this is an existing facility with no expansion. Location of Property: 2930 Norman Strasse Road, Suite 103, more particularly described as Lot 17, Tract No. 4557, of Map No. 11661, filed in the Office of the County Recorder of San Diego County, December 3, 1986. Assessor’s Parcel No.: 217560-28-00. Further information about this notice can be obtained from Norm Pedersen, Associate Planner, by calling 760-7441050 extension 3236, or via email npedersen@san-marcos.net NOTICE: Any interested person may appeal the decision of the Planning Commission to the City Council provided the appeal fee is paid ($20 for residents; $1,155 for non-residents) and a written appeal is submitted to the Planning Division Secretary within ten (10) calendar days of the date of the decision (due no later than 5:30 PM on March 29, 2018). The written appeal should specify the reasons for the appeal and the grounds upon which the appeal is based. The City Council will then consider the filed appeal/s at a later public hearing. The Planning Division can be contacted at 760-744-1050, extension 3233 or sgallegos@san-marcos.net. The City of San Marcos is committed to making its programs, services and activities accessible to individuals with disabilities. If you require accommodation to participate in this public hearing or any other City program, service or activity, please contact the City Clerk’s office at 1 Civic Center Drive, San Marcos CA 92069, or call (760) 744-1050, Extension 3145. Phil Scollick, City Clerk, City of San Marcos. PD: 03/08/18. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9002830 The name of the business: Crystal Clear Cleaning Service, located at 1718 Elfin Forest Rd. #116, San Marcos, CA. 92078. This business is registered by Priscilla Maria and Dietrich Elliot Nelson 1718 Elfin Forest Rd. #116 San Marcos, Ca. 92078 This business is conducted by General Partnership. First day of business: n/a /s/ Priscilla Maria Nelson Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 1/31/2018 3/01, 3/08, 3/15 & 3/22/2018

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NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF KEN HOEH Case No. 37-2018-00009108 PR-LA-CTL To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate or both, of Ken Hoeh. A Petition for Probate has been filed by Carol Ingram in the Superior Court of California, County of San Diego, 110 0 Union St., San Diego, Ca., 92121, Central Probate Division. The Petition for Probate requests that Carol Ingram be appointed as personal representatives to administer the estate of the decedent. The petition requests authority to administer the estate under the Independent Administration of Estates Act. (This authority will allow the personal repreesentative to take many actions without obtaining court approval. Before taking certain very important actions, however, the personal representattive will be required to give notice to interested persons unless they have waived notice or consented to the proposed actions.) The independent administration authority will be granted unless an interested person files an objection to the petition and shows good cause why the court should not grant the authority. A hearing on the petition will be held in this court as follows: Date: 3/29/2018 Time: 1:30 p.m . Dept: 503 Address of court: Same as noted above. If you object to the granting of the petition, you should appear at the hearing and state your objections or file written objections with the court before the hearing. Your appearance may be in person or by your attorney. If you are a creditor or a contingent creditor of the decedent, you must file your claim with the court and mail a copy to the personal representative appointed by the court within the later of either (1) four months from the date of first issuance of letters to a general personal representative, as defined in Section 58(b) of the California Probate Code, or (2) 60 days from the date of mailing or personal delivery to you of a notice under section 9052 of the California Probate Code. Other California statues and legal authority may affect your rights as a creditor. You may want to consult with an attorney knowledgeable in California law. You may examine the file kept by the court. If you are a peson interested in the estate, you may file with the court a Request for Special Notice (form DE-154) of the filing of an inventory and appraisal of estate assets or of any petition or account as provided in Probate Code section 1250. A Request for Special Notice form is available from the court clerk. Attorney for petioner: Ronald R. Webb 5440 Morehouse Dr., Ste 3700 San Diego, CA. 92121 858.558.1191 3/08, 3/15 & 3/22/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9001263 The name of the business: RME Solar, located at 4928 Concho Pl, Oceanside, CA. 92057 This business is registered by Rock Mountain Electric, Inc. 4928 Concho Pl. Oceanside, CA. 92057 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business: 11/10/17 /s/ Adrian Orozco, President Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 1/16/2018 2/15, 2/22 3/01 & 3/08/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9004665

The name of the business: Rupe’s Hydraulics Sales & Service, located at 725 N. Twin Oaks Valley Rd., San Marcos, Ca. 92069. This business is registered by Hydraullic Systems and Components, Inc. 725 N. Twin Oaks Valley Rd. San Marcos, Ca. 92069. This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business: 6/15/2005 /s/ Rassoul Ketabian, President Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/20/2018 3/01, 3/08, 3/15 & 3/22/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9005404

The name of the business: North County Pro Painting, located at 6903 Quail Pl. Apt A, Carlsbad, CA. 92009. This business is registered by David Surain Dhillon 6903 Quail Pl. Apt A. Carlsbad, Ca. 92009 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: 3/7/2005 /s/ David Surain Dhillon Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/27/2018 3/08, 3/15, 3/22 & 3/29/2018

Call760.747.7119 for rates and assistance FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9005405

The name of the business: My Parent’s Home Assistant Living Residence, My Parent’s Home, located at 443 Blueberry Circle, Oceanside, Ca. 92058. This business is registered by Kathy Yvette Terry 443 Blueberry Circle Oceanside, CA. 92058 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: n/a /s/ Kathy Yvette Terry Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/27/2018 3/08, 3/15, 3/22 & 3/29/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9004662 The name of the business: Homegrown Garden Supply, LLC, located at 841 Rancheros Dr., Suite B, San Marcos, Ca. 92069. This business is registered by Homegrown Garden Supply, LLC 841 Rancheros Dr., Suite B San Marcos, Ca. 92069 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business: 2/8/2018 /s/ Robert Cade Gine, Manager Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/20/2018 3/08, 3/15, 3/22 & 3/29/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9004932 The name of the business: Brqnded Goods, located at 829 Ballow Way, San Marcos, Ca. 92078. This business is registered by Larry Craig Yarchever 829 Ballow Way San Marcos, Ca. 92078 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: 2/21/2018 /s/ Larry Craig Yarchever Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/22/2018 3/08, 3/15, 3/22 & 3/29/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9003227 The name of the business: Lotus Moon Market, located at 264 Vista Village Dr. #A, Vista, CA. 92083. This business is registered by Sylvia Camagong 808 Maryland Dr. Vista, CA. 92083 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: 2/05/18 /s/ Sylvia Camagong Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/05/18 3/08, 3/15, 3/22 & 3/29/2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9006019

The name of the business: OBryant Locksmith, located at 1214 Rocky Point Way, Escondido, CA., 92026. This business is registered by James Terry O’Bryoant 1214 rocky Point Way Escondido, CA. 92026 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: n/a /s/ James Terry O’Bryant Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/05/2018 3/08, 3/15, 3/22 & 3/29/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9005886 The name of the business: The Buddhaful Bar, located at 661 Copper Dr., Apt 4, Vista, CA. 92083. This business is registered by: Marilyn Louise Tirel 661 Copper Dr. Apt 4 Vista, Ca. 92083 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: 3/2/2018 /s/ Marilyn Louise Tirel Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/02/2018 3/08, 3/15, 3/22 & 3/29/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9005806 The name of the business: A.S.A.P. Wood Repair, located at 412 Palmal St. San Marcos, Ca. 92069. This business is registered by Loy De Lorca 412 Palmal St. San Marcos, Ca. 92069 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: n/a /s/ Loy De Lorca Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/01/2018 3/08, 3/15, 3/22 & 3/29/2018 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9006029 The name of the business: Blade 1936, located at 401 Seagaze Dr., Oceanside, CA. 92054. This business is registered by Coffee Fusion LLC 3681 Camino De Las Lomas Vista, Ca. 92084 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business: 3/05/18 /s/ Joseph Martinez, President Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/05/18 3/08, 3/15, 3/22 & 3/29/2018

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2018-9005956 The name of the business: Credible Mobile Notary, located at 477 Rancho Vista Rd. Vista, CA. 92083. This business is registered by Deborah Lynn Vanover 177 Rancho Vista Rd. Vista, CA. 92083 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business: n/a /s/ Deborah Lynn Vanover Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/02/2018 3/08, 3/15, 3/22 & 3/29/2018


The Paper 03-08-18  
The Paper 03-08-18