April 6, 2017
Volume 47 - No. 14
Compiled by lyle e davis
Editor’s Note: Another in the series of journal stories by James P. Beckwourth and chronicled by an itinerant (and verbose) judge, by T. D. Bonner: First Trip to New Mexico.—Return to the Indians with Goods.—Success in Trade.—Enter into Business in St. Fernandez.—Get Married.—Return to the Indians.—The fortunate Speculation.—Proceed to California with Goods.
I had now accumulated a considerable sum of money, and thought I might as well put it to some use for my own profit, as risk my life in the service of others, while they derived the lion's share from my industry. It was now about three years since I had left St. Louis on my present excursion, and I began to weary of the monotony of my life. I was within five days' journey of New Mexico, and I determined upon going to take a look at the northern portion of this unbounded territory. I had but one man with me, named Charles Towne, when I started upon my new exploration. On our road thither we passed near to a Utah village, and two or three of their warriors presented themselves before us to hold a parley, while the chief sat down on a log close by. They said, as we reined in our horses for a moment, "You make our paths bad by coming into our country; you will go back and tell the Cheyennes and Arrap-a-hos where we are; they will then come and kill us, and steal our horses. Come here! our chief wants to see you."
This was spoken in tolerably good Spanish. "Come on," said I, addressing my companion; "let us not be annoyed by these trifling Indians;" and I urged my horse against the Indian spokesman, knocking him into the dirt. He arose, exclaiming, "Wugh! Shawnee!" We then rode on without further molestation, they evidently mistaking me for a Shawnee. They had robbed several white men, and, after beating them savagely, had liberated them. I had no manner of fear of them, for I knew them to be great cowards; with one hundred and fifty good Crow warriors I would have chased a thousand of them. We passed on into St. Fernandez, and found quite a number of American traders there, established in business, and supplying both mountaineers and Indians with goods. Here I encountered an old acquaintance, named Lee, with whom I entered into partnership. We purchased one hundred gallons of alcohol, and a stock of fancy articles, to return to the Indian country, and trade for robes and other peltry. We visited the Cheyennes on the South Fork of the Platte. We passed Bent's fort on our way thither. He hailed us, and inquired where we were going. I informed him that we were on our way to the Cheyenne village. He begged me not to go, as I valued my safety. It was only the day previous, he said, that he had traded with them, and bought eighteen horses from their vil-
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lage. They came the next morning and took them forcibly back, and threatened him with their guns if he said a word against their proceedings. I replied to him that I anticipated no danger, and left him to pass on to their village.
The Indians were delighted at my arrival. I had heard that the whooping-cough was very prevalent among the children, and, as we happened to have several bushels of corn, and beans, and a large quantity of dried pumpkins, we could not have come at a more opportune moment. I told the Indians, in answer to their welcome, that I had come back to see them because I had heard their children were all sick. I called attention to my stock of vegetable esculents, as being best adapted for food for their children, and the best calculated to restore them to health. "Besides," I added, "I have brought a little whisky along, to put good life into your hearts." They were then in their sobered feelings, which will return to them after their
Obituaries Memorials Area Services Page 12
carousals, and which present so dangerous a time to the trader. Their horses were all away, their robes were gone, and they had nothing to show in return for them. Their children were sick and dying, their wives mourning and half distracted, and they could obtain nothing at the fort to alleviate their sufferings. I could understand the whole corollary of incidents. Like their intemperate white brethren, who will occasionally review matters after a prolonged spree, and who will see the effects of their dissipation in their desolate homes, their heart-broken wives, and their ragged and starving children, what are their feelings at such a contemplation? Unquestionably hostility against the cause of this destitution, whether they recognize it in themselves, the willing instruments, or the liquor that infatuated them, or the dealer that supplied it to them. The Indians seem to have one circle of reasoning, and invariably vent their spleen upon the trader. It was this reactionary feeling that had led the Indians to recover, by force of arms, the horses they had parted with previously. I
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knew better how to manage them.
I deposited my goods at Old Bark's lodge, who felt highly honored with the trust. The villagers collected round, and a dispute arose among them whether the whisky should be broached or not. Porcupine Bear objected, and Bob-tailed Horse, his brother-in-law, strongly advocated my opening the kegs. This led to a warm altercation between the two warriors, until the disputed question was to be decided by the arbitrament of battle. They both left the lodge to prepare for the combat, and returned in a few minutes fully armed and equipped. Porcupine Bear argued his cause in the following strain: "Cheyennes, look at me, and listen well to my words. I am now about to fight my brother; I shall fight him, and shall kill him if I can. In doing this, I do not fight my brother, but I fight the greatest enemy of my people. "Once we were a great and powerful nation: our hearts were proud, and our arms were
The Paper • Page 2 • April 6, 2017
Moving on West . . . Cont. from Page 1
strong. But a few winters ago all other tribes feared us; now the Pawnees dare to cross our hunting-grounds, and kill our buffalo. Once we could beat the Crows, and, unaided, destroyed their villages; now we call other villages to our assistance, and we can not defend ourselves from the assaults of the enemy. How is this, Cheyennes? The Crows drink no whisky. The earnings of their hunters and toils of their women are bartered to the white man for weapons and ammunition. This keeps them powerful and dreaded by their enemies. We kill buffalo by the thousand; our women's hands are sore with dressing the robes; and what do we part with them to the white trader for? We pay them for the white man's fire-water, which turns our brains upside down, which makes our hearts black, and renders our arms weak. It takes away our warriors' skill, and makes them shoot wrong in battle. Our enemies, who drink no whisky, when they shoot, always kill their foe. We have no ammunition to encounter our foes, and we have become as dogs, which have nothing but their teeth. "Our prairies were once covered with horses as the trees are covered with leaves. Where are they now? Ask the Crows, who drink no whisky. When we are all drunk, they come and take them from before our eyes: our legs are helpless, and we can not follow them. We are only fearful to our women, who take up their children and conceal themselves among the rocks and in the forest, for we are wolves in our lodges; we growl at them like bears when they are famishing. Our children are now sick, and our women are weak with watching. Let us not scare them away from our lodges, with their sick children in their arms. The Great Spirit will be offended at it. I had rather go to the great and happy hunting-ground now than live and see the downfall of my nation. Our fires begin to burn dim, and will soon go out entirely. My people are becoming like the Pawnees: they buy the whisky of the trader, and, because he is weak and not able to
Give Us This Day Our Daily Chuckle This week, a compendium of wit, wisdom and neat stuff you can tell at parties. Enjoy!
Overhunting has practically wiped out our country's wild Easter egg herds. Think about that this weekend. ••••• I was born to be wild. But only till about 9pm or so. ••••• There are more airplanes in the ocean than submarines in the sky. ••••• "Do Not Touch" must be one of the scariest messages to read in Braille. ••••• I have a Jewish friend who complains it's hard to compete with Christianity when their religion has bunnies and his has locusts. ••••• Peeping Tom Tired Of Watching People Watch Television ••••• A small zoo in Arkansas obtained a very rare species of gorilla. Within a few weeks, the gorilla, a female, became very agitated and difficult to
fight them, they go and steal from his lodge.
"I say, let us buy of the Crow what is useful and good, but his whisky we will not touch; let him take that away with him. I have spoken all I have to say, and if my brother wishes to kill me for it, I am ready to die. I will go and sit with my fathers in the spirit land, where I shall soon point down to the last expiring fire of the Cheyennes, and when they inquire the cause of this decline of their people, I will tell them with a straight tongue that it was the fire-water of the trader that put it out." Old Bark then advanced between the two belligerents and thus spoke: “Cheyennes, I am your great chief; you know me. My word this day shall be obeyed. The Crow has come among us again, and has brought us good things that we need; he has also brought us a little whisky. He is poor, while we are yet strong, and we will buy all he has brought with him. This day we will drink; it will make us merry, and feel good to one another. We will all drink this once, but we will not act like fools; we will not quarrel and fight, and frighten our women and children. Now, warriors, give me your weapons."
This fiat admitted no appeal; it was law and gospel to his people; disobedience to his command subjected the offender to immediate death at the hands of the Dog Soldiers. The warriors delivered up their battle-axes, and the old chief handed them to me. "Crow," said he, "take these weapons that I have taken from my two children. Keep them until we have drunk up your whisky, and let no one have them till I bid you. Now, Crow, we are ready." Slim Face and Gray Head, two Dog Soldiers, then harangued the village, and desired all who wished to trade to come and bring their robes and horses to Old Bark's lodge, and to remember that they were trading with the honest Crow, and not with white men, and that what they paid him was his.
handle. Upon examination, the veterinarian determined the problem. The gorilla was in heat. To make matters worse, there was no male gorilla available.
They answered the summons in flocks, the women first, according to my established rule. My corn, beans, and pumpkins "exhaled like the dew," and I received in exchange their beautiful fancy robes. The women served, the men next came in for whisky. I sold on credit to some. When one wanted thus to deal, he would tell me what kind of a horse or mule he had: I would appeal to Old Bark for confirmation of the statement; if he verified it, I served the liquor. They all got drunk, Porcupine Bear, the temperance orator, with the rest; but there was not a single fight; all passed off harmoniously. I received over four hundred splendid robes, besides moccasins and fancy articles. When I was ready to leave, thirtyeight horses and mules, a number corresponding to what I had marked, were brought forward. I packed up my peltry, and sent my partner on in advance with every thing except the horse I rode, telling him I would overtake him shortly.
I had reserved a five-gallon keg of whisky unknown to all, and when about to start I produced it and presented it to the crowd. They were charmed, and insisted on making me a return. They brought me over forty of their finest robes, such as the young squaws finish with immense labor to present to their lovers. Old Bark gave me a good mule to pack them, and another chief gave me a second. I then took my leave, promising to return by Leaf Fall. When I passed Bent at his post he was perfectly confounded. He had seen one train pass belonging to me, and now I was conducting another, when, at the same time, he had supposed that there was not a robe in the village.
"Beckwourth," said he, "how you manage Indians as you do beats my understanding." I told him that it was easily accounted
I rode on, and overtook my partner in advance. He had had an adventure. A party of Cheyennes, led by a chief named Three Crows, had met him, and rifled him of a three-gallon keg of whisky, which we had reserved for our own use on our way to St. Férnandez. The chief stopped him, and said, "I smell whisky, and we must have some." My partner told him that he had none.
"Wugh! my nose don't lie, but your tongue does. I smell it strong, and, if you do not hand it out, we shall unpack all your horses and find it." "Well," said the man, "I have a little, but it belongs to the Crow, and he wants it himself." Give it me," said the chief, "and tell him that Three Crows took it."
There was no alternative, and he gave him the keg. They carried it along until they came to a creek, where they sat down and had a jollification. I passed them while they were in the midst of it, but did not see them, although they saw me. When I met the chief some time subsequently, and charged him with the larceny, he gave me ten robes and a good horse to compound the felony. We shot several buffalo on our way,
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There is a species of antelope that can jump higher than the average house.
This is largely due to the tremendous muscle power in all four of its legs; also, because the average house can't jump very high. ••••• “YES WE CAN! YES WE CAN! YES WE CAN!” – Factory workers at a cannery. ••••• On opening day, Donald Trump will throw out the first Mexican pitcher. ••••• U.S. Government To Save Billions By Cutting Wasteful Senator Program
Thinking about the problem, the zoo keeper thought of Billy Bob Walton, a redneck part-time worker responsible for cleaning out the animal cages. Billy Bob, like most rednecks, had little sense but he did possess ample ability to satisfy a female of any species. The zoo keeper thought he might have a solution, so he approached Billy Bob with a proposition. Would he be willing to mate with the gorilla for $500?
Billy Bob showed some interest, but said he would have to think the matter over carefully. The following day, he announced to the zoo keeper that he would accept the offer, but only under five conditions: "First," said Billy Bob, "I ain't gonna kiss her on the lips. Second, she has to wear a 'Dale Earnhardt Forever' T-Shirt. Third, you can't never tell no one about this. Fourth, I want all the children raised Southern Baptist. And last, I'm going to need another week to come up with the $500.
for; that the Indians knew that the whites cheated them, and knew that they could believe what I said. Besides that, they naturally felt superior confidence in me on account of my supposed affinity of race. I had lived so much among them that I could enter into their feelings, and be in every respect one of themselves: this was an inducement which no acknowledged white trader could ever hope to hold out.
I've decided to move to Italy and make cowboy movies for kids. They'll be known as Pasgetti Westerns.
••••• I no longer call the bathroom 'the john. I call it "the Jim."
Seems to impress people when I tell them I go to the Jim every morning.
Social Butterfly The Paper • Page 3 • April 6, 2017
The Magazine for Executive Women and CEO of ETM Media. Come join in with Robbie Motter, Nafe Global Coordinator and Network Director of Escondido Nafe Network and meet the other members and guests. Cost is $10 for Nafe members and $15/guests, then you order your meal and pay the restaurant direct. RSVP to Robbie Motter at 951.255.9200 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. For information about other Nafe networks, visit www.wrnafe.com to see a list of all California Nafe networks. Also, you can find information about the upcoming conference on April 22, in Wildomar, CA, at the Corporate Room.
Evelyn Madison The Social Butterfly Email Evelyn at:
email@example.com Meetings/Events Calendar
Threaded Needle Chapter of Embroiderer’s Guild Meeting – Are you interested in learning different types of needlework and enjoy meeting others with the same interests? We welcome you to join us at a meeting of the Threaded Needle Chapter of the Embroiderer’s Guild of America. We meet on the first Thursday of every month, (this month is today, April 6th) except August and December, when we meet at a restaurant. Meetings are held from 7-9pm at Redwood Terrace, 710 W. 13th Ave, Escondido. Please call Jan Wilson, President, for more information 760-5339062.
Nafe Escondido Meeting is Tonight, April 6th – The April meeting of Nafe (National Association for Female Executives) is tonight, Thursday the 6th, at 6pm, at Cocina del Charro Restaurant, 800 W. Valley Parkway, Escondido. The speaker will be Althea Ledford, CEO/Founder of E
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enough to load all our horses with meat and tallow. We exchanged our effects in Santa Fé for goods, and carried them to St. Férnandez, a distance of sixty miles. Here we established a store as our headquarters for the Indian trade, where I resided some time, living very fast and happily, according to the manner of the inhabitants. Among other doings, I got married to Senorita Louise Sandeville. In the fall I returned to the Indian country, taking my wife with me. We reached the Arkansas about the first of October, 1842, where I erected a trading-post, and opened a successful business. In a very short time I was joined by from fifteen to twenty free trappers, with their families. We all united our labors, and constructed an adobe fort sixty yards square. By the following spring we had grown into quite a little settlement, and we gave it the name of Pueblo. Many of the company devoted themselves to agriculture, and raised very good crops the first season, such as wheat, corn, oats, potatoes, and abundance of almost all kinds of vegetables.
When the spring trade was over, I sent all my peltry to Independence, and bought with the proceeds three thousand dollars worth of articles, suitable for the trade in New Mexico. But, on the arrival of the goods, the whole country was in a ferment on account of Colonel Cook's expedition from Texas, which resulted so disastrously for the parties concerned. This affected the minds of the New Mexicans unfavorably for my interest, inasmuch as their former preference for United States novelties was now turned into strong repugnance for every thing American. I therefore could obtain no sale for my goods, and determined to return to my Indian friends. I
Journalist Roundtable on KOCT Tonight, Thursday, April 6th – Tune to KOCT – Chanel 18 – tonight, April 6th at 6pm to view the Journalist Roundtable “LIVE”. Three local Government representatives have been invited: County Supervisor, Dist. 5, Bill Horn, will give a recap of his State of North County address and discuss current issues and priorities. Oceanside Councilmember Jerry Kern, as a member of the Community Engagement Panel of the decommissioning of the San Onofre Nuclear Generating Station (SONGS), will discuss the progress as well as advancement toward moving the remaining nuclear fuel from the site. Councilmember Cori Schumacher, the newest member of the Carlsbad City Council, will tell about her life as a prosurfer, what motivated her to run for Council, and why she was the lone vote against a proposal to log and capture the identity of every vehicle that enters the City of Carlsbad. Also, we will discuss last year’s tumultuous vote when a Los Angeles developer proposed to build a mall on Carlsbad’s strawberry fields. Kent Davy is host of this series; former Editor for the North County Times, and will be joined by Alison St. John from KPBS and Melanie Marshall from the S.D. Union.
Spring into Zumba! – Put a spring in your step and a smile on your face; join the party at Zumba. The April class schedule is Zumba for Boomers-Escondido, Park Avenue Community Center, 210 E. Park
bought a load of whisky to trade for horses to pack my goods to California, where I intended removing. I succeeded in my adventure, and obtained forty horses and mules, upon which I packed my merchandise, and quickly found myself on the way to the "golden state." I started with fifteen men, three of whom were Mexicans. When I reached the Utah country, I found that the Indians were waging exterminating war upon the Mexicans, but I did not learn it in time to save the lives of my three unhappy followers, who, lagging too far in the rear, were set upon by the Indians and slain. In passing through their country I did considerable trading, exchanging my merchandise for elk, deer, and antelope skins, very beautifully dressed.
I arrived in Pueblo de Angeles (California) in January, 1844. There I indulged my new passion for trade, and did a very profitable business for several months. At the breaking out of the revolution in 1845, I took an active part against the mother country, of which I will furnish some details in my next chapter. The Californian Revolution.—Rifle Corps.—Position of the two Armies.—Colonel Sutter.— Cannonade.—Flight of Sutter.—His Return.—Trial and subsequent Release.
THE Upper Californians, on account of their great distance from the Mexican government, had long enjoyed the forms of an independent principality, although recognizing themselves as a portion of the Mexican Republic. They had for years past had the election of their own officers, their governor inclusive, and enjoyed comparative immunity from taxes and other political vexations. Under this abandonment, the inhabi-
Ave: 7:15pm Mondays and Wednesdays; 8:30am Saturdays. Zumba for Boomers & Zumba Gold, Lake San Marcos, St. Mark’s Fitness Center, 1105 Bonita Drive (Gallery Room, near the children’s pool). 5:15pm Tuesdays BBmers; 10:30am Thursdays Gold, and 10:30am Saturdays, BBmers. Check the Zumba website for details: Lynn610.zumba.com. DAR Meeting is Saturday – The Santa Margarita Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR), will meet Saturday, April 8, at the El Camino Country Club in Oceanside. Following a 9:30am breakfast buffet, CA DAR Protocol Chair, Pat Goldman, will present a program “Protocol; the Good, the Bad, and the Ugly.” The business meeting will follow. The DAR is open to any female 18 years of age or older who is lineally descended from an ancestor who aided the patriots in some way during the fight for independence in the Revolutionary War. visit http://santamargarita.californiadar.org.
Center to Hold Class “Fueled for Fitness” on April 8 - The Gloria McClellan Center will hold a class “Fueled for Fitness” on Saturday, April 8, 12–2pm, at 1400 Vale Terrace Drive in Vista. Come learn not just how to and the importance of exercise, but how to prepare yourself and recover from physical activity through proper nutrition. Topics and demonstrations include functional training and movement, proper nutrition and portion control, meal preparation, pre and post activity nutrition, and much more. Each session will conclude with a healthy lunch. (April will feature Mobility/Flexibility Training and Taco Salad for lunch.) Beginner to intermediate fitness levels welcome. Class taught by health and movement coach Evan Gaines of To Your Core. Evan has been a personal trainer and health coach for ten years specializing in foundation movement and strength, core engagement, posture, strength conditioning, and nutrition. Cost is $31 for Vista residents; $37 non-residents. Register online at cityofvista.com/residents/senior-services or call 760-643-5281.
tants lived prosperous and contented; their hills and prairies were literally swarming with cattle; immense numbers of these were slaughtered annually for their hides and tallow; and, as they had no "Armies of Liberation" to support, and no costly government to maintain in extravagance, they passed their lives in a state of contentment, every man sitting under his own vine and his own fig-tree.
Two years prior to my arrival all this had been changed. President Santa Anna had appointed one of his creatures, Torrejon, governor, with absolute and tyrannical power; he arrived with an army of bandits to subject the defenseless inhabitants to every wrong that a debasing tyranny so readily indulges in. Heavy taxes were imposed for the support of the home government, and troops were quartered to the great annoyance and cost of the honest people. The lives of the inhabitants were continually in danger from the excesses of the worthless vagabonds who had been forced upon them; their property was rifled before their eyes, their daughters were ravished in their presence, or carried forcibly to the filthy barracks. The people's patience became at length exhausted, and they determined to die rather than submit to such inflictions. But they were ignorant how to shake off the yoke: they were unaccustomed to war, and knew nothing about political organizations. However, Providence finally raised up a man for the purpose, General José Castro, who had filled the office of commander under the former system, but who had been forced to retire into privacy at the inauguration of the reign of terror. He stepped boldly forth, and declared to the people his readiness to lead them to the warfare that should deliver their country from the scourge that afflicted them, he called upon them to second his exertions, and never desert his banner until California were purified of her present pollution.
Lake San Marcos Democratic Club Meeting – Due to recent publicity about potential changes to the Health Care system that may result in substantial impact on cost and the nature of health care, Dave Roberts has been invited as our speaker at the next meeting to help us understand the political and economic forces behind the drive, and how it would affect us. Dave was a Vice President with the Healthcare Information and Management Systems Society (HIMSS), and international non-profit. He also worked as a Corporate Vice President in the Healthcare business unit at Science Applications International Corporation (SAIC). The meeting is on Saturday, April 8, at 12:30pm for social and speaker from 12pm, at the Conference Center in Lake San Marcos, 1105 La Bonita Drive. Check the website at http://www.lsmdem.org. For directions, call 760.752.1035 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
ArtFest 2017 at S.D. Botanic Garden This Weekend – On Saturday and Sunday, April 8 & 9, from 9am-5pm, the ArtFest at the Garden will feature fine art, Asian art, and a Quick Draw Contest, where more than 20 of the finest regional artists will be displaying and selling their work at amazing prices for Garden guests. Many of them will also provide demonstrations of their craft, whether it be sculptors, painters, glass artists, potters, gourd and fiber artists. The quick draw contest features 20 artists who will create an entire work of art in the allotted time right before visitors’ eyes. After judging, these pieces will be available for purchase. Cost is free with paid admission or membership. There are many other events taking place at the Garden in April. For the events, visit the website at http://www.sdbgarden.org/events.htm. To check on all the classes, including Easter Baskets, Mosaic Birdhouses, and others, visit http://www.sdbgarden.org/classes.htm. The San Diego Botanic Garden is located at 230 Quail Gardens Drive, Encinitas.
Social Butterfly Cont. on Page 8
His patriotic appeal was responded to by all ranks. Hundreds flocked to his standard; the young and the old left their ranches and their cattle-grounds, and rallied round their well-tried chief.
There was at that time quite a number of Americans in the country, and, according to their interests and predilections, they ranged themselves upon opposing sides. Our present worthy and muchrespected citizen, General Sutter, was at that time, if I mistake not, a colonel in the forces of the central government, and at the outbreak of the revolution he drew his sword for Santa Anna, and entered into active service against the rebels in Pueblo de Angeles.
There was an American, long resident in the country, named J. Roland, who sought my co-operation in the popular cause. He said that every American who could use a rifle was a host against the invaders, and besought me to arm in defense, and to influence my men likewise to espouse the cause. I replied to his solicitations by promising him my active co-operation, and also that I would represent his arguments to the men living with me. Accordingly, I informed my people that I intended to shoulder my rifle in the defense of life and property, and they were unanimous in their resolution to accompany me. Hence there were thirteen riflemen instead of one. We shortly after received an accession of sixty more good frontiersmen, and mustered ourselves for service. The company elected me captain, but I declined the office. Mr. Bell finally assumed the command, with the promise of my unflinching support in extremities. Our company steadily increased in number until we had one
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The Paper • Page 4 • April 6, 2017 Fatal Traffic Collision - Carlsbad
On Friday, March 30, at 9:25 p.m., Officers from the Carlsbad Police Department responded to Gateway Road west of El Fuerte Street regarding a report of a single vehicle motorcycle that collided into a curb. Upon arrival, Officers found a 2017 Harley Davidson Motorcycle with extensive damage resting on its side along the sidewalk. As the Officers approached the motorcycle, they found a single male on the ground who was non-responsive. Carlsbad Police Officers and the Carlsbad Fire Department attempted to provide advanced life support but the motorcycle rider sustained fatal injuries as a result of the collision. The driver and sole rider of the 2017 Harley Davidson Motorcycle has been identified as a 24-year-old male. Traffic Officers responded to the scene to conduct a full investigation. Fatal Collision - Escondido
On Saturday, April 1, at about 09:41 AM, officers from the Escondido Police Department were dispatched to the intersection of Broadway and Country Club Lane regarding a vehicle versus motorcycle collision. EPD officers and Escondido Fire paramedics arrived on scene minutes later. An off duty paramedic witnessed the collision and provided first aid to the motorcyclist until the fire personnel arrived. Paramedics attempted life saving measures although the motorcyclist died at the scene. Based on witness statements and physical evidence at the scene, a 79 year old male Escondido resident was riding his 2008 Honda Goldwing trike eastbound on Country Club Lane. A 44 year old
male Escondido resident was driving his silver 2013 Toyota Prius southbound on Broadway. The vehicles collided in the intersection, ejecting the motorcyclist. The motorcyclist was solo on the motorcycle. The driver of the Toyota was not injured. Alcohol or drug impairment is not a factor in this collision.
The traffic investigation is ongoing and is being conducted by Officer Mike Nelson of the Traffic Division. Witnesses are encouraged to call Officer Nelson at 760.839-4407. To report any suspicious activities in your neighborhood, you may contact the Police Department directly, or you may make an unidentified call on our Anonymous Tip Line at 760-743-TIPS (8477) or via the Web site at police.escondido.org. For breaking news releases, please follow the Escondido Police Department on Twitter at twitter.com/escondidopolice. Escondido Mattress Burns To the Ground
Long time business, Escondido Mattress, located in Escondido’s industrial section, burned down over the weekend. Cause of the fire is yet to be determined.
Escondido Mattress was owned and operated for over 50 years by the late Randy Taylor. His grandson, Ben, took over the business after Randy passed away. No deaths or injuries were reported. Some smoke damage to a nearby dry clearners was reported.
Celebrate National Arbor Day with 10 Free Shade Trees by Joining the Arbor Day Foundation
National Arbor Day is Friday, April 28, this year, and the Arbor Day Foundation is making it easy for anyone to celebrate the annual tree-planting holiday. Join the Foundation in April and receive 10 free shade trees. By joining the Foundation in April, new members receive the following trees: red oak, sugar maple, weeping willow, baldcypress, thornless honeylocust, pin oak, river birch, tuliptree, silver maple, and red maple. The free trees are part of the Foundation’s Trees for America campaign.
“These trees provide shade in the summer and vibrant colors throughout the fall,” said Matt Harris, chief executive of the Arbor Day Foundation. “Through the simple act of planting trees, one person can make a difference in helping to create a healthier and more beautiful planet for all of us to enjoy.” The trees will be shipped postpaid with enclosed planting instructions at the right time for planting in April or May. The 6- to 12-inch trees are guaranteed to grow or they will be replaced free of charge.
To become a member of the Foundation and receive the free trees, send a $10 contribution to TEN FREE SHADE TREES, Arbor Day Foundation, 100 Arbor Avenue, Nebraska City, NE 68410, by April 30, 2017, or visit arborday.org/april. Area Youth Recovers
Evan Lowe, son of Dr. Herb and
Like many of us, Blacky is a workaholic. It’s not unusual for him to still be working at 3am, determined to solve an electronic problem for one of his clients.
largest and most demanding companies in the country. Smart, hard-working, and he loves children. Everything I always look for in my friends. (You can learn more about Blacky and his business from his full page ad on page 9 of this week’s issue). ••••• Speaking of interesting people, (and beautiful ones) I spoke to Laura Strickler last week. She’s the go-to gal for information on reverse mortgages. She tells me the phone is ringing off the hook with people who have questions on reverse mortgages and need up to date answers.
Leah Black, age 1.5 years Blacky is new to The Paper so I hope you’ll all show him a warm welcome and give him a chance to solve whatever electronic problems you might have.
I’d a whole lot more prefer to discuss reverse mortgages with someone local like Laura rather than some of these big name “stars” on tv that are touting national companies.
Blacky is never too busy to go for long walks with his daughter, Leah, age one and half years. Twice a week he and Leah get out and enjoy the sights this beautiful San Diego County has to offer.
Man About Town
One of the great things about being in the newspaper business is we get to meet a lot of interesting people.,
Most recently I met a guy named Blacky. Full name is Robert Black but everyone calls him Blacky. I, who have difficulty in anything mechanical or electronic, am in awe of these folks who can bcome expert in electronics, in phones, in cell phones, in computers, in service and support for almost everything. Blacky does it all, from the SOHO (Small Office/Home Office) and Small Business markets while offering a wide range of products such as Mobility (Cell Phone), Internet, Wireless Internet, Mobile Backup Internet, Network Monitoring, VOIP Phone & Cloud services. He is a technology professional and you can count on his trained technicians to work until each problem is solved.
He was one of the early innovators and creators of cloud technology, offering cloud products since 2004. Currently a founding partner and entrepreneur with TeQ I.Q. he has worked and consulted for some of the
Have known Laura for years. She’s not only beautiful but has a sharp mind and knows her business. (If you aren’t already aware, she has a column in The Paper. Look for it next week. She always has new and interesting
Stephanie Lowe of San Marcos, has been released to light duty as a lifeguard, authorized to work four days a week for six hours, in the tower, but not on the beach.
Medical professionals and family members are amazed at this result as when Evan Lowe was admitted to the Emergency Room about a month ago, doctors determined that, as a result of severe case of Lupus, his internal organs had shut down and they did not expect him to live through the night. Fortunately, Evan Lowe rallied and recovered. It appears now that he is well on his way to a full recovery.
Dr. Lowe and his wife wants to extend their thanks to all the family and friends who helped support Evan, both financially and with prayers and other support. They also wanted other families to know that even if they or a member of their family have Lupus that great medical strides have been made and in even the most severe cases, it can be survivable. It helps, however, to have the strength and courage that Evan displayed in his battle with the illness. Beta Sigma Phi Sorority has embraced the mission to educate the public about Lupus. Lupus is a chronic autoimmune disorder. This means that the immune system malfunctions during regular flareups. Between flareups, patients go into remission, when they don't experience any symptoms. 1.5 million people in this country, and 5 million people across the globe, are affected by lupus. The condition can happen in all ages and all genders.
Most people suffer from lupus for many years, if not for life. In Evan’s case, he survived. He was young and strong.
information on the market.) ••••• Is anyone else besides me irritated at the increased exposure to car alarms that go off for no apparent reason and no one is around to turn them off ? I question whether anyone ever calls the cops when they go off. They are, too me, nothing more than a nuisance. ••••• Does anyone other than me become very skeptical whenever a radio or television ends and a pitchman comes on and issues a disclaimer at the speed of sound that no human ear is likely to detect? It impresses me that the client who adopts this strategy is someone who has something to hide so tells his pitchman ... “talk fast. Real fast.” ••••• Mark and Lynn Shaw, owners of the “new” Auditory Assistants office at 925 E. Pennyslvania Ave., Escondido, Suite H (for Hearing) are wearing great big smiles. Larger offices, more attractive and welcoming, and more parking. Two of the neatest people you’ll ever meet . . . add in Kat, their always smiling receptionist and you’ve got a business that treats you like family. Great friends but they also take care of my hearing needs. See their ad this week on page 8. ••••• Another great friend, as well as advertiser, is the brilliant San Marcos dentist, Greg Hurt (San Marcos Dental Center). He and the love of his life, Lisa, are in the process of completing the remodeling of their beautiful home. We are hoping to treat them to a celebratory dinner when it is completed. Perhaps with wine as well!
The Paper • Page 5 • April 6, 2017
Moving on West . . . Cont. from Page 3
hundred and sixty men, including native Californians, who joined us with rifles.
General Castro's first movement was against Pueblo. He entered the place at the head of his forces, and took the fort, arsenal, with all the government arms, ammunition, and stores, with the slight loss of one officer wounded. This enabled the rebels to arm themselves, and he was shortly at the head of a small but well-appointed army. The general highly extolled the rifle battalion, and he looked upon it as a powerful support.
Castro then took a detachment of rebel troops, and proceeded northward to reconnoitre the enemy's position, our main body also moving in the direction of the enemy as far as Monterey, where were the governor's head-quarters. On first hearing the intelligence of the outbreak, the governor had put his forces in motion, and issued orders to shoot the rebels wherever met, and destroy their property of whatever kind. General Castro, having proceeded as far as Santa Barbara, a distance of ninety-six miles, and having obtained full information concerning the movements of the governor, returned and joined the main body. During his expedition he captured five Americans in the Mexican service. He disarmed them, telling them that he had no disposition to injure Americans, and that he would return their arms as soon as he had expelled the enemies of the people. Our forces were concentrated in a large open prairie, the enemy being stationed at no great distance, likewise on the prairie. I ascended, one morning, the summit of a mountain, which would afford me a fair view of the enemy's camp, just to discover their numbers and
strength of position. On my road I encountered two Americans, who were serving in the capacity of spies to the enemy. I accosted them, and expressed surprise to see them in the service of such an old rascal as Torrejon, and recommended them to join the popular cause; but they seemed to have an eye to the promised booty of the rebels, and my arguments could not influence them. I dispatched one of them with a letter to Gant, an American who held the commission of captain in the governor's army, offering him, as we did not wish to fight against our American brethren, to withdraw all the Americans from the rebel ranks, if he would do the same on the side of the governor, and leave the Mexicans and Californians, who were most interested in the issue, to measure their strength. Some Germans who were with us also made the same proposal to Colonel Sutter. Our messenger conveyed the dispatches, and delivered the German's letter to Colonel Sutter, who read both that and our letter to Captain Gant. He returned for answer that, unless the Americans withdrew from the insurgent army immediately, he would shoot us every one by ten o'clock the next morning. This embittered us the more against the barbarity of the opposing power, and we resolved to make their leaders, not excepting Sutter, feel the effects of our rifles as soon as they placed themselves within range. On the following morning a weak and ineffective cannonade commenced on both sides. We lay low, awaiting the enemy's charge. As their riflemen had not shown themselves, and we were desirous to obtain a sight of them, myself, with seven or eight others, advanced cautiously in search of them. On our way we discovered a small cannon which the enemy had loaded and was about to discharge upon our ranks. Had there been a gunner among them, it must have done us great injury. We
advanced within a few yards of the piece, and had raised ourselves up to shoot the artillerymen, when one of our party arrested our aim by suddenly exclaiming, "Don't shoot! don't shoot!" He then pointed out the enemy's riflemen carefully emerging from a hollow, with the intention of stealing upon our flank and saluting us with a volley of lead. I laid down my rifle, and hailed them to halt. I recognized a number of mountaineers among them, with some of whom I had intimate acquaintance, and I urged them to adopt the cause of the people, for the side they had now espoused was one no American should be seen to defend. They heard me through, and all, or nearly all the Americans were persuaded by my arguments, and returned with me to join our battalion. This assured us of victory. The cannonade was perfectly harmless: some of the balls pass ed three hundred feet over our heads; others plowed up the prairie as near to their ranks as ours. All the damage we received was one wagon shivered to pieces, and a horse killed under Colonel Price, which animal had been captured by us at Pueblo, and was now serving in the rebel forces with the same rank he had held under government. The desertion of the riflemen seriously affected the enemy's prospects of victory. Ten o'clock had passed, and Colonel Sutter had not put his threat into execution. The enemy finally retired from the field, and marched in the direction of Pueblo. I took a party, and ascended a mountain to watch the progress of the retiring foe; we staid out some hours, with the view to learn where they encamped. While thus employed, a courier, sent from our commander, brought us orders to return immediately. We instantly obeyed, and found the army gone, with only one man remaining to
direct our steps. On coming up with our forces, we found that our colonel had made a movement which cut off all retreat from the enemy, and which must bring him to an engagement, or an unconditional surrender. In the morning, I again took a party with me, and mounted an eminence to reconnoitre the enemy's position. We approached to within five hundred yards of their camp, where we shot a bullock, which we quietly proceeded to dress. While we were thus engaged, I perceived an officer approaching from the enemy's camp to ascertain who we were. I took my rifle, and dodged among the bushes, eager to get a shot at him; but, before I could do so, one of my men prematurely fired, and missed his mark. The officer had dismounted in order to get a nearer view of us, and this admonitory shot warned him back into camp. Myself and another advanced to within fifty rods of it, and boldly seized the officer's horse, and they did not fire a shot at us. We saw their camp was hemmed in on all sides. Our artillery was placed in battery, matches lighted, and men in position — all was ready for action. The enemy, perceiving their desperate condition, sent a flag of truce for a negotiation. Articles of capitulation were eventually drawn up and signed, to the effect that the governor and his forces should immediately lay down their arms, and leave for Acapulco as soon as their embarkation could be accomplished. Accordingly, they laid down their arms, and marched under escort to the Embaradara, distant twenty miles from Pueblo. The governor was not permitted to return to Monterey, but his lady was sent for to the Embaradara, where she rejoined her husband, and they quit the country together.
Moving on West . . . Cont. on Page 6
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The Paper • Page 6 • April 6, 2017
Moving on West . . . Cont. from Page 5
Colonel Sutter, on the day of embarkation, left his detachment of naked Indians with the army, and proceeded, as we supposed, to his fort on the Sacramento; but he returned the next day, and gave himself up to us. His force of Indians were very well drilled, but would have been far better employed in raising cabbages on his farm than in facing rebel riflemen on the battle-field. A trial was held upon the colonel, which resulted in his full acquittal, with the restoration of all his property fallen into our hands, such as cannon and other military effects, by the surrender of the government forces. The Americans, in jest probably, seemed very desirous to have the prisoner shot, which produced great alarm in his mind, and recalled to his recollection his recent threat to shoot all the Americans in our army. Our countrymen were almost carried on the shoulders of the Californians, in gratitude for their participation in the revolution; for, although the victory had been a bloodless one, they attributed their easily-won success to the dread inspired by the name of their American confederates.
After seeing the departure of the government troops, the rebel army returned to Pueblo, where they elected Colonel Pico governor; Colonel, now General Castro, commander of the forces; and filled other less important offices. Fandangoes, which were continued for a week, celebrated our success; and these festivities over, the insurgents returned to their various homes and occupations. Some few weeks after, a small proportion of the inhabitants sought to displace our newly-elected chief magistrate, and appoint some other in his place. I was sent for during the night to guard the governor's palace with my corps of rifles, and we succeeded in capturing the leading conspirators, who were tried and sent to Acapulco in irons. I had a quarrel with the alcalde shortly after this service, and he put me in irons for cursing him. As soon as the governor heard of my misfortune, he had me immediately discharged from confinement.
I now resumed my business, and dispatched my partner, Mr. Waters, after a fresh supply of goods; but, before he had time to return, fresh political commotions supervened. There still seemed to exist in the minds of the majority a strong hankering for the domination of Mexico, notwithstanding they had so recently sided with the Revolutionists in shaking off the yoke of the national government. Among other causes of excitement, too, the American adventurers resident there had raised the "Bear Flag," and proclaimed their intention of establishing an independent government of their own. This caused us to be closely watched by the authorities, and matters seemed to be growing too warm to be pleasant. In the midst of this gathering ferment, news reached us from Mazatlan of the declaration of war between the United States and Mexico, and I deemed it was fully time to leave. Colonel Fremont was at that juncture approaching from Oregon with a force, if combined with the Americans resident there, sufficient to conquer the whole country, and I would have liked exceedingly to join his forces, but to have proceeded toward him would have subjected me to mistrust, and consequent capture and imprisonment. If I looked south the same difficulties menaced me, and the west conducted me to the Pacific Ocean. I had but little time to deliberate. My people was at war with the country I was
living in; I had become security to the authorities for the good behavior of several of my fellow-countrymen, and I was under recognizances for my own conduct. The least misadventure would compromise me, and I was impatient to get away. My only retreat was eastward; so, considering all things fair in time of war, I, together with five trusty Americans, collected eighteen hundred stray horses we found roaming on the Californian ranchos, and started with our utmost speed from Pueblo de Angeles. This was a fair capture, and our morals justified it, for it was war-time. We knew we should be pursued, and we lost no time in making our way toward home. We kept our herd jogging for five days and nights, only resting once a day to eat, and afford the animals time to crop a mouthful of grass. We killed a fat colt occasionally, which supplied us with meat, and very delicious meat too rather costly, but the cheapest and handiest we could obtain. After five days' chase our pursuers relaxed their speed, and we ourselves drove more leisurely. We again found the advantage that I have often spoken of before of having a drove of horses before us, for, as the animals we bestrode gave out, we could shift to a fresh one, while our pursuers were confined to one steed.
When we arrived at my fort on the Arkansas, we had over one thousand head of horses, all in good condition. There was a general rejoicing among the little community at my safe arrival, the Indians also coming in to bid me welcome. I found my wife married again, having been deceived by a false communication. Her present husband had brought her a missive, purporting to be of my inditing, wherein I expressed indifference toward her person, disinclination to return home, and tendering her a discharge from all connubial obligation. She accepted the document as authentic, and solaced her abandonment by espousing her husband's messenger. My return acquainted her with the truth of the matter. She manifested extreme regret at having suffered herself to be imposed upon so readily, and, as a remedy for the evil, offered herself back again; but I declined, preferring to enjoy once more the sweets of single blessedness.
I left the fort on a visit to San Férnandez. I found business very dull there on account of the war, and great apprehensions were felt by my friends in regard to the result. Perceiving that was no very desirable place to remove to, I returned to my community. General Kearney was just then on his march to Santa Fé. I took a drove of my horses, and proceeded down the Arkansas to meet him on his route; for it was probable there might be an opportunity of effecting some advantageous exchanges. The general came up, and found me in waiting with my stock; we had been acquainted for several years, and he gave me a very cordial reception.
"Beckwourth," said the general, “you have a splendid lot of horses, really; they must have cost you a great sum of money."
"No, general," I replied, "but they cost me a great many miles of hard riding." "How so?" he inquired.
"Why, I was in California at the time the war broke out, and, not having men enough at my command to take part in the fighting, I thought I could assist my country a little by starting off a small drove of the enemy's horses, in order to prevent their being used against us."
"Ah, Beckwourth, you are truly a wonderful man to possess so much forethought," and he laughed heartily. "However," added he, “trade them off as quickly as possible, for I want you to accompany me. You like war, and I have good use for you now."
I informed him that I was ready for service; and, accordingly, I sent all my remaining horses back to my plantation, and went on with the general to Santa Fé, which place submitted without firing a shot. The general sent me immediately back to Fort Leavenworth with dispatches. This was my service during the war. The occupation was a tolerably good one, and I never failed in getting my dispatches through. I enjoyed facilities superior to almost any other man, as I was known to almost all the Indians through whose country I passed.
My partner and I had purchased a hotel in Santa Fé, and we transacted a very profitable business there. My associate attended to the business of the hotel, while I carried dispatches, and Santa Fé was generally my starting-place. Many messengers lost their lives on the route, as at times there were dispatches to be sent, and I would not be at head-quarters to carry them. The distance from Santa Fé to Fort Leavenworth is nine hundred and thirteen miles. I have frequently made the trip in from twenty to twenty-five days; my shortest trip I accomplished in eighteen. I well knew that my life was at stake every trip that I made, but I liked the employment; there was continual excitement in it, indeed sometimes more than I actually cared about, more particularly when I fell in with the Pawnees. The service furnished an escort of fifteen or twenty-five men, but I always declined the company of troops, as I considered myself safer without them. If I had taken troops with me, it would have led to incessant fights with the Indians; and if they had seen me with white soldiers, they would have been very apt to kill me the first opportunity. Another thing: I did not think the United States regular troops good for any thing against the Indians, for I knew that the Camanches would stand and fight them almost man for man.
Coping with Alzheimer’s Disease
As with so many issues involving medical research and healthcare, San Diego County is ground zero in the battle against Alzheimer’s Disease. That’s why I was so pleased to help moderate “A Community Discussion on Alzheimer’s,’ sponsored by Biocom and Biogen that recently took place in San Diego. The event covered all aspects of the disease, including its impact on family, friends and caregivers, as well as scientific research that may eventually find a cure.
Currently, it is estimated that 65,000 persons are living with the disease locally, a number that is expected to increase to 94,000 by 2030. Another 150,000 San Diegans are caring for loved ones suffering from Alzheimer’s, the county’s third leading cause of death. Unfortunately, finding a cure has been elusive. Despite billions spent on research and a number of clinical trials, many of which are
I chanced to fall in with Kit Carson one day, as I was about to start from New Mexico to Fort Leavenworth, and he proposed going with me, as he wished to learn my route. I was very much pleased with his proposal, as I thought that with Kit and his men I should go through strong handed. I told him that I should rest at Taos one day to get my horses shod, and that he could easily come up with me there, or on the road thither. I left with two men, and staid at Taos as appointed, but he failed to rejoin us. I rode on as far as my ranch; still he did not appear. I built a large fire before proceeding into the Indian country, thinking to attract him by the smoke, and thus bring him on to our trail, but I saw no more of him, and it was supposed he was lost until he eventually turned up in the City of Washington. We both had a narrow escape from Indians on that trip. I had, contrary to my usual practice, encamped one night in the prairie, and was to start in the morning, when we heard buffalo running close to our camp. On looking out, I saw a great number chased by the Pawnees, although the Indians were not yet in sight. We made all possible haste to the timber, threw our horses on their sides, gagged them and fastened them to the ground, and then secreted ourselves in the willows. The Indians flocked round, busied in their pursuit, and some of the buffaloes they dressed within gunshot of our secret camp. I thought that day the longest I had lived through, and I expect the poor animals thought so too, for they lay in one position the whole time, without food or water, and without being permitted to whisper a complaint. At night we made good our escape, and arrived at the fort without further difficulty.
Moving on West . . . Cont. on Page 7
now underway here in San Diego, only four drugs for treatment have been approved since 2000.
I moderated a panel that included Mary Ball, President and CEO of Alzheimer’s San Diego and Dr. Lisa Heikoff, former Physician in Charge at Kaiser Permanente. Discussions ranged from early warning signs to support and resources available to patients, family and friends alike. A question and answer session with all panelists followed. The fight to find a cure goes on. So must support for caregivers and family members. For its part, Alzheimer’s San Diego helped 36,000 San Diegans by providing free programs and services last year. Programs include education, support groups, respite care, social activities for those with dementia, and much more. As a member of the Assembly Health Committee for the past three years, I look forward to continuing to do my small part to improve healthcare in California, and hopefully, to win the fight against Alzheimer’s Disease.
The Paper • Page 7 • April 6, 2017
Moving on West . . . Cont. from Page 6
When I was ready to return to Santa Fé, I could find no one willing to accompany me. The weather was intensely cold, and no inducement that I could offer was sufficient to tempt men to leave their comfortable fires, and encounter the perils of the Indians and Jack Frost in the prairies. Many men had been frozen to death on the route, and a general shudder ran through the company when I proposed the journey to them. I could have been furnished with soldiers in plenty, but I was unwilling to take them, as it imposed so much trouble on the road to stay to bury every man that perished with the hardships of the journey. Important dispatches had arrived from Washington which must go through, and I looked fruitlessly round for a man hardy enough to go with me. At length a boy — a Kentuckian — volunteered. He had followed the army to the fort, and had lived about the barracks until he had become well accustomed to the privations of a camp life. He was an intelligent lad, but, unfortunately, had a malformation of one of his feet, which seriously impeded his walking. However, I liked his "pluck" in proposing, and eventually consented to take him. I went with him to the sutler's store, and procured him the warmest clothing I could, and then bade him repair to my boarding-house, and stay there until I was ready to start. When I was prepared for departure, I furnished him with a good horse, and, taking an extra one between us, we started on the long journey. I gave him particular directions that if he should become very cold he was to acquaint me, and I would stay and build a fire to warm him by wherever there was any wood; but the proposition he declined.
Three days after we reached the Arkansas, and encamped. Isaac was busied in preparing supper, while I walked to an eminence close by in order to survey the country. I perceived an immense number of Indians approaching directly toward us, and at not more than three or four hundred yards distance. I shouted to Isaac to catch the horses quickly and tether them, and I hastened back to the camp. He inquired what the matter was, and I told him there were a thousand Indians coming after us.
The approaching individuals belonged to the Camanche tribe, and numbered over a thousand warriors. They were in full speed. They dashed through the Arkansas with such precipitation that I thought they would throw all the water out of the channel and hurl it on to the bank. I ran in front of the advance, and challenged them to stop. They halted for a moment, and asked me who I was. I told them the Crow. Thereupon they grabbed me up like a chicken, and carried me into our little camp. They had nine white men's scalps, which, to appearance, were hardly yet cold, and they said they must kill my white boy, and his scalp would just make ten. I told them the boy was my nephew, and that they must not kill him — that great braves never killed boys. They then conversed among themselves a minute or two, and finally said, "He, being your nephew, may live. Tell him to make us some good black soup." I foresaw that my coffee and sugar must suffer, for by black soup they meant coffee. I directed Isaac to set about making it, but to secrete a little for our selves, if he could do so unperceived. The Camanches have a great fondness for coffee, and I never fell in with them without having to part with all I had, and I sometimes imagined they preferred my coffee and sugar to my scalp.
The same day, just before dusk, while jogging steadily along, the boy discov-
ered a small party of Pawnees. I hastily dismounted, and tied the heads of our three horses together, to prevent them running, and directed the boy to see that they did not move. I then took his gun and my own, and went away from the horses. As I was leaving, the boy inquired if he should fire too. I told him no, not unless I was killed, and then to defend himself as he best could. I took a secure position and fired. An Indian fell. I fired again, and killed a second. They cracked away at me, but did no harm. I reloaded, and fired again, until I had leveled five of them, they retreating at every discharge. When the fifth warrior fell, the whole party fell back to cry. I knew that, after they had cried for a few minutes, they would make a rush for revenge. Therefore I shouted to the boy to cut the animals loose, and mount in haste. He did so; I sprung on my horse instantly, and we flew away, leaving the mourners to their lamentations. At every foe I shot the boy would ejaculate, "Whoop! you fetched him; he's got his gruel," and other sayings, thereby displaying more bravery than many men would have shown under similar circumstances. Ever afterward he considered that we were a match for any number of Pawnees; and as for the Camanches, I could beat them off with "black soup." We traveled on for several miles, and then encamped. In the morning I started along a ravine for our horses, which had strayed away. I returned toward the camp, where I found that they had taken themselves up another small ravine, and that I had passed them. While thus pursuing the stray animals, the boy came to acquaint me that he had seen a great number of Indians. I led the horses to the camp, and then mounted a little rise of ground, from whence I descried a large village. I did not know what tribe they belonged to, though I knew they were not Pawnees, for that tribe never visited this country except on war excursions. I took the boy, and walked with him up to the village, but their faces were all strange to me; nor did I like their appearance and movements. On perceiving one at a little distance wrapped in his robe, I thought he might possibly be a chief, and I approached him. He addressed me in Crow, "Ah! my friend, what brought you here?" I replied that, as I was passing through, I had thought it well to call on him.
"I am glad to see you," said he; "enter my lodge; my warriors are bad to-day."
The Indians were Apaches, and the chief was named Black Shield, an old and intimate acquaintance.
He insisted on my spending the night in the village, which I consented to. He was perfectly rabid toward the whites, and stated his intention to manure the prairie with their bodies the forthcoming season he would not leave one in the country. I applauded his intention, telling him the whites were unable to fight. Seeing that I was on his side — that is, if my words made me so — he continued, "I have plenty of warriors, and plenty of guns and balls, but I am a little short of powder. When will you return?"
I informed him as nearly as I could calculate, but I added that my return was uncertain.
"Will you bring me some powder?" he inquired. "I will," I said; "but I shall return by way of the Eagle's Nest Hill."
"That is the very place I am going to from here," he rejoined; “and, if I am not there myself, some of my warriors will be, and they can take it of you."
Moving on West . . . Cont. on Page 10
Historically Speaking by Tom Morrow
looking “like skeletons. People’s features sharpened with hunger and their limbs wasted, so that little was left but bones.”
Masses of bodies were buried without coffins only a few inches below the soil. Some 750,000 Irishmen died from the famine over the next decade to 1855.
Irish-Americans Are Here Due To The Potato
The Great Irish Famine of 1845 was an unusual blight which devastated Ireland’s potato crop, the basic staple of the population. Approximately 1 million people died and 2 million more emigratedcausing the island's population to fall by between 20 percent and 25 percent. The great influx of Irish immigrants to the United States from 1845-51 and years later can be attributed to the potato.
The majority of people depended upon the tuber for their diet. Most Irish peasants rented small plots of land from absentee British landlords, and because an acre of potatoes could support a family for a year, it became vital to survival. Potatoes are nutritious and easy to grow, requiring minimal labor, training or equipment. A spade is all that’s required. When the blight struck, the potatoes turned slimy, black, and rotten in just days after they were dug from the ground. The proximate cause of famine was potato blight, which ravaged potato crops throughout Europe during the 1840s. However, the impact in Ireland was disproportionate as one third of the population was dependent on the potato for a range of ethnic, religious, political, social, and economic reasons, such as land acquisition, as well as absentee landlords. All of these contributed to the disaster to varying degrees and remain the subject of intense historical debate.
The famine was a turning point in the history of Ireland, which was then part of Great Britain. The famine and its effects permanently changed the island's demographic, political, and cultural landscape. The already strained relations between many Irish and the British Crown soured further, heightening ethnic and sectarian tensions. It boosted Irish nationalism and republicanism among Irish on the island as well as emigrants in the United States and elsewhere.
The blight resulted in what became known as “Famine Fever,” killing thousands of people suffering from cholera, dysentery, scurvy, typhus, and infestations of lice. Those trying to combat conditions reported seeing children crying with pain and
Despite pleas from the small population of well-to-do Irish as well as some British living in Ireland, the British-controlled government did little to help, merely forcing hundreds of thousands of peasants into workhouses. Ireland wasn’t the only country to be struck by the fungus, known as Phytophthora infestans, it reached into northern Europe, primarily Norway, causing famine in that country. A great number of Norwegians also migrated to other countries in the New World and other parts of Europe.
During the decade of the famine, more than 2 million Irishmen left their homeland, migrating to the U.S., Canada, England, and Australia.
While most of the immigrants assumed they would be going to a better place, in reality the Irish were treated like second-class citizens, especially in the United States. Jobs that were available ranged from being servants and housekeepers for the women, and hard construction labor for the men. Many were uneducated, which limited the job possibilities. Enlisting in the military was commonplace for many of the young men. A good number of cities, most notably New York, hired the Irish for their police force, primarily because of their ability to police their own populace. It took many years before being Irish didn’t hold a certain stigma in society. The discrimination of being Irish ranked just above being an African-American for much of the last half of the 19th century and into the early 20th century.
Tom Morrow's books are available at Amazon.com in soft-cover or via Kindle Email.
The Paper • Page 8 • April 6, 2017
Social Butterfly Cont. from Page 3
African Violet Society Meeting - San Diego North County African Violet Society will meet on Tuesday, April 11, from 10:30am-12:30pm at the Vista Library, in the Community Room at the west side of the Library. The program will be by Barbara Conrad who will demonstrate how to remove suckers and double crowns from African Violets. During the Culture class, she will show how to plant leaves to grow new plants. There will be door prizes, a raffle, and an auction. Refreshments will be furnished by the club. Contact Pauline Mueller at 760-433-4641, or email email@example.com.
Vista Woman’s Club Meeting - The Woman’s Club of Vista will meet 10:30am on Wednesday, April 12, at the Shadowridge Golf Club, 1980 Gateway Drive, Vista. The luncheon is $18/guests; $15/members; annual dues are $40 which includes one free lunch and a name-tag pin. The program being presented is by Anna Selda of the Alzheimer’s Association. All are welcome. For information and lunch reservations, call 760-822-6824. For more info about the club, visit www.womansclubofvista.org.
Escondido Senior Travelers – A double room is available for the Laughlin trip on May 2-4; price is $244 for the double. Tickets are still available for the Magic of Asia on April 12th. Tickets with lunch at BJ’s and show are $85/person. Questions?
Call 760.745.5414, Monday-Friday, 9am12noon.
Alliance for Regional Solutions (ARS) Events/Opportunities – Domestic Violence Roundtable II, on April 12, from 9-10:30am, at Vista Community Clinic, 1000 Vale Terrace Drive, in the Vista Women’s Center Classroom 2/3. ARS has been discussing the significant increase in the number of domestic violence victims seeking shelter with non-DV housing providers. The first Roundtable identified challenges facing both DV providers and non-DV providers encountering victims. This Roundtable will continue the discussion and develop a line of communication. Providers from both sides are welcome to talk about the issues. Contact Kathleen Higgins with questions at firstname.lastname@example.org or 760.536.3880, x301.
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Center to Hold Spring Luncheon - The Gloria McClellan Center at 1400 Vale Terrace Drive will hold a Spring Luncheon on Friday, April 14 at 11:00am, and feature entertainment by the Sunset Strummers Ukulele Group. The lunch entrée is chicken pot pie, seasoned corn, spinach salad, and tropical fruit. Alternative entrée is potato soup, tuna salad on romaine, roll, and tropical fruit. Free coffee day too! Wear your favorite Hawaiian shirt or muumuu. Suggested donation is $4.00 for those over 60 years old; and an $8 fee for those under
Social Butterfly Cont. on Page 10
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The Paper • Page 9 • April 6, 2017
• Page 10 • April 6, 2017
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.
Council Member, Represents District 3
San Pasqual Varsity Dance Team Wins Titles
Congratulations to the San Pasqual Varsity Dance Team for their winning streak of state and national titles this season! Few sports are as physically and mentally intense as dancing. Dancers make routines look beautiful and graceful by spending every moment practicing for perfection.
Moving on West . . . Cont. from Page 7
I began to respect dance as a sport when my own daughter took a Social Butterfly Cont. from Page 8
On reaching my destination, I informed some of my friends of my promise to the Black Shield, and where they could find him to deliver the powder, to enable him to carry out his commendable resolution. A party started to meet him at the appointed spot; but in delivering the powder they managed to explode it, and he and his warriors only received the bullets, of which they already had plenty.
Earth Day Festival, Alta Vista Botanical Gardens – Alta Vista Botanical Gardens has announced the speakers for their FREE Earth Day Festival on April 15 from 10am to 3pm. Besides kids’ activities, vendors, plant and food sales, two local experts will share their knowledge of proteas, rodent control, and soil fertility in the Garden House at 12noon and 1pm. At noon will be Mel Resendiz, owner of Resendiz Brothers Protea Growers in Fallbrook will present "The Wonderful World of Proteacae." Resendiz Brothers, established in 1999, is one of the largest California suppliers of Australian and South African floral products and plants with over 200 varieties of these plants shipped throughout the United States and Canada. At 1pm Tom Stephan will present “Barn Owls as Organic Rodent Control and Soil Fertility.” Tom has worked extensively with barn owl boxes since barn owls help control rodents. He also promotes working with Terra Preta – dark soil,
This afforded me no put-off, and I accordingly promised to furnish him with the powder. If the reader will indulge me in a witticism, I beg to assure him that I carried the powder to the old chief in a horn! In the morning he furnished me with meat enough to subsist us for a week, together with new moccasins, and sundry other articles. We then bade him adieu, and proceeded on our journey, arriving at Santa Fé without any farther noteworthy adventure.
To be continued . . .
Parvati is pet of the week at your Rancho Coastal Humane Society. She’s a 5 year old, 10 pound, female, Domestic Short Hair cat.
This cat would love to sit on your lap, then burst into kitty “zooms” before coming back to your lap. She will need daily play time. Parvati was transferred to RCHS through the FOCAS program.
The $100 adoption fee for Parvati includes medical exam, vaccinations, spay, 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.
60 years of age. Reservation required one day prior by 1:00 pm, at 760.643.5288.
Rocky, an 8-year-old Maltese mix, is looking for a new best friend. Since being found as a stray in Escondido, he has been the friendliest pup you’ve ever meet. He is social, outgoing and loves to play. Rocky would be a fantastic companion for any family with adults or children, and gets along well with other dogs as long as he’s the one in charge. Rocky is available for adoption at San Diego Humane Society’s Escondido Campus at 3450 East Valley Parkway. For more information, please call 760888-2275 or visit sdhumane.org. Letters to the Editor? We Love ‘em! Send ‘em to: email@example.com
conditioned for competitive dance. They withstand intense cardio, strength and agility training to keep pace with music and choreography that demands speed and synchronization. Schools all over our county, state and nation have dance teams, but this season it was the team “all the way from Escondido, California” San Pasqual High School Varsity, that took the California state At San Pasqual High School, there is a title for Pom and the USA national title team of eleven athletes who practice for Jazz. Way to go girls! You make us hours on end to be perfectly so proud. passionate interest in dance. As a three year old, I signed her up for ballet at Georgia’s on Grand Avenue. I really just wanted a picture of my baby in a tutu but it turned out she was good at dancing and couldn’t stop. She danced in the yard, the grocery store, the house. Dancing turned into a serious daily commitment of studio lessons, recitals and competition travel.
also known as Amazonian dark earth - and will share how to get soils fertile and keep them fertile for centuries. Alta Vista Botanical Gardens are located at the top of the hill inside Brengle Terrace Park, 1270 Vale Terrace Drive in Vista. firstname.lastname@example.org, or visit the web altavistabotanicalgardens.org.
Escondido Public Library Celebrates Local Writing for National Library Week - A celebration of local writers and authors, Escondido Writers Group Presents: Open Mic!, will be held at the Escondido Public Library on Saturday, April 15, from 1pm4:30pm, in the Library’s Turrentine Room, 239 S. Kalmia, Escondido, as part of National Library Week. Emerging and established writers of all genres are invited to participate and bring samples of current writing projects to share with other writers and audience members and receive constructive feedback in this creative and supportive environment. Writers who want to read their work aloud are required to arrive at 12:30pm to sign up. The American Library Association’s National Library Week
takes place April 9-15, to raise awareness of the resources, programs, and services offered by libraries everywhere. Library events are free and open to the public. For more information about future Escondido Writers Group meetings and other Library programs, visit library.escondido.org or contact Cecy Rayphole, Senior Library Associate, at 760-839-4289 or at email@example.com.
Mayor Sam Abed, Guest Speaker at Republican Club - Sam Abed, Escondido’s Mayor, will be the guest speaker for The Escondido Republican Club’s (TERC) monthly lunchtime meeting on Monday, April 17th. Among other topics, Mayor Abed will be sharing a video showing the City of Escondido’s most recent economic accomplishments. The meeting will be held at Cocina del Charro Restaurant, 890 West Valley Parkway, Escondido. Check-in begins at 11:30am; buffet lunch service at 11:45am, and the meeting begins at noon, concluding at 1pm. Reservations are necessary. Cost is
The Pastor Says . . .
Pastor Richard Huls (Retired)
WHAT DO WE BELIEVE AND WHY?
This is the month when about two billion people world-wide celebrate the event of Easter, or the Christian belief in the resurrection of Jesus, the Christ. While the majority of people in the U.S. and other parts of the world see Easter as a holiday with colored eggs, chocolate rabbits, new clothes, egg hunts, lilies, and family gatherings, there is little belief that any of these items have any real significance historically with the Biblical account of the resurrection. It is more the fun of the day. But the Biblical Christian actu-
Social Butterfly Cont. on Page 11
ally believes a man who was killed, came back to life and lives in bodily form in a place called Heaven, and that some day will come back to earth and resurrect all human beings bodily back to life. While there might be shades of difference in this belief, one is forced to admit this is quite a sensational belief. Of all the forms of our human existence, belief is the strongest. When it comes to religion, and even politics, it separates families, ethnic groups, sexes, and races. It can convince people to kill themselves as martyrs, or sell their property and wait on a hill in Arizona for a space ship or the return of Jesus. Belief is powerful. It can save or destroy. It can motivate or disable. It can create or tear down. While we often associate it with religion, it is universal in its application to politics or fake news. How do we know what to believe? Perhaps that answer is found in the question of why we believe.
• Page 11 • April 6, 2017
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
Vista • Mayor Judy Ritter
2017 Photo Contest Winner announced
Winners from the 2017 “Best of San Marcos” photo contest were announced late March.
Vista’s Cultural Caravan
publications or promotional materials, including the city’s website.
Did you know for over 30 years, the City of Vista’s Culture Caravan travel program has brought the cities of North County unique travel experiences to destinations all over Southern California and beyond? With an emphasis on day trips, the Gloria McClellan Senior Center organizes the trips and takes care of details such as deluxe transportation, best available tickets, delicious meals, and of course, wonderful volunteer guides. Day trips include Padres games, museum visits, and more adventure trips. Plan a day trip or your next vacation with the
First place winner—Laura Quarantiello with her “Watching Woodland” photo– received $50 in San Marcos Bucks used one session of enrichment camps Photographers of all skill levels and ages towards or specialty put on by the city. were encouraged to submit photos of how An honorableclasses mention was given to John they see San Marcos’ beauty from nature Dicsko’s “Discovery Lake.” to recreational activities to points of interest. To view photo contest entries, visit Winning entries will be used in city www.san-marcos.net/photogallery. News for the Social Butterfly? Send your press releases to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Escondido • Mayor Sam Abed
$14/person. RSVP by calling 760.480.8300. For more information about TERC, visit www.escondidorepublicanclub.com.
Upcoming Performing Arts Events in Valley Center – Events coming up in Valley Center at the schools include Monday, April 17th, Valley Center Middle School (VCMS) will present their Spring Band Concert, featuring beginning, intermediate, advanced, and jazz bands. On Tuesday, April 18th, the Valley Center and Lilac Elementary Bands will present their special Spring Concert. Both events are FREE and will be held at 6pm in the VCMS Multi-Purpose Room. Music Boosters will be selling dinner and treats starting at 5pm both days, and there will be raffle items. Then on Friday-Sunday, April 21-23, the Valley Center High School Drama Department will present “Ashland Falls,” a melodrama mystery about a mysterious script for a school play about a girl who died long ago and all the twists that happen. Show times at the Maxine Theater are 6:30pm on Friday and Saturday, and 2:30pm on Sunday. Tickets are $12, or $10 in groups of 4. Watch this column for events coming up in May and June.
Sorority to Celebrate Founder’s Day The Hidden Valley Vista Council of Beta Sigma Phi International will celebrate its 86th Annual Founder’s Day, “SHINE SISTERS SHINE”, on Saturday, April 29, beginning at 11am at Meadowbrook Village, 100 Holland Glenn, Escondido. All Beta Sigma Phis – active, inactive, on leave, transferees and guests are invited to make a reservation by calling Peggy at 760.743.2610 by April 21st. Cost is $24.00/person for a choice of either Roasted Chicken or Roasted Pork Loin. Ritual of Jewels, Silver Circle, Golden Circle, Diamond Circle rituals, and the installation of the 2017-2018 HVVC officers will be conferred. Beta Sigma Phi is a social, cultural, and philanthropic International Sorority, headquartered in Kansa City, Missouri, with chapters throughout the world. If you are interested in belonging to a special organization and make
many new friends, 760.489.6543.
Speaking of the Senior Center, did you know about the YANA (You Are Not Alone) program? It is a free service to Vista residents. The Vista Senior Sheriff’s Patrol provides checks on a senior or disabled person living alone. A volunteer calls the individual once a day five days a week, and, once a month a YANA team member visits the home. The Senior Volunteers are encouraging residents to take advantage of the free program, if it is needed, call 760.940.4434 for information.
Oceanside • Mayor Jim Wood
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
Social Butterfly Cont. from Page 10
Culture Caravan. If you are interested in active adult group travels give the Senior Center a call at 760.639.6160.
Carlsbad Spring Shop Hop Event on April 22nd - The Carlsbad Village Association (CVA) will celebrate Spring with the Spring Shop Hop on Saturday, April 22nd, from 4pm to 7pm, in Carlsbad Village with check-in at the fountain on the corner of Grand Avenue and State Street. The first 100 people to check in will receive complimentary swag bags. The event will feature merchant hospitality, food sampling, live music, and giveaways. Participants will have a chance to win one of two free nights at the Carlsbad Inn, a $100 gift card from Visit Carlsbad and a Jayden Presleigh Spa Package. A list of participating vendors and giveaway details is available online at www.carlsbad-village.com.
Library’s Rincón Literario Book Club Rincón Literario (The Literary Corner), Escondido Public Library’s Bilingual Book Discussion Group, will meet on Saturday, April 22, from 3:30–4:45pm in the Turrentine Room to discuss this month’s selection in both English and Spanish, El océano al final del camino/The Ocean at the End of the Lane by Neil Gaiman. The book is available for check-out in English and Spanish, and in a variety of formats, including print and eBook. Copies can be reserved at library.escondido.org. Horror and vengeance threaten to destroy a middleaged man’s family in this New York Times #1 best seller. His only defense centers around his neighbors, three women who live in a rundown farm at the end of the lane. Award winning author Neil Gaiman tells a mesmerizing story of how a 7-yearold boy is transformed through the discovery of supernatural secrets, and reminds the reader of how memories and friendships can affect our lives even decades later. Rincón Literario will continue on Saturday, May 20, discussing El secreto de mi marido/The Husband’s Secret by Liane Moriarty. Rincón Literario is made possible by generous support from Friends of the Library. This program is free and open to the public. For more information about this and other Library programs, visit
Birthday Party for Splash, Oceanside Public Library Mascot for born when the library staff voted on Looking fun g somethin an animal that most represented to do with the what the library was to the this community. The starfish was chosen kids weekend? because of its ocean habitat, nonthreatening stature, and also On Saturday, April 8th, the because its many arms are helpful to Oceanside Public Library is pleased participate in the numerous services to announce that their fun-loving the library has to offer. In starfish mascot, Splash, is celebration of its new mascot, the celebrating his 10th birthday! library then held a naming contest, Children of all ages are invited to resulting in almost 1,000 Splash’s birthday party and submissions. These were narrowed TwinkleTime concert at 11:00 am in down to five options for a popular the Library Civic Center Rooms, vote and Splash won. located at 330 N. Coast Hwy. Twinkle and her friends provide a This free, fun event is sponsored by safe and fun environment where the Friends of the Oceanside Public children dance and sing along to Library. For more information, visit catchy pop tunes that get everyone www.oceansidepubliclibrary.org or “movin’ and groovin’”. Splash was call 760-435-5600. library.escondido.org or contact Senior Library Associate Cecy Rayphole, 760-8394289 or email@example.com. The Library is located at 239 South Kalmia Street, Escondido.
The Tracy Dartt Family in Concert on April 26th – A favorite event at the North County Baptist Church is the Tracy Dartt Family Concert, according to Pastor Clint Miller. It will be on Wednesday, April 26, at 7pm. The Dartts have been coming to this church for 25 years and it’s always a special event. They will be singing their number one hits, plus some new songs. Immediately following the concert, Candy Miller’s (Pastor Miller’s wife) favorite Tortilla soup, and desserts will be served. Mark your calendar and tell a friend. The church is located at 842 Nordahl Road, San Marcos (across from Walmart). For info, call 760.489.1080.
Community Players Theatre Presents “Annie” – On April 28-30th and May 57th, “Annie” will be presented at the Bailey Bee Theater, Community Lutheran Church, 3575 E. Valley Parkway, Escondido, 92027. The play is under the direction of Christopher Ryan, Drama Director. For tickets, call 760.739.1650
SDC Federation of Republican Women’s Meeting – The monthly meeting of the San Diego County Federation of Republican Women will be held on Monday, April 10th, at the Bahia Resort Hotel in San Diego. Peer networking (breakout groups) start at 9:45am; General meeting starts at 10:30am then the luncheon with updates on legislation and current activities. The speaker will be Howard Hyde, columnist and author, on “Pull the Plug on Obamacare.” Cost is $27/at the door; RSVP to Marjorie Faris at firstname.lastname@example.org or 619.223.2264. Winners of Annual Business Awards at Chamber Luncheon – at the Carlsbad Chamber of Commerce’s Luncheon “Through the Looking Glass,” the Chamber honored businesses which have stood the test of time. Those businesses honored for the 1920’s were Scripps Health and Weseloh Chevrolet Kia; 1930’s, Gemological Institute of America; 1940’s, Lola’s 7-Up Mexican Market & Deli; 1950’s Nordson Corporation; 1960’s Tri-City Medical Center and Tip Top Meats/European Deli; 1970’s, TaylorMade Golf Company; 1980’s Viasat; 1990’s Legoland California Resort, and the 2000’s, Thermo Fisher Scientific. For more information about this event, contact the Chamber at 5934 Priestly Dr., Carlsbad, 92008.
The Paper • Page 12 • April 6, 2017 lasting longer, gasoline sales were down because cars were getting better mileage and insurance claims were skyrocketing from distracted and substance intoxicated drivers.
Paul & Nome Van Middlesworth, The Computer Factory
www.computerfactorysanmarcos.com "San Diego's Best Computer Store 2016" Union Tribune readers poll
It’s a dirty business, part 1
The summer tourists were gone and ski season was two months away. The leaders of three of America’s biggest industries had this Appalachian mountain resort all to themselves and that’s the way they wanted it. As the industry leaders entered in the main conference room after breakfast, they were body scanned. Electronics devices, phones, tablets and PCs, were collected at the door. The automobile manufacturers had called this emergency summit with the leading companies in the oil and insurance industries to address current threats to their mutual prosperity. Car sales were in decline because cars were
Elizabeth Leona Lips Prisby
Born June 20, 1919 in Riga, Michigan Died March 22, 2017 in San Marcos, CA Please join her Celebration of Life on April 8, 2017 Palomar Estates East Clubhouse 1-4pm. 650 Rancho Santa Fe Road San Marcos, CA 92078 Please go to www.tributes.com and sign the online memorial for Elizabeth.
The automobile industry representative presented a two part plan. “Starting next year, all new cars will have Internet connected monitoring equipment that will collect video and sound activity from within the car. Speeds, driving habits and GPS location as well as interior air samples for traces of alcohol or other intoxicants will be streamed to and saved on “cloud” servers. All of this data will be available to participating insurance companies.” He continued “we estimate that this data will save insurers a minimum of $46 billion annually in reduced or denied automobile insurance claims.” The insurance industry representative raised her hand. “That sounds wonderful for us but what’s in it for you.”
“I get it,” yelled the oil industry rep. “Consumers will be forced to buy new cars and we will be able to charge premium prices on all of our fuels, green and junker, We’re in.”
With reduced insurance premiums, green gas, green cars, consumer safety and progress, what’s not to like. We leaked our plan to the DNC and California legislature last week and they are already drafting a bill to outlaw “junker gas.”
The chairman banged his gavel sharply. “This is exactly the kind of negative thinking that retards progress. Leave the room now or I will have security remove you.” The insurance rep rose from his chair shrugged and mumbled “sorry” as he exited the conference room. “The answer to Mr. Negative’s question is quite obvious. How do we sell the plan?
No, this didn’t really happen in the auto industry (yet). But it is happening in the computer industry. Substitute Microsoft, the major PC companies and applications/peripheral sellers for auto, oil and insurance and you get the picture. Next week we will tell you how the computer industry plans to make you pay and give you nothing.
Then one of the insurance representatives raised his hand. “None of this plan benefits the consumer in any way, how can we sell it to the public?”
Nancy Pelosi asked for a T-Shirt.
“That’s an excellent question Margaret, we get to keep all the information and once it is collated and refined it will be worth a fortune to marketing companies, governments and others”
The Auto representative continued. Part two of this plan is to have the oil companies produce a special fuel blend for “new” automobiles, we call it “green gas.” All of our new “green cars” will be fine tuned to run only on this blend. Older cars won’t be able to run on “green gas” at all. The oil companies will begin phasing out production and raising prices on the existing gas blends that we’ve named
Margaret Jean Thibodo (Margie) 09/11/1925 ~ 03/22/2017
VISTA ~ Margie was born in Centerline, Michigan on September 11, 1925 to William and Hazel Langley. Her father was from England and her mother was from Michigan. She had one sister, Helen. Margie began her life of tap dancing at age ten and taught tap lessons at the Monte Carlo School of Dance when she was only sixteen. Margie was also a majorette/baton twirler during her high school years. As a teenager, she joined the USO as a dancer and singer and traveled to the South Pacific and other locations to entertain the troops for four years during World War II. Margie married Russell Thibodo on February 16, 1946 in Lynwood, California and shortly thereafter they moved to Vista. She spent her time teaching high school students baton
twirling, and her students were the first to participate in local parades. After her four children came along, Margie became very active in the Vista schools, participating in the PTA and helping out at various schools. She also began teaching tap dancing at the Vista Girls club where she donated her time for the next fifteen years. She also taught in her home dance studio. Margie belonged to many local organizations including Triple M, PEO, and was an honorary member of the Soroptimist Club. She was a Tri-City Hospital Foundation member and is a founding member of the Vista Foundation which supported the Moonlight Amphitheater. She attended Vista Community Church and Riverview Church in Bonsall. After Russell passed away in 2001, Margie moved into La Costa Glen Retirement Home. She eventually moved back to Vista where she resided for the past ten years. Margie is survived by her four children: Janice (Stuart) Free, Nancy (Doug) Beckett, Gary (Cheryl) Thibodo and Denise Thibodo; eight grandchildren and sixteen great-grandchildren. Margie’s Celebration of Life Service will be held on Saturday, April 22, 2017, at 2:00 pm, at Hope Church, 1755 Thibodo Road, Vista. In lieu of flowers, the family suggests donations to Hope Church, Elizabeth Hospice in Escondido, Operation Hope in Vista, or a charity of your choice.
Senz, Lorraine, 78
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SERVICE DIRECTORY The Paper • Page 13 • April 6, 2017 The Paper • Page 13 • April 6, 2017
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New or Repair, cabinets, drawers, countertops Formica, solid surface, refinish or paint, Senior Discount. Reface or New. Lic. #445779 Call Now! 760.594.0838 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-004626 The name of the business: One Stop Online Store, located at 641 Ocotillo Dr., Vista, Ca. 92083. This business is registered by: Peter Tran 1818 Debra Lane Vista, Ca.92084 Thanh Van Ha 641 Ocotillo Dr. Vista, Ca. 92083 The business is conducted by a General Partnership. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Peter Tran This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/17/2017. 3/16, 3/23, 3/30 and 4/6/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-006025 The name of the business: The Wandering Wheelbarrow, located at 110 Hannalei Dr., Vista, Ca. 92083. This business is registered by: Colleen N. Foss 110 Hannalei Dr. Vista, Ca. 92083 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Colleen N. Foss This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/06/2017. 3/16, 3/23, 3/30 and 4/6/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-007298 The name of the business: Scotty’s Heat and Air, Scotty’s Air Care, located at 810 Los Vallecitos Blvd., Ste H, San Marcos, Ca. 92069. This business is registered by: Scotty’s Heating and Air Conditioning, Inc. 810 Los Vallecitos Blvd. Suite H San Marcos, Ca. 92069 The business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 4/20/12. /s/ Michele Goane, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/16/2017. 3/23, 3/30, 4/06 & 4/13/2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-006653 The name of the business: Nordahl Electric, located at 567 Butterwood Ave., San Marcos, Ca. 92069. This business is registered by: Alan Sperling 567 Butterwood Ave. San Marcos, Ca. 92069 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Alan Sperling This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/10/2017. 3/16, 3/23, 3/30 and 4/6/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-006709 The name of the business: Paisley Publishing, located at 3350 Don Diablo Dr., Carlsbad, Ca. 92010. This business is registered by: Betty R. Hoover 3350 Don Diablo Dr. Carlsbad, Ca. 92010 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 3/10/17. /s/ Betty R. Hoover This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/10/2017. 3/16, 3/23, 3/30 and 4/6/2017.
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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-006146 The name of the business: 2000 Paces Productions, 2000 Paces, located at 255 Marquette Ave., San Marcos, CA. 92078. This business is registered by: Ann Rachel Arbuckle 255 Marquette Ave. San Marcos, Ca. 92078 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 1/1/17. /s/ Ann Rachel Arbuckle This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/07/2017. 3/16, 3/23, 3/30 and 4/6/2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-006556 The name of the business: WWAJ22 Enterprises, located at 431 E. 4th Ave., #2A, Escondido, Ca. 92025. This business is registered by: William & Michelle Brown 431 E. 4th Ave #2A Escondido, Ca. 92025 The business is conducted by a Married Couple. First day of business was n/a. /s/ William Brown This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/09/2017. 3/30, 4/6, 4/13 and 4/20/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-005409 The name of the business: Lifetime Automotive, Lifetime European, located at 333 Airport Road, Oceanside, Ca. 92058. This business is registered by: Oceanside Motorsports, Inc. 343 Airport Road Oceanside, Ca. 92058 The business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Neil Daly, CEO This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/27/2017. 3/23, 3/30, 4/6, and 4/13/2017
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-007881 The name of the business: Premier Woodworks, located at 743 Poinsettia Park North, Encinitas, CA. 92124. This business is registered by: Mark Pum 743 Poinsettia Park North Encinitas, Ca. 92024 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was May 12, 1997. /s/ Mark Pum This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/21/2017. 3/30, 4/6, 4/13 and 4/20 /2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT
The name of the business: K-Manufacturing, located at 246
Cranston Crest, Escondido, Ca. 92025.
This business is registered by:
Keith L. Frankllin
246 Cranston Crest
Escondido, Ca. 92025
The business is conducted by an individual.
First day of business was 6/7/85.
/s/ Keith L. Franklin
This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County
Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/22/2017.
3/30, 4/6, 4/13 and 4/20 /2017.
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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-006970 The name of the business: Discover Landscape, Inc., located at 111 Palmyra Dr. #4, Vista, Ca. 92083. This business is registered by: Discover Landscape, Inc. 111 Palmyra Dr. #4 Vista, Ca. 92083 The business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 3/13/2017. /s/ Javier Barrera, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/14/2017. 3/23, 3/30, 4/06 and 4/13/2017
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME 37-2017-00009138-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner Sherida H. Egan Romeo filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present names: Gage Nathaniel Ynesta and Torrey Jane Ynesta, respecively, to Proposed names: Gage Nathaniel Ynesta Egan, and Torrey Jane Ynesta Egan respectively. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING: Date: May 2, 2017, 8:30a.m., Department 26. The address of the court is: Superior Court of California, County of San Diego, 325 S. Melrose, Vista, CA. 92081, North County Division. A copy of the Order to Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county: San Marcos News Reporter, dba, The Paper, 845 W. San Marcos Blvd, San Marcos, Ca. 92078. Dated March 15, 2017. /s/Robert P. Dahlquist, Judge of the Superior Court 3/23, 3/30, 4/06 & 4/13/2017
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-007366 The name of the business: The Nail Boutique, located at 737 Shadowridge Drive, Vista, Ca. 92083. This business is registered by: Kim Hoa Nguyen 1114 Cottontail Vista, Ca. 92081 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 5/07/2007. /s/ Kim Hoa Nguyen This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/17/2017. 3/23, 3/30, 4/06 and 4/13/2017
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-006016 The name of the business: Woodland Spa, located at 985 Woodland Parkway, Suite 116, San Marcos, Ca. 92069. This business is registered by: Yongmei Jin 985 Woodland Parkway, Suite 116 San Marcos, Ca. 92069 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Yongmei Jin This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/06 /2017. 3/16, 3/23, 3/30 and 4/06/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT
#2017-005767 The name of the business: Specialty Automotive Services, located at 1911 Shady Acre Circle, Encintas, Ca. 92024. This business is registered by: Jay M. Williams 1912 Shady AcreCircle Encinitas, Ca. 92024 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 3/01/2017. /s/ Jay M. Williams This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/022017. 3/23, 3/30, 4/06 and 4/13/2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT
#2017-008003 The name of the business: Ranch House Press, located at 1705 Larkhaven Glen, Escondido, CA. 92026. This business is registered by: Stariell Inner Prizes, LLC 1705 Lardhaven Glen Escondido, CA. 92026 The business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business was 3/21/2017. /s/ Tarra Judson Stariell, Managing Member This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/22/2017. 3/30, 4/06, 4/13 and 4/20/2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT
#2017-006139 The name of the business: Yalda Brow Bar, located at 1001 W. San Marcos, Blvd., Suite150, San Marcos, Ca. 92078. This business is registered by: Yalda Bahar 1149 W. 11th Ave. Escondido, Ca. 92029 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Yalda Bahar This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/06/2017. 3/30, 4/06, 4/13 and 4/20/2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT
#2017-008317 The name of the business: Pro Elite Floors, located at 741 Cleveland Ave, Escondido, Ca. 92026. This business is registered by: Orlando Ramirez 741 Cleveland Ave. Escondido, CA. 92026 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Orlando Ramirez This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/27/2017. 3/30, 4/06, 4/13 and 4/20/2017
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NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF JANE ELLEN PRANGE Case No. 37-2017-00009018-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 Jane Ellen Prange: A Petition for Probate has been filed by Margaret E. Bowker in the Superior Court of California, County of San Diego, 1409 Fourth Ave., San Diego, Ca. 92101, Madge Bradley Building. The Petition for Probate requests that Margaret E. Bowker be appointed as personal representative 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: 04/27/2017 Time: 1:30 p.m. Dept: PC2 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 petitioner: Daniel F. Morrin, Esq. 4909 Murphy Canyon Road, Suite 340 San Diego, Ca. 92123 Phone: 858.541.1777 3/23, 3/30, and 4/06/2017
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-007160 The name of the business: Ship Back Industries, Process Liability, located at 1410 East El Norte Parkway, Escondido, Ca. 92027. This business is registered by: Kirk Lentz 1410 East El Norte Parkway Escndido, Ca. 92027 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 3/15/17. /s/Kirk Lentz This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/15/2017. 3/23, 3/30, 4/06 and 4/13/2017
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SUMMONS CASE NO. 37-2016-00037563-CU-CO-NC SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO VISTA DIVISION 325 S. Melrose Vista, Ca. 92081 760.201.8094
NOTICE TO DEFENDANT: MARK LAMICA, an individual; MARSHA TOTH, an individual; LA MIC STUDIOS, LLC, a Delaware Limited Liability Company, and DOES 1-50 inclusive. YOU ARE BEING SUED BY PLAINTIFF: GREGORY HICKS, an individual
NOTICE! You are being sued. The court may decide against you without you being heard unless you respond within 30 days. Read the information below. You have 30 calendar days after this Summons and legal papers are served on you to file a written response at this court and have a copy served on the plaintiff. A letter or phone call will not protect you. Your written response must be in proper legal form if you want the court to hear your case. There may be a court form that you can use for your response. You can find these court forms and more information at the California Courts Online Self Help Center (www.courtinfo.ca.gov/selfhelp); your county law library, or the county courthouse nearest you. If you cannot pay the filing fee
If you cannot pay the filing fee, ask the clerk for a fee waiver form. If you do not file your response on time you may lose the case by default, and your wages, money, and property may be taken without further warning from the court.
There are other legal requirements. You may want to call an attorney right away. If you do not know an atorney, you may want to call an attorney referral service. If you cannot afford an attorney, you may be eligible for free legal services from a nonprofit legal services program. You can locate these nonprofit groups at the California Legal Service Web site (www.lawhelpcalifornia.org). the California Courts Online Self-Help Center (www.courtinfo.ca.gov/selfhelp), or by contacting your local court or county bar associataion. NOTE: The court has a statutory lien for waived fees and costs on any settlement or arbitration award of $10,000 or more in a civil case. The court’s lien must be paid before the court will dismiss the case. The name and address of the court is: San Diego Superior Court of California 325 So. Melrose Drive Vista, CA. 92081
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The name, address and telephone number of plaintiff’s attorney, or plaintiff without an attorney is: Robert L. Shipley 2784 Gateway Rd Ste 104 Carlsbad, CA. 92009 760.438.5199 Fax: 760.438.3706 10/26/2016
Clerk, by: V. Navarro, Deputy 3/30, 4/06, 4/13 & 4/20/2017
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT
The name of the business: Colors Gourmet Pizza, Colors
Pizza, located at 2349 La Mirada Drive, Vista, Ca. 92081.
This business is registered by:
Colors Enterprises, Inc.
2349 La Mirada Drive
Vista, Ca. 92081
The business is conducted by a corporation.
First day of business was 6/01/1991.
/s/ Martial Bricnet, President
This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County
Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/10/2017.
3/16, 3/23, 3/30 and 4/06/2017
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ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME 37-2017-00008724-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner Margaret Emily Carey filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present name: Margaret Emily Carey to Proposed name: Megalie Emily Carey. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING: Date: May 2, 2017, 8:30a.m., Department 26. The address of the court is: Superior Court of California, County of San Diego, 325 S. Melrose Drive, Vista, Ca. 92081, North County Division.. A copy of the Order to Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county: San Marcos News Reporter, dba, The Paper, 845 W. San Marcos Blvd, San Marcos, Ca. 92078. Dated 3/13/2017. /s/Sim von Kalinowski, Judge of the Superior Court 3/16, 3/23, 3/30 and 4/6/2017
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-005435 The name of the business: My Arts Journal, Life Empowerment Inc., located at 7219 El Fuerte St., Carlsbad, Ca. 92009. This business is registered by: Life Empowerment Inc 7219 El Fuerte St. Carlsbad, Ca. 92009 The business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Richard J. Blue, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/27/2017. 3/16, 3/23, 3/30 and 4/6/2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-005945 The name of the business: Snow Coat Mafia, located at 2555 Majella Rd., Vista, Ca. 92084. This business is registered by: Christopher Lee Harris 2555 Majella Rd. Vista, Ca. 92084 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Christopher Lee Harris This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/03/2017. 3/16, 3/23, 3/30 and 4/06/2017
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-008175 The name of the business: El Mundo De Mariscos, located at 3110 SanLuis Rey Rd., Oceanside, Ca. 92058. This business is registered by: Edmundo Sanchez Ambrosio 135 Ely St. Oceanside, Ca. 92058 Jenaro Hernandez Ambrosio 5090 Barry St. Oceanside, Ca. 92057 The business is conducted by CoPartners. First day of business was 11/16/97. /s/ Edmundo Sanchez Ambrosio This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/24/17. 3/30, 4/6, 4/13 and 4/20 /2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-006928 The name of the business: Insur Marketeer, located at 9187 Clairemont Mesa Blvd., #6-524, San Diego, Ca. 92123. This business is registered by: Christopher Donahue 342 Sunflower Glen Escondido, Ca. 92026 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 3/14/17. /s/ Christopher Donahue This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/14/2017. 3/23, 3/30, 4/06 and 4/13/2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-008227 The name of the business: FB Producciones, located at 1065 Naomi Dr., Vista, Ca. 92083. This business is registered by: Fernando Bernal 1065 Naomi Dr. Vista, Ca. 92082 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 3/24/2017. /s/ Fernando Bernal This statement was filed with Ernest J. County Jr., Dronenburg Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/24/17. 3/30, 4/6, 4/13 and 4/20 /2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-006545 The name of the business: Home System Designs, located at 13715 Poway Rd., San Diego, Ca. 92064. This business is registered by: Herald Hahn 18642 Caminito Pasadero San Diego, Ca. 92128 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 1/1/2017. /s/ Herald Hahn This statement was filed with Ernest J. County Jr., Dronenburg Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/09/17. 4/6, 4/13, 4/20 and 4/27 /2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-007277 The name of the business: Wargles Field Hockey Club, located at 725 Camino Magnifico, San Marcos, CA. 92069. This business is registered by: Rosene Shaw 725 Camino Magnifico San Marcos, CA. 92069 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Rosene Shaw This statement was filed with Ernest J. County Jr., Dronenburg Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/16/17. 4/6, 4/13, 4/20 and 4/27 /2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-007060 The name of the business: R&R Property R&R Properties, Management, located at 7916 Clambacke Drive, San Diego, CA. 92127. This business is registered by: Richard & Rosie Martin 7916 Clambake Drive San Diego, Ca. 92127 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 3/01/2017. /s/ Richard Martin This statement was filed with Ernest J. County Jr., Dronenburg Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/15/17. 4/6, 4/13, 4/20 and 4/27 /2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-004505 The name of the business: Curry Craft Freshy Indian Casual Dinning, located at 689 S. Rancho Santa ‘Fe Road, San Marcos, Ca. 92078. This business is registered by: Gaurish Restaurant Corp. 308 Sunbird Court San Marcos, CA. 92069 The business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Jaspal S. Garge, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. County Jr., Dronenburg Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/16/17. 3/16, 3/23, 3/30 & 4/06/2017.
ORDINANCE NO. 2016-1440
Ordinance No. 2016-1440 – an ordinance of the City Council of the City of San Marcos, California, acting as the legislative body of Community Facilities District No. 98-02 (Lighting, Landscaping, Open Space and Preserve Maintenance), authorizing the levy of a special tax in an improvement area of such Community Facilities District. Annexation No. 125, Improvement Area F-56. Ordinance No. 2016-1440 was introduced on March 14, 2017, and adopted by the City Council of the City of San Marcos, California, on March 28, 2017, by the following roll call vote: AYES: COUNCILMEMBERS: JABARA, JENKINS, JONES, ORLANDO, DESMOND; NOES: COUNCILMEMBERS: NONE; ABSENT: COUNCILMEMBERS: NONE. A certified copy is posted in the office of the City Clerk at 1 Civic Center Drive, San Marcos, CA. Phillip Scollick, City Clerk, City of San Marcos. PD: 04/06/2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-007364 The name of the business: Uproar Youth Ministries, located at 1152 N. Melsrose DRie, Vista, CA. 92083. This business is registered by: His Church International Ministries, Inc. 1132 N. Melrose Drive Vista, Ca. 92083 The business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 3/12/2017. /s/ Zane E. Johnson, CFO This statement was filed with Ernest J. County Jr., Dronenburg Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/16/17. 4/6, 4/13, 4/20 and 4/27 /2017.
ORDINANCE NO. 2017-1441
AN URGENCY ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF SAN MARCOS, CALIFORNIA, REAUTHORIZING THE PUBLIC, EDUCATIONAL AND GOVERNMENTAL (PEG) FEE AGAINST STATE FRANCHISE HOLDERS OPERATING WITHIN THE CITY OF SAN MARCOS PURSUANT TO CALIFORNIA PUBLIC UTILITIES CODE SECTION 5870(n) TO CONTINUE SUPPORTING PEG CHANNEL FACILITIES AND ACTIVITIES WHEREAS, California Public Utilities Code (PUC) section 5870(n), which was enacted as part of the Digital Infrastructure and Video Competition Act of 2006 (DIVCA), authorizes local agencies to adopt an ordinance establishing a fee to support public, educational and governmental (PEG) channel facilities and activities; and
WHEREAS, on February 26, 2008, pursuant to its authority under PUC section 5870(n), the City adopted Ordinance Numbers 2008-1299 and 2008-1301 to establish a one percent (1%) PEG fee for any State franchise holder operating within the jurisdiction of the City; and
WHEREAS, PUC section 5870(n) provides that an ordinance establishing a PEG fee shall expire, and may be reauthorized, upon the expiration of a State franchise; and
WHEREAS, Pacific Bell Telephone Company dba SBC Pacific Bell Telephone Company dba AT&T California (AT&T) currently holds a California Video Franchise Certificate (Franchise Number
• Page 15 • April 6, 2017
0002), issued by the California Public Utilities Commission (Commission), to provide video service in the City’s jurisdiction, which is scheduled to expire on March 30, 2017; and
WHEREAS, Cox Communications currently holds a California Video Franchise Certificate (Franchise Number 0003), issued by the Commission, to provide video service in the City’s jurisdiction, which is scheduled to expire on April 27, 2017; and
WHEREAS, the City recently determined that the Commission issued a new franchise certificate to AT&T on January 17, 2017 based on its renewal application. The new franchise certificate is effective from March 30, 2017 through March 30, 2027; and WHEREAS, on March 2, 2017, Cox Communications informed the City that the Commission issued a new franchise certificate to Cox Communications on December 30, 2016 based on its renewal application. The new franchise certificate is effective from April 27, 2017 through April 27, 2027; and
WHEREAS, unless reauthorized in compliance with PUC section 5870(n), Ordinance Numbers 2008-1299 and 2008-1301 will expire on March 30, 2017, consistent with the expiration of AT&T’s existing State franchise certificate, and on April 27, 2017, consistent with the expiration of Cox Communications’ existing State franchise certificate, and the City will lose its ability to collect PEG fees from State franchise holders operating within the jurisdiction of the City; and WHEREAS, given the short time frame within which legislation must become effective to protect the City’s PEG fees, the City finds that an urgency ordinance is necessary for the immediate protection of the public heath, safety and welfare; and WHEREAS, California Government Code section 36937 expressly authorizes local agencies to adopt an urgency ordinance for the immediate preservation of the public peace, health or safety; and WHEREAS, the City desires to reauthorize Ordinance Numbers 2008-1299 and 2008-1301 and the PEG fee established under such Ordinances upon the expiration of AT&T’s and Cox Communications’ existing State franchise certificates to continue supporting PEG channel facilities and activities within the City.
NOW, THEREFORE, the City Council of the City of San Marcos, California, in accordance with the freedom afforded to charter cities generally, and by the Charter of the City of San Marcos specifically, does ordain as follows: Section 1.Recitals. The foregoing recitals are true and correct.
Section 2. Reauthorization of Ordinance Numbers 2008-1299 and 2008-1301. The City hereby reauthorizes Ordinance Numbers 2008-1299 and 2008-1301, and the PEG fee established under such Ordinances upon the respective expiration dates of the
existing State franchise certificates issued to AT&T and Cox Communications, pursuant to PUC section 5870(n) to continue supporting PEG channel facilities and activities within the City. The fee shall remain unchanged and is in full effect as to all State franchise holders operating within the jurisdiction of the City.
Section 3.F i n d i n g s and Purpose. The adoption of this urgency Ordinance is necessary for the immediate protection of the public peace, health or safety. Pursuant to Government Code section 36937 and to protect the public peace, health or safety, the City Council finds and declares that: (a) PUC section 5870(n), which was enacted as part of DIVCA, authorizes the City to adopt an ordinance establishing a fee to support PEG channel facilities and activities.
(b) On February 26, 2008, the City adopted Ordinance Numbers 20081299 and 2008-1301 establishing a one percent (1%) fee for the support of PEG channel facilities and activities within the City, which is codified under SMMC section 14.25.070.
(c) California Video Franchise Certificate (Franchise Number 0002), which was granted to AT&T by the Commission to provide video service in the City’s jurisdiction, expires on March 30, 2017, and California Video Franchise Certificate (Franchise Number 0003), which was granted to Cox Communications by the Commission to provide video service in the City’s jurisdiction, expires on April 27, 2017.
(d) The City never received notice from AT&T regarding the expiration date of its current State franchise certificate or notice that the Commission issued a new franchise certificate to AT&T in January, 2017 with an effective date of March 30, 2017 through March 30, 2027. The City only recently received notice from Cox Communications regarding the expiration date of its current State franchise certificate, along with notice that in 2016, the Commission issued Cox Communications a new State franchise certificate with an effective date of April 27, 2017 through April 27, 2027. (e) PUC section 5870(n) provides that an ordinance establishing a fee to support PEG channel facilities and activities shall expire, and may be reauthorized, upon the expiration of a State franchise certificate.
(f) To continue collecting the PEG fee from State franchise holders under Ordinance Numbers 20081299 and 2008-1301, the City must reauthorize Ordinance Numbers 2008-1299 and 2008-1301 upon the expiration of AT&T’s and Cox Communications’ existing State franchise certificates.
(g) Given the lack of notice from AT&T and the short amount of notice from Cox Communications regarding the impending expiration of its current State franchise certificate, the City does not have sufficient time to adopt an ordinance in due course prior to the expiration of AT&T’s and Cox Communications’ current
State franchise certificates.
(h) If the PEG fee is not reauthorized upon the expiration of AT&T’s and Cox Communications’ existing State franchise certificates, the City may lose funding for its PEG channel facilities and activities, which could jeopardize a reliable means by which the City communicates with its residents. Any lapse in funding may also lead to confusion among State franchise holders operating within the City regarding the continued payment of PEG fees, which could cause the City to incur additional costs to recover any overdue fees.
(i) It is essential that the City adopt this Ordinance to reauthorize the PEG fee on an urgency basis. Government Code section 63937 authorizes local governments to adopt an urgency ordinance for the immediate preservation of the public peace, health or safety. (j) It is necessary for the City to reauthorize the collection of the PEG fee upon the expiration of AT&T’s and Cox Communications’ existing State franchise certificates for the immediate preservation of the public peace, health or safety. The City depends upon the PEG fee to support PEG channel facilities and activities, which provide PEG outreach to the community and also provide City residents with important civil programming, including, but not limited to, emergency alerts, public safety broadcasts, and community and governmental news.
(k) This is not a project within the meaning of Section 15378 of the California Environmental Quality Act (CEQA) Guidelines because there is no potential for it to result in a physical change in the environment, either directly or indirectly. In the event this Ordinance is found to be subject to CEQA, it is exempt from CEQA pursuant to the exemption contained in CEQA Guidelines section 15061(b)(3) because it can be seen with certainty that there is no possibility of a significant effect on the environment. Section 4. Severability. If any section, sentence, clause or phrase of this Ordinance is determined to be invalid, illegal or unconstitutional by a decision or order of any court or agency of competent jurisdiction, then such decision or order will not affect the validity and enforceability of the remaining portions of this Ordinance. The City Council declares that it would have passed and adopted the Ordinance, and each section, sentence, clause or phrase thereof, regardless of the fact that any one or more sections, subsections, sentences, clauses, or phrases be declared invalid or unconstitutional.
by the following roll call vote: AYES: COUNCILMEMBERS: JABARA, JENKINS, JONES, ORLANDO, DESMOND NOES: C O U N CILMEMBERS: NONE ABSENT: C O U N CILMEMBERS: NONE Phillip Scollick PD 4/6/2017
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-007670 The name of the business: Camacho’s Handyman, located at 138 Beechwood Ln., Oceanside, Ca. 92054. This business is registered by: Nestor Jose Camacho 138 Beechwood Ln. Oceanside, Ca. 92054 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 3/2/2017. /s/ Nestor Jose Camacho This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/20/2017. 3/30, 4/6, 4/13 and 4/20/2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-008080 The name of the business: T4 Realty, T4, located at 936 Pearl Drive, San Marcos, Ca. 92078. This business is registered by: Taylor Turner 936 Pearl Drive San Marcos, Ca. 92078 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 1/26/17. /s/ Taylor Turner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/223/23/17. 3/30, 4/6, 4/13 and 4/20 /2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-006794 The name of the business: Future 1 Realty, located at 14217 Coeur D’Alene Ct., Valley Center, Ca. 92082. This business is registered by: Nancie Kuck 14217 Coeur D’Alene Ct. Valle Center, Ca. 92082 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Nancie Kuck This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/13/2017. 3/23, 3/30, 4/06 and 4/132017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-006348 The name of the business: “Smile Art”, located at 463 Via Cruz, Oceanside, Ca. 92057. This business is registered by: Hee Soo Cho 463 Via Cruz Oceanside, Ca. 92057 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Hee Soo Cho This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/08/17. 3/30, 4/6, 4/13 and 4/20 /2017.
Section 5.Effective Date. This Ordinance shall take effect immediately upon adoption as an urgency measure.
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME 37-2017-00010110-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner Elvira Platero filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present names: Andy Giovanni Flores Platero to Proposed names: Andy Giovanni Flores Platero. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING: Date: May 09, 2017, 8:30a.m., Department 26. The address of the court is: Superior Court of California, County of San Diego, North County Division, 325 S. Melrose Drive, Vista, CA. 920816027. A copy of the Order to Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county: San Marcos News Reporter, dba, The Paper, 845 W. San Marcos Blvd, San Marcos, Ca. 92078. Dated 3/22/2017. /s/Robert P. Dahlquist, Judge of the Superior Court 3/30, 4/6, 4/13 & 4/20/2017
PASSED, APPROVED AND ADOPTED AS AN URGENCY ORDINANCE at a regular meeting of the City Council of the City of San Marcos held on the 28th day of March, 2017,
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-008409 The name of the business: Ocean Cleaning, located at 503 Rush Dr. Apt 21. San Marcos, Ca. 92078. This business is registered by: Clemencia Rosas 503 Rush Dr. Apt 21 San Marcos, Ca. 92078 Maria Malvaez 892 Gamble St. Escondido, CA. 92026 The business is conducted by a General Partnership. First day of business was 5/17/2004. /s/ Clemencia Rosas This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/24/17. 3/30, 4/6, 4/13 and 4/20 /2017.
Section 6.Publication. Within fifteen (15) days following the adoption of this Ordinance, the City Clerk shall publish this Ordinance, or the title thereof, as a summary as required by State law.
The Paper • Page 16 • April 6, 2017
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LEGALS FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-005435 The name of the business: My Arts Journal, Life Empowerment, Inc., located at 7219 El Fuerte St., Carlsbad, CA. 92009. This business is registered by: Life Empowerment, Inc. 7219 El Fuerte St. Carlsbad, CA. 92009 The business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Richard J. Blue, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/27/17. 3/16, 3/23, 3/30 & 4/06/2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-004343 The name of the business: SafeGuard Asset Recovery, located at 152 N. Cedros Ave., Solana Beach, CA. 92075 This business is registered by: Global Trading Partners, Inc. 152 N. CedrosAve. Solana Beach, CA. 92075 The business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 12/01/2016. /s/ Gary Hedlund, Vice President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/14/17. 3/16, 3/23, 3/30 & 4/06/2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-006794 The name of the business: Future 2 Realty, located at 14217 Coeur D Alene Ct., Valleyo Center, CA. 92082. This business is registered by: Nancie Kuck 14217 Coeur D Alene Ct. Valley Center, Ca. 92082 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Nancie Kuck This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/13/17. 3/23, 3/30, 4/06 & 4/13/2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-008869 The name of the business: Edd Cruz Constructions, located ar 4087 Galbar St., Oceanside, CA. 92056 This business is registered by: Eduardo Cruz Flores 4087 Galbar St. Oceanside, Ca. 92056 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 9/08/2009. /s/ Eduardo Cruz Flores This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 4/03/17. 4/6, 4/13, 4/20 & 4/27/2017
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-009085 The name of the business: JR Design, located at 1751 Summit Drive, Escondido, Ca. 92027. This business is registered by: Julie Rosenkrans 1751 Summit Drive Escondido, Ca. 92027 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 10/01/02. /s/ Arturo Avila Angel This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/30 /17. 4/6, 4/13, 4/20 & 4/27/2017
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-004976 The name of the business: Upcycle, located at 378 N. Juniper St., Ste 9, Escondido, Ca. 92025. This business is registered by: Freddy Maldonado 626 W. 10th Ave., Escondido, Ca. 92025 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Freddy Maldonado This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/22/17. 3/30, 4/06, 4/13 & 4/20/2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-008523 The name of the business: Infinite Iris, located at 639 Chesterfield Circle, San Marcos, CA. 92069. This business is registered by: Ellen Tart-Jensen 639 Chesterfield Circle San Marcos, Ca. 92069 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 3/01/2017. /s/ Ellen Tart-Jensen This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/22/17. 3/30, 4/06, 4/13 & 4/20/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-008852 The name of the business: Strawbaby Co., located at 3650 La Mirada Drive, San Marcos, Ca. 92078. This business is registered by: Dursha Byrne 3650 La Mirada Drive San Marcos, CA. 92078 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Dursha Byrne This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/22/17. 3/30, 4/06, 4/13 & 4/20/2017.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-008676 The name of the business: Mision Cristiana Maranatha, located at 1175 Melrose Way, Vita, CA. 92081. This business is registered by: Distrito Hispano Suroeste de la Iglesia Wesleyana 11539 Ranchito St. El Monte, CA. 91732 The business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 12/15/2001. /s/ FernandoSchrader, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/29/17. 4/6, 4/13, 4/20 & 4/27/2017
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-008689 The name of the business: Alferes Tree Service, located a 735 Manzanita Lane #155, San Marcos, CA. 92069. This business is registered by: Ricardo Alferes Muniz 735 Manzanita Lane #155 San Marcos, CA. 92069 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Ricardo AlferesMuniz This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/29/17. 4/6, 4/13, 4/20 & 4/27/2017
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-008689 The name of the business: Alferes Tree Service, located a 735 Manzanita Lane #155, San Marcos, CA. 92069. This business is registered by: Ricardo Alferes Muniz 735 Manzanita Lane #155 San Marcos, CA. 92069 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Ricardo AlferesMuniz This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/29/17. 4/6, 4/13, 4/20 & 4/27/2017
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-008317 The name of the business: Pro Elite Floors, located at 741 Cleveland Ave., Escondido, Ca. 92026. This business is registered by: Orlando Ramirez 41 Cleveland AVe.. Escondido, CA. 92026 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Orlando Ramirez This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/27/17. 4/6, 4/13, 4/20 & 4/27/2017
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-008842 The name of the business: California Mexican Restaurant #2, located at 675 E. Valley Parkway, Escondido, CA. 92025. This business is registered by: Arturo Avila Angel 707 E 3rd Avenue Escondido, CA. 92025 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 3/29/2017. /s/ Arturo Avila Angel This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 3/30 /17. 4/6, 4/13, 4/20 & 4/27/2017
SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNT OF SAN DIEGO mADGE bRADLEY bUILDING 1409 Fourth Avenue San Diego, CA. 92101 Probate Branch
NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF Gerald Aldon Ross, also known as Jerry Aldon Ross, and also known as Gerald Ross. Case No. 37-2017-00011595-PR-PW-CTL To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate or both, of Gerald Aldon Ross, also known as Jerry AldonnRoss, and also known as Gerald Ross.: A Petition for Probate has been filed by Lissa McEleney in the Superior Court of California, County of San Diego. The Petition for Probate requests that Lissa McEleney be appointed as personal representative to administer the estate of the decedent. The petition requests the decedent’s will and codicils, if any, be admitted to probate. The will and any codicils are available for examination in the file kept by the court. 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: May 9, 2017 Time: 11 a.m. Dept: PC-1 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 petitioner: Debra Leffler Streeter, Esq. 217 Civic Center Drive, Suie 10 Vista, Ca. 92084 760.945.9353 4/06, 4/13 & 4/20/2017