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Volume 44 - No. 27

July 10, 2014

by lyle e davis

If I were to pick a place to live, Yuma, Arizona, would not be at the top of my list.

However, with air conditioning, it ain’t so bad.

One can’t help but wonder, however, how in tarnation did all those miners, steamboat captains and crew, muleskinners, cowboys, all those folks who either filtered through Yuma or decided to put down roots there, manage to tolerate the heavy duty heat.

Back in 1540, expeditions under Hernando de Alarcon and Melchior Diaz visited the area and immediately saw the natural crossing of the Colorado River as an ideal spot for a city.

One can imagine one of the soldados (soldiers) complaining to his commandante (commander) . . . “Mi commandante, es muy caliente!” (Roughly translated: “Commander, it sure is hot here!”

To which the Commandante would likely reply, “Si, pero is muy caliente seco.” Again, roughly translated, “Yes, but it’s a dry heat.”

The situation hasn’t changed much over the years. Except for air conditioning.

In spite of its less than comfortable hot weather, Yuma has had an interesting history.

The Colorado River largely caused Yuma to become an important location in our nation’s early history. The river separates Arizona and California and, at one time, was the hub of commerce and activity in the Southwest.

The once wild and mighty Colorado River (long before upriver dams helped tame its wilder nature) formed a natural crossing point, thus a ferry was built, originally a rope ferry, to help transport passengers and cargo from one side of the river to the other.

Then known as the Yuma Crossing it soon changed from a potential site for settlement The Paper - 760.747.7119

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Above: Main Street, Yuma, ca. 1909. Above right: Colorado River Yuma Crossing via Rope Ferry ca. l885. Right: The pony express route between Los Angeles and Yuma. Background: Horse and plow sculpture made from old scrap metal by Lemmon, South Dakota artist, John Lopez.

to actuality, largely because of its strategic location and relative ease of crossing.

The Spaniards found ancestors of the present-day Quechan and Cocopah tribes - hunting, fishing and growing crops. The explorers called the Indians the Yumas, from the Spanish word for smoke (humo), because smoke from their cooking fires filled the valley as the surveyed the Spaniards Crossing from "Indian Hill," later to become Fort Yuma. Back in 1781 the relationships between the Spaniards and the Quechan Indians deteriorated to the point that a rebellion developed and the Quechan kicked the Spaniards tails and

they retreated, never to return.

War between America and Mexico developed in 1846 and more Americans headed west, one notable occasion being the longest infantry march in history, that of the Mormon Battalion who left Council Bluffs, Iowa, on July 16, 1846, and arriving in San Diego on January 29, 1847. Not incidentally, this Mormon Batallion crossed into California via the Yuma Crossing on Jan. 10th and 11th, 1847.

Some simple arthimetic tells us it took 18 days for the Mormon battalion to travel from the Yuma Crossing to San Diego.

Yuma!

Continued on Page 2

It took us two hours by car at a steady speed of 70 mph this past Saturday.

As we drove back to San Diego we noted the rugged country gold miners and other travelers to San Diego had to endure. Without an air conditoned car, traveling at 70 mph.

Travel back then was at three speeds: slow, slower, bump, and stop.

They would have had to go through the sand dunes in what is now Imperial County. Today, folks head out there in 4-wheel drive vehicles to have jolly good fun amongst the dunes. Way back then, howev-


The Paper • Page 2 • July 10, 2014

‘Yuma’ Cont. from Page 1

er, it was anything but fun. Just plodding along, fighting the heat, bugs, blowing sand, and snakes.

Evelyn Madison told me of when she and her late husband, Gene, would go on their 3 and 4 wheelers, to the dunes. “At night there were snakes everywhere,” she said. “Spooky. They’d come out all over the dunes and they’d be on the road. You couldn’t help but run over them, there were so many.” I couldn’t help but note that she shivered when she discussed snakes.

After the travelers managed to escape the dunes they traveled through a marvelously wide valley; a valley that has become today a top agricultural asset. Cotton is the big crop here, as is alfalfa and wheat. Irrigation has turned what was desert into some very desirable farm land.

Still later, the traveler would climb mountains, several mountain ranges, in order to reach San Diego. As you travel through these mountain ranges you cannot help but notice the hundreds of thousands of huge boulders, clustered so closely together as to resemble a giant series of

Give Us This Day Our Daily Chuckle This week, a compendium of wit, wisdom and neat stuff you can tell at parties. Enjoy! Farmer John’s Chickens

Farmer John lived on a quiet rural highway. But as time went by, the traffic slowly built up and became so heavy and so fast that his chickens were being run over at a rate of three to six a day.

So one day Farmer John called the local police station and said, "You've got to do something about all of these people driving so fast and killing my chickens."

"What do you want us to do?" asked the policeman.

"I don't care, just do something about those crazy drivers!"

So the next day the policeman had the Main Road’s workers go out to erect a sign that said:

carbuncles on the body of a sleeping, and very ugly, giant.

The second mountain range, as you near San Diego, has less boulders . . . more green valleys and the temperature has modified considerably.

Finally, the outskirts of San Diego, towns and villages that today are known as Pine Valley, Alpine, El Cajon . . . and the big momma, San Diego!

It’s a pleasant, and memorable, three hour drive from Yuma to San Diego (actually, for us, it was to Carlsbad, where we had left our two pups with Evelyn’s younger son, Marty, to ‘puppy-sit.’

Looking back at Yuma and its history, after the U.S. Army occupied Mexico City, Mexico was forced to cede its vast northern territories - all of California, Nevada and Utah, most of Arizona and parts of New Mexico and Colorado. What put Yuma on the map for Americans was the gold rush of 1849, when thousands of fortune hunters headed west, seeking the quickest way to reach California. In one year, more than 60,000 travelers passed through what was then Colorado City, to the rope ferry across the Colorado. Reflecting the town's new SLOW: SCHOOL CROSSING

Three days later Farmer John called the policeman and said, "You've got to do something about these drivers. The ‘school crossing' sign seems to make them go even faster!"

So, again, the policeman sends out the Main Roads workers’ and they put up a new sign: SLOW: CHILDREN AT PLAY

That really sped them up. So Farmer John called and called and called every day for three weeks. Finally, he asked the policeman, "Your signs are doing no good at all ... can I put up my own sign?"

importance, the U.S. Army established Fort Yuma on Indian Hill, overlooking the strategic crossing from across the river. After the construction of Fort Yuma on the western bank of the Colorado River, in 1850, a town soon sprang up across the river which was the home of families whose occupations were tied to the army post. After the closing of the fort in 1883, the town continued to grow because of the establishment of the Arizona Territorial Prison in its midst and mining in the nearby mountains. The prison was moved to Florence, and the mining boom ended, but Yuma continued to flourish when dams were constructed on the Colorado River to store water for agricultural use. In 1854 the Gadsden Purchase was ratified, finally making the portion of Arizona south of the Gila River - and the Colorado City town site - part of the United States.

At the same time, the U.S. Army determined that the easiest way to supply new forts in the lands taken from Mexico was to bring supplies by sea, then up the river to Yuma. From Yuma, thousands of tons of supplies were transported by 20-mule teams to outposts throughout the Southwest. The U.S. Army Quartermaster Depot - now a state historical

busy."

He hung up the phone.

The policeman was really curious and he thought to himself, "I'd better go out there and take a look at that sign … it might be something that WE could use to slow down drivers."

So he drove out to Farmer John's house, and his jaw dropped the moment he saw the sign. It was spray painted on a sheet of wood.... NUDIST COLONY Go slow and watch out for chicks! Asking For a Raise

The policeman said, "Sure, go ahead."

Employee: Excuse me sir, may I talk to you?

The policeman got no more calls from Farmer John.

Employee: Well sir, as you know, I have been an employee of this prestigious firm for over ten years.

He was willing to let Farmer John do just about anything in order to get him to stop calling to complain.

Three weeks later, curiosity got the best of the policeman and he decided to give Farmer John a call. “How’s the problem with those drivers. Did you put up your sign?"

"Oh, I sure did,” replied Farmer John, “and not one chicken has been killed since then. I've got to go. I'm very

Boss: Sure, come on in… What can I do for you?

Boss: Yes.

Employee: I won't beat around the bush. Sir, I would like a raise. I currently have four companies after me and so I decided to talk to you first. Boss: A raise? I would love to give you a raise, but this is just not the right time.

park - was in operation from the 1860s to the 1880s.

By 1857, the first stage road was built from San Diego to San Antonio, Texas, with stages carried across the river aboard the rope ferry. The first post office also was established that year in Colorado City later, renamed Arizona City. By the 1870s, six steamships and five barges were traveling the lower part of the river (and decimating the native forests of willow and cottonwood to fuel their boilers).

On the eve of the Civil War, Arizona City's position on the Colorado and its status as an ocean port made it one of the busiest - and wildest towns - in the old West. Just imagine the human confluence on these river banks of seafaring sailors, river pilots, soldiers, muleskinners, miners, trappers, outlaws, cowboys, Indians and bandits - and of course, all those others who made their living by meeting their needs, whether for supplies and provisions, strong drink, rowdy entertainment or warm female companionship. Amid the Civil War in 1863, President Lincoln signed the

‘Yuma’ Cont. on Page 3

Employee: I understand your position, and I know that the current economic downturn has had a negative impact on sales, but you must also take into consideration my hard work, pro-activeness and loyalty to this company for over a decade.

Boss: Taking into account these factors, and considering I don't want to start a brain drain, I'm willing to offer you a ten percent raise and an extra five days of vacation time. How does that sound? Employee: Great! It's a deal Thank you, sir!

Boss: Before you go, just out of curiosity, what companies are after you?

Employee: Oh, the Electric Company, Gas Company, Water Company and the Mortgage Company! Angels Are Everywhere Angels ... as explained By Children.

I only know the names of two angels, Hark and Harold. Gregory, age 5

Everybody's got it all wrong. Angels don't wear halos anymore. I forget why, but scien-

‘Chuckles’ Cont. on Page 7


The Paper • Page 3 • July 10, 2014

‘Yuma’ Cont. from Page 2

bill creating the territorial government, and in 1864 pony express service was established through Arizona City. With big plans following the end of the war, the Arizona City town site was laid out in 1866 with a 100-foot right of way for Main Street to accommodate heavy wagon traffic and promote commercial development. Formally incorporated as Arizona City in 1871, the town was renamed once more in 1873 - known now and hereafter as "Yuma."

Still later, because of the huge migration through Yuma toward the "promised land" of California, state police were posted on the Ocean-to-Ocean Bridge. If travelers could not show that they had money in their pockets or a firm job in California, they were not permitted to cross the river. Many people turned around and settled in Yuma - the origin of the neighborhood still known as "Okietown."

After Pearl Harbor, Yuma went on war footing along with the rest of the country. The Civil Aeronautics Administration had authorized permanent runways at Fly Field in 1941; now activity ramped up and Yuma Army Air Base was established at the site. With its first classes graduating in 1943, the base became one of the busiest flight schools in the nation, training pilots to fly AT-6 single-engine trainers, T-17 multi-engine trainers and B-17 Flying Fortresses.

In 1942, Major Gen. George S. Patton established the Desert Training Center (later known as California-Arizona Maneuver Area) across a huge swath of desert straddling the state line from Nevada to the Mexican border. More than 1 million men trained for combat under harsh desert conditions at four camps in Arizona and seven in California - with Hyder, Horn, Laguna and Pilot Knob in the Yuma area.

By 1943, the Army also had opened the Yuma Test Branch at the present-day site of Yuma Proving Ground. Because the flow of the river there could be controlled, it was a perfect place to try out bridging equipment. Italian prisoners of war used to build the facilities were allowed to visit town once a week.

However, when the war ended in 1945, military activity came to an end. Flights ceased at Yuma Army Air Base and the area was partly reclaimed by desert.

The Yuma air field was reactivated in 1951 as a U.S. Air

Force facility. Renamed Vincent Air Force Base in 1956, it was signed over to the Navy in 1959 and has been a Marine Corps facility ever since.

Also in 1951, the Yuma Test Branch reopened - with a greatly expanded mission - as Yuma Proving Ground. For the next half- century, agriculture and the military were the mainstays of the local economy - along with a growing tourism industry.

Yuma is located in the Sonoran Desert of southwestern Arizona along Interstate 8 and the eastern banks of the Colorado River.

The County and City were named for the original inhabitants, the Yumas. The Yumas were a combination of Indian tribes of the lower Colorado Region, which consisted of the Quechans, Cocopahs, and the Mohaves. These tribes were related by being members of the same linguistic group.

And that is a look at Yuma’s past . . . but today, there is excitement and entertainment of more recent vintage, not the least of which is the Quechan Casino and Hotel, known locally simply as “The Q.”

Neither Evelyn nor I are gamblers. Don’t know the first thing about it. High rollers, we are not. Our idea of gambling is taking a $10 roll of quarters each and once that’s gone, we’ve shot our wad.

But at more and more of the newer casinos you don’t use quarters anymore. You use a “Player’s Card.” You slide it into the slot . . . tell the machine how much you want to bet and the machine calculates your wins and losses as you play. (Guess who wins most often? You? Or the House?)

We made a feeble attempt at it and then gave it up as a lost cause as simple, young, (well, maybe not so young) kids from farming and ranching states like Nebraska and Oklahoma could not possibly understand such complex machinery. So we spent our time relaxing, Evelyn did some shopping, and visiting the area.

Evelyn was bound and determined we were going to visit a Cracker Barrel Restaurant in Yuma. I love Cracker Barrel as well so off we went.

As we left the comfortable airconditioned hotel we were first hit in the face with hot, strong, desert winds. We then noticed the palm trees were bent over at about a 25 degree angle due to the strong winds . . . and we were right in the middle of a desert sand storm!

Soon, light raindrops began to fall . . . then Evelyn saw probably the biggest rainbow she’d ever seen to our delight. We monitored the rainbow on the five mile trip into Yuma. It looked as though the end of the rainbow was no more than 100 yards away and that we might reach out and touch it. We found the Cracker Barrel Restaurant and, as expected, had a superb meal in a colorful atmosphere.

Cracker Barrel won’t come into California because of our state’s restrictive labor laws. Cracker Barrel servers earn a very nice income on tips . . . in addition to a token below minimum hourly wage. No compaints from them or the company. But since California won’t budge, we don’t have any Cracker Barrels in our state.

(We learned this the hard way. When we almost ran out of gas on our way in we, finally, saw a tall “Shell” station sign and managed to limp into the gas pumps. $4.59 per gallon! (I would have gladly paid $6 per gallon, I was that desperate and worried we’d run out.)

After getting $20 worth of fuel (I knew it would be cheaper elsewhere and didn’t want to fill up) we found, to our chagrin, that our destination was only about two more miles down the freeway. No matter. I doubt we would have made it to the Casino/Resort if that high priced Shell station had not existed. Tip #2: If your vehicle has Cruise Control, use it. It will save greatly on gas and it is a much easier way to drive.

Uponn leaving Cracker Barrel we were surprised to find a torrential downpour . . . the type you often see in Florida, seldom see in a desert community.

En route into Yuma Evelyn asked me, “Do you realize you’re going 90mph?” I checked. She was right. I was totally unaware that this quiet, air conditioned car, had crept up to 90 mph.

Turns out we had arrived in the middle of a monsoon season. It happens, but only occasionally. Yuma is not known for its heavy rainfall.

Try it. It works.

Heavy rain for about five minutes, then it disappears.

We even managed to slip across the Mexican border (legally) and visit Los Algodones (It means “The Cotton,” one of the principle agricultural product of the area).

Los Algodones is unlike any other Mexican border town I’ve seen. Clean streets, pleasant, smiling people, with thriving businesses up and down the street. There’s a three or four block section of the city with nothing but dental offices, pharmacies, optometry offices, restaurants, and curio shops.

Yes, vendors do invite you to see “their” dentist . . . “their” optometrist, “their” pharmacy, but they are nice about it. A simple “no, thank you,” and they smile and wish you well. Lovely people. Lovely town.

They cater very heavily to the American trade. Almost everyone speaks fluent, if somewhat accented English. Americans come for great dental bargains. The cost of crowns or root canals, for example, are way below American prices . . . and the equipment and training is top notch. We were impressed and will most surely go back for another visit.

Before Tip to travelers: heading back to San Diego buy your gas in Arizona. Much cheaper. Like about $0.20 per gallon less in Arizona.

En route home, we set the cruise control to 70mph and it was a breeze. An easy drive and saved a great deal of fuel. •••••

Sidebar: Thurday evening, as we neared Yuma, that dreaded “Empty Fuel” light came on. We were passing through the sand dunes area at the time. No sign of a gas station. Nothing but hot, dry desert.

I began to fear we’d run out of fuel before finding a gas station, miles away from anyone, no AAA service available, no way would I walk to find a service station (remember what Evelyn said earlier about snakes coming out at night in the dunes?) . . . I could picture myself being discovered by the Coroner ... “Yep. The hot desert air got to him. He’s deader than a sack of $2 hammers. And see how he’s already mummified? Hot air will do that to a fella.” “Yep,” says his aide, “but at least he died in a dry heat.”

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The Paper • Page 4 • July 10, 2014 Carlsbad Injury Accident On Friday, July 4th at 8:43 p.m. the City of Carlsbad Police Department responded to an injury accident involving a vehicle and a pedestrian in the area of Palomar Airport Road and El Camino Real.

Upon arrival, officers identified the driver of the vehicle and the pedestrian. The pedestrian was transported to Palomar Hospital with serious injuries to her head, back, and legs. The driver of the vehicle was reported as being uninjured. Alcohol was not believed to be involved in this incident. This traffic collision is an ongoing investigation. The Escondido Education Foundation Changes Course

On June 12 and 26th the Escondido Union School District (EUSD) Board of Education considered and voted to discontinue funding for the district staffing position which has functioned as the Executive Director of the Escondido Education Foundation. Katie Ragazzi has served in this capacity for the last five and a half years. This EUSD staffing reduction takes effect August 31, 2014, and represents a change in strategy by the EUSD Board, from working directly with a non-profit

Man About Town

Congratulations go out to Mandy Bowman, that beautiful red-head who bought the Westside Cafe and turned it into a “must visit and dine” eatery, located at 9th & Redwood in Escondido. She went and got married last weekend. Handsome guy named Albert Trudel, a teacher and union rep in Riverside County. The couple were married at Albert’s home in Winchester, where they will live after returning from their honeymoon in the Bahamas.

We learned most of this from Micah, one of the charming and efficient servers at Westside Cafe. She says Mandy has had a glow about her ever since the wedding date was set.

Local News

foundation to prioritizing school-based outreach with parents and community stakeholders. It also reflects opportunities and challenges offered in the new California State “Local Control Funding Formula” model for community engagement.

The Board of Directors of the Escondido Education Foundation will be meeting over the next few weeks and months to make decisions about how best to move forward in light of the staffing decision by the Escondido Union School District.

worst case basis, quite possibly another Civil War within the United States of America.

Not Guilty Verdict on Murder Case in Oceanside

Diego Arturo Martinez is breathing a bit easier today after a Vista Superior Court jury acquitted him of firstdegree murder charges and attempted-murder charges, as well as a lesser charge of attempted manslaughter.

The jury split 6-6 over whether to find Diego Arturo Martinez guilty of second-degree murder. He is scheduled to return to Vista Superior Court Aug. 7, when prosecutors are expected to say whether they will retry the defendant on that count.

‘Local News’ Cont. on Page 5

Many happy years of wedded bliss to Mandy and Albert from all of us here at The Paper.

Speaking of items in and around the Redwood area, we received an email from Escondido City Manager Clay Phillips, telling us that city crews are tending to some bumpy and lumpy sidewalks and streets in the area of 13th and Redwood. That will be of great comfort to many residents of the Redwood Terrace Retirement Home, many of whom attend the Lutheran Church on the nearby corner. ••••• Long time San Marcos fixture, Steve Kildoo, has moved on from the San Marcos Chamber of Commerce where he most recently served as CEO. The Chamber’s Board of Directors thanked Steve for his two years of service. They expect to announce his successor in the near future. ••••• Another management change also came about in Escondido. Long time gal-pal, Katie Ragazzi, who has been heading up the Escondido Education Foundation will be moving on come August when the Foundation Board decided to close its doors and move in a different direction. Everybody loves Katie . . . not only a beautiful woman but an able and efficient administra-

Commentary

I take no great pleasure in saying . . . “I told you so.”

Over a year ago I predicted that unless our government started listening to their constituents we were going to see a rebellion . . and then a full scale revolution, and then, on a

tor who enjoys the respect and confidence of hundreds, if not thousands of people both within the education community as well as the public service arena in general. ••••• Sad to report that one of Escondido’s long time eateries, The Wagon Wheel, has closed its doors forever as of last weekend. Conveniently located at the corner of Mission and Centre City Parkway, the changing demographics of the neighborhood changed the number of customers who came through the doors to a point where it was no longer profitable to run the business.

The business has been around for years under several different ownerships. Charlie Mitich owned it for 25 years, then gave it to one of his sisters, who operated it, with her husband, for about 14 years. They then sold it to the current owners ... who simply decided it was time to retire.

Plans have not been disclosed for the future of the property. All the fixtures are in place, perhaps a new owner with a different format and menu? One never knows in the food business. ••••• The great negotiator: You will read elsewhere in this edition of our journey to the Yuma, Arizona area and a side trip to

What we have now seen in places like Escondido and Murrieta is a little rebellion. The people rising up and clearly saying, ““NO! You, the federal government WILL NOT determine to use our homes, our city, as a collection point for people your policies have forced, or tried to force, upon us. You have violated the Constitution in allowing illegal aliens, irrespective of age or gender, to cross our borders and to ignore our immigration laws. You have done that at your peril, not ours.” In both instances the federal

‘Commentary’ Cont. on Page 5

Los Algodones, Mexico.

While in Los Algodones we did a bit of shopping. One vendor offered me some wrap-around sunglasses I rather liked. He wanted $20 but I, being the crafty negotiator I am, acted as if I wasn’t interested.

“I give it to you for $15 he said,” Again, old crafty fox that I am, I said, “I’ll give you $10.”

“Give me $12,” he said, “that way we both come out ahead.”

“OK,” sez me, and handed him a ten and two ones.

About three hours later we were back in the gift shop when I noticed the identical pair of wrap-around sunglasses. $11.99. In the gift shop. At our hotel!

Some negotiator I am! ••••• Long-time pal and super animal lover, Katie Woolsey, has been supplying us with photos and background information on hundreds of animals up for adoption at the Escondido Humane Society for years. While she remains with the agency, now known as the San

‘Man About Town’ Cont. on Page 9


The Paper • Page 5 • July 10, 2014

‘Commentary’ Cont. from Page 4

government sought to house illegal aliens, many of them children, in detention centers, within these two communities. It was clearly a service the communities did not want and felt was being forced on them by the feds.

There are those who have, attempted to lay a guilt trip on those citizens who had the moxie to stand up and tell government to respect the wishes of THEIR community and its wishes and needs, not the federal government’s arbitrary and arrogant decision to attempt to impose its will on the people. It won’t work.

The people are getting more and more angry. Justifiably. Nationwide. And you’re going to see more, not less, of the volatile people’s voices en masse.

Still, the government, thus far, has not listened. It does not back down. The government, and that means our President, has determined to NOT follow the law and to make up new rules as he sees fit. The Supreme Court has overruled our President on 13 separate occasions. Still, he does

not listen. Still, tries to run an end run around existing constitutional law and do what he damn well pleases.

The Government is out of control and arrogant. They are trampling on our constitutional rights and trying to take us down the road to socialism.

Unless the government gets back in line with the constitution and the fact that it's the will of the people and not the Government that is important in our Republic, then the situation will get worse.

Worst case scenario? The United States could eventually be the scene of a bloody uprising that might make way for a new form of government to emerge. Our civil liberties have been eroded in the so called "War on Terror."

Think “Operation Fast and Furious” an operation begun by our ATF (Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms) to allow all types of weapons to be illegally transferred across the border into Mexico. And then our Attorney General, with the full backing of our President, backed up this insane and illegal operation.

‘Commentary’ Cont. on Page 8

‘Local News’ Cont. from Page 4

According to court records, testimony and the argument of Martinez’ defense attorney, Herb Weston, Martinez had been embroiled in an argument earlier in the day on August 30, 2012. Martinez stated he had thrown the victim, Robert Robbins, 47, out of his house.

Martinez, 22, was charged in the Aug. 30, 2012, death of Robbins, who was found lying dead near Calle Solimar and Calle Mariposa in Oceanside. His girlfriend, Lisa Badgett, had been shot in her face and left arm, was in the driver’s seat of her pickup at the corner.

Martinez’ attorney argued Martinez acted in self-defense. He said Badgett was injured unintentionally.

Badgett testified earlier she was about to drive to Orange County with Robbins when she noticed Martinez holding a gun outside the window of her truck. Badgett said she tried to drive off, but couldn’t lift her arm. Police Sgt. Torino Valdovinos, who questioned Martinez after his arrest, testified previously that the defendant told him he thought Robbins was a trouble-

maker. The two men had argued briefly.

Later, Martinez saw Robbins leaving with Badgett. Robbins began to approach Martinez, but got back into the pickup when Martinez flashed a gun, according to the sergeant.

Valdovinos said the defendant told him he stood at the driver’s side window and the gun went off, with the bullet striking Badgett. Martinez said Robbins pointed something at him, and he shot him. Escondido Police Action Ends Peacefully

An un-named man who was wanted for a parole violation involving drugs holed up in his home near Rock Springs and Lincoln Avenue in Escondido, resisted repeated orders to exit the home and surrender to police.

Finally, after three hours, the police entered the home and the man surrendered peacefully. He was booked into the Vista Detention facility. At this time his name has not been released nor the reason he was on parole.

Coastal Land Buy Sought to Conserve Habitat

They need $3 million, they have a pledge of about $120,000. Only $2.88 million to go. Maybe.

‘Local News’ Cont. on Page 7


The

Evelyn Madison The Social Butterfly Email Evelyn at:

thesocialbutterfly@cox.net Pacific Belles Chorus Presents Scholarship

Pacific Belles Chorus of Sweet Adelines International proudly presented its Young Women in Harmony Scholarship for 2014 to Tarina Lee at their June 14th show, to help further her education. Tarina, from Poway, has been involved in music, singing in particular, at school and church for many years. She most recently studied at Palomar College and will be attending Chapman University in the fall, working towards a Bachelor in Music, and hopes to sing in operas, give voice lessons, teach and conduct children's choirs in

Save A Life Foundation Receives Resolution

Last week, I was honored to present a Senate resolution to the founders of the Eric Paredes Save A Life Foundation.

Five years ago, Hector and Rhina Paredes were packing for a family cruise with their 15-year old son, Eric. Hector and Rhina briefly left the house to run errands. Tragically, when they returned they found Eric collapsed on the floor.

Eric was an athletic and healthy young man, but three hours resuscitation efforts were unsuccessful. Sadly, Eric died from Sudden Cardiac Arrest.

Sudden Cardiac Arrest is not a heart attack but is deadly, killing nearly 95% of victims. It is the result

Social Butterfly The Paper • Page 6 • July 10, 2014

Pictured are (l-r) Mary Walman, PBC President, Tarina Lee, and Elane Cross, PBC Scholarship Chairman. poor areas. Pacific Belles Chorus is a women's a cappella chorus, singing 4-part barbershop style. PBC meets every Monday at 7pm at Trinity Episcopal Church, 845 Chestnut Street in Escondido. Any interested women singers are welcome to visit.

enhances the lives of people with disabilities by providing highly trained assistance dogs and ongoing support to ensure quality partnerships. With an annual average of 180 puppies in the Oceanside training program, CCI needed an inexpensive way to offer their signature capes to their puppy raisers free of charge.

Contemporary Women’s Group Wins “Most Creative Project” Award

At the California Federation of Women’s Clubs (CFWC) Convention recently in San Jose, the Contemporary Women of North County (CWONC), a local women’s volunteer and social club, received the “Most Creative Project” Award for their efforts to support Canine Companions for Independence (CCI). CCI is a non-profit organization that

of a heart abnormality that, with EKG screening, could be detected.

In response to their loss, the Paredes family established the Save A Life Foundation and partnered with medical volunteers to prevent Sudden Cardiac Arrest. They have conducted 11,823 screenings, discovered 276 undiagnosed heart abnormalities, and saved 121 children who were at high risk for Sudden Cardiac Arrest.

The Paredes family has modeled perseverance and leadership that we can only hope to replicate.

Senator Mark Wyland represents the people of the 38th Senate District, which includes Rancho Bernardo, Carlsbad, Oceanside, San Marcos, Escondido, and Vista.

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From l-r: Sean Schacht (Project Chairman), Jackie Hoover, Linda Bridges & Jean Smithers

CCI had purchased fabric and supplies for a newly designed cape and put out a call to the

Water Bond Update

California’s future depends on water, enough to sustain a vast agricultural industry along with a population of almost 38 million people. Aging infrastructure designed 50 years ago for a much smaller population, combined with the ongoing drought, make water the most pressing issue facing California. A bond proposal addressing our water supply needs passed the Legislature in 2009, subject to voter approval. However, the vote was delayed due to the state’s shaky finances and the project’s high costs. Now scheduled for a vote this November, the $11.1 billion bond has generated fierce debate and a growing list of alternative proposals.

Throughout these discussions, I have stressed the need for more water storage facilities to serve the large agricultural industry in

community for volunteers to sew the new ones. CWONC members completed 180 capes, logging in over 250 volunteer hours. Recently, members took a tour of the CCI facility in Oceanside, and admired the efforts of CCI, having seen firsthand the benefits of a trained canine companion, and look forward to working with CCI in the future. For more info on CWONC, contact Lisa at membership@cwonc.org or visit www.cwonc.org.

Vista Friends and Newcomers recently installed officers for 2014-2015. They are (l-r) Trudy Snell (standing in for Carla Berhold, Corresponding secretary); Diane Granger, Recording secretary; Linda Mueller, Treasurer; Marilyn Groover, 3rd VP Membership; Juanita Savage (standing in for Janet Leary, 2nd VP Programs); Wilma Crosson, 1st VP LEO & Luncheons; and Karen Taylor, President.

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. on Page 7

northern San Diego and southwest Riverside counties. Water storage north of the Tehachapi Mountains will do little to help our local farmers. Unfortunately, in the minds of many northern legislators, Los Angeles and Disneyland are all there is to Southern California. They simply refuse to understand why we need more water storage this far south.

The Governor insists he will not support any water bond in excess of $6 billion. Consequently, current bond proposals that would allocate up to $3 billion for storage are likely to be pared back. With negotiations now stalled, a special legislative session later this month is likely. However, if no agreement is reached, the original $11.1 billion bond proposal will be submitted to voters in November. As is frequently the case in California, the people will have the final say.


The Paper • Page 7 • July 10, 2014

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. from Page 6

Meetings/Events Calendar

Municipal Gallery Hosts Art Exhibitions – “Local Color, Year of the Horse” exhibition features artwork from local San Diego artists chosen by the show’s juror Ilona Radelow, a former vice president of the S.D. Art Institute and an awardwinning artist. You can see her art along with the Gallery’s other favorite pieces from July 11 through August 2, at the Escondido Arts Partnership Municipal Gallery. Join the artists and staff at the show’s opening reception on July 12 from 5:30-8pm. Also opening this month is “The Mind’s Eye,” a special twomonth exhibit by the PhotoArts Group. This runs from July 5 through September 5 at the InnerSpace Gallery inside the EAP Gallery, 262 E. Grand Ave at Juniper St. Visit the website at www.escondidoarts.org.

State Senator Joel Anderson to Speak at Tri-City Tea Party Meeting - Hear the HERO of Sacramento, State Senator Joel Anderson at the Tri-City Tea Party meeting on Tuesday, July 15, 6-7:30 pm at Boomers, 525 W. Vista Way, Vista. Senator Anderson is the ONLY senator who opposed paying the CA senators convicted of felony.

Sen. Anderson will speak about issues facing California like the immigration crisis and the future of the CA GOP. Also, have Democrat Operatives taken over the Republican Party? Hear what Stephen Guffanti, MD, has to say about this. The leaders of the TriCity Tea Party Action Groups will report on their activities monitoring local elected officials and more, and during the meeting action will be taken on at least one major issue. Attendees are encouraged to come early and enjoy food and beverage at Boomers. Contact Tri-City Tea Party at info@tri-cityteaparty.org or 760.600.TCTP (8287).

Tony Krvaric Will Speak at TERC Meeting – On Monday, July 21, when The Escondido Republican Club (TERC) holds their meeting, Tony Krvaric, Chairman of the San Diego County Republican Party, will be the guest speaker. He will be sharing his vision for electing and reelecting Republicans to all levels of government. The meeting will be held at Cocina del Charro restaurant, 890 W. Valley Parkway, Escondido. Check-in starts at 11:30am, with buffet lunch service at 11:45am, the meeting starting promptly at noon and concluding at 1pm. Reservations are necessary. Cost is $14/person.

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. on Page 8

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Kirk’s Column by Kirk Effinger

Escondido Should Put its Best Foot Forward Downtown

As I have recounted before on these pages, my wife and I recently moved to the downtown area of Escondido after more than thirty years as residents of San Marcos. While we truly enjoyed our decades-long residence in that city, we grew impatient for a new experience promised but as yet unfulfilled by its Creek District and University District specific plans.

Like many empty-nesters, we found the idea of living in a walkable environment where shopping and dining was within just a few blocks appealing. As a member of the city task force that helped shape its

Marilyn Shea Attorney

University District plans, I was exposed to other communities where the concept of smart growth was developing, as well as the thought processes that are compelling cities, planners, architects, and developers to embrace it.

‘Chuckles’ Cont. from Page 2

tists are working on it -Olive, age 9

It's not easy to become an angel! First, you die. Then you go to Heaven, and then there's still the flight training to go through. And then you got to agree to wear those angel clothes. -Matthew, age 9

Angels work for God and watch over kids when God has to go do something else. -Mitchell, age 7 My guardian angel helps me with math, but he's not much good for science. -Henry, age 8

Angels don't eat, but they drink milk from Holy Cows! -Jack, age 6

Angels talk all the way while they're flying you up to heaven. The main subject is where you went wrong before you got dead. Daniel, age 9 When an angel gets mad, he takes a deep breath and counts to ten. And when he lets out his breath again, somewhere there's a tornado. -Reagan, age 10

Historically Speaking by Tom Morrow

That Escondido has a downtown which does not have to be built from scratch gives the city a distinct advantage over its neighbor to the West. That so far the downtown district personified by the Grand Avenue corridor has not lived up to its potential is a source of frustration to a great many people, yours truly among them, and begs solutions.

While the city of Temecula has its own historical downtown, before that community’s development explosion, it was only a shadow of its current self. A few old buildings from its pioneer days with mom and pop restaurants and real estate offices as “modern” tenants, and that was about it.

A visit to Old Town Temecula these days, especially on a Friday or Saturday night would lead you to believe you had stepped into one of the hottest entertainment districts in the region—and you would not be far off.

‘Kirk’s Column’ Cont. on Page 9

Jesse James: Robin Hood, Rogue, or Vicious Killer?

One of the most controversial characters in American history was the outlaw Jesse James. What makes him an enigma is that no historian has ever been able to determine his real story – the myth and legends are, well -- legendary. Born in 1847, near the small farming community of Kearney in Clay County, Missouri, some 40 miles northeast of Kansas City, Jesse James became a bank and train robber. The approach of the Civil War loomed large in Missouri, a

‘Local News’ Cont. from Page 5

That’s the dilemma facing a North County environmental group that plans to buy two large properties in Oceanside and turn them into nature preserves.

The Buena Vista Audubon Society wants to buy a 3.5 acre property near the Buena Vista Lagoon and another 31 acre parcel near the San Luis Rey River. The cost may exceed $3 million, but they are going forward with their efforts.

They have raised $120,000 so far, including a $50,000 pledge from North County Advocates, a Carlsbad-based environmental group.

Officials acknowledge that they are new to acquiring properties but both property owners have agreed to sell, now all they have to do is raise the money.

The Buena Vista Lagoon parcel is along the west side of South Coast Highway, north of the lagoon, and across the street from the Buena Vista Audubon Society’s nature center.

‘Local News’ Cont. on Page 11

border state and some 75 percent of the population was from the South or other border states. Jesse and his older brother, Frank, became Confederate guerrillas accused of atrocities committed against Union soldiers. Frank allegedly joined William C. Quantrill’s guerilla raiders, but there’s no evidence he took part in the infamous Lawrence, Kansas, attack where more than 200 abolitionists were murdered.

Jesse first became known nationally in 1869 when he and Frank robbed a bank in Gallatin near their hometown of Kearney. They didn’t get much money, but witnesses reported that Jesse shot and killed a bank clerk. The James brothers joined Bob, Cole, and Jim Younger and continued robbing banks and stagecoaches, often joking with bystanders, then on July 21, 1873, they turned to train robbery, derailing a Rock Island passenger train, stealing approximately $3,000.

In 1874, after enduring a number of train robberies, the Adams railway express company turned to the Allan Pinkerton National Detective Agency in Chicago to stop the James-Younger gang.

‘Tom Morrow’ Cont. on Page 10


The Paper • Page 8 • July 10, 2014

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. from Page 7

RSVP to 760.807.5827. For more information about TERC, visit www.escondidorepublicanclub.com.

RB Chorale Announces Scholarship Winners and an Invitation to Attend the 40th Anniversary Gala – The RB Chorale awarded $11,000 this month to six promising musicians who will be attending college in the fall. These six were picked from a field of 28 applicants. The final results and awards were: Bradley Pettit, Valley Center High School, top prize of $2,750. Jason Kim earned $1,650, a graduate of Westview High School. Megan Perry, graduate of Scripps Ranch High School, earned $1,100. Another top prize winner of $2,750 was Meagan Wu, from Canyon Crest Academy. Oksana Germain from Heritage Christian School, picked up $1,650. And Jack Adkins, a Valhalla High School graduate, took home $1,100. The issue of The Paper on May 29th showed a collage of their pictures and gave all the information with regard to their musical talents and future educational plans. Go to www.thecommunitypaper.com and check the Archives for the May 29th issue, page 7.

Ending this successful season, the RB Chorale invites the public to attend its 40th Anniversary Gala and Silent Auction on Friday, July 18, at 6:30pm at the Carmel Mountain Ranch Country Club, 14050 Carmel Ridge Road, San Diego, 92128. There will be dinner, dancing and a silent auction with tickets priced at $40 per person which can be purchased online at www.rbchorale.org/tickets_gala. The RB Chorale thanks all patrons for 40 years of support and encouragement.

The Planning Commission Has Impressive Agenda Materials

If you go to the Agenda for last month’s Planning Commission meeting, you will see that it is 430 pages long. It provides all the necessary information on the projects under consideration — descriptions, diagrams, photographs and regulations. But it goes one giant step further by including emails and letters that have been received on all of the agenda items, correspondence that is either supportive or critical of a particular project. I can imagine that this information could be helpful to folks who want to connect with like-minded people on a development project planned for their area. I think this level of information would be a great addition to the City Council’s agenda. On many items, there is an Agenda Packet

History Center Happenings in July – If you haven’t seen them yet, you have until July 31st to see Wedding Gowns in the Victorian House. Five are from the 1930s; one from the 1950s, plus a gorgeous dress, c1900 that may, or may not, be a wedding dress. The “Summertime for Kids” exhibit in the office is full of vintage toys, dolls, children’s clothing and some great photos of Escondido kids over the years. Hours are Tues thru Thurs, and Saturdays from 14pm. Then on Saturday, July 12, at 6:30pm, you are welcomed to Plaza del Arroyo, the neighboring pocket park, where the Escondido Creek meets Broadway, at Evans Tire. Attend the ribbon cutting ceremony at 6:30pm to learn more about it and other improvements to the creek walk. Afterwards return to Grape Day Park to watch Monsters University movie, one of the summer series movies. The next one will be on Saturday, July 26, The Lego Movie. Activities start at 7pm; movies at dusk, in Grape Day Park. Bring low-back chairs or blanket, money for the snack bar, and flashlight. Don’t forget a sweater or jacket in case it gets chilly after dark. Next on the schedule is a Walking Tour on Tuesday, July 15th at 6pm; meet at SE corner Broadway and Grand. Richard and Ann Rothwell will lead this tour and share insights about many of the homes on the east side of the Old Escondido Historic District. Interesting information, good people, and a nice walk, plus it’s free. For more info on any of these events, contact the Escondido History Center, 321 N. Broadway (in Grape Day Park), or call 760.743.8207. Check the website at www.EscondidoHistoryCenter.

‘The Social Butterfly’ Cont. on Page 12

which can be accessed by clicking on any Agenda item that is written in blue letters. There you are likely to find the Staff Report and supporting documents — which may include correspondence from experts on a particular — but I have never seen emails/letters from residents as part of that material. It would be great if we could all see the correspondence that is received by our Mayor and Council members on issues that will be coming before the Council. Whatever they know we should know. As we are reminded in the opening statement on the State’s open government law called the Brown Act: The people, in delegating authority, do not give their public servants the right to decide what is good for the people to know and what is not good for them to know. The people insist on remaining informed so that they may retain control over the instruments they have created. Editor’s Note: This is a reprint from Escondido2014.com - a blog written by Pat Mues. This item was originally published on June 6, 2014.

Obituary

‘Commentary’ Cont. from Page 5

Think of the alleged IRS targeting of political opponents; think of the the Benghazi incident and cover-up; think of our Veteran’s Administration and its hospital system with corrupt management officials falsifying records, letting veterans suffer and die, so they can qualify to earn bonuses . . . think of administrators and senior military officials who have clearly violated the laws, being allowed to retire on full pensions . . . think of the lack of accountability. It has been this way for years.

Troy Willis Stewart passed away on Saturday, May 10, 2014, in Escondido, California, at the age of 78. He was born on August 21, 1935, at his home in Duncan, Oklahoma. He is survived by his wife of 60 years, Virginia Stewart; children Mike Stewart (Robin), Brenda Stewart and Valerie Stewart; eight grandchildren and eleven great-grandchildren; sister Joy Stewart Kerley-Burchett (Don), sisterin-law Sharon Carman and brother-in-law Bruce Hamilton (Wynema). Troy was preceded in death by his parents, Pete and Pearl Stewart; sisters Allene Stewart and Lorraine Stewart, and brother Ernest Stewart.

Troy retired as a valued employee from San Diego Gas & Electric in 1993 after 38 years of service. He was active in Christian ministry for many years and served on several church boards. His faith in God was first and foremost and it was demonstrated by his love, kindness and compassion toward others. He was a loving husband, father, and grandfather, dedicated and devoted to all of his family, even to the raising of two of his greatgrandchildren. He was a blessing to all those around with his great sense of humor, optimism, and integrity.

A celebration of Troy's life will be held on Saturday, July 26, at 12 p.m. at North County Baptist Church. In lieu of flowers, the family suggests memorial contributions be sent to the church at 842 Nordahl Road, San Marcos, Ca 92069, (760) 489-1080

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The people are sick and tired of the federal government trying to have its way with us and covering up management errors at so many levels. They are rising up in communities nationwide, giving vent to their emotions.

The flash points you saw in Escondido and Murrieta are just the beginnings.

People are fed up. And getting more and more so.

I would suggest our President and his administration get their act together and listen to the people and follow the Constitution, follow our immigration laws, enforce them, protect our borders, enact Immigration Reform if needed, and get this nation back on its feet! Give the American people a reason to once again believe in their government and its ability to govern fairly and evenly. I do not want to see a Revolution happen . . . but I fear that is the direction we are headed. And, quite possibly, in my lifetime.

Rebellion is the first signs of a growing Revolution. Rebellion has begun. Will Revolution be far behind? There is still time to stop it. But the government needs to bring it about. If not, the people will.

If You Can SELL . . . Let’s Talk!

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The Paper • Page 9 • July 10, 2014

‘Man About Town’ Cont. from Page 4

‘Kirk’s Column’ Cont. from Page 7

I do not pretend to know how this transformation was achieved, but I have my suspicions. Without doubt the city and business community recognized that Old Town represented an opportunity to create a sense of “place” that would compliment their burgeoning wineries, giving visitors a different venue to spend their entertainment dollars.

I have been in or overheard abundant conversations among residents and visitors to Escondido who wonder what is missing on Grand Avenue. With the exception of the Friday nights when Cruisin’ Grand attracts big crowds, the corridor remains relatively sleepy.

I have seen many small town downtowns that have been reinvigorated by a city and business community that, realizing appearances and first impressions are the backbone of good marketing strategy, put out relatively modest sums of money to install flower pots and banners on street lights, dress up landscaping, light trees, and so on. Escondido has done some of this, but I believe a more aggressive effort should be made.

If it looks like the city and businesses care about putting their best foot forward to the world, it stands to reason more businesses will want to locate there. Subscribe Today! The Paper Call 760.747.7119

This is especially confounding when you think that, given all the people who visit on Cruisin’ nights, some might actually venture downtown on other days and nights.

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Diego Humane Society, Escondido Campus, she will be assuming other responsibilities. Kelli Schry takes over as Chief of Public Relations and she will be sending us photos and stories about beautiful, cuddly animals of every description, all of which are looking for a Forever Home.

Good luck to Katie. She was a dream to work with and the good news is that though she has a change of title and areas of responsibilities she still is on the Escondido campus so we’ll get to see her from time to time. ••••• Cousin Doug Leverenz, who lived with us for awhile while looking for an apartment or condo in San Diego County, headed up to Seattle and then to Minneapolis to see family and friends. Danged if he didn’t go and rent a condo in Minneapolis for a year. I know he lived in Prior Lake, a suburb of Minneapolis, and loved it there . . . and he’s one of those strange ducks who actually like cold weather and snow . . . so perhaps he’ll be happy back “home.” There’s always room here at our palatial mansion if he ever decides to come back to God’s

Country. We enjoyed having him as a guest.

I told him when he left, however, to “follow your heart.”

He apparently did. ••••• Happy to take note of the fact that Mark Carlson, brilliant aviation writer and historian (who has penned several cover stories for The Paper) has been awarde an Honorable Mention for his Flying on Film’ book, in the 2014 Hollywood Book Festival, General Non-Fiction category! This is particularly notable because Mark is legally . . . blind. He can see, but just barely. He has a guide dog, he gets around, probably better than you and I do, and he writes superb stories!

Well done, Mark! ••••• Pastor Clint Miller of the North County Baptist Church in Escondido took note of an obituary scheduled in today’s edition of The Paper for a member of his congregation, Troy Stewart. “He found us from an article you wrote (The God Show) discussing various churches in North County. He came, he saw, he loved us and we loved him. He was a gift God gave us from heaven. We were blessed to have him and we are grateful to have known him.”


The Paper • Page 10 • July 10, 2014

‘Tom Morrow’ Cont. from Page 7

On a January night in 1875, Pinkerton himself led a raid on the James family home. A firebomb was thrown into the house, killing the James brothers’ mentally-disabled halfbrother, Archie, plus blowing off one of the arms of Zerelda, their mother.

The gang was decimated on Sept. 7, 1876, when they attempted to rob a bank in Northfield, Minnesota. Nearly everyone in the gang was killed or captured except Jesse and Frank. A number of townspeople saw what was happening and started shooting at the gang members, killing or wounding them in the streets. Trying to recoup, Jesse and Frank continued robbing as far south as Mississippi and Lousiana, but by 1881, they returned to Missouri. Jesse and his wife, Zerelda, who was a cousin named after Jesse’s mother, moved to St. Joseph, not far from Kearney, but Frank left forVirginia.

With his gang gone, Jesse trusted only Charley and Bob Ford. He was unaware Bob had conspiredwith Missouri Gov. Thomas T. Crittenden to help capture Jesse in exchange for a reward. Nothing was said about Ford killing Jesse.

As the story goes, on April 3, 1882, Jesse noticed a crooked (or dusty) frame on the living room wall. While straightening it, he was shot in the back of the head by Bob Ford.

The death of Jesse James made headlines across America. In an effort to quell an outraged Missouri public, the governor later granted Frank a full pardon. Later, Bob Ford was shot and killed in Colorado.

Jesse’s death was doubted by many with some reporting him living to 101 years. He has been the subject of pulp novels and films, becoming America's Robin Hood, but what is his true story? In many ways, Jesse James was an enigma wrapped in a mystery. The truth depends upon whose telling the story. Was that picture frame crooked or dusty?

Thomas is the pet of the week at your Rancho Coastal Humane Society. He’s a 12 week old, 8 pound, Jack Russell Terrier / Miniature Pinscher mix puppy.

Little Thomas is a baby. Puppies need basic training and they only stay puppies for a short time. After that you’ll have a dog for many years. Thomas and his mom and 3 siblings were strays in Baja, then transferred to RCHS through the FOCAS program.

The $195 adoption fee for Thomas includes medical exam, vaccinations, neuter, and microchip. Find your best friend at Rancho Coastal Humane Society at 389 Requeza Street in Encinitas or log on to SDpets.org. Call 760-7536413 for more information or to sponsor a pet until it’s adopted. Kennels and Cattery open 11 AM to 5 PM Wednesday through Monday.

Zuma is a 5-year-old spayed female mediumhair mix, ID 55035. Zuma is very sweet and enjoys being held. She is comfortable around other gentle cats, so she might enjoy having a feline companion. She would also be just as happy as a solo cat. If you're looking for a sweet, gentle, adorable fluff ball to add to your family, please come meet Zuma today. Zuma is available for adoption at the San Diego Humane Society Escondido Campus, 3450 E. Valley Parkway. Her $25 adoption fee includes spay, microchip and vet exam. For more information, call (760) 8882247 or log on to www.escondidohumanesociety.org.

The Pastor Says . . .

Registration opens at 8:30 a.m. Monday, July 14 and is expected to be filled by 8:45 that morning. 400 campers are expected. Advanced registration is available at http://www.newsongchurch.com/mi nistries/children/kids-camp2014.html

Need a Gift? How about a subscription to The Paper? $30 for six months $60 for one year Call 760.747.7119

Pastor Hal Seed New Song Community Church Oceanside, Study Shows the Benefits of Summer Camp

For the past decade, New Song Community Church has held one of the most engaging local children’s camps at their 3985 Mission Avenue Campus. The camp is called Kids Camp and is open to incoming first to fifth graders July 14-18, 8:30 a.m. to noon. Registration is $40, which includes a t-shirt. Closing ceremonies for parents and children will be held 5:00 to 6:30 p.m. July 19.

Kids Camp revolves around groups of kids, huddled with an enthusiastic counselor, learning sports, games and crafts, enjoying songs, and delving into the Bible.

The Lilly Endowment, Inc. sponsored a study of the effects of summer camp on children. Here’s what they found: - 96% of campers made new friends at camp. - 92% said camp helped them feel good about themselves. - 74% said they did things at camp they were afraid to do at first. Parents agreed: - 70% said their child gained selfconfidence at camp. - 63% said their child continued to participate in activities learned at camp. - 69% said their child remained in contact with friends made at camp.

Without doubt, a week of camp is one of the best investments a parent can make in their child’s enrichment.

This study, which was conducted in conjunction with the American Camping Association, was done across random camps of no particular type or merit. The study also reported significant growth in independence, self-esteem, adventure and exploration, leadership, friendship skills, values and decisions, social comfort, and spirituality.


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.

Escondido • Mayor Sam Abed Now Is the Time to Reduce Fire Hazards

The devastating fires of last May caught many of us off guard since they occurred so early in the season. With more hot, dry weather still to come, fire officials ask you to look for potential fire hazards on or around your property. Here are some items to check for:

• Trash, debris, and other combustible materials that create a fire hazard must be removed from the property.

• Properties of one acre should be cleared of hazards (weeds) in their entirety. • Properties of more than one acre should have one hundred feet clearance from structures and fifty feet

clearance around the perimeter.

• Roadways and/or driveways shall be cleared of vegetation to at least the width of the roadway plus ten feet on each side, and a height of thirteen and one-half feet above the road surface.

• Storage of firewood material shall be located a minimum of thirty feet from structures and separated from the crown of trees by a minimum of fifteen feet.

• Property owners should clear any combustible material, weeds, brush, trees or other vegetation (including mulch) that is, or could become, dry and could be capable of transmitting fire.

For further information, please contact the Escondido Fire Department (760) 839-5417, (760) 839-5400 or email weedabatement@escondido.org

Vista • Mayor Judy Ritter Mary Poppins is Flying Into Vista

Mary Poppins is flying into Vista and onto the Moonlight stage! The production features all of the unforgettable songs of the movie, as well as brand-new numbers and spectacular effects. The hit Broadway show begins July 16 and runs through August 2. It will be a great adventure to sit under the stars with the kids and enjoy a wonderful evening of watching one of the classics.

Two other productions will follow Mary Poppins. My Fair Lady runs from August 13-30 and is the tale of Eliza Doolittle's transformation

‘Local News’ Cont. from Page 7

About half of the land is wetlands and provides habitat for the endangered light-footed clapper rail, a hen-sized marsh bird.

The property would link together several protected habitats, including the bird sanctuary and a smaller cityowned plot that’s being restored to provide a habitat for the endangered willow flycatcher, a small insect-eating bird.

To help raise the money for the purchases, the Audubon Society recently formed the Clapper Rail Society Fund. They intend on using the $120,000 raised thus far to match contributions from other donors.

from street vendor to high society lady.

Running from September 10-27, is Catch Me If You Can, which tells the story of teenager, Frank Abagnale who runs away from home in search of the glamorous life. With nothing more than his boyish charm, a big imagination and millions of dollars in forged checks, Frank successfully poses as a pilot, a doctor and a lawyer living the high life. But when Frank's lies catch the attention of an FBI agent who chases Frank to the end...it is a story you never expected! Tickets for both lawn family packs or single tickets are available at MoonLightStage.com.

The Election Season Is Upon Escondido

A number of items will be on November’s ballot for Escondido voters to decide upon.

Most obvious is the election for Mayor with the likely candidates being the incumbents, Mayor Sam Abed, and his challenger, Deputy Mayor Olga Diaz. Voters will also decide if the city is to become a charter city and they will have to deal with the Escondido Country Club property and decide if a developer should be allowed to develop 430 homes on the property, or to risk a lawsuit should they turn the opportunity down. Political observers expect the Mayor’s race to be hotly con-

San Marcos • Mayor Jim Desmond Slurry Seal on Roadways in San Marcos

This July, several streets in San Marcos will receive a slurry seal as part of the city’s ongoing commitment to maintaining its roadways and keeping motorists on the move. The bulk of the work will take place over four weeks.

Exact construction dates and routine construction updates will be posted on the city’s website once available. Detailed maps and work schedules will also be available so residents can find when their streets will be affected.

The application of a slurry seal significantly extends the life of existing pavement by protecting the undersurface from the effects of aging and the environment.

During this project, motorists are advised to use caution when traveling through construction zones and may experience minor delays. The city appreciates your patience and understanding as street improvements are completed. For more information, please visit www.san-marcos.net or call the city’s department of public works at (760) 752-7550.

Oceanside • Mayor Jim Wood Oceanside Public Library Events

Friends of the Oceanside Public Library are sponsoring two upcoming events. For music lovers, the Sunset Strummers will bring their Ukulele Band to the library on July 10th at 2:00 pm for a free concert. No registration is necessary. The band will play Hawaiian sing-along songs and will include participative hula, line dancing, and group singing. The highlight of the program will be a puppet show about volcanoes that will illustrate the science involved with this natural wonder. Have fun while learning about Hawaiian culture with a Summer Reading tested. The fireworks haven’t started yet but preliminary strategies are beginning to emerge and both candidates are already walking the precincts.

The two candidates, Mayor Abed, who represents a strong conservative view, and Deputy Mayor Diaz, who represents a more liberal viewpoint, should present the electorate with a clear choice of the direction it wishes the city to take.

Four separate council districts have been created, the result of a voting rights lawsuit settlement, so we’ll see four candidates, one for each of the new districts, with only voters from that district voting for their candidate.

Escondido is the first North County city to have City

Program twist! For young art enthusiasts, the Library is presenting a program entitled “Learn to Draw Captain Underpants” on July 14th at 2:00 pm. Do your children love reading Captain Underpants books? Would they like to learn how to draw? Professional cartoonist Dave Boatman will teach them how to draw the funny characters in this popular book series. You will also learn fun facts about Dav Pilkey, the author of the books. All art materials will be provided. Both of these fun summer events will take place in the Library’s Community Room and are appropriate for all ages. For more information on these and other Library programs and services, please call 760-435-5600 or visit

www.oceansidepubliclibrary.org.

Council members represent specific geographic areas.

Councilman Ed Gallo is seeking re-election in District 1, the city’s Latino-majority urban core. running against community activist Consuelo Martinez, an employee of the American Civil Liberties Union. In District 2, incumbent John Masson is running against Rick Paul.

More candidates may still enter either the mayor or council races. The nomination period technically runs from July 14 to Aug. 8. The Paper, as is its custom, will be watching the campaigns closely and reporting regularly as we near election day. The Paper will also be endorsing candidates.


The Paper • Page 12 • July 10, 2014

Paul & Nome Van Middlesworth, The Computer Factory

www.computerfactorysanmarcos.com

Buying a New Notebook PC Part II

Last week we expressed our bias regarding Dell, HP and other brands that don’t design, manufacture or service the PCs that carry their logos. We prefer ASUS, Acer, Samsung and Toshiba, companies that actually design, build and service their notebook products. We also advised against buying “cheap” notebooks (under $500) because they don’t hold up under normal wear and tear. “Form factor” is one of the first things to consider in selecting a notebook to fit your user profile.

If you plan to carry your PC with you frequently using it in various locations, (cafes, libraries, classrooms, offices, trips) you may prefer a 12 –14 inch “ultra-portable.”

These 27 Tips Give You The Edge When Selling Your Home

San Marcos - Because your home may well be your largest asset, selling it is probably one of the most important decisions you will make in your life. And once you have made that decision, you'll want to sell your home for the highest price in the shortest time possible without compromising your sanity. Before you place your home on the market, here's a way to help you to be as prepared as possible. To assist homesellers, a new industry report has just been released called "27 Valuable Tips That You Should Know to Get Your Home Sold Fast and for Top Dollar." It tackles the important issues you need to know to make your home competitive in today's tough, aggressive marketplace.

Through these 27 tips you will discover how to protect and capitalize on your most important investment, reduce stress, be in control of your situation, and make the best profit possible. In this report you'll discover how to avoid financial disappointment or worse, a financial disaster when selling your home. Using a common-sense approach, you will get the

They weigh only three or four pounds and are ruggedly built to survive frequent handling and moving. These should be sturdy with strong hinges, a long life battery (6-8 hrs) and a cushioned carry case. Expect to pay six to seven hundred dollars for a decent ultra-portable. Their down side is having small screens and minimum function keyboards. On a positive note, you can enjoy the ultra-portable’s lightweight mobility on the road and attach a large screen and standard mouse and keyboard when at home or in the office.

If you rarely travel with your notebook but do move it about the house frequently, you’ll probably prefer a “good” 15-inch notebook. Moving your PC around the office or home can be every bit as hard on it as travel. “Cheapies” won’t hold up. Power connectors, strainrelief’s, hinges, screens, USB ports and hard drives all take a beating. Vents get blocked when using in bed or on laps and overheating shortens component life. The only way to make your cheap notebook last is to put it on a desk and leave it there. Don’t move it about.

If you are going to use your notebook like a desk-top (using it only in one place) you should consider a 17-inch notebook. These are known as “desktop replacements” because they are intended to stay put. They typically weigh seven or eight pounds. Their size and weight make them unattractive as travel companions but their

straight facts about what can make or break the sale of your home.

You owe it to yourself to learn how these important tips will give you the competitive edge to get your home sold fast and for the most amount of money. Order your free report today. To hear a brief recorded message about how to order your FREE copy of this report call toll-free (800) 467-9064 and enter ID# 2523. You can call any time, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Get your free special report NOW. Reportcourtesy of Real Estate Info San Diego 01057701

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. from Page 8

Summer Photo Documentary Workshop – >From July 15 to August 1st, the Escondido Municipal Gallery at 262 E. Grand Avenue, Escondido, will present a workshop which will explore the complex realities of immigration in America today. This workshop is for residents of Escondido, preferably with some photography experience, for youth 15-25 years old, and meetings will run from 9am to 1pm. This three-week intensive documentary workshop will help students connect their own experience with immigration in the community with the larger historical issues. Students will be introduced to the world of documentary photography through intensive shooting and editing assignments. Hands-on experience emphasizes basic layout and exhibition design while instilling

full size screens and keyboards make them ideal as “desktops.” As a rule they are not as sturdy as the smaller notebooks but they don’t need to be. A 17-inch “desktop” replacement in the six hundred dollar range can be a viable long-term replacement for an aging “tower” PC in either the home or office.

Once you have decided on the form factor you’ll want to consider available features and functions. The price ranges mentioned above are for notebooks that are of contemporary, standard configurations and have enough memory; hard drive space and CPU power to accommodate the vast majority of users. Manufacturers and retailers often try to “upsell” shoppers to higher power, more featured and more expensive

strong technical fundamentals to transform photographs from single images into photographic essays. Also, learn fundamentals of visual literacy, and more. For more info, contact Vivien Francis at 619.260.4166 or vivienfrancis@sandiego.edu. RSVP to Vivien for the workshop.

Free Composting Workshop at Escondido Community Garden A composting workshop will be held on Saturday, July 19th, from 8:30 10:00am at the Escondido Community Garden. The workshop will be staffed by master composters and include instruction and demonstration in the building and maintenance of a backyard compost pile and worm bin. The workshop is free, and no registration is required. Workshop will be canceled in the event of rain. The Escondido Community Garden is located on the west side of Centre City Parkway, just north of Highway 78. Turn west on Decatur Way into the parking lot of the Escondido Police/Fire Facility. Park near the garden. For additional information, please call 760.839.4361. Composting workshops are held quarterly and hosted by the Escondido Community Garden and the City of Escondido.

The Soiree on the Strand – The community is invited to an event from 2 to 5pm on Sunday, July 20, at Seagaze Park on the Oceanside Strand (105 The Strand South, Oceanside). This event was started six year ago because the news in the world is so negative, with war, children being the innocent victims, Syrian refugee camps, poverty, etc. It seems there is no hope, but this event offers hope. The Soiree on the Strand: Make Change is where the North County community can find ways to put hope into action and enact lasting change. There will be ways to connect to local, internation-

models. If you need higher level power or features of more expensive notebooks you certainly should make sure you get what you need, but be careful. A fifteen hundred dollar notebook won’t go any faster on the Internet than one that costs five hundred dollars. Having a two terabyte hard drive doesn’t do a thing for you if you only use one tenth of it (200Gigabytes) like the average user. 16GB of RAM won’t make your PC go any faster than four GB. An i3 CPU travels the WWW at exactly the same speed as an i7.

Next week we’ll talk about features, functions, speeds and capacities and how they relate.

al and environmental non profits that are living this change in their work. If just shopping could make change, come shop our world artisan market where all purchases directly better the lives of the products creators. The market will have beautiful purses from Chikimbuso of Zambia( a women and orphans project),Dolls from the Bali Street Orphanage, scarves from recycled saris made by Indian rejected widows of the White Rainbow Project, products from Uganda by Ssubi and many other beautiful crafts. Enjoy the day while listening to Reggae music by local band Upfull Rising and Mediterranean songstress Yael. The event will be child friendly with our booth Insects and Art where kids can explore the lives of insects and their effect on the environment while they are getting face paintings. Stratford on the Harbor will provide food. The event is absolutely FREE. For more info, email loveachildwv@yahoo.com, visit the website at http://tiny.cc/VickiCasper, or call 760.505.1976. “Save one of the 19,000 children that die every day from hunger and preventable diseases. Give a child a chance to live, breathe and thrive. We only have one life. Live it well. Sponsor a child.” Woman's Club of Vista Receives National Award for Conservation Community Service At the Convention of the National General Federation of Women’s Clubs (GFWC), held in Arizona in June, Nancy B Jones, President of the Woman's Club of Vista, accepted a national recognition award for the “Kids in the Garden” programs at Alta Vista Botanical Gardens in Vista. "Farmer Jones" provides a monthly class for kids ages 3 to 12

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. on Page <#>


SERVICE DIRECTORY The Paper

• Page 13 • July 10, 2014

COUNSELING

ATTORNEY

PERSONAL INJURY

Car Accidents • Slips and Falls

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Workers Compensation Call Michael Majdick, 760.731.5737

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Home Care

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LEGALS

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-016323

T he name of the business: Devillier Boutique, located at 2250 Montiel Rd., Ste 109, San Marcos, Ca. 92069, is hereby registered by the following: Robbin Devillier 1288 Titan Ct. Escondido, Ca. 92026 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Robbin Devillier This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 6/13/2014 6/26, 7/03, 7/10 and 7/17/2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-016202

T he name of the business: Stoneridge Realty, Stoneridge Realty & Property Management Ser vices, located at 735 Shadowridge Dr., Vista, Ca. 92083, is hereby registered by the following: Grimes Eneterprises, Inc 735 Shadowridge Dr. Vista, Ca. 92083 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 6/30/09. /s/Anne M. Grimes, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 6/12/2014 6/26, 7/03, 7/10 and 7/17/2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-017130

T he name of the business: Tuscany Hills Resort and Spa, located at 29850 Circle R Way, Escondido, Ca. 92026, is hereby registered by the following: Megan Elizabeth Franks and Daniel Robert Glick 955 Harbor Island Drive San Diego, 92101 This business is conducted by Co-Partners. First day of business was Feb. 14, 2014. /s/Megan Elizabeth Franks This statement was filed with Er nest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 6/23/2014 6/26, 7/03, 7/10 and 7/17/2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME

STATEMENT The

#2014-017131

name of the business: Yoga

On, located at 29850 Circle R

Way, Escondido, Ca. 92026, is

hereby registered by the follow-

ing:

Megan Elizabeth Franks

955 Harbor Island Drive

San Diego, 92101

This business is conducted by an

individual. First day of business

was n/a.

/s/Megan Elizabeth Franks

This

statement

was

filed

with

Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr.,

County Clerk/Recorder of

San

6/26,

and

Diego County 6/23/2014 7/03,

7/17/2014

7/10

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-017180

T he

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name of the business: Falkenberg Technologies Inc., located at 366 Somerset Hills Glen, Escondido, Ca. 92026, is hereby registered by the following: Dr Falkenberg Technolog y Consulting Inc. 366 Somerset Hills Glen Escndido, Ca. 92026 This business is conducted by a cororation. First day of business was 3/21/2011. /s/Andreas Falkenberg, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 6/24/2014 6/26, 7/03, 7/10 and 7/17/2014

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME 37-2014-00019635-CU-PT-NC

TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner Anthony Andrew Mercado filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present name: Anthony Andrew Mercado to Proposed name Anthony Andrew Canlas. 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 objections 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: August 12, 2014, 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 Dr., Vista, CA. 92081. 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 6/18/2014. /s/K. Michael Kirkman, Judge of the Superior Court 6/26, 7/03, 7/10 & 7/17/2014

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-017042 The name of the business: BROTHERS IN ARMS SECURITY, located at 30531 Andreen Rd., Valley Center, Ca. 92082, is hereby registered by the following: Dennis Ruff 30531 Andreen Rd. Valley Center, Ca. 92082 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Dennis Ruff, Sole Proprietorship This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 6/20/2014 6/26, 7/03, 7/10 and 7/17/2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-016092 The name of the business: MTC Cleaning Service, located at 1136 E. Grand Ave., Escondido, Ca. 92025, is hereby registered by the following: Blanca Cruz & Lorenzo Oloarte 1136 E. Grand Ave. Escondido, Ca. 92025 This business is conducted by Joint Venture. First day of business was 6/2/14. /s/Blanca Cruz, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 6/11/2014 6/26, 7/03, 7/10 and 7/17/2014

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Death Notices

Kimberlee D. Lebsock, 49, of Escondido, CA. passed away on July 1st, 2014.

John Fitzgerald, 66, of Escondido, CA. passed away on June 27th, 2014.

Shifali S. Dhingra, 42, of San Diego, passed away on July 5th, 2014.

Lois R. Summers, 70, of San Marcos, Ca., passed away on July 3, 2014. Alice M. Chapanar, 89, of San Marcos, CA., passed away on July 2, 2014.

Howard W. Helmbrecht, Jr., 76, of Escondido, CA., passed away on July 5, 2014.

Manota Fackler, 93, of Escondido, passed away on June 21st, 2014. Arrangements by California Funeral Alternatives Escondido and Poway

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME 37-2014-00019635-CU-PT-NC

TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner Anthony Andrew Mercado filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present name: Anthony Andrew Mercado to Proposed name Anthony Andrew Canlas. 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 objections 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: August 12, 2014, 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 Dr., Vista, CA. 92081. 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 6/18/2014. /s/K. Michael Kirkman, Judge of the Superior Court 6/26, 7/03, 7/10 & 7/17/2014

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LEGALS

The Paper

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-016105

The name of the business: Toilet Man, located at 147 Buna Pl, Vista, CA. 92084, is hereby registered by the following: Ronald Arvel Hogue, Jr. 147 Buna Pl. Vista, Ca. 92084 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 6/11/2014. /s/Ronald Arvel Hogue, Jr., Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 6/11/2014 6/19, 6/26, 7/03 and 7/10/2014

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME 37-2014-00018520-CU-PT-NC

TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner Mary Lee Reasonover filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present name: Mary Lee Reasonover to Proposed name Marylee Servania Reasonover. 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 objections 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: July 22, 2014, 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 Dr., Vista, CA. 92081. 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 6/10/2014. /s/K. Michael Kirkman, Judge of the Superior Court 6/19, 6/26, 7/03 & 7/10/2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-015785

The name of the business: Southside Coffee, located at 100 Strand, Oceanside, Ca. 92054, is hereby registered by the following: Patrick and Karen Huffman 966 Park Drive Escondido, Ca. 92029 This business is conducted by a General Partnership. First day of business was n/a. /s/Patrick Huffman, Owner/Partner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 6/09/2014 6/19, 6/26, 7/03 and 7/10/2014

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME 37-2014-00019372-CU-PT-NC

TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner Julie Ann Foster filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present name: Julie Ann Foster to Proposed name Julie Mougeotte Foster. 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 objections 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: August 12, 2014, 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 Dr., Vista, CA. 92081. 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 6/16/2014. /s/K. Michael Kirkman, Judge of the Superior Court 6/19, 6/26, 7/03 & 7/10/2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-016434

The

name of the business: Automotive Mirror Images, located at 1730 Flower St., Escondido, CA. 92027, is hereby registered by the following: John Alexander Oliver 1730 Flower St. Escondido, CA. 92027 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 6/01/2014. /s/John Alexander Oliver, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 6/16/2014 6/26, 7/03, 7/10 and 7/17/2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-015809

The name of the business: Silhouette Studios, located at 720 Jonathon Place, Escondido, Ca. 92027, is hereby registered by the following: Matthew and Lisa Brown 720 Jonathon Place Escondido, Ca. 92027 This business is conducted by a Married Couple. First day of business was 6/1/1997. /s/Matthew Brown, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 6/09/2014 6/19, 6/26, 7/03 and 7/10/2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-015701

The name of the business: SID INK CORP, Angel Printing, located At 3614 Ocean Ranch Blvd., Oceanside, CA. 92056, is hereby registered by the following: SID INC CORP. 3418 Park Ave North Renton, WA. 98056 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was n/a. /s/Scott Matthew Serna, CEO This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 6/06/2014 6/26, 7/03, 7/10 and 7/17/2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-017352

The name of the business: Wilson Ave. Muscle Cars LLC, located at 518 S. Quince, Escondido, Ca. 92025, is hereby registered by the following: Wilson Ave Muscle Cars 450 W. Vermont Ave. Escondido, CA. 92025 This business is conducted by Limited Liability Company. First day of business was 6/25/14. /s/Bradley Richards, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 6/25/2014 7/03, 7/10, 7/17 and 7/24/2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-016290

The

name of the business: CSR Marble and Granite, 1742 Timothy Place, Vista, CA. 92083, is hereby registered by the following: Jose Luis Mendoza Sanchez 1742 Timothy Place Vista, CA. 92083 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Jose Luis Mendoza Sanchez This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 6/13/2014 6/26, 7/03, 7/10, and 7/17/2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-017633

The

name of the business: D & S Janitorial Experts, located at 13864 Paseo Cardiel, San Diego, Ca. 92129, is hereby registered by the following: Chang Woo Kang 13864 Paseo Cardiel San Diego, Ca. 92129 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Chang Woo Kang, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 6/27/2014 7/03, 7/10, 7/17 and 7/24/2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-016302

The

name of the business: Vista Music, located at 745 Shadowridge Drive, Vista, CA. 92081, is hereby registered by the following: Dyana Preti 749 Plumosa Ave. Vista, CA. 92081 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 5/5/2010. /s/Dyana Preti, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 6/13/2014 7/03, 7/10, 7/17 and 7/24/2014 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-015955

The

name of the business: San Diego Kitchen Pro’s, San Diego Kitchen Pro’s, Remodeling, Cabinets, Refacing, Counters and More, located at 310 S. Twin Oaks Vly Rd, #107-370, San Marcos, Ca. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: The Kitchen Center, Inc. 120 N. Pacific St., #B2 San Marcos, CA. 92069 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was n/a. /s/Mark Oliver, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 6/10/2014 6/19, 6/26, 7 /03 and 7/10/2014

• Page 14 • July 10, 2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-016369

The name of the business: Dth, The Relentless Movement, Relentless . . . by Dth, 6820 Embarcadero Ln., Carlsbad, CA. 92011, is hereby registered by the following: Dam’s Davis-Gorman 6820 Embarcadero Ln. Carlsbad, Ca. 92011 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 3/11/14. /s/Dam’s Davis Gorman, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 6/13/2014 7/03, 7/10, 7/17 and 7/24/2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-017866

The name of the business: Natural Health Homeopathy, located at 4211 Littlefield St., San Diego, Ca. 92110, is hereby registered by the following: Lisa Baldwin 4211 Littlefield St. San Diego, Ca. 92110 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Lisa Baldwin This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 7/01/2014 7/03, 7/10, 7/17 and 7/24/2014

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING (City Council)

The San Marcos City Council will hold the following public hearing in the City Council Chambers, San Marcos City Hall, 1 Civic Center Drive at 6:00 p.m., Tuesday, July 22, 2014. Case No: P13-0065: TA 13001 (Text Amendment) Application of: City of San Marcos Request: Proposed Modification to the San Marcos Municipal Code (“SMMC”) that would supersede and replace Telecommunications the Ordinance in its entirety (Chapter 20.465 of the SMMC), as well as affected sections of SMMC Title 20 (Zoning Ordinance); and adopt the Addendum to the General Plan Program FEIR (State Clearinghouse No. 2011071028) that was prepared to the update the Te l e c o m m u n i c a t i o n s Ordinance (Chapter 20.465). Location of Property: Citywide Planning Commission Action: The Planning Commission recommended approval of the request to the City Council by a 7-0 vote. The hearing before the City Council is a de novo hearing and any correspondence submitted to the Planning Commission that you wish presented to the City Council must be resubmitted for Council consideration. Contact the City Clerk for resubmittal of any correspondence and/or petition for or against the application. If you challenge the action(s) listed in this notice (or any of them) in court, you may be limited to raising only those issues you or someone else raised at the public hearing described in this notice, or in written correspondence delivered to the hearing body at, or prior to, the public hearing.

The City of San Marcos is committed to making its programs, services and activities accessible to individuals with disabilities. If you require accommodation to participate in this public hearing or any other City program, service or activity, please contact the City Clerk’s office at 1 Civic Center Drive, San Marcos, CA 92069, or call (760) 744-1050, Extension 3145. Phil Scollick, City Clerk, City of San Marcos. PD: 7/10/14. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-018011

The name of the business: Motel Med Corporation, located at 2336 S. Escondido Blvd., Escondido, Ca. 92025, is hereby registered by the following: Motel Med Corporation 2336 S. Escondido Blvd. Escondido, CA. 92025 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 7/1/14. /s/Sansita Patel, Secretary This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 7/02/2014 7/10, 7/17, 7/24 and 7/31/2014

SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO VISTA DIVISION 325 S. Melrose Vista, Ca. 92081 760.201.8094 SUMMONS (Family Law) CASE NO. DN177758

NOTICE TO RESPONDENT: Man Tung Law You are being sued.

Petitioner’s name is: Van Britt To

You have 30 calendar days after this Summons and Petition are served on you to file a Response (form FL-120 or FL-123) at the court and have a copy served on the petitioner. A letter, phone call or court appearance will not protect you.

If you do not file your Response on time, the court may make orders affecting your marriage or domestic partnership, your property, and custody of your children. You may be ordered to pay support and attorney fees and costs.

For legal advice, contact a lawyer immediately. Get help finding a lawyer at the California Courts Online Self-Help Center. www.courts.ca.gov/selfhelp), at the California Legal Services web site (www.lawhelpca.org), or by contacting your local county bar association.

NOTICE: RESTRAINING ORDERS ARE ON PAGE 2 These restraining orders are effective against both spouses or domestic partners until the petition is dismissed, a judgment is entered, or the court makes further orders. These orders are enforceable anywhere in California by any law enforcement officer who has received or seen a copy of them.

FEE WAIVER: If you cannot pay the filing fee, ask the clerk for a fee waiver form. The court may order you to pay back all or part of the fees and costs that the court waived for you or the other party.

1. The name and address of the court are NORTH COUNTY DIVISION, 325 S. Melrose Dr., Vista, CA. 92081.

2. The name, address, and telephone number of the petitioner’s attorney, or the petitioner without an attorney, are: Van To, 307 Gail Drive, Vista, Ca. 92084 408.220.4523 Date: February 11, 2014 Clerk, by /s/ Toni Ozenbaugh, Deputy 7/03, 7/10, 7/17 & 7/24/2014

SUPERIOR COURT OF CALIFORNIA, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO VISTA DIVISION 325 S. Melrose Vista, Ca. 92081 760.201.8094

SUMMONS  CASE NO. 37-2013-00070347-CL-BC-NC

NOTICE TO DEFENDANT: DONATO MOLANO, an individual and DOES 1 THROUGH 50, INCLUSIVE. YOU ARE BEING SUED BY PLAINTIFF: Kelsall & Associates PC NOTICE! You have been sued. The court may decide against you without your 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 courhouse nearest you. If you cannot pay the filing fee, ask the court 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 attorney, you may want to call an attorney referral service. If you cannot afford an attorney you may be eligible for lfree legal services from a non-profit legal services program. You can locate these non profit groups at the California Legal Service website (www.lawhelpcalifornia.org), the California Courts Online Self Help Center (www.courtinfo.ca.gov/selfhelp), or by contacting your local court or county bar association.

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 VISTA SUPERIOR COURT 325 S. Melrose Dr., Vista, CA. 92081.

The name, address, and telephone number of plaintiff’s attorney, or plaintiff without an attorney are: Donato Molano 1209 Granite Rd. San Marcos, CA. 92069

Date: October 9, 2013 Clerk, by /s/ A Wagoner, Deputy 7/03, 7/10, 7/17 & 7/24/2014

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-018345

The name of the business: Oh Snap! Entertainment, Oh Snap! North County, Oh Snap! Photo Booth, located at 5078 Nighthawk Way, Oceanside, CA. 92056, is hereby registered by the following: Wendy Anne Hill & James Edward Tobin 5078 Nighthawk Way Oceanside, CA. 92056 Amber Webb 7155 Surfbird Circle Carlsbad, CA. 92011 This business is conducted by a General Partnership. First day of business was n/a. /s/James Edward Tobin This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 7/08/2014 7/10, 7/17, 7/24 and 7/31/2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-018254

The name of the business: Home Perqs, located at 2750 Las Palmas Ave., Escondido, Ca. 92025, is hereby registered by the following: Ray Leone 2750 Las Palmas Ave Escondido, CA. 92025 This business is conducted by an individaul. First day of business was 7/06/2014 /s/Ray Leone, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 7/07/2014 7/10, 7/17, 7/24 and 7/31/2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-017896

The name of the business: Happy Chang Thai Restaurant, located at 1450 W. Mission Rd., San Marcos, CA. 92069, is hereby registered by the following: Diamond Hills Ent. 1450 W. Mission Rd. San Marcos, CA. 92069 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 6/01/2004. /s/Yongyuth Permoon, Secretary This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 7/01/2014 7/10, 7/17, 7/24 and 7/31/2014

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-017427

The name of the business: TK Nail, located at 633 N. Escondido Blvd., Escondido, CA. 92025, is hereby registered by the following: Jessica Hu 149 Espanas Gln Escondido, CA. 92026 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 6/25/14. /s/Jessica Hu, New Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 6/25/2014 7/10, 7/17, 7/24 and 7/31/2014

CLUBHOUSE RENTAL Womans Club of Escondido 751 No. Rose St., (corner Mission Ave.) 760.743.9178

Meetings, weddings, quinceaneras, birthdays, receptions, craft shows, recitals, religious services, concerts, fund raisers, seminars, and other special events and occasions Maximum 170 people Full use of kitchen and stage 24-Hr. Insurance required

Hourly Rentals include House Mgr. for table set-ups; and guards for all weddings and other parties.


The Mighty Mojo Page The Paper • Page 15 • July 10, 2014

Bar & Grill

Great Food and Entertainment 316 W. Mission #115 On Facebook: Comstock Bar and Grill

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Chair Repair

Chiropractor The Joint

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Walk-ins welcome!

*(offer valid for first visit only. Lower cost plans available)

Peripheral Neuropathy Treatment RISK FREE 3 VISIT TRIAL

If after 3 treatments you decide this is not for you...you walk away paying nothing 91% patient satisfaction rating!" Gary Loos, DC 1645 S. Rancho Santa Fe Rd. Ste 102 San Marcos, CA 92078 760-761-4436

Coins & Loans

760.745.4816 Escondido Coin & Loan, Inc. 241 E. Grand Avenue

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Computer Repair

Fix@4Less

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Groceries - Discounted

Real Estate

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

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Photo Video Services

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Restaurants

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Pegah’s Kitchen

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Tree Trimming

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‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. from Page 12

with topics of composting, worms, water, plant parts, seeds, using our cotton, music, art, recycled art, photography, Native American tales, nutrition and cooking. She provides science-standards based field trips, scout badge field trips, garden workdays, and tours for adults at the Gardens, as well as children's programming for the Earth Day and Fall Fun Festivals at the Botanical Garden. Members of The Woman's Club of Vista volunteer with field trip preparation and supervision, and work with crafts and planting at the Festivals. Hundreds of student volunteers have worked at the Festivals and are recognized at their schools with certificates to encourage their community service. The July Kids in the Garden class on

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Wigs & Hairpieces Elite Wigs

105 West Grand Ave. Wigs, Hair Replacements, Cleaning & Styling Tuesday - Friday 10:30-5pm Sat 10am - 2pm

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Nancy B Jones receives the award for the "Kids in the Garden" programs. Shown with her from left are Mary Ellen Laister, President of International GFWC; Nancy B Jones; Valerie Barnes, President of CFWC (California); and Rebecca Weber, Director of GFWC Junior Women's Clubs.

July 12 will feature native American storytelling and crafts with Luiseno member Cathleen Chilcote Wallace. Reservations are requested by contacting Farmer Jones at farmerjones@altavistagardens.org. For more info, visit the website at www.altavistagardens.org.


The Paper • Page 16 • July 10, 2014

No Excuses, we get it sold!

760.500.1456

SPACIOUS 2,164 SQFT, 2 BR, 2 BA MOBILE HOME IN SENIOR PARK

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COMMERCIAL LOT LOCATED ON 2ND AVE IN ESCONDIDO. EASY FREEWAY ACCESS!

4BR, 2 BA, 1989SF HOME IN OAK HILL WITH NICE BACKYARD. CLOSE TO SCHOOLS AND SHOPPING.

No Excuses, we get it sold!

Dallas@DallasWoodring.com CA BRE 00893014

Expires 7/31/14

exp 7/31/14

Expires July 31st, 2014

! D L O S

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The Paper 071014