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August 29, 2019

Volume 49 - No. 35

By Friedrich Gomez

MR. LABOR DAY. Loren Wade of Winfield, Kansas, worked at Walmart with great punctuality and unswerving commitment to his job. He personified the true meaning and ideals of America’s Labor Day. After all, Labor Day is America’s official holiday to acknowledge and honor our workforce. In fact, Labor Day’s proclamation is the sentiThe Paper - 760.747.7119

website:www.thecommunitypaper.com

email: thepaper@cox.net

ment: “To honor and pay tribute to the contributions and achievements of American workers, everywhere.” Yep, Loren Wade from Winfield, Kansas, population 12,301, proudly carried the torch of America’s Labor Day legacy. Fact is, he became the most popular and congenial Walmart employee with every customer admiring him beyond words. Rising as early as

4:30 a.m., he never missed a workday. And he was never late. One customer remarked, “I think the man’s here 24/7. He just, well, he just belongs here. It is his life . . . and he is ours.”

At Walmart, his duties are greatly varied and he meets each challenge with vigor and success. On early mornings, he waters the plants in the Garden Section of Walmart;

welcomes every customer with a broad infectious smile; and he works the cash register with impeccable skill, timing, and accuracy. Thing is, Loren Wade was 104 years-old and still working at his community Walmart store for 33 straight years. At age 104, he became a living legend. A living, two-footed shrine where one makes pilgrimage to reboot your

125th Anniversary - Labor Day - See Page 2


The Paper • Page 2 • August 29, 2019

125th Anniversary Cont. from Page 1

own ambition and to get a healthy dose of inspiration. As one of our country’s oldest working Americans, Loren Wade – without even trying to – personified the very ideals and highest examples of our nation’s workforce. Hands-down, he single-handedly emptied every lazy upstart’s bucket of excuses for not working. When Wade died, less than 3 years ago, on November 20, 2016 – just eleven weeks after Labor Day – he snuffed out a candle that he long burned as “One of the oldest working Americans in the United States.” Working at the great age of 104 often made his conversations with Walmart coworkers seem eerily farfetched, yet nonetheless, true. For example, as with most fathers, Wade spoke fondly about his son, often with bragging rights. After all, his son was 80-years-old! As a Walmart employee, he sometimes worked on his birthday, and always received VIP phone calls congratulating him, as when former Senator Bob Dole telephoned and called him, wishing him “Happy Birthday, Loren!” Then calling him, “An inspiration!”

The topper is that Wade never had to work during his retirement years. He didn’t need the money. His only motivation was, well . . . just to work and help others around the store. Grass never grew under his

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

A fascinating reprint:

ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH 05/27/2007

Deadlines being what they are for this Sunday column, this essayist missed a momentous occasion recently. Yogi Berra accepted an honorary degree from St. Louis University and delivered the commencement speech for 1,900 graduates and 10,000 in attendance at Scottrade Center.

It's hard to imagine a more promising lingual event. Berra is to vocal communication what Don Cherry is to the fashion industry. Yogi doesn't so much command the English language as he corkscrews it. It is part of what makes the baseball

feet.

After graduating from Winfield High School in 1930, he joined and proudly served his country in the U. S. Army during World War II. He would own his own company, then later work for the U. S. Postal Service for over 23 years. He tried retirement, but that just was not his cup of tea. Loren Wade was forever in love with his wife, June, and when he wasn’t working 5 days a week at Walmart, they enjoyed fishing trips to Minnesota, bird watching, polishing rocks, dancing, and playing music. He even played in the Winfield City Band and was the oldest and longest active member. Everything he did, he did with a splash of color! When he started his own dance band, he even named it, “Loren Wade’s Music With Color.”

Some say that nothing could stop him except, perhaps, lost love. He loves working. And the people who come with it. He once told the media: “I like to meet the people and being here (at Walmart) I get to talk to a lot of people.” He also hated retirement. He often said, “All my elderly friends who stopped working -- all of them died within 6 months after they retired.” But love, whenever it is removed or erased within a person’s life, can sometimes be the ultimate taskmaster for even the hardiest of souls in the workforce. When Wade lost his

Hall of Famer and pride of the Hill one of America 's endearing figures. So here is, in its entirety, Yogi's dissertation:

"Thank you all for being here tonight. I know this is a busy time of year, and if you weren't here, you could probably be somewhere else. I especially want to thank the administration at St. Louis University for making this day necessary. It is an honor to receive this honorary degree. Is wonderful to be here in St. Louis and to visit the old neighborhood. I haven't been back since the last time I was here. Everything looks the same, only different. Of course, things in the past are never as they used to be. Before I speak, I have something I'd like to say. As you may know, I never went to college, or high school for that matter. To be honest, I'm not much of a public speaker, so I will try to keep this short as long as I can.

As I look out upon all of the young people here tonight, there are a number of words of wisdom I might depart. But I think the most irrelevant piece of advice I can pass along is this: The most important things in life are the things that are least important.

lifelong partner and loving wife, June, on February 4, 2016, he was only able to continue for a short spell. Less than 10 months after death claimed her and she left him, Loren Wade – who had perfect attendance -- failed to clock-in at Walmart. He died on November 20, 2016.

A WORLDWIDE OBSERVANCE. Loren Joe Wade’s life exemplified and perpetuated the rich legacy of Labor Day in America. In his bones, he was most proud to be proud of Labor Day celebrations at Walmart. This year is the 125th anniversary of America’s Labor Day, a day also celebrated in over 80 countries around the world. Also known as May Day in many foreign lands, some countries celebrate it on different calendar dates. WHICH U. S. PRESIDENT MADE LABOR DAY A LEGAL HOLIDAY? A. George Washington B. Grover Cleveland C. John F. Kennedy

Labor Day became a formal national holiday on June 28, 1894, when U. S. President Grover Cleveland signed it into law. This federal law pays tribute to the contributions and achievements of American workers, everywhere. Correct answer is “B” for Grover Cleveland. (Interesting Historical Note: Grover Cleveland is the only U. S. President to serve two non-consecutive terms.)

HOW AMERICANS CELEBRATE. All across the United States, people are making exciting (and relaxing) plans to celebrate the ever-popular, annual 3-day Labor Day weekend. It is a time when family and friends get together for barbecues, picnics, and even road trips which reconnect us to our past, and our kinfolk, in distant cities, in the ritual form of reunions. So much so that Labor Day remains among the busiest holiday travel days of the year with the AAA estimating almost 40-million Americans hitting the roadways or flying the skies during this long 2019 3-day weekend. And although Labor Day also typically marks the “unofficial” end of summer, the day is deeply-rooted in milestone historical events which define us today as working Americans.

This year Labor Day speeches will be given by pastors, ministers, educators, industrialists, and government officials, and all will be covered in newspapers, radio, and television, as an acknowledgement of the Labor Day general consensus that: “The vital force of labor improvement which added materially to America’s highest standards of living, and the greatest production the world has ever known, all of which has brought us closer to the realization of our traditional work ethic and the ideals of eco-

125th Anniversary Cont. on Page 3

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I could have gone a number of directions in my life. Growing up on the Hill, I could have opened a restaurant or a bakery. But the more time I spent in places like that, the less time I wanted to spend there. I knew that if I wanted to play baseball, I was going to have to play baseball. My childhood friend, Joe Garagiola , also became a bigleague ballplayer, as did my son, Dale I think you'll find the similarities in our careers are quite different. You're probably wondering, how does a kid from the Hill become a New York Yankee and get in the Hall of Fame? Well, let me tell you something, if it was easy nobody would do it. Nothing is impossible

until you make it possible.

Of course, times were different. To be honest, I was born at an early age. Things are much more confiscated now. It seems like a nickel ain't worth a dime anymore. But let me tell you, if the world was perfect, it wouldn't be. Even Napoleon had his Watergate.

You'll make some wrong mistakes along the way, but only the wrong survive. Never put off until tomorrow what you can't do today. Denial isn't just a river in Europe Strive for success and remember

Chuckles Cont. on Page 6


The

Social Butterfly

The Paper • Page 3 • August 29, 2019

Human Trafficking Collaborative meeting at 9am on Thursday, September 5th, at United Methodist Church of Vista, 490 S. Melrose Ave., Vista (lower level Fellowship Hall). The event is free to the public and coffee and pastries will be provided. The guest speaker is Charity Brant, YMCA Outreach Coordinator, Youth and Family Services, Transitional Housing Development. This outreach offers innovative, effective programming in a safe and welcoming space for young adults experiencing homelessness in North County San Diego through street outreach, drop-in centers, housing, family finding, and therapy. Homeless youth are prime targets for sex traffickers. See soroptimistvista.org.

Evelyn Madison The Social Butterfly Email Evelyn at:

thesocialbutterfly@cox.net

Music Appreciation, 1st and 3rd Wednesdays at McClellan Center – On Wednesday, September 4th from 1pm to 3:15pm, at 1400 Vale Terrace Drive, the Gloria McClellan Center is offering the Music Appreciation program. Whether you are a lover of classical music or a newcomer, you will be sure to enjoy listening to and appreciating classical music. Presentations include state-of-the-art audio and visual equipment to make you feel like you have a front-row seat in the auditorium. Music Appreciation is free and no registration is required. Hosted by Hank Presutti. For information, call 760.643.5288 or email luigibeethoven@cox.net. The Center is a one-stop hub of services that range from lunch, travel/trips, transportation, exercise, classes, clubs, and various other activities for Vista’s older adult community. Charity Brant of YMCA Homeless Outreach to Speak in Vista - Soroptimist International of Vista and North County Inland will host the North County Anti-

125th Anniversary Cont. from Page 2

nomic and political democracy.”

In short, Labor Day honors and pays tribute to our nation’s infrastructure of strength, freedom, and our leadership example to the entire world – via the American worker. ‘ WHICH COUNTRY DID AMERICA COPY BY CHOOSING SAME DAY TO CELEBRATE LABOR DAY? A. Canada. B. England. C. Israel.

America’s Labor Day version spun forth from Canada’s “Labour Day,” which is celebrated on the first Monday of September and of which we Americans followed suit by choosing the exact same day on our own calendar. Correct answer is “A” for Canada. MORE SENIORS ARE WORKING DURING THEIR RETIREMENT YEARS. True. False.

Correct answer is “true.” Unlike Loren Wade, mentioned at the top of this article, more seniors are returning to the American workforce out of necessity: they need the money. Sadly, according to the U. S. Federal Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS), many seniors who worked most of their lives so that a comfortable “nest egg” would

The North San Diego County Anti-Human Trafficking Collaborative is a Program of Service of Soroptimist International of Vista and North County Inland in partnership with United Methodist Church of Vista. The Collaborative is a diverse group of individuals and community organizations committed to eliminating human trafficking and modern day slavery. Our mission is to raise awareness of human trafficking, provide a platform to share information, improve services, educate ourselves and the public, and advocate for policy and legislation related to human trafficking. Our Collaborative Meetings are held bi-monthly on the first Thursday of the month from 9am to 10:30am at the Church, (see address and information above). Admission is free and all are welcome.

Widows/Widowers Events for September – The North County Widows and Widowers invites you to these social activities for lively conversation, dancing, a learning experience, and nibbles in an upbeat social setting. Thursday, Sept 5th, 3:30pm, Happy Hour, Brigantine Patio, 421 W. Felicita, Escondido 92025; RSVP to Johny at 760.207.3387. Friday, Sept 13th, 5pm/Music 6pm, Dinner Dance, Vista Elks, 1947 E. Vista Way, Vista 92084; $15 plus table service charge $2.00; RSVP: Dottie at 760.438.5491. Thursday, Sept 19th, 1:30pm (meet in

allow them to enjoy their retirement years – have had their fantasy bubble burst in the face of economic hard times, such as the Great Recession, increased standards of living, increasing monthly rent payments, unforeseen medical costs, more costly upgraded insurance coverage, uninsured dental payouts, and a depleted, cashed-out 401k program which quickly evaporated. One familiar plight of seniors is when they outlive their spouses and are relegated to receiving only one Social Security check and – if they’re lucky – getting a lifelong retirement check (of substantial amount) to offset increasing costs of food, car maintenance, and often supporting their grown children who come upon hard economic times. One senior, aged 68, waited most of her adult life to retire and live the good life. She now confesses, “I’ve depleted all my assets due to unpredictable circumstances! In addition, I once paid monthly rent of $500 for just a studio apartment. Today, I’m now required to pay $1,450 per month with annual increases on the horizon! I need money! And I need to go back to work just to make ends meet.”

Not all seniors are able to get into affordable senior apartment dwellings, largely due to the caveat stating that their income must be twice the amount of their monthly rent amount. If they barely make that requirement, they have nothing left to live on or to purchase bare

Lobby), GIA—gemological Inst. Of America, 5343 Armada Dr., Carlsbad 92008, Free Tour 2pm, (docent guide), “The Jewels of Hollywood” Showcases/Displays. Need Drivers Lic – for free parking; Need Picture ID – for check-in desk. Reservations are a must – Call Shirley 760-741-8004. Thursday, Sept 19th 4pm, Happy Hour, Green Dragon Tavern, 6115 Paseo Del Norte, Carlsbad, 92011. RSVP: Johny 760-2073387. Tuesday, Sept 24th 12Noon, Book Club Luncheon/Discussion. Information/RSVP, Dottie at 760-2073387. Thursday, Sept 26th 3pm, Happy Hour, Buffalo Wild Wings,1010 W. San Marcos Blvd (Restr. Row), San Marcos, 92078. RSVP, Johny at 760-207-3387.

September Meeting of the African Violet Society - The San Diego County African Violet Society will meet Tuesday, September 9, at 10:30am in the Vista Public Library Community Room, 700 Eucalyptus Avenue. This meeting will include handouts and a presentation by Barbara Conrad on "Why Isn't My African Violet Blooming?" There are remedies to solve this problem. Also, there will be 'mother leaves' that have baby plantlets attached and need to be separated. The club will provide all materials for this hands-on project with many plantlets to be taken home. The San Diego County African Violet Society is affiliated with the African Violet Society of America, Inc. and meets on the second Tuesday each month at 10:30am. Visitors are welcome and encouraged to attend, in a friendly and fun atmosphere, to learn how to care for African Violets. For additional information contact Barbara Conrad, bconrad999@yahoo.com. Sing with the RB Chorale! - The RB Chorale will begin rehearsals on September 10th to prepare for our annual holiday show on December 21st and 22nd at the Poway Center for the Performing Arts. Our founder and director, Pat Bean, is taking a leave of

essentials such as food, gas and electricity, automobile maintenance and gas, clothing, and other countless necessities, not to mention medical co-payments, etc. If their rent increases annually (as it does in most cases), they may be disqualified the following year as a “qualified tenant” and have to move out (many have become homeless). According to the BLS: “Since the 1990s, more seniors are returning to the American workforce. The labor force is increasing for those above age 55 years of age. Since May of 2018, 18.8% of Americans ages 65 and older (nearly 9-million) reported being employed full or part-time, a steady increase since the year 2000.”

Labor Day 2019 uniquely recognizes, honors, and celebrates the achievements of a larger, increasing number of seniors in the American workforce today. This number of seniors re-entering the workforce (out of necessity) is expected to eventually rise to record levels. In March of this year, the U. S. Census Bureau calculates that by the year 2035, there will be more Americans over age 65 than there are children under 18. LABOR DAY FOREVER CHANGED THE LANDSCAPE OF AMERICA’S WORKFORCE.

The inauguration of Labor Day as a federal holiday begat new ideas of work reforms and innovating work-

absence to address some health issues. We will miss her very much, but are fortunate to announce that Mr. Jim Tompkins MacLaine will serve as our interim director during this time. Jim has worked with Pat and the RB Chorale before and we are excited that he will continue the program format that Pat has developed during the Chorale’s 45 years. This year’s show will feature both traditional and contemporary holiday music to appeal to audiences of all ages. The Chorale is open to anyone who loves to sing. We are especially seeking tenors and basses, although everyone is welcome to join. We do not hold auditions but we do expect consistent attendance at our weekly rehearsals. If you love to sing and have Tuesday evenings free, come join this all-volunteer group of over 120 voices who really know how to put on a show. Rehearsals are held every Tuesday starting September 10th from 7-9pm at Painted Rock Elementary School, 16711 Martincoit Road in Poway. Please arrive by 6:30 so you can meet us, have your questions answered, and register. Note that in order to sing in the December shows, you must join the RB Chorale by the October 1st rehearsal. Complete information about the RB Chorale and scholarship program can be found at www.rbchorale.org or by sending an email to contact-us@rbchorale.org.

“Local Color” Mural in the Spotlight The Escondido Arts Partnership Municipal Gallery is excited to announce a collaboration with the Escondido Charitable Foundation to create an exterior mural on the east-facing wall of the Escondido Municipal Gallery, 262 East Grand at Juniper Street and adjacent to the Heritage Garden Park. The 12 foot by 20 foot Local Color mural is artist Daniel Hernandez’s’ original vibrant design with a compelling visual story about Escondido’s rich history and cultural identity. This gift of art to the people of Escondido was made possible by a generous grant from the Escondido

Social Butterfly Cont. on Page8

ing conditions, all of which forever changed the entire landscape of not only the production levels of Industrial America, but the quality of life in America, as well. It wasn’t that long ago when the U. S. work environments – especially in factories and shipyards and automobile production plants – were potentially hazardous and dangerous places to work, with a much higher mortality rate than today. The advent of Labor Day-related laws brought about improved working conditions. Better safety laws, and new health/sanitary guidelines, all would parlay in providing a healthier, more productive workforce. Such reforms would actually lengthen the lifespan of the average American worker! HISTORY OF SHORTER LIVES CAUSED BY WORK-RELATED STRESS.

The enactment of Labor Day into the law books would become the incentive and spark plug which would eventually realize the 8-hour workday, or the 40-hour workweek, which lessened fatigue, discontentment, frustration, and often premature death by stroke, and heart complications, brought on by physical exertion and stress over protracted periods of time. Greater rights of workers, improved

125th Anniversary Cont. on Page 5


Local News

The Paper • Page 4 • August 29, 2019 Serious Auto/Pedestrian Accident

On August 21, 2019 at 6:48 AM, Escondido Police and Escondido Fire responded to a vehicle collision involving a pedestrian, near the intersection of Valley Parkway and Midway Drive, in Escondido. The following information is based on the driver and witness statements as well evidence at the scene. A 25-yearold male was driving a white 2006 Nissan Titan pick-up east on Valley Parkway. A 48-year-old male was crossing Midway Drive on the south side of Valley Parkway. As the driver of the Titan made a right turn onto Midway Drive, he struck the pedestrian, causing serious injuries. The pedestrian was transported by the Escondido Fire Department to Palomar Medi cal Center and his status is listed as critical condition. Alcohol and/or drugs are not considered to be a factor in this collision. The cause of this collision is under investigation by Officer Tyler Songer of the Escondido Police Department Traffic Division. Anyone who may have witnessed this collision is encouraged to contact Officer Songer at (760) 8394454. Carlsbad decides to join other North County cities in new Community Choice Energy joint powers authority

The Carlsbad City Council voted Tuesday to initiate negotiations with the cities of Del Mar, Encinitas and other potential partner agencies to create a new Community Choice Energy joint powers authority that would provide an option for local customers to purchase power that is at least 50%

from renewable sources.

“By forming partnerships throughout North County, we can provide our communities with the choice of buying more renewable energy, while achieving economies of scale,” said City Council Member Cori Schumacher, who along with Mayor Matt Hall serves on the City Council Ad Hoc Subcommittee working on Community Choice Energy. “We could sit back and watch a little while longer, but Mayor Hall and I are in agreement that this is an opportunity for Carlsbad to be a leader.”

State law allows local governments to form Community Choice Energy programs that offer an alternative to investor-owned utilities, such as SDG&E. Under this model, local governments purchase and manage their community's electric power supply, and the existing utility continues to distribute the energy to customers. On June 14, SDG&E provided a letter to the City of Carlsbad expressing its support for Community Choice Energy programs, stating, in part “… our best course is to move out of procurement and focus on the safe and reliable delivery of energy to our customers.” The cities of Carlsbad, Encinitas and Del Mar conducted a joint study of four governance models that could be used for a Community Choice Energy program:

1. Each city creates its own program 2. Create a joint powers authority with other North County cities 3. Create a joint powers authority with the City of Solana Beach, which already has a Community Choice

Energy program

4. Join a joint powers authority being established by the City of San Diego

Citing the commonalities shared by North County cities and existing relationships, the Carlsbad City Council decided to go with the option of forming a joint powers authority with other North County cities. Specifically, Carlsbad will negotiate with the cities of Del Mar and Encinitas on an agreement that includes the following conditions: 1. Equal voting, meaning each agency would get one vote, regardless of size or other factors. Some regional agencies use a weighted voting system where larger cities have a bigger say in decisions. 2. Equal cost sharing formula for the work leading up to the program launch. 3.

2021 program launch date.

4. A minimum of 50% of the energy must come from renewable sources. SDG&E’s supply is currently made up of approximately 45% renewable sources.

5. JPA membership for the cities of Escondido, Oceanside, San Marcos, Solana Beach and Vista, if they decided to join later, would be approved under the same terms as the original partners. Solana Beach has already implemented a stand alone Community Choice Energy Program, and the other cities are in an early stage of studying whether or not to pursue a CCE program. Start up costs under the joint powers authority are eswtimated to be in the area of $1.25 million.

A Fan

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

We absolutely fell "head over heels" in love with the Red Skelton cover story written by your writer Frederich Gomez. As my youngest son says, "It has become quite the buzz around town!" And it doesn't matter if you grew up with Red Skelton or not because the story is so universal and powerful and makes anyone, anywhere feel so emotionally moved and inspired. With all the biographies I read on Red Skelton I never knew these most amazing facts on his personal life! My goodness, from "UFOs" to

Letters to the Editor Cont. on Page 5

However, it does become evident that Mary has some problems. She will often ask me 5-6 times a day what day it was, sometimes what year it is, she will ask for the keys to the car as she wants to run out for groceries or go shopping (she is not allowed to drive) or she'll want to go to the bank (she's not allowed to do any financial transactions), she will often forget to close doors when the air conditioning is on and has to be reminded to keep them closed so we don't lose the cooled air. Mary is what is known as a "high functioning dementia patient," but that term is somewhat misleading. We have to be careful with her in the kitchen. She has been known to let a pot of water boil away and then we are treated to that lovely aroma of burnt teflon. She loses her purse four or five times a day - she has brought me breakfast three times in the space of 15 minutes (and I accept it; I don't want to hurt her feelings) . . .

Man About Town The Anniversary Letter

Time was when Mary and I were just two old married folk - celebrating our 30th anniversary.

When I deny her the car keys, or refuse to take her to the bank, she gets infuriated. (Nothing displays "angry" as much as an angry Scots lassie . . .) But the good news is, 10 minutes later she has forgotten the argument/dispute and is asking me . . . "would you like a wee cup of tea, dad?"

Doing some tidying up of my office and came across this letter (see below) I wrote Mary on June 19, 1990, our 30th anniversary. Some things have changed since then . . . but a lot still stays accurate.

Since the above was written Mary and I would go on to divorce 10 years later. We are still divorced, technically, but we are once again living together.

I moved back into the home three years ago as Mary had come down with dementia and needed someone to look after her; nobody could do it better than me so I stepped in. Though divorced for 19 years Mary and I always remained close friends. I would see her frequently - so it was not a difficult transition to moving back into

Letters to the Editor

I'm supposed to be taking care of her but she checks with me about 10 times a day to see if I need a cup of tea, or some ice water, or a sandwich. Sometimes it seems it is her that is taking care of me. the home, at least from that perspective. We get along just fine. We laugh, joke and tease each other and sometimes it's

hard to remember that Mary has dementia. And sometimes observers might think we are, once again, young newlyweds, full of joy and laughter.

Caring for a dementia patient has its

Man About Town Cont. on Page 7


The Paper • Page 5 • August 29, 2019

125th Anniversary Cont. from Page 3

benefits, and the eventual minimum-wage increases due to higher living standards, all would be realized in greater degrees as time passed. According to retrieved U. S. Government Labor Statistic Files: “Back when the U. S. government first tracked workers’ hours in 1890, full-time manufacturing employees worked a backbreaking 100 hours each week. Years of pressures from labor organizers, along with changes from companies like Ford Motor Company, reformed working conditions in the United States and protected workers from schedules that endangered their health and safety.”

With improved working conditions, Americans also opted to work more overtime for added pay, a positive incentive which strengthened Industrial America. Recent data indicates that the typical American worker today is no longer adhering to an 8-hour workday. According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the average American today works 44 hours per week, or 8.8 hours per day. A recent Gallup poll put the average number at 47 hours per week, or 9.4 hours per day, with many saying they work 50 hours per week. TIMELINE EVENTS:

OF

HISTORICAL

Letters to the Editor Cont. from Page 4

"The Day They Shot Ronald Reagan" to "Red Skelton," your fantastic weekly newspaper never, ever fails to provide all of us readers with emotional true stories as well as amazing journeys full of excitement and unpredictable fun! You're absolutely wonderful Mr. Davis for publishing the best and only weekly Entertainment & News magazine in North San Diego County. My beautiful granddaughter who is a student at California State University at San Marcos is a big, big fan of The Paper and especially a fan of Mr. Friedrich Gomez, who she hopes to meet in person some day! One of her professors enjoyed your "Silent Majority, the German Americans" cover story published on July 25, 2019 and also "Top Secret Weapons of WWII" which you published May 16, 2019. They even used those cover stories as a "link" to share with colleagues back East. So it appears that The Paper is known well beyond San Diego County! Impressive! Keep up the great work! I can't wait to see the next issue! From Mrs. Arlene Tibbetts, Escondido, California. 8/19/19. Inspired

Your latest article, inspired me.

WE THE PEOPLE Currently, the city of Escondido City Council is

1867: Workers were “Exhausted by 12 to 14 hours a day of work, 6 days a week,” according to the Chicago Historical Society.

1869: U. S. President Ulysses S. Grant issued a proclamation that guaranteed the 8-hour workday without a decrease in pay. But at the time, it only applied to U. S. Government workers. Nevertheless, it was a promising beginning for all future workers.

1916: On September 3, 1916, the Adamson Act was passed by Congress, establishing an 8-hour work day with additional pay for overtime for interstate railroad workers. 1926: The Ford Motor Corporation recognizes low morale and overall lower production levels due to fatigue of over-worked employees. As such, the Ford Corporation issues a 5-day, 40-hour workweek, a newsworthy move by founder and business titan, Henry Ford. Ford, himself, issues a statement: “It is high time to rid ourselves of the notion that leisure time-off for workmen is either ‘lost time,’ or a class privilege.” As a consequence, worker morale – as well as production levels – went upward. Other industrial plants learned a negative lesson by failing to follow Ford’s example. Workers were now speaking-out because they had viewed reforms elsewhere in America and clamored to be included. 1937: A General Motors strike at a

again, getting bamboozled by Attorneys.

Members sounded excited "in quotes in the paper" to even have it on their agenda.

Someone, signed off on just being able to ASK the question - 50K the month before. The fire SDGE is blamed for happened in 2007.

FOUR CITES IN NORTH COUNTY paid just over 100,000 and have a report. Earlier this year.https://www.thecoastnews.co/s tudy-community-choice-energyoptions-possible-for-north-countycities/ Read the article.

Follow the firms paid They are getting greedy

Do fall for the method is efficient

PS: the 1st e-mail question they should ask ... How much power do the two co-gen power plants, already built in the CITY sell to SDGE? Thank You. Patriot Mike Smith San Diego County, CA. Sad News

Unfortunately they didn't heed

plant in Flint, Michigan, began protesting working conditions. Negotiations between GM and the workers ultimately helped reduce worker hours.

1938: Political pressure continues to mount in favor of America’s workforce. On June 25, Congress passes the Fair Labor Standards Act, which limits the workweek to 44 hours, or 8.8 hours per day. Not all such implementation would take effect until much later, according to the U. S. Department of Interior and the U. S. Senate. ‘AMERICA’S ASSEMBLY LINE REVOLUTIONIZES LIVING STANDARDS.

While Henry Ford may not have invented the concept of the assembly line, he no doubt improved on the idea. One of the first proponents of the American assembly line was Ransom E. Olds, who created his own version in 1901 to produce “horseless carriages” at a faster pace. And he did. His factory increased production to over 6 times its previous level! The factory’s output of 425 automobiles in 1901 increased to 2,500 automobiles in 1902.

Henry Ford would later improve on Olds’ idea by installing moving conveyor belts and dividing the process of assembling a car into 45 steps. That cut the time of producing one Model T automobile from 1 ½ days to an unbelievable 93 minutes! my/our advice in time and/or what advice I/we did provide wasn't soon enough to reverse the seemingly inevitable! All the very best, Fred III 8-21-2019 Marie Callender’s Restaurant in Escondido, CA closed August 7. 2019

We're naturally so very sorry to learn that the Marie Callender's Restaurant closed very recently in Escondido. CA. We learned about it indirectly from "The Paper" and Alan Skuba, former Mayor of Escondido, and former owner of KNOWN Radio. Skuba said, "We opened Callender's (#66) November 15, 1976--Bankrupt August 7, 2019--43 years. Our interest in #66 was sold in the late 80's. He had mostly good memories of the eatery as did we too. Conversely, my striking spouse and I don't profess to be omniscient and we obviously detest to see anyone go out of business, but it's a fact of life. My wife and our lovely daughter, when she was young, enjoyed many meals at Marie Callender's at other southern CA locations especially during the 70's and 80's, but apparently the concept became prohibitively too expensive to sustain a continuing profitable stream of clientele. My striking spouse and I don't profess to be omniscient, but according to us non-restaurant experts at least this restaurant at this location it was imminently inevitable. Why?

The concept for assembly lines is a very old idea dating back over 9 centuries! In the year 1104, the Venetian Arsenal (located in the city of Venice, Italy today), operated on an early assembly line concept. Ships moved down a canal and were fitted by the various shops they passed. At the peak of its efficiency in the early 1500s, the Venetian Arsenal employed over 16,000 workers who could produce almost one entire ship each day! Centuries later, other assembly line concepts were developed by different countries. One English factory used a moving assembly line (predating Henry Ford’s concept) in 1853. The factory used a moving concept called the “flow” assembly line or “The Long Shop” where a boiler from a foundry was placed on a starting line and then it slowly progressed, moving through the building as it passed through various assembly stages where parts were added for its eventual completion. When the boiler or other product had reached the end of the shop – voila! – it was completed! THE FIRST U. S. STATE TO MAKE LABOR DAY AN OFFICIAL HOLIDAY WAS: A. California. B. Michigan. C. Oregon. Correct answer is “C” for Oregon.

125th Anniversary Cont. on Page 6

My YELP Posting 6/14/2019

My striking spouse and I haven't visited a Marie Callender's for a considerable number of years, but when we used to reside in Palos Verdes Estates, CA, e.g., during the 70's and 80's one of our favorite weekend restaurant haunts was the Marie Callender's in San Juan Capistrano with our then young lovely daughter. Invariably, at dinner time there was a throng of customers awaiting to be served, plus wait times to be seated could be lengthy, but the wait time was invariably worth it because the tasty plentiful comfort food, the incomparable customer-oriented and genteel service and the relatively reasonably food fare price points were definitely worth it. Really! Fast forward to last Wednesday, however, in Escondido, CA and our dining experience at Marie Callender's though marginally acceptable/pedestrian was quite different. Why? Upfront, I don't profess to be a restaurant consultant, but I am a bona fide business development consultant and according to others I know more than a thing or two about turning around languishing businesses. It's obvious, or it should be obvious to almost everyone, that currently Marie Callender's is suffering perhaps similar to other similar type of restaurants such as

Letters to the Editor Cont. on Page 7


The Paper • Page 6 • August 29, 2019

125th Anniversary Cont. from Page 5

Even before Labor Day was made an official federal holiday, Oregon jumped the gun by making it a legal state holiday on February 21, 1887. That same year, Colorado, Massachusetts, New Jersey, and New York, also legally adopted the holiday, 7 years before U. S. President Grover Cleveland made it a legal holiday on June 28, 1894. But the state of Oregon was the very first by making it a state holiday. THE YOUNGEST LEGAL AGE FOR A CALIFORNIA WORKER TODAY IS: A. 14 years of age. B. 15 years of age. C. 16 years of age.

This is rather a tricky question, but, if you selected “A” for 14 years of age, you are correct. California’s minimum age to work is age 14 (in most cases). According to the state’s Department of Industrial Relations, the specific rule in California requires any child under the age of 18 (a minor by law) to have a permit to work for any job.

However, it must be made clear that the State of California also provides allowances for 12 and 13-year-olds to work various types of jobs on non-school days, generally including holidays, vacations, and weekends. Below is a sampling of California businesses and minimum age policies:

STARBUCKS: Minimum age is 16 (Montana, sets their minimum age at 14). McDONALD’S: Depending on each store’s policy, the minimum age is 14, but, the store is free to opt for an older employee. WALMART: Applications vary, but, generally speaking, you must be at least 16 years of age to work at Walmart and a minimum age of 18 to work at Sam’s Club. (Note: During the late 1800s, children as young as 5-years-old worked in factories and mines. Child Protection Labor Laws have changed to protect the welfare of children since then.) WHAT IS THE MOST COMMON (LARGEST) JOB POSITION IN AMERICA’S WORKFORCE? A. Retail salespeople. B. Cashiers. C. Office clerks. D. Fast food preparers & service workers. E. Waiters & waitresses.

By sheer total numbers, the largest and most common job in America is “A” for retail salespersons. Followed in exact transmission order above: cashiers, office clerks, fast food service workers, and waiters/waitresses.

SAN DIEGO NORTH COUNTY CITIES WITH HIGHEST TOTAL WORKFORCE. 1. Oceanside (pop. 174,811) employs c. 80,300.

2. Escondido (pop. 152,213,000) employs c. 71,644. 3. Vista (pop. 99,500) employs c. 48,100. 4. San Marcos (pop. 93,500) employs c. 43,600. 5. Poway (pop. 49,900) employs c. 23,500.

Generally speaking, the larger the population, the larger the workforce. In terms of workers in proportion to population, Poway has the highest workforce, followed by Vista, San Marcos, Escondido, and Oceanside. LABOR DAY IS ONE OF THE DEADLIEST WEEKENDS FOR FATAL CAR ACCIDENTS?

While 4th of July and New Year’s Eve are among the most dangerous “single days” to be driving on U. S. roadways, Labor Day weekend spans 3-days and, therefore, claims car-related fatalities averaging 308 or more each year. With this deadly figure threatening to increase to record numbers the public is strongly advised to adhere to 3 primary rules of driving during these dangerous travel times: 1. Drive sober. 2. Do not text or engage in other distracting activities while driving. 3. If tired, pull over safely and call your relatives that you are running late or may have to seek overnight lodging and continue driving the next day.

May all of you have a happy and safe Labor Day weekend. God bless all of you, each and everyone. And may God bless our American workforce everywhere.

A Win for Homeowners

In a big win for California homeowners, the State Supreme Court upheld lower court rulings that direct the state to return $331 million it diverted from Californian's with mortgages hurt by negative lending practices during the economic downturn.

In 2012, the State of California received $410 million from a lawsuit involving the nation’s five largest mortgage services – Ally (formerly GMAC), Citigroup, J.P. Morgan Chase, Wells Fargo and Bank of America, all of which had been charged with multiple federal lending violations. The settlement was intended to provide funding for legal aid, foreclosure hotlines, consumer education and efforts combatting financial fraud. However, the State of California decided to divert $331 million to pay off unrelated debts, including housing bonds, which in some cases were enacted more than 10 years before the 2012 mortgage settlement. A coalition that included representatives of the Asian American and Latino communities sued California and won in two court cases, but delays continued. The Legislative majority even passed a bill (SB 861), that attempted to block the court rulings that benefitted homeowners. Thousands of homes were lost

There may come a day when you get hurt and have to miss work. Don't worry, it won't hurt to miss work.

Over the years, I have realized that baseball is really just a menopause for life. We all have limitations, but we also know limitation is the greatest form of flattery. Beauty is in the eyes of Jim Holder

The Author, Friedrich Gomez. This is his 138th cover story for The Paper!

Chuckles Cont. from Page 2

you won't get what you want unless you want what you get. Some will choose a different path. If they don't want to come along, you can't stop them. Remember, none are so kind as those who will not see. Keep the faith and follow the Commandments: Do not covet thy neighbor's wife, unless she has nothing else to wear. Treat others before you treat yourself. As Franklin Eleanor Roosevelt once said, 'The only thing you have to fear is beer itself.'

Hold on to your integrity, ladies and gentlemen. It's the one thing you really need to have; if you don't have it, that's why you need it. Work hard to reach your goals, and if you can't reach them, use a ladder.

Half the lies you hear won't be true, and half the things you say, you won't ever say.

As parents you'll want to give your children all the things you didn't have. But don't buy them an encyclopedia, make them walk to school like you did. Teach them to have respect for others, especially the police. They are not here to create disorder, they are here to preserve it.

Throughout my career, I found good things always came in pairs of three. There will be times when you are an overwhelming underdog. Give 100 percent to everything you do, and when that's not enough, give everything you have left 'Winning isn't everything, but it's better than rheumatism.' I think Guy Lombardo said that. Finally, dear graduates and friends, cherish this moment; it is a memory you will never forget. You have your entire future ahead of you. Good luck and Bob's speed."

while the state was trying to justify its illegal diversion of funds. California has a surplus of over $20 billion, and a Rainy Day Fund of over $19 billion, but still tried to divert money aimed at helping people threatened with losing their homes. This is totally unacceptable!! And now that the State Supreme Court has spoken, California must come into full compliance with court mandates.

Last month, myself, as Assembly Republican Leader and the Senate Republican Leader sent a letter (https://bit.ly/2zbw5wI ) to Governor Newsom requesting full details of his plan to bring California into compliance with court rulings. In a matter that impacts so many, full disclosure and transparency are not negotiable. Assembly Republican Leader Marie Waldron, R-Escondido, represents the 75th Assembly District in the California Legislature, which includes the communities of Bonsall, Escondido, Fallbrook, Hidden Meadows, Pala, Palomar Mountain, Pauma Valley, Rainbow, San Marcos, Temecula, Valley Center and Vista. (GOD ENJOYS A GOOD LAUGH!)

There were 3 good arguments that Jesus was Black: 1. He called everyone brother. 2. He liked Gospel. 3. He didn't get a fair trial.

But then there were 3 equally good arguments that Jesus was Jewish: 1. He went into His Father's business. 2. He lived at home until he was 33. 3. He was sure his Mother was a virgin - and his Mother was sure He was God. But then there were 3 equally good arguments that Jesus was Italian: 1. He talked with His hands. 2. He had wine with His meals. 3. He used olive oil. But then there were 3 equally good arguments that Jesus was a Californian: 1. He never cut His hair. 2. He walked around barefoot all the time. 3. He started a new religion. But then there were 3 equally good arguments that Jesus was an American Indian: 1. He was at peace with nature. 2. He ate a lot of fish. 3. He talked a lot about the Great Spirit. But then there were 3 equally good arguments that Jesus was Irish: 1. He never got married. 2. He was always telling stories.

Chuckles Cont. on Page 7


The Paper • Page 7 • August 29, 2019

Chuckles Cont. from Page 6

3. He loved green pastures.

But the most compelling evidence of all: 3 proofs that Jesus was a Woman: 1. He fed a crowd at a moment's notice when there was virtually no food. 2. He kept trying to get a message across to a bunch of men who just didn't get it. 3. And even when He was dead, He had to get up because there was still work to do! (Can I get an AMEN, here!)

Letters to the Editor Cont. from Page 5

Mimi's, e.g., too with cost push pricing that is leaving them priced noncompetitively with their current level of diminished business volume. Why?

On this Wednesday late afternoon/early evening occasion we were afforded what appeared to be/purported to be, a rather enticing two for the price of one entree option as long as we purchased two drinks. Both my spouse and I opted for the Turkey dinner that was priced at $16.99 plus we had two iced teas that were priced at $2.99 each. While the food was fair to good but not plentiful and/or memorable, I respectfully believe the relatively high price points of the entrees are symptomatic of the cogent and compelling reasons why Marie Callender's has experienced numerous restaurant closings and an overall denouement within its business at various locations. As a result, with a generous but justifiable gratuity our bill came to around $30, plus if we didn't have the two for one "entree deal" purportedly our bill would have been probably close to $50 that in our estimation isn't sustainable to obtain a repetitive support base and especially when compared to other local restaurant alternatives such as either various Souplantation/Sweet Tomatoes, Golden Corrals or various Chinese Buffet restaurants. Currently there is also a $2.29 a la carte soup and salad charge or an unlimited salad extra charge of $4.99 that simply put is noncompetitive and unsustainable to satisfactorily increase significantly sales volume and ultimately to achieve more profitability in our estimation. One of the things that I think that principals of Marie Callender's should do, therefore, is to have some ubiquitous special senior pricing because it seemed as if most of the customers who joined us on this particular afternoon and early evening were gentrified, and I respectfully believe that if Marie Callender's could/would price its meals so that two [especially seniors] could have an entree, a soft

Letter to the Editor Cont. on Page 8

Man About Town Cont. from Page 4

challenges - but there are also rewards. One of the biggest challenges is that I'm no longer living with Evelyn - my soul mate for about 16 years. We still see each other often, 4-5-6 times a week - but we can't go on a cruise, we can't get away for a weekend. I have to be here to take care of and look after Mary. Evelyn totally understands and is supportive. I know for a fact had I not moved back 'home' Mary would have died. When I came home she was skin and bone; she wouldn't eat but would drink wine 2-3 days in a row. She had been in hospital three times in the prior year. After much work and patience, and at least two other trips to the hospital, both Scott, our eldest son, and I, were able to put some meat on Mary's bones. She is now about 112 lbs., looks good, dresses well, and can carry on a conversation (though she will often forget that conversation 10 minutes later).

Not sure who is going to pass away first, her or me. I worry about what will happen to Mary if I predecease her. She does as well. "Who's gonna take care of me if you die?" I've arranged for financial support through my successor trustee to my living trust; I've arranged for Mary's sister and brother-in-law to act as facilitators to ensure Mary is well cared for - up to and including sending Mary back home to Scotland to live in a nursing home. Life ain't easy when you get to be an old timer.

Historically Speaking by Tom Morrow

Is it True What They Say About ‘Dixie?’

Here’s a story out of the history books you may have slept through in school.

In 1763, two rather obscure surveyors settled a border dispute between prominent families that involved Delaware, Pennsylvania, Virginia, and Maryland. Today, the demarcation line drawn for the map of Colonial America serves as a border depicting “The North,” and “The South.”

The names of those two surveyors have lived on through a civil war to present-day America. The survey line drawn by Charles Mason and Jeremiah Dixon is the unofficial cultural border separating the north from the southern states. As a result, the term “Dixie” came into being and has since been a term designating the southern states.

But until the end comes, we're back together and working things out as best we can. For the most part, life has been good to me. A few bumps and bruises, but no major complaints.

I'm glad to have been on this planet for as long as I have been, and grateful for the wonderful family and good friends I've been blessed with. And I'm glad Mary was, and is, a major part of my life. It makes life a wee bit easier. Peace.

Letters to the Editor are always welcome. Try to keep them to 250 words or less. Email them to:

thepaper@cox.net

The dispute was created in 1681, by England’s King Charles II, when he granted a colony charter to William Penn. Previously, a 1632, royal decree had granted Charles Calvert, Baron of Baltimore, the colony of Maryland.

Maryland's charter granted the land north of the entire length of the Potomac River up to the 40th parallel. Charles’ Pennsylvania grant caused a problem. His grant defined Pennsylvania's southern border as identical to Maryland's northern border, but described it differently because the King relied on an inaccurate map.

The terms of the Pennsylvania grant indicated that King Charles II and William Penn believed the 40th parallel would intersect the so-called “Twelve-Mile Circle” around what is today New Castle, Delaware, when in fact it falls north of the original boundaries of the City of Philadelphia, the site of which Penn had already selected for his colony's capital city.

In 1681, negotiations began to solve the problem. The next year, King Charles II proposed a compromise which might have resolved the issue, however, it was undermined by Penn when he received the additional grant of the "Three Lower Counties" along Delaware Bay, which later became the Delaware Colony, a satellite of Pennsylvania.

Years later, in 1732, the proprietary governor of Maryland, Charles Calvert, 5th Baron of Baltimore, signed a provisional agreement with William Penn's sons, which drew a line somewhere in between and renounced the Calvert claim to Delaware. But later, Lord Baltimore claimed the document he had signed did not contain the terms he agreed to, and refused to put the agreement into effect. In the mid-1730s, violence erupted between settlers claiming various loyalties to Maryland and Pennsylvania. The border conflict became known as Cresap's War.

Progress was made after a court ruling affirming the 1732 agreement, but the issue remained unresolved until Frederick Calvert, 6th Baron of Baltimore ceased contesting the claims on the Maryland side and accepted the earlier agreements. Maryland's border with Delaware was to be based on the “Trans-peninsular Line” and the “Twelve-Mile Circle” around New Castle. The Pennsylvania-Maryland border was defined as the line of latitude 15 miles south of the southernmost house in Philadelphia (on what is today South Street).

To settle the dispute, Penn and Calvert hired British astronomer Charles Mason and surveyor Jeremiah Dixon to survey the newlyestablished boundaries between the Province of Pennsylvania, the Province of Maryland, and the Delaware Colony. It cost the Calvert family of Maryland and the Penn family of Pennsylvania an enormous amount of money to have the 244mile border surveyed, but the two families considered it money was well-spent because there was no other way of establishing land ownership between the two colonies. After Pennsylvania abolished slavery in 1781, the western part of the colony and the Ohio River became a border between Virginia (today West Virginia), separating slave and free states. Delaware retained its slavery status until the 13th Constitutional Amendment was ratified in 1865. West Virginia became a state following the Wheeling Conventions of 1861, at the start of the Civil War. Delegates from the Unionist counties of northwestern Virginia decided to break away from Virginia, which also included secessionist counties in the new state. West Virginia was admitted to the Union on June 20, 1863, and was a key border state during the war. West Virginia was the only state to form by separating from a Confederate state, the first to separate from any state since Maine separated from Massachusetts, and was one of two states admitted to the Union during the Civil War (the other being Nevada) Today, various survey markers can be found along the four-state borders, some of private property, so owner permission is necessary to see them. The words to that old Al Jolson song will play forever: “Is it true what they say about ‘Dixie?”

Well, yes … if you know your history.


The Paper • Page 8 • August 29, 2019

Letters to the Editor Cont. from Page 7

drink/beverage and a salad or soup too plus an ample gratuity for around $30 the customer volume would potentially over time increase exponentially. Simply put, I think Marie Callender’s if it takes/makes the right/correct pricing measures and continues it same quality of food fare it could reverse what appears to me to be a dwindling bordering on a death-knell sales volume. /s/Jutta and Fred Harden III Rancho Santa Fe, CA So sad...

P.S. Our very proficient and pleasant server was Monica and we also learned that/chatted briefly with one of the other servers, Iris, at this Marie Callender's location. Personable, pleasant and proficient Iris used to be employed by Hometown Buffet for a number of years in San Marcos, CA before joining Marie Callender's in Escondido. We were naturally surprised and quite delighted to see Iris once again. We're naturally also moreover saddened that not only many people probably have lost their jobs at Marie Callender's in Escondido as a direct result of the restaurant closing, but that notably especially Iris has to endure the rigmarole again of searching for another suitable job as a direct result of another restaurant closing where she was employed.

Social Butterfly Cont. from Page 3

Charitable Foundation (an affiliate of the San Diego Charitable Foundation). On Friday September 13th from 4:30pm to 6:00pm, the community is invited to the dedication and unveiling of the completed mural with an opportunity for the public to meet the artist, members of the Escondido Arts Partnership and Escondido Charitable Foundation. For more information see the website www.escondidoarts.org or call 760.480.4101. Gallery hours are Tues. 11am - 5pm and Thursday - Saturday 11am - 4 pm. Exhibitions at the Escondido Arts Partnership Municipal Gallery are always free and open to the public. Cowboy Jack in Solana Beach on September 18th – Cowboy Jack will be

performing from 6pm-7pm on Wednesday, September 18th, at La Vida Del Mar, 850 Del Mar Downs Road, Solana Beach, 92075. Free concert open to the public. For info, call 88.755.1224, or visit www.hankshow.com or https://www.facebook.com/events/657003604819287/.

ICON Building Supplies Supports Wreaths Across America San Diego – Wreaths Across America San Diego presented a Certificate of Appreciation to ICON Building Supplies of Poway for their three years of generous support of the Wreaths Across America events held in December at Fort Rosecrans National Cemetery and Miramar National Cemetery. This support was appreciated by the thousands of volunteers who came out to place wreaths on the graves of our local Veterans. The drive is now on to sponsor wreaths to be placed at all seven participating cemeteries in San Diego County on December 14, 2019. Wreaths Across America is a nonprofit organization with the mission “Remember, Honor, Teach.” With the help of sponsors, donors, and volunteers, WAA continues the annual tribute of laying wreaths in veteran cemeteries across the United States, and now in our veteran’s cemeteries overseas.

Pictured l-r Tim Campion, WAA San Diego and Carl Skaja, COO of ICON Building Supplies of Poway.

37th Annual Fall Plant Sale, October at SD Botanic Garden! – The 37th yearly San Diego Botanic Garden Fall Plant Sale is the largest plant and garden-related items sale in San Diego, thanks in part to the donations by over 100 generous local growers wholesalers, retail nurseries, and individuals. The sale will be on Saturday and Sunday, October 19 and 20, from 10am to 4pm; then on Monday, October 21st from 9am to 12noon, all remaining plant stock goes on sale for ½ price. Choose from thousands of unique, exotic, unusual and drought-tolerant plants you won’t find anywhere else, as well as California natives, herbs, succulents, annuals, perennials, and much more. Many plants available are propagated at the Garden by horticulturalists, docents and dedicated volunteers. Cost: Saturday, October 19th, entry to the Sale is included with paid admission or membership. Sunday, October 20th, entry to the Sale is included with a special $5-paid admission fee (entry to Fall Plant Sale only) or membership. Monday, October 21st, entry to the Sale is included with a special $5-paid admission fee from 9am to 12noon only or membership. The San Diego Botanic Garden is located at 230 Quail Gardens Drive, Encinitas, 92024; phone 760.436.3036, or visit

SDBGarden.org.

Don’t Miss The 2019 Community Impact Awards – The Community Impact Awards “There’s No Place Like Home” will be held on Thursday, October 24th, from 4pm to 7pm, at the North County Lifeline, 200 Michigan Avenue, Vista 92084. RSVP to mcallen@nclifeline.org by Friday, October 18th. Please join us for this Celebration. The Community Impact Awards is our annual event to honor organizations and individuals from the local community, who work in partnership with North County Lifeline, to make extraordinary contributions to improve the lives of the youth and families that we serve. Schedule of Events: 4pm-5pm, Registration and Mocktail Hour; 5pm6:30pm, Program and Awards; 6:30pm7pm, Dessert Reception. Please join us as we recognize three outstanding community partners in the following categories: Community Impact Award:

Celebrating an individual, company, or organization who has been a champion for change in the community, inspiring people to work together for a better future. Connector of the Year: Celebrating an individual, company or organization who has been a master networker to benefit North County Lifeline’s clients. This honoree has developed strong community relationships that have been invaluable to allowing Lifeline to continue its mission of building self-reliance in youth, adults, and families in our community. Client Advocate of the Year: Celebrating an individual, company, or organization that has been a voice for North County Lifeline’s youth and families in the community. This honoree has made Lifeline’s mission their personal motto, and reflect our vision and values in all that they do. For more information, contact mcallen@nclifeline.org.

Social Butterfly Cont. on Page 9

WE DELIVER!


The Paper • Page 9 • August 29, 2019

Social Butterfly Cont. from Page 8

The Best Concert Deal Around – If you are looking for the best concert deal in San Diego County, it is right here in Escondido! An adult season membership of five concerts is only $75.00. The concerts are held in the Center Theater at the California Center for the Arts, Escondido (CCAE). This is the 74th season of the Hidden Valley Community Concert Association. HVCCA (non-profit) has presented artists from all over the USA and world for 25 years at the CCAE. Hotlanta Dixieland Jazz Band is kicking off the 2019-2020 season with the music of New Orleans on Sunday, September 22, at 2pm. Doors open at 1pm. (All concerts start at 2pm.)

www.hiddenvalleyCCAescondido.info to download your season membership form and read about family specials. Season memberships for children, students, active military and veterans are $40, and includes all five concerts. All seats are reserved and parking is free. Single concert prices are $30/adult; $20/seniors, and $10/children,

Hotlanta Dixieland Band

students, active military/veterans. All seats are reserved and parking is free. Tickets can be purchased at www.artcenter.org or by calling the CCAE box office at 800.988.4253. (Save ticket and credit card fees by buying your tickets in person.)

We LOVE Letters to the Editor! Send them to:

thepaper@cox.net Try to keep them to 250 words or less. Let’s hear what you have to say!

Below, The Civic Youth Orchestra Quarteto Nuevo

Golden Gates

Upcoming concerts are Quarteto Nuevo on October 20, 2019; music of ancient worlds and faraway places. Golden Gates (dancers from St. Petersburg, Russia) with Moscow Nights (instrumental trio) on January 26, 2020; The City of Angels Saxophone Quartet, on March 1st, 2020. The Civic Youth Orchestra (from Escondido) concludes the season on May 4, 2020. Members are aged 5-22 and from all over Southern California. Go to the website

The City of Angels Saxophone Quartet

Cool Summer Drinks!

Tasty Light Meals - Breakfast, Brunch or Lunch!

Always Friendly Service by our Outstanding Servers!


The Paper • Page 10 • August 29, 2019

The Controversial 1909-SVDB Penny

Have you ever heard the saying “a penny for your thoughts”? As I thought about the topic for this current column, my first impulse was to write about an item related to the Fourth of July. Hmm…, I said to myself. Maybe I should write about the Statue of Liberty. I researched the Statue, and the immortal 1889 poem of Emma Lazarus, but I soon dissed that idea. After all, even though there are several replica Statues of Liberties around the world, how many have actually been owned by a collector? Get the idea?

Then I considered writing about Old Glory, but thought I might save that for a later time. I finally decided to write about a good old American coin. But not just any old penny, nickel, dime, quarter, or even silver dollar. A coin that collectors often wait for months or even years to go to auction. The 1909-SVDB penny. The coin that many collectors consider “The Holy Grail” of a coin collection. How could a single penny achieve such a status? Why would someone spend thousands of dollars on a single penny? In 1905, President Theodore Roosevelt felt it was time for a change of design with American coins. The Indian Head cent had been in circulation since 1859.

President Roosevelt first contacted Augustus Saint-Gaudens to redesign the penny. He had designed the 1907 Indian $10, and the Double Eagle. But SaintGaudens died in 1907, and Roosevelt needed someone else quickly for the new coin that would commemorate the 100th anniversary of Abraham Lincoln’s birth in 1809.

Roosevelt selected the New Yorker sculptor and engraver Victor David Brenner. The San Francisco mint branch was where the new Lincoln pennies were first produced. However, during the production, the Secretary of the Treasury had them stopped. Controversy soon shrouded the coin.

What caused the stoppage? There had been a complaint that the three letters VDB, the letters of the designer Victor David Brenner, took up too much room on the reverse side of the coin. (The S stood for San Francisco.) The letters were simply too prominent, and that Brenner was getting free publicity. Most people thought that the coin was just fine, even though some people did not think that the wheat stalks looked genuine. Still other people, mainly Southerners, did not want Lincoln’s likeness on a coin. They could not forget the fact that the Civil War ended over forty years earlier. The initials were soon removed. Collectors were soon to pick up on the idea that the coins that had the

Pet Parade

original initials would be worth something if they held on to them. And of course they were right. Collectors even a hundred years ago knew about supply and demand. By the time the initials were removed there had been 484,000 pennies already printed. People living in San Francisco in 1909 had first crack at them. Legend has it that one mail order entrepreneur John Zug had 25,000 of them. Legend has it that he also sold his treasure trove at close to their face value. But coin collectors still yearn to have a 1909 S-VDB Lincoln penny. There are very few that ever come to auction. People who have such a Lincoln penny hold on to them. However, the coin is on the “want list” of many a collector. There was even a story of a collector in 1958 who sorted through a million pennies. It took him a year to do so. He could not find any 1909 S-VDBs. It has been reported that in 2017 two original rolls of 1909-SVDB pennies were discovered. Of course, the prices of the existing ones fell.

Naturally, the condition of the coin plays a major role in determining its value. Using the jargon of numismatic dealers, ones who deal in coins, the 1909-SVDB coins can be brown, red brown, or red. And, these particular pennies can put at least a few thousand dollars in your pocket if they are graded a minimum of an MS64. Not too shabby.

Sterling is pet of the week at your Rancho Coastal Humane Society. He’s a 4 year old, 57 pound, male, Labrador Retriever / Collie mix. Sterling is an active dog who needs a family that will include him an almost everything they do to help use his energy. He was transferred from another shelter through the FOCAS (Friends of County Animal Shelters) program. The $145 adoption fee for Sterling includes medical exams, vaccinations, neuter, and registered microchip. For more information call 760-753-6413, visit Rancho Coastal Humane Society at 389 Requeza Street in Encinitas, or log on to SDpets.org.

Jeff Figler is a professional certified appraiser. His latest book The Picker’s Pocket Guide to Baseball Memorabilia has been #1 on Amazon. He can be reached at info@jefffigler.com or at 877-4723087.

Letters to the Editor? We Love ‘em! Send ‘em to: thepaper@cox.net

The Pastor Says...

wants to wake up every morning with the world’s crises? I certainly don’t.

Pastor Richard Huls (Retired)

Tex is an 11-month-old Shepherd looking for a new home. He is a high-energy guy who will need lots of playtime, exercise and mental enrichment. He is also very sweet and intelligent! Tex can get jumpy when he is excited, so we recommend he go to a calm, adult-only home or one with teenage children. If you're an active person looking for an active companion, consider adopting Tex from our Escondido Campus! His adoption fee includes his neuter, current vaccinations, permanent microchip identification, a certificate for a free veterinary exam, waived enrollment fee for medical insurance from PetFirst and a license for residents in the city limits of Carlsbad, Del Mar, Encinitas, Escondido, Imperial Beach, Oceanside, Poway, San Diego, San Marcos, Santee, Solana Beach and Vista. Tex is available for adoption at San Diego Humane Society’s Escondido Campus at 3500 Burnet Drive. To learn more about making him part of your family, please call (619) 299-7012.

We should all hope that the penny for our thoughts is a 1909-SVDB. Think positive my friend.

WHAT I WANT IN MY PRESIDENT

There is a lot of hype these days with the Democrat candidates, vying for the Presidency in 2020. They all meet to share their opinions, promises, and views on about every subject possible, as well as taking jibes at our present President. It seems a bit early for all of this, especially because the election is one year away. By the time of the election, most, if not all the issues, will be passé such as climate change, immigration, health care, racism, and even whether one has been or is part of the American Indian Heritage. What I hear and see is not a showcase of character and personality, but rather a comedy of entertainment by individuals who think they want to be President. Quite frankly, do they have a clue as to what the job is or demands? Who in their right mind

So what is it we want in our present and next President? – more promises, goodies, government control, less government control, tweets, intelligence, or great profile? I propose a list of virtues, a model of character, and a discipline of behavior, based on Psalm 61, which is a prayer for a nation’s leader. This is not to say one shouldn’t have an education, experience, wisdom, or political acumen, but it does give us something to consider. Here is the list as seen through the eyes of the author:

Seeking God in prayer Calling on God in times of stress Standing on something greater than the self Having God as a refuge and strength Defeating the enemy with God’s help Abiding in God’s presence Building on a National spiritual heritage Trusting the future to God Having confidence in loving-kindness and truth Acknowledging God’s blessings with gratitude daily.

With these qualities it won’t matter if our next President is Democrat or Republican, male or female, rich or poor, or racially indifferent.


The Paper

• Page 11 •

August 29, 2019

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

San Marcos • Mayor Rebecca Jones New in North City

It’s an exciting time in San Marcos, and our dynamic North City neighborhood now boasts tantalizing new restaurants, a modern co-working space, a cider-tasting room, beautiful apartment homes, the new San Marcos Chamber of Commerce office, plenty of parking, and more.

In addition, construction of the new pedestrian bridge is nearly complete, and the California State University Extended Learning Building will open its doors for the fall semester.

A stately, 100-year-old oak tree was relocated to North City Drive to greet visitors with a nod to Twin Oaks Valley, said to be named after a legendary oak with two trunks. Plus, a revised Campus Way is now open with expanded sidewalks and refreshed landscaping. There’s never been a better time to live, visit, work or build a business in San Marcos. If you haven’t had the chance to check out the fresh improvements in North City, we look forward to welcoming you soon!

Vista • Mayor Judy Ritter

New Honda Dealership Opens

The Norm Reeves Honda Superstore which has been under construction on West Vista Way since last August, opened its doors on August 28. We welcome the new dealership to our city. Norm Reeves Honda is selling both new and used cars, and the dealership also include a parts and service department. The business has employed about 100 people to date which is good for our local economy and for the employees. The sales tax revenues the City will received from the dealership will be used to support city services such as fire, law enforcement, streets, senior, and youth services.

Economic Development is a top priority for the City of Vista. With the Ayers Hotel under construction in the Business Park, the new Honda dealership opening, and other projects in the works, Vista continues to draw businesses that are reshaping the city and creating a positive economic environment. In addition, many new restaurants, including Culichi Town in Vista Village and Dunkin Donuts on W. Vista Way are popping up around town. From large national companies on our commercial corridors to charming downtown businesses, restaurants, and breweries, we welcome them all!

Escondido • Mayor Paul “Mac” Mcnamara

Oceanside • Mayor Peter Weiss

Greetings Escondido,

I had the opportunity to visit the Springs of Escondido in celebration of National Senior Citizens Day. I went with our Deputy Mayor Consuelo Martinez. We had a great lunch and a great time talking with all the residents. We learned a lot and received some good ideas on how to keep improving Escondido.

I also had a meeting with Congressman Levin of the 49th district. It was a small group of the Route 78 mayors and their City Managers. We had a good discussion, and talked about some of the most challenging issues we have facing us in North County. I was very pleased with his interest and responses. Also, of note from that conversation was the comment that both parties are working with each other. I was very encouraged by those words because that is not what we see on the news. I am one of those people that believe you can work together, disagree on some things and still move forward. The common good and common purpose are exclusive of partisanship. Semper Fi,

Mac Paul P. McNamara Mayor of Escondido pmcnamara@escondido.org

Wounded Warriors!

It takes $14,400 to house ONE veteran challenged with PTS & TBI for ONE year in the Wounded Warrior Homes program.

Join Wounded Warrior Homes on Monday, September 30th, 2019, for a day on the green at the beautiful Shadowridge Golf Club in Vista, Ca!

Every day there are military veterans who fought for our freedom and are challenged with the symptoms of Post-Traumatic Stress (PTS) or Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI). All too often their symptoms result in financial difficulties and emotional instability leading to homelessness. Wounded Warrior Homes provides transitional housing, hands on resources, and a defined path for each member to transition from active duty military service to independent living. We are answering the call to those who have served our nation in the world’s most dangerous places and are accepting the opportunity to provide them with a home in which to recover and take control of their lives. Questions? Contact Gene at: 760.205.5050

PLANNING A SPECIAL EVENT IN 2019?

Wedding? Quinceaneras? Reception? Birthday party? Recital? Church Event? First you need to pick your date, then your venue!

The Clubhouse of the Escondido Woman’s Club is the place to be! 751 No. Rose, Escondido Large kitchen and stage Maximum 170 people 24-hour insurance required Call 760.743 9178


The Paper • Page 12 • August 29, 2019

OBITUARY

life.

Paul met his wife, Ruth Anne Shores, in Okinawa in 1965. He was a scuba diving instructor and she was a D.O.D elementary school teacher at Kadena Air Force Base. (many very special times diving in this coral island!)

They married in Bellflower, CA and settled in Carlsbad, CA in the same house for 45 years! They were blessed with a son, Kevin Paul in Sept. 12, 1967.

Paul Everett Gransbury (Granny) passed from this life to the next, at home with his wife, Ruth Anne Gransbury, and son, Kevin at his side. Paul was born, Nov. 8, 1936, raised in the small town of Walton, N.Y. (near Cooperstown).

Mother: Helen Coyne, Father Paul E. Gransbury Sr., younger brother, Gary, and two sisters, Colleen Moran and Loraine Renzler.

Paul joined the US Army at 17 years old (lied about his age!) and spent 12 years in the military in communications, mostly in the Japan, Korea, and Okinawa. His “handle” was “Granny” which everyone called him the rest of his

Granny very much enjoyed his time as a business owner in San Marcos, Aero Laminators. He loved chatting with so many customers and friends during this time. Paul was loved, BIG TIME! He will be interred at San Marcos Cemetery.

Granny always read “The Paper” and enjoyed his friends Paul & Nome at the Computer Factory. (Wherever Paul is, God is, and All IS WELL!) Death Report

Sam C. Reno, 86, of Escondido, CA., passed away on August 26, 2019 CaliforniaFuneralAlternatives.com William Owen Butler, 55, of Carlsbad, CA., passed away on August 22, 2019.Date of death: Accu-Care Cremation, Carlsbad

Contact lyle e davis @ 760.747.7119 Contact

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Commercial & Residential Audio/Video • Voice, Video, Data Wiring Home Theatres • IP & Analog Surveillance Cameras RTI URC Harmony Universal Remotes • Flat Screen Wall Mounting Networking / Wireless Networking • Computer Services A Few of Our Satisfied Clients -

Sound Home Solutions is an authorized dealer for Sony, Samsung, LG, Yamaha, Denon, Polk and many other Audio/Video Products. We will meet or beat any retail or online distributor and if something was to go wrong with the product, we will service it for you which eliminates returns headaches. Licensed Bonded and Insured California State Contractors license # 934820

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SERVICE DIRECTORY The Paper

ATTORNEY

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To Order: Pick any category, write down what you are offering, email to: thepaper@cox.net - with phone number. We’ll format the ad at no charge - call you with the charges and get credit card information at that time. Visa, Mastercard or Discover; we do not accept Amerian Express. Rates per column inch: $22 weeks 1-3 $20 weeks 4-7 $18 8-12 weeks $16 13-25 weeks $14 26-51 weeks $11 weeks 52 $11 TFN

HELP WANTED

• Page 13 • August 29, 2019

Cleaning Services ANNA’S HOUSECLEANING

“When all you want is a thoroughly clean house”

AUTOMOTIVE ANTIQUES

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY COINS/STAMPS FOR RENT

STATEMENT #2019-9017967 The name of the business, WaveMakers Only Club, located at 801 Anns Way, Vista, CA. 92083.

HELP WANED

This business is registered by: Natalie and Michael Huff 801 Anns Way

Part-Time* Computer Tech/Clerical Assistant San Marcos, CA

Job Description A person with computer and basic clerical knowledge such as: • Computer, Printer, Telephone, Wireless and Wired Internet, Software setup, and networking • Administrative Duties include: Data Entry, Filing, Supply Ordering, etc. *3 days a week, Hours flexible

If interested, please email or fax your resume:

info@hains.biz Fax: 1.888.612.3985 FOR SALE

GARAGE SALES

Vista, CA. 92083 This business is conducted by a Married Couple. First day of business 1/3/19. /s/Natlie Huff Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 7/22/2019 8/15, 8/22, 8/29 & 9/5/2019

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME

Do you or your aging loved one need help? Experienced and professional caregivers. For information and assessment call us today! 951.387.0055 Lotus Care Home Care, Hospital Care and Companions lotuscare.ca@gmail.com

Home Maintenance Improvements

JOHN the GOLD HANDYMAN I am good at Painting, Plumbing, Dry Wall Repairs, Pergo, Carpet and Tile and lots more - 27 years experience. CALL NOW FOR FREE ESTIMATE 760.738.7493

HOME GENERAL MAINTENANCE REMODELS Bath/Kitchen Designs, Tile Installation, Electrical, Paint, Fences, Concrete. Lic#33509 760.484.1302 760.529.1239

Systems, located at 2420 Grand Avenue, Suite B-1, Vista, CA. 92081. This business is registered by: SnowFox Enterprises, Inc. 518 Golf Glen Dr. San Marcos, Ca. 92069 This

business

is

conducted

by

a

/s/Gwendolyn C. Snow, Secretary Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 8/9/2019 8/22, 8/29, 9/05 & 9/12/2019

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME 37-2019-00040898-CU-PT-NC

TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner Maria Lariza Perez filed a petition with this court for a decree changing

names as follows: Present names: Maria Lariza Perez and

Maria Raquel Navarro, respectively, to Proposed Names

Lariza Perez and Raquel Navarro, respectively. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall

appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name

should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name

changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days

before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at

#2019-9020423 The name of the business, Two Rivers, located at 1146 Nordahl Road, Escondido,

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:

Ca. 92026.

Date: September 24, 2019 8:30 a.m., Department 23.

This business is registered by:

The address of the court is: 325 S. Melrose, Vista, CA.

Jordan Niles Kleinman

92081. A copy of the Order to Show Cause shall be published

1146 Nordahl Road Escndido, Ca. 92026

Send your press releases to: thesocialbutterfly@cox.net

The name of the business, Innovative Sign

First day of business 7/3/19.

STATEMENT

News for the Social Butterfly?

STATEMENT #2019-9019554

corporation.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME

MISCELLANEOUS

WANTED

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME

Many years experience Excellent Long Term References 760.735.5852

JOBS OFFERED

PETS

David Crain C.M.T. MassageAnywhere.com sunsetseal122@gmail.com 760.891.9864 (text okay) ABMP Insured ID# 857018 CAMT Certificate #80169

JUNE, THE CLEANING LADY

Company Description Health & Life Insurance Agent and Broker, in the business for over 47 years.

MASSAGES

Massage Professional

• Free Estimate • Great References • 20 years Experience Call 760.738.7493

ITEMS FOR SALE

OPEN HOUSE

Home Care

This business is conducted by an individual.

date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspa-

per of general circulation, printed in this county: San Marcos

First day of business n/a.

News Reporter, dba, The Paper, 845 W. San Marcos Blvd,

/s/Jordan Niles Kleinman Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 8/19/2019 8/29, 9/5, 9/12 & 9/19/2019

at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the

San Marcos, Ca. 92078. Dated August 6, 2019

/s/Sim von Kalinowski, Judge of the Superior Court 8/15, 8/22, 8/29 & 9/05/2019

Letters to the Editor?

We love ‘em! Drop us a note with your thoughts to: thepaper@cox.net We want to hear your thoughts; so do your neighbors and fellow

readers!


The Mighty Mojo Page The Paper

Attorney

• Page 14 • August 29, 2019

Indian Store

Full Service Gun Shop

(760) 471-2322

Coins & Loans

760.745.1697 Escondido Coin & Loan, Inc. 241 E. Grand Avenue

760.639.5309

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Kaley Satterlee Law Offices ESTATE SALE COMPANY

Estate Sale Company buys Jewelry, Watches, Coins FAIR PRICE Licensed, Bonded, Reliable 760-429-2927 760-525-8785 estatesalecompany@yahoo.com SoCalEstateSaleServices.com

3643 Grand Avenue, Suite A San Marcos, CA. 92078 Trusts & Estate Planning Free Consultation

760.727.4248

Lawyer Makes House Calls Free Consultation

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

Brian Fieldman, Esq. 760.738.1914 sdbrf@cox.net

Peripheral Neuropathy Treatment That Everyone Can Afford Now offering a range of care options to help everyone, even if restricted by money or ability to get to my office. Call Now! 760-290.3611 Dr. Gary Loos 1645 S. Rancho Santa Fe Rd. Ste. 102 San Marcos

Pool Service

Visit us online at:

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME 37-2019-00039731-CU-PT-NC

TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner Diane Hilz on

Handyman

behalf of a minor child filed a petition with this court for a

Restaurants

J&M’s Family Restaurant 1215 E. Valley Parkway Escondido Where homestyle cooking is just the beginning…

760.745.3710

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9020329 The name of the business, DK Tea Group, DK Tea Group, dba Ding Tea, located at 6 Creekside Drive, Suite 500/550 San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is registered by: Giang Truong Nguyen 831 Wild Iris Court, San Marcos, CA. 92078 Diem Thuy Ngoc Dang 805 Via Bahia San Marcos, CA. 92069 This business is conducted by a General Partnership. First day of business n/a. /s/Giang Truong Nguyen Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 8/19/2019 8/22, 8/29, 9/05 & 9/12/2019 ________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9018811 The name of the business, Stagehub, The Stage Hub, located at 450 S. Melrose, Vista, Ca. 92081. This business is registered by: Anne Virjee 1176 Lupine Hills Vista, Ca. 92081 Tawni Oppenheim 5349 Blackberry Way Oceanside, Ca. 92057 This business is conducted by CoPartners. First day of business n/a. /s/ Anne Virjee /s/Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 7/31/2019 8/08, 8/15, 8/22, & 8/29/2019 ____________

decree changing names as follows: Present name: Natalie Beth Morrison to Proposed name Natalie Beth Hilz. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter

YOUR COMPLETE HANDYMAN

shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below

to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9019682 The name of the business, USABF, United States Amateur Baseball Federation, located at 910 W. San Marcos Blvd., Ste 103, San Marcos, CA. 92078. This business is registered by: The Player Factgory, Inc. 910 West San Marcos Blvd., Ste 103 San Marcos, Ca. 92078 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business 8/6/19. /s/ Joseph Petrucelli, President /s/Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 8/09/2019 8/22, 8/29, 9/07 & 9/14/2019 ____________

Ernie 760-783.6248

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Printing

should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name

changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days

before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at

the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be

For Advertising Information or to subscribe, Call (760) 747-7119

granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING:

Date: September 17, 2019 8:30 a.m., Department 23.

The address of the court is: 325 S. Melrose, 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 newspa-

per of general circulation, printed in this county: San Marcos News Reporter, dba, The Paper, 845 W. San Marcos Blvd, San Marcos, Ca. 92078. Dated July 31, 2019

/s/Sim von Kalinowski, Judge of the Superior Cour 8/08, 8/15, 8/22 and 8/29/2019

Subscribe to The Paper! Call 760.747.7119

Have Items for the Social Butterfly? Email them to:

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LEGALS

The Paper

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9018577 The name of the business, Garden Craft, located at 940 Poinsettia Ave., San Marcos, CA. 92078. This business is registered by: David L. Scaparo 940 Poinsettia Ave. San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business 7/09/19. /s/David L. Scaparo Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 7/29/2019 8/8, 8/15, 8/22 & 8/29/2019 ____________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9018532 The name of the business, Clear Concepts, located at 34475 Via Espinoza, #B, Capistrano Beach, CA. 92624. This business is registered by: Manuel Theodore Camarena 34475 Via Espinoza #B Capistrano Beach, Ca. 92624 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business n/a. /s/Manuel Theodore Camarena Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 7/29/2019 8/8, 8/15, 8/22 & 8/29/2019 ____________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9018943 The name of the business, West Point Heating and Cooling, located at 1044 Heron Dr., Vista, CA. 92081. This business is registered by: Thomas John Hallberg 1044 Heron Dr. Vista, CA. 92081 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business 8/01/2019. /s/Thomas John Hallberg Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 8/01/2019 8/8, 8/15, 8/22 & 8/29/2019 ____________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9018738 The name of the business, 1 zencouture, located at 1500 Casa Real Ln., San Marcos, CA. 92069. This business is registered by: Heather Marie Andrews 1500 Casa Real Ln. San Marcos, Ca. 92069 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business n/a. /s/Heather Marie Andrews Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 7/30/2019 8/15, 8/22, 8/29 & 9/5/2019 ____________

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9020418 The name of the business, Mortgage Funding; Cal Mission Realty, located at 138 Civic Center Dr. #206A, Vista, Ca. 92084. This business is registered by: Charles Quinones 1017 Gleneagles. Pl. Vista, Ca. 92081 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business 4/9/85. /s/Charles Quinones Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 8/16/2019 8/29, 9/05, 9/12 & 9/19/2019.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9020617 The name of the business, San Diego Carpet Cleaning, located at 3222 Linda Vista Dr., San Marcos, Ca. 92078. This business is registered by: Kyle Craig Miller 3222 Linda Vista Dr. San Marcos, Ca. 92078 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business 8/21/2019. /s/Kyle Craig Miller Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 8/21/2019 8/29, 9/05, 9/12 & 9/19/2019. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9020266 The name of the business, Francis Taylor Properties, located at 100 S. Escondido Blvd., Escondido, Ca. 92025. This business is registered by: Franchis Taylor, Inc. 2689 Dundee Glen Escondido, CA. 92026 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business 10/1/2013. /s/Edward F. Swauger, President Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 8/16/2019 8/22, 8/29, 9/05 & 9/12/2019. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9019744 The name of the business, Gypsy’s Lashes, located at 723 Foxhall Ct., San Marcos, CA. 92078. This business is registered by: Chiloe Estella Meyer 723 Foxhall Ct. San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business 7/1/19. /s/Chiloe Estella Meyer Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 8/12/2019 8/22, 8/29, 9/05 & 9/12/2019.

For Advertising Information or to subscribe, Call (760) 747-7119

• Page 15 • August 29, 2019

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9020543 The name of the business, Hemmed With Care, located at 1428 Calle Marbella, Oceanside, CA. 92056. This business is registered by: Fariba Roshanaei 1428 Calle Marrella Oceanside, CA. 92056 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business 8/20/2019. /s/Fariba Roshanaei Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 8/20/2019 8/29, 9/05, 9/12 & 9/19/2019. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9020625 The name of the business, Jordan & Company, located at 2270 Camino Vida Roble, Suite F, Carlsbad, Ca. 92011. This business is registered by: Deborah Jordan 1123 Bluegrass Road Vista, Ca. 92083 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business 01/01/02 /s/Deborah Jordan Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 8/21/2019 8/29, 9/05, 9/12 & 9/19/2019.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9018984 The name of the business, CMtwelve Inc.; Starla & Big Guy; Marisa Home, located at 979 Woodland Pkwy, Ste 101-118,, San Marcos, CA 92069 This business is registered by: Marisa Terrell 979 Woodland Pkwy Ste 101-118 San Marcos, CA 92069 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business j01/02/2017. /s/Marisa Terrell Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 8/02/2019 8/29, 9/05, 9/12 & 9/19/2019. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9016981 The name of the business, Low Budget High Style; Flip Your Own Home, located at 30 N. Gould Street, Suite 6920, Sheridan, Wyoming, 82801.` This business is registered by: Imaginics, Inc. 30 N. Gould Street, Suite 6920 Sheridan, Wyoming 82801. This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business 7/01/19. /s/Frank Jeffrey Barr, President Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 7/09/2019 8/15, 8/22, 8/29, 9/05/2019 ____________

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9018380 The name of the business, YogaSix Bay Park, located at 3065-B Clairemont Drive, San Diego, CA. This business is registered by: Clairemont Tribe 2 LLC 2647 Gateway Rd #105406 Carlsbad, CA. 92009. This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business 7/18/19. /s/Daniel Castellini, Managing Member Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 7/26/2019 8/15, 8/22, 8/29 & 9/5/2019 ____________

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9019363 The name of the business, Bajamos, located at 243 S. Escondido Blvd., #326, Escondido, CA. 92025. This business is registered by: Ivan G. Lara-Garza 243 S. Escondido Blvd. #326 Escondido, CA. 92025. This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business 1/01/2019. /s/ Ivan G. Lara-Garza /s/Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 8/07/2019 8/15, 8/22, 8/29 & 9/5/2019 ____________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9018712 The name of the business, Vetus Pharmaceutical, located at 7220 Trade Street, Suite 300, San Diego, CA. 92121. This business is registered by: Emerabis, Inc. 7220 Trade Street, Suite 300 San Diego, CA. 92121 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business n/a. /s/ Michael P. Duff, Vice President /s/Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 7/30 /2019 8/15, 8/22, 8/29 & 9/5/2019 ____________ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9019281 The name of the business, CYO Consullting, located at 2120 Wedgewood Drive, Oceanside, CA. 92056. This business is registered by: Christine Yolanda Orosco 2120 Wedgewood Drive Oceanside, CA. 92056 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business 8/5/19. /s/ Christine Yolanda Orosco Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 8/06/2019 8/15, 8/22, 8/29 & 9/5/2019 ____________

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9017591 The name of the business, Red Rabbit Quilters; Tubit; Cord Caddy, located at 749 W. Bel Esprit Circle, San Marcos, Ca. 92069. This business is registered by: Shannon Dodson Grant 749 W. Bel Esprit Circle San Marcos, CA. 92069 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business n/a. /s/ Shannon Dodson Grant Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 7/16/2019 8/15, 8/22, 8/29 & 9/5/2019 ____________

Bahai A Way of Life

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9018140 The name of the business, HC Landscaping, located at 3942

Lonita

Way,

San

Marcos, CA. 92078. This business is registered by: Hector Caro Leon 3942 Lonita Way San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is conducted First day of business n/a. /s/ Hector Caro Leon with

Dronenburg

Ernest

Jr.,

Clerk/Recorder

J.

County of

San

Diego on 7/23/2019 8/8, 8/15, 8/22, & 8/29/2019 _______ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9018592 The name of the business, Agamata Appraisal Group, Inc., located at 750 Paseo Tierra, San Marcos, CA. 92078. This business is registered by: Agamata Appraisal Group, Inc. 750 Paseo Tierra San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business 7/23/14. /s/ John Agamata, President /s/Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 7/29/2019 8/8, 8/15, 8/22, & 8/29/2019 _______ FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2019-9019015 The name of the business, W.C. Trucking and Logistics, located at 3281 Hidden Estates Lane, Escondido, Ca. 92027 This business is registered by: W. C. Investments and Management 3281 Hidden Estates Lane Escondido, Ca. 92027 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business 8/02/19. /s/ Darnita Watt, CEO, /s/Filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego on 8/2/2019 8/8, 8/15, 8/22, & 8/29/2019 _______

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

www.bahai.org Baha’is Believe:

• all humanity was creat-

ed by one God and is part of one human race

by an individual.

/s/Filed

Baha’is have been described as a kind, gentle people. Would you like to know more? Call anyone listed here from your city/neighborhood.

• the purpose of life is to know and worship God,

to acquire virtues, to promote the oneness of humankind and to carry forward

an

ever-

advancing civilization

• work performed in the

spirit of service is a form of worship

• the soul, created at the

moment of conception, is destined by God to reach

the

afterlife,

where it will continue to

progress until it attains the presence of God.

Be a guest of Bahai’s! Learn more about what we believe. Visit one of our meetings. Call a Baha’i in your city for more information!

Rancho Bernardo -

Chris or Azar Weixelman 1.858.759.8075 Escondido Sandy Coleman, 760-747-0049 San Marcos Gary L. Veale 760.304.6924

Vista Judy Maddox 1.760.598.7240 Celia Taghdiri 1.760.727.6264

Oceanside Dick or Patty Yant 1.619.985.9977 or 1.760.433.4447


Labor Day!

Sept. 2nd Protect our Children! Drive Safely this Labor Day weekend!

An investment in knowledge always pays the best interest. ~ Benjamin Franklin

760.518.5612

great nation and our freedom, and a big Happy Labor Day!

Call 760.747.7119 for help or with questions

Honoring Those Who Helped Build Our Nation -

ALLEN BROTHERS MORTUARY, INC. www.allenbrothersmortuary.com

San Marcos Chapel FD-1378 760-744-4522

Vista Chapel FD-1120 760-726-2555

Our Youth Represent Our Future! They, and We, welcome the fall and bid adieu to the summer and, together, celebrate this Labor Day

Dr. Gregory Hurt and the San Marcos Dental Center

San Marcos, CA. • 760.734.4311

We, The Paper, give thanks for this

DONNA DAVIS

HAVE A HAPPY AND SAFE

Escondido Coin & Loan 241 East Grand Avenue, Escondido, CA 92025 (760) 745-1697 Our greatest wish is that you and your family enjoy peace and comfort this Labor Day and it carries over for years to come! Happy Labor Day!

Ca Lic 01232844

Allison James Estates and Homes 760.518.5612

Marcia and Richard Jungas

California Funeral Alternatives

"Our Family Serving Yours"

760-737-2890 Escondido FD1624

858-842-3000 Poway FD1994

Sorrento’s Pizza 1450 W Mission Rd San Marcos

760-727-4091

Happy Labor Day

IURP\RXUORFDO*(,&2RIÖFH 760-753-7907 &HQWHU'ULYH_6DQ0DUFRV Limitations apply. See geico.com for more details. GEICO & affiliates. Washington, DC 20076 © 2018 GEICO

Tasty Ribs that fall off the bone, delicious side dishes, plenty to drink . . . all makes for a Great Labor Day Party at

Mike’s BBQ

Escondido 760.746.4444 Happy Labor Day, America!

Proud to Salute Our American Heritage and Our American Flag Happy Labor Day to All Who Made this Country GREAT!

La Tapatia Mexican Restaurant 340 W. Grand Avenue Escondido, CA.

760.747.8282

Now that students are back in school, let’s celebrate this Labor Day Holiday by driving with extra care. Protect our students! Above, Associate Publisher and The Social Butterfly, Evelyn Madison; to the right, Editor and Publisher lyle e davis

Doug Harvey, Manager Grocery Outlet, San Marcos 125 S. Rancho Santa Fe (760) 571-5855

For a great GIFT idea anytime of the year Give a gift subscription to The Paper! Call 760.747.7119

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The Paper 08-29-19  

The Paper 08-29-19