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Volume 45 - No. 06

February 5, 2015

Compiled by lyle e davis

Editor’s Note: This is one of a series of journal entries dictated by James P. Beckwourth, an adventurer, explorer, scout, hunter, trapper, pioneer, emigrant and, for a time, Indian Chief of the Crows.

The narrative is almost amusing in that hardy pioneers did not really talk in such elegant terms. Clearly, T. D. Bonner, who writes this biography, has exercised considerable ‘poetic license’ in describing the adventures in such elegant prose.

Here, then, more in the continuing saga describing the trek out West by James P. Beckwourth: Unexpected Return to the Rocky Mountains.—Camp removed.—Final Success in finding our party in the Mountains.—Joyful Meeting.—Horses stolen by the Pun-nak Indians.—A Battle, and six Indians killed.—We recapture our Horses.

I had been in St. Louis only one week, when Gen. Ashley came to me, and desired me to return to the mountains immediately, to carry dispatches to Mr. W. L. Sublet, captain of the trappers, and offering me the magnificent sum of one thousand dollars for the trip. I consented to go; La Roche and Pellow were to accompany me. A journey to the mountains was then called two thousand miles, through a country considered dangerous even for an army. I left St. Louis this time with extreme reluctance. It is a severe trial to leave one's friends; but the grief of separating from father and all other relatives sank into insignificance when contrasted with the misery of separating from one in particular-one in whom all my affections were reposed, and upon whom all my hopes of the future were concentrated. The contemplation of the anguish I was about to inflict by the announcement filled my heart with sorrow. One week more, and the happy event that would make one of two loving hearts would have been consummated.

The general's business was urgent, and admitted of no delay; after I had engaged, not a day, scarcely an hour was to be lost. The thousand dollars I was to receive looked large in my eyes; and that, added to what I already possessed, would the The Paper - 760.747.7119

website:www.thecommunitypaper.com

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better prepare me for a matrimonial voyage. I comforted myself with the reflection that my services were confined to the mere delivering of the dispatches; that service performed, I was free to return immediately. I bid my aged father farewell — it was the last time I saw him. To my other friends I said cheerfully au revoir, expecting to return to them shortly.

But my greatest conflict was to come. I had encountered perils, privation, and faced death itself; I had fought savages and the wild beasts of the mountains; but to approach this tender heart, that had been affianced to my own for years, unmanned me. That heart that was then so light, so buoyant with hope, so full of confidence in the future, that I must plunge in utter darkness by the intelligence

that in a few short hours I must leave her! Could I have communicated it to her by fighting a score of Indians, how much my pain would have been mitigated! But time was urgent, and the sacred obligation to the lady must be performed.

I called on my sweetheart; she looked more lovely than ever. She remarked my troubled looks. "James," she said, "you look saddened; what is the matter? Are you unwell?"

"No, Eliza, I am well; but —" "But what, James? What has happened? Speak!"

Knowing that I had no time for delay, I felt it my duty to break the news to her at once. "My dear girl," I said, "I have loved you long and ardently. I have waited to see if the affection

which you shared with me in childhood would stand the proof of maturer years. We are now both matured in years, and are capable of judging our own hearts. Through all my sufferings and dangers, my devotion to you has grown with my growth and strengthened with my strength. We have decided on the day for our indissoluble union. But, Eliza, I am yet young; my means of supporting you as I could wish are inadequate. I have just received a very tempting offer from General Ashley." "What to do, James?"

"He offers me one thousand dollars to carry dispatches to the mountains, which admits of my immediate return." "And are you going?"

"That is what I have come to

The Coninuing Journey West Continued on Page 2


The Paper • Page 2 • February 5, 2015

‘Journey West’ Cont. from Page 1

inform you, Eliza. Understand my motive — it is solely to obtain the means to enable us to start the fairer in life."

"I care not for money, James," she said, bursting into a flood of tears. My heart sought relief from its overcharged feeling in the same way. I left her amid her sobs, promising to make a speedy return, and that we would part no more till death should separate us.

The general had furnished us with two good saddle-horses each, and one stout mule to carry our bedding. We mounted, and, leaving St. Louis, were soon some miles on our journey. We proceeded up the Missouri River, left the last white settlement, and issued out into the wilderness. We proceeded with the utmost caution; always halting before dark, we built a fire and ate our supper; then moving on farther to a secure campingplace, we lit no fire, to avoid attracting the Indians to us. On arriving at the forks of the Platte, we held a council, and resolved to follow up the north branch to its source, thence cross over to Green River, thus striking it much higher up than we had ever been on that stream before. We proceeded accordingly— crossed Green River, and

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

None of his classmates liked him cause of his stupidity, especially his teacher, who was always yelling at him, "You’re driving me mad, Tyrone."

One day Tyrone 's mom came to school to check on how he was doing. The teacher told his mom honestly, that her son was simply a disaster, getting very low marks, and never had she seen such a dumb boy in her entire teaching career.

The mom was shocked at the feedback and withdrew her son from school and moved out of Detroit, relocating to Cleveland. 25 years later, the teacher was diagnosed with an incurable

held our course to the head of Salt River. Here we found a party belonging to the general's company. Winter was now beginning to set in, and it was time for the whole company to go into winter quarters. As nearly as I can recollect, this was the end of October, 1823.

A place of rendezvous had been previously agreed upon, and as it was certain that the various parties would soon assemble, I concluded to proceed to the rendezvous, and wait the arrival of Sublet, for the delivery of my dispatches, rather than undertake a search for him in the mountain wilderness. I and my companions, therefore, continued with the party until we reached the rendezvous. The parties, one after the other, came slowly in, and Sublet's was the last to arrive. It was now too late for me to return, and I had no alternative but to wait until spring. Our present rendezvous was in Cache Valley, but Sublet gave orders for all to remove to Salt Lake, which was but a few miles distant, and then go into winter quarters. We accordingly moved to the mouth of "Weaver's Fork," and established ourselves there. When all were collected together for the winter, our community numbered from six to seven hundred souls (from two to three hundred consisting of women and children), all strong and healthy as bears, and all having experienced very good success.

cardio disease. All the doctors strongly advised her to have heart surgery, which only one surgeon could perform.

Left with no other options, the teacher decided to have the operation, which was successful. When she opened her eyes after the surgery she saw a handsome doctor smiling down at her. She wanted to thank him, but could not talk. Her face started to turn blue, she raised her hand, trying to tell him something but eventually died.

The doctor was shocked and was trying to work out what went wrong, when he turned around he saw our friend Tyrone, working as a cleaner in the clinic, who had unplugged the oxygen equipment in order to connect his vacuum cleaner!

What?! Don't tell me you thought Tyrone became this heart-surgeon! Moving to Nevada

A man walks into his bedroom and sees his wife packing a suitcase.

He asks, "What are you doing?" She answers, "I'm moving to Nevada. I heard that prostitutes there get paid $400.00 for what I'm doing for YOU for

Shortly after we had become well settled down, we had the misfortune to lose about eighty horses, stolen one dark, stormy night by the Pun-naks, a tribe inhabiting the head-waters of the Columbia River. On missing them the next day, we formed a party of about forty men, and followed their trail on foot-the ground was covered with snow at the time. I volunteered with the rest, although fortunately my horses were not among the missing. After a pursuit of five days we arrived at one of their villages, where we saw our own horses among a number of others. We then divided our forces, Fitzpatrick taking command of one party, and a James Bridger of the other.

The plan resolved upon was as follows: Fitzpatrick was to charge the Indians, and cover Bridger's party, while they stampeded all the horses they could get away with. I formed one of Captain Bridger's party, this being the first affair of the kind I had ever witnessed. Every thing being in readiness, we rushed in upon the horses, and stampeded from two to three hundred, Fitzpatrick at the same time engaging the Indians, who numbered from three to four hundred. The Indians recovered a great number of the horses from us, but we succeeded in getting off with the number of our own missing, and forty head besides. In the engagement, six of the enemy

FREE!"

Later that night, on her way out, the wife walks past the bedroom and sees her husband packing his suitcase. When she asks him where he's going, he replies, "I'm coming, too. I want to see how you live on $800.00 a year.” A Solution to the Violence in Paris

Dear Mr. President,

The recent violence in Paris underscores the need for France to immediately engage in negotiations with French Muslims that will result in the creation of two states for two peoples, living side by side in peace, harmony and security, with Paris as a shared capital. Sincerely, Bibi Netanyahu

About 9 months ago?

Jack decided to go skiing with his buddy, Bob. So they loaded up Jack's minivan and headed north.

After driving for a few hours, they got caught in a terrible blizzard. So they pulled into a nearby farm and asked the attractive lady who answered the door if they could spend the night. 'I realize it's terrible weather out there and I have this huge

were killed and scalped, while not one of our party received a scratch. The horses we had captured were very fine ones, and our return to the camp was greeted with the liveliest demonstrations.

We found, on our return from the above marauding expedition, an encampment of Snake Indians, to the number of six hundred lodges, comprising about two thousand five hundred warriors. They had entirely surrounded us with their encampments, adding very materially to our present population. They were perfectly friendly, and we apprehended no danger from their proximity. It appears this was their usual resort for spending the winter; and, after pitching their lodges, which are composed of skins, they proceeded to build a large "medicine lodge."

The word medicine (or, as they call it, Barchk-Parchk) signifies a prophet or dreamer, and is synonymous with the word prophet as employed in the Old Testament. The Indian form of government is a theocracy, and the medicine man is the highpriest. His dreams or prophecies are sacred; if his predictions are not verified in the result, the fault is with themselves; they had disregarded some of his instructions. When by accident his dreams are exactly verified,

‘Journey West’ Cont. on Page 3

house all to myself, but recently widowed', explained. 'I'm afraid neighbors will talk if I let stay in my house.’

I'm she the you

'Don't worry,' Jack said. 'We'll be happy to sleep in the barn. And if the weather breaks, we'll be gone at first light.' The lady agreed, and the two men found their way to the barn and settled in for the night.

Come morning, the weather had cleared, and they got on their way. They enjoyed a great weekend of skiing.

But about nine months later, Jack got an unexpected letter from an attorney. It took him a few minutes to figure it out, but he finally determined that it was from the attorney of that attractive widow he had met on the ski weekend.

He dropped in on his friend Bob and asked, 'Bob, do you remember that good-looking widow from the farm we stayed at on our ski holiday up north about 9 months ago?'

'Yes, I do.' Said Bob. 'Did you, er, happen to get up in the middle of the night, go

‘Chuckles’ Cont. on Page 5


The Paper • Page 3 • February 5, 2015

‘Journey West’ Cont. from Page 2

their confidence in their prophet exceeds all belief. The "medicine lodge" is the tabernacle of the wilderness, the habitation of the Great Spirit, the sacred ark of their faith.

Our long residence with the Snake tribe afforded us an excellent opportunity of acquainting ourselves with the domestic character of the Indians. They often invited us into their medicine lodge to witness their religious ceremonies and listen to their prophesyings. The name of the old prophet was O-mo-qua, which in English means woman's dress. One evening he delivered a prophecy for us.

"I can see," said he, "white people on Big Shell (Platte River); I see them boring a hole in a red bucket; I see them drawing out medicine water (whisky); I see them fighting each other; but Fate (Sublet) has gone down on the other side of the river: he does not see them. He has gone to the white lodges. Where are you going?" "We are going," answered Fitzpatrick, "to trap on Bear Head and the other small streams in the country of the Black Feet."

"No," said the prophet, "you will go to Sheep Mountain; there you will find the snow so deep that you can not pass. You will then go down Port Neif to Snake River. If you are fortunate you will discover the Black Feet before they see you, and you will beat them. If they discover you first, they will rub you all out — kill you all. Bad Hand (Fitzpatrick), I tell you there is blood in your path this grass. If you beat the Black Feet, you will retrace your steps and go to Bear River, whose water you will follow until you come to Sage River. There you will meet two white men who will give you news." To return to my narrative: Mr. Sublet, having left the camp in company with my old companion, Mr. Harris, before we returned, had left a letter of instructions for Fitzpatrick, desiring him to remove our camp as early in the spring as possible back to Cache Valley, and to repair to Weaver's Lake, where he would rejoin him. Sublet and Harris had parted for St. Louis, which they reached in safety after a journey in mid-winter.

We spent the winter very comfortably, and at the opening of spring we all moved — whites and Indians — back to Cache Valley. Soon after we arrived we commenced digging caches to secure seventy-five packs of beaver-skins in the possession of our party. While digging a cache in the bank, the earth caved in, killing two of our party, who were Canadians. The Indians claimed the privilege of burying them, which ceremony they per-

formed by hoisting them up in trees. This has ever been the method of disposing of the dead with most, if not all, of the Rocky Mountain tribes. The body is securely wrapped in blankets and robes fastened with thongs, in which are inclosed the war implements, pipes, and tobacco of the deceased. If he had been a warrior, his war-horse is killed and buried, together with his saddle and other implements, at the foot of the same tree.

One more accident occurred, which at first occasioned us considerable alarm, before we quitted Cache Valley on our excursion. One of our men was out hunting, and coming across an antelope, as he supposed, fired at the animal's head, and killed it. On going to cut the animal's throat, to his surprise he found he had killed one of the Snake Indians, who had put on this disguise to decoy the antelopes near him. This was an accident that we deeply lamented, as the Snakes were very friendly toward us. Before the Indians discovered the accident, we held a council, and resolved to make a precipitate retreat, as we felt very distrustful of the consequences. While we were preparing to start, the chief came among us, and was greatly surprised at our sudden departure, especially as we had given him no previous notice. We excused ourselves by saying we were going to engage in hunting and trapping. He then asked what ailed us, saying we all looked terrified, and wished to know what had happened. Fitzpatrick at length told him what had taken place, and how it came to pass. "Oh," said the chief, "if that is what you are alarmed at, take off your packs and stay. The Indian was a fool to use a decoy when he knew the antelope came into the sage every day, and that the white men shoot all they see." He then made a speech to his warriors, telling them what had happened, and ordered some of his men to bring in the dead Indian. Then turning to us, he said, "You and the Snakes are brothers; we are all friends; we can not at all times guard against accident. You lost two of your warriors in the bank, the Snakes have just lost one. Give me some red cloth to wrap up the body. We will bury the fallen brave."

We gave the chief a scarlet blanket, as he had desired, and all was well again. CHAPTER IX

The Company removes from Cache Valley on a Hunting and Trapping Excursion.— Discovery of a Band of Black Feet.—A Battle ensues with them.—Description of the Battle.—Return to Rendezvous.—Fulfillment of the Medicine Chief's Prophecy.

The peltry and other things not required in our expedition being all safely cached, our whole party — numbering two hundred and fifty, besides women and children — left Cache Valley for the country of the Black Feet, expecting to make a profitable hunt. I had engaged to the Fur Company for the spring hunt for the sum of five hundred dollars, with the privilege of taking for servant the widow of one of the men who had been killed in the bank. She was of light complexion, smart, trim and active, and never tired in her efforts to please me, she seeming to think that she belonged to me for the remainder of her life. I had never had a servant before, and I found her of great service to me in keeping my clothes in repair, making my bed, and taking care of my weapons.

We kept on till we came to Sheep-horn Mountain, but, finding it impassable for the snow, we changed our course, and proceeded down the Port Neif until we arrived at its junction with the Snake River, one of the main branches of the Columbia. No trappers having preceded us on the Port Neif, we met with excellent success all the way to the junction, a course which occupied us three weeks. An advanced party arriving at the junction before the main body came up, immediately upon landing discovered Indians coming down the Snake River. They were not perceived by the

Indians, who were as yet at a considerable distance. Our whole force was soon prepared to meet them. Leaving one hundred men in camp, the remaining one hundred and fifty marched up the river, keeping in the timber; our policy being to retain our foes in the open prairie, while we kept the protection of the woods. At last they perceived us; but, seeing that we had the advantage of them, they made signs of great friendship. Not wishing to be the aggressors, we contented ourselves with observing the enemy, and retired toward our camp, without any hostile demonstration on either side. Seeing signalsmokes arising on every side, we knew an attack on our little band was meditated by their thousands of mounted warriors. We therefore determined on a retreat as the safest course. There being many Indians about our camp, it required a strict watch to be maintained, every man having his gun constantly in hand, and the priming well looked to. We were able to converse with them, as many of our men could speak their language; but they still pretended to entertain toward us feelings of the "most distinguished consideration." We encamped that night, keeping a strong guard, and saw all around us, as far as the eye could extend, numerous signalfires.

‘Journey West’ Cont. on Page 5

Meetings, weddings, quinceaneras, birthdays, receptions, craft shows, recitals, religious services, concerts, fund raisers, seminars, and other special events and occasions.

The Escondido Woman’s Club Maximum 170 people Full use of kitchen and stage 24-hour insurance required

Hourly rentals include House Manager, table setups and guards for all weddings and other parties. Call 760.743.9178 for information. (Leave a Message. Someone will return your call soon!)


The Paper • Page 4 • February 5, 2015 Serious Injury Collision in Escondido

On Sunday, February 1st, at about 1:14 pm, officers from the Escondido Police Department were dispatched to the intersection of Broadway and Second Ave regarding a serious injury collision involving two vehicles. Officers arrived at approximately 1:17 pm and found a green Toyota Paseo on the south side of the intersection, and a white Chevy Impala on Second Ave east of Broadway.

The rear passenger of the Paseo, identified as 18-year-old Moises Lopez of Escondido, sustained major injuries to his neck and back and was transported by Escondido Fire to Palomar Hospital for treatment. The driver of the Paseo, 18-year-old Elias Mendez of Escondido, and another 17year-old male passenger, were also transported to Palomar Hospital for evaluation of minor injuries. The driver of the Impala, identified as 20year-old Chancee Ware of Oceanside, sustained minor injuries and refused transport. There was also a 1-year-old child in the Impala that was not injured.

Based on driver/witness statements and evidence at the scene, preliminary investigation indicates Elias Mendez,

Local News

who is unlicensed, was under the influence of marijuana and ran a red light south-bound Broadway at Second Ave, causing the collision. Mendez was arrested and charged with Driving Under the Influence of Drugs, Felony DUI Causing Injuries and Unlicensed Driver. The traffic investigation is ongoing at this time and is being conducted by Officer Roy “Frank” Huston of the Traffic Division. To report any suspicious activities in your neighborhood, you may contact the Police Department directly, or you may make an unidentified call on the Anonymous Tip Line at 760-743-TIPS (8477) or via the Web site at police.escondido.org. Escondido Police Check Point Results

On Friday, January 23rd, the Escondido Police Department conducted a DUI Sobriety / Driver’s License Checkpoint in the area of 700 W. Grand Ave.

Following are results from this event: 2720 vehicles drove through the checkpoint.

‘Local News’ Cont. on Page 7

therapy to get her back to normal following a bad fall that fractured her shoulder; also there was John Fitzgerald, a retired detective with the Escondido Police Department. After the meeting I waved to two Captains who were leaving, both still active duty, one of whom was Captain Jim Stuard.

Man About Town

This past week was my week for meeting old-time cops.

One, Ron LePanto, just celebrated his 85th birthday. Evelyn and I called to invite him to lunch to celebrate his birthday and found out everyone and their cousin had the same thought. Everyone loves Ron LePanto! Everyone wanted to take him out for his birthday.

A widower, Ron was at a monthly meeting for retired cops that is held at Charlie’s Restaurant in Escondido where we had a chance to visit. Saw old time pal and fellow Kiwanian, Nick Ponce, a retired Sergeant; he brought us up to date on his wife, Sharon’s, progress on physical

I mentioned to several persons, “that’s when you know you’re getting old; when a little kid you taught how to play soccer is now a Captain with the Police Department!” The next day I learned that apparently that “little kid,” Jim Stuard, is planning on retirement this coming December. Wow!

I used to know most everyone on the police department, now I only know the older ones and those who are about to retire or who already have. I may just have to get my rocking chair out.

Always good to see the good guys and gals of the Escondidp PD, whether they’re active duty or retired.

Speaking of city staff . . . I continue to be amazed at the job Joyce Masterson does for the

Letters to the Editor Lyle:

Chief Maher

Love The Paper!

I'm curious as to whether or not there have been further developments regarding the chicanery by the Escondido City staff in the matter of the "retirement" of Chief Maher.

You did such a helluva job presenting the facts in the case that I'm surprised there hasn't been some resulting action. Did I miss something? /s/Bud Palmeter Escondido

Editor’s Note: District Attorney has several complaints on file and they confirm they are “reviewing” the matter;

city of Escondido. Technically, her title is Director of Economic Development and Community Relations - but, in fact, she’s the ‘go-to gal’ when you want something done and done properly.

During the construction of the Public Safety Complex (Police and Fire) she acted as foreperson, checking all the blue prints, making sure everything was done right and on time; last Thursday evening she stepped in and helped moderate a highly emotional and tense meeting on Downtown Parking in Escondido. Several audience members became boisterous, argumentative, and tried to shout down other members . . . and here was Joyce Masterson, calmly stepping in and calming the meeting down and refocusing the discussion on what the problems were and how best to address them. She was joined by the Director of Public Works, Ed Domingue, who also sought to calm the waters. We are lucky to have these two outstanding city staff members looking after the interests of the Escondido taxpayers and the business community. Very, very well done! We’ve complained before about the very high salaries paid to Escondido’s city staff. No com-

meanwhile the Grand Jury also has several complaints and have confirmed receipt of those complaints. There is also a civil suit that has been filed by Maher against the city of Escondido.

Nothing new to report other than reports are that a number of Escondido city staff are nervously awaiting the “other shoe to drop.” Just the Facts . . .

In the Jan.22 issue in the Man About Town column you wrote a story about the San Diego Animal Defense Team. When you started talking about Oceanside , Escondido, and Carlsbad, you were greatly misinformed; Janice Hatch and her group had nothing to do with any of these cities. After WE (SO CAL COMPANION ANIMAL DEFENDERS) were successful in Oceanside, we went to Escondido to protest Furever Puppies, and to North County Fair mall where after protesting for five weeks California Pets closed their doors and moved all the animals to the Carlsbad mall where the reception was less than friendly. PLEASE Give the credit to

‘Letters to the Editor’ Cont. on Page 6

plaints on these two. They are worth their weight in gold and earn every penny of their salary and pension/benefits.

Most of us are still reeling from the strange ending to the Super Bowl. Probably far more Seahawk fans than Patriot fans here on the West Coast. I remember tossing and turning the night after the end of the game; each time I awakened I thought . . . how could Pete Carroll have made that call with ‘the Beast” in the backfield? To his credit, Coach Carroll came out after the game and met with the media. He took full responsibility for the call and didn’t want any of his players to be blamed. There are other coaches who would not have been quite as classy. Bad coaching decision but he handled the follow-up in a classy manner. Speaking of football, and I just was, is anyone else missing football already?

I mean, after the Super Bowl, what is a guy supposed to do on weekends? I expect a whole lot of “honey-dos” will get done over the next eight months. Basketball and baseball just doesn’t cut it. Go Chargers!


The Paper • Page 5 • February 5, 2015

‘Chuckles’ Cont. from Page 2

up to the house and pay her a visit?'

'Well, um, yes!' Bob said, a little embarrassed about being found out, 'I have to admit that I did.'

'And did you happen to give her my name instead of telling her your name?'

Bob's face turned beet red and he said, 'Yeah, look, I'm sorry, buddy. I'm afraid I did.' 'Why do you ask?' 'She just died and left me everything.'

(And you thought the ending would be different, didn't you?...) Words You Don’t Hear Anymore

Be sure to refill the ice trays, we're going to have company. Watch for the postman, I want to get this letter to Willie in the mail today. Quit slamming the screen door when you go out!

Be sure and pull the windows down when you leave, it looks like a shower is coming up. Don't forget to wind the clock before you go to bed.

Wash your feet before you go to bed, you've been playing outside all day barefooted.

Why can't you remember to roll up your britches legs? Getting them caught in the bicycle chain so many times is tearing them up.

You have torn the knees out of that pair of pants so many times there is nothing left to put a patch on. Don't you go outside with your school clothes on!

Go comb your hair, it looks like the rats have nested in it all night.

Be sure and pour the cream off the top of the milk when you open the new bottle. Take that empty bottle to the store with you so you won't have to pay a deposit on another one.

Put a dish towel over the cake so the flies won't get on it.

Quit jumping on the floor! I have a cake in the oven and you are going to make it fall if you don't quit! Let me know when the Fuller Brush man comes by, I need to get a few things from him. You boys stay close by, the car may not start and I will need you

‘Chuckles’ Cont. on Page 7

‘Journey West’ Cont. from Page 3

At daylight one of our men shouted, "Stop the Indians! stop the Indians! My rope is cut!" On looking, we found that three of our best horses had been stolen, notwithstanding our unceasing vigilance. The cry then passed around, "The ropes are cut! Shoot them down! shoot them down!" Rifles began to crack, and six of the Indians fell, five of whom were instantly scalped (for the scalps are taken off with greater ease while the bodies are warm); and the remaining Indian, having crawled into the river after receiving his wound, his scalp was lost. One of their chiefs was among the slain. He was shot in our camp before he had time to make his retreat with the others, who all ran as soon as our camp was alarmed. Not a moment was then to be lost. We knew that their signalfires would cover the whole prairie with savages, for we were in the very heart of their country. Packing up, in a few minutes we were on the retreat, which we pressed all day. We encamped the same night, as the Indians did not see fit to follow us. Soon after this occurrence a party of fur-trappers, consisting of twelve men, under the charge of one Logan, left our company to try their fortune, but were never heard of afterward. Every exertion was subsequently made

to obtain some clew to the cause of their disappearance, but nothing was ever learned of them. Beyond doubt, they fell victims to the treachery of the Black Feet.

Our party continued trapping up the Port Neif until we came to Sheep Mountain, which we passed without difficulty, the snow having by this time disappeared. We proceeded on to Bear River, and continued trapping upon that stream and its tributaries until we reached Sage River, where, very unexpectedly, and to our utter surprise, we met "two white men," Black Harris and my old friend Portuleuse. This verification of the prediction of the old chief was, to say the least, a remarkable coincidence, and one not easily accounted for.

Our two friends informed us that they were from St. Louis, and had left General Ashley and Sublet but a short distance in the rear. We took up our traps and moved immediately to Weaver Lake, and formed a rendezvous to wait the arrival of the general and Sublet. While resting there, a party of sixteen Flat Heads came to our camp, and informed us that there were thirty white men, with women and children, encamped on a creek twelve or fifteen miles dis-

‘Journey West’ Cont. on Page 8


The

Social Butterfly The Paper • Page 6 • February 5, 2015

Awards Meeting – The Santa Margarita Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR), will meet Saturday, February 7, at the El Camino Country Club in Oceanside. This Annual Awards Meeting is where local students are honored with certificates, medals and monetary rewards for American History, Christopher Columbus, and DAR Good Citizen essay submissions. A local teacher also will be awarded the Outstanding Teacher of American History honor. A breakfast buffet at 9:30am will be followed by the awards and a business session where delegates will be elected for DAR Continental Congress. http://santamargarita.californiadar.org.

Evelyn Madison The Social Butterfly Email Evelyn at:

thesocialbutterfly@cox.net

Meetings/Events Calendar

Oceanside Woman’s Club to Meet Today, Thursday February 5th – The meeting of the Oceanside Woman’s Club begins with coffee and chat at 9:30am; the meeting at 10am. February is Heart month and the speaker will be Dr. Karim El-Sherief, a cardiologist from Tri-City Hospital who specializes in radial surgeries. He received his medical degree from UC-Los Angeles and completed his internship at the University of Southern California. Meetings are held at the Woman’s Club clubhouse at 1606 Missouri St., Oceanside. A lunch will follow the program; cost is $12/person. All women in North County are welcome to attend any of the meetings or events. For more information, call Lorraine at 760.639.5387. DAR Chapter to Hold Annual

‘Letters to the Editor’ Cont. from Page 4

those that actually made the accomplishments! Thanks ....

I would like to go back to being a faithful Reader but as one of the people in this story I now question where you get your facts? /s/Robert Wanta North San Diego County, CA.

Editor’s Note: We are delighted to give credit where credit is due. However, it is important you make your presence known to the media. I, and other members of the media, have not been aware of your organization. I submit you might be well advised to issue press releases and get to know the media. We were aware of, and had worked with, Janice Hatch and her group because of an awareness of their efforts on getting legislation passed at the San Diego City Council level; we were also aware that she and some of her colleagues had lobbied councilomembers at both Oceanside and Carlsbad seeking similar legislation. Her organization also has a very active website and works closely with other dog rescue organizations including Leslie Davies and Rebecca Sneery, all

African Violet Society to Meet in Vista – The San Diego North County African Violet Society will meet on Tuesday, February 10th, from 10:30am to 12noon, in the community room of the Vista Library, 700 Eucalyptus Avenue. Barbara Conrad will give the program on “How to Water African Violets” and the culture class, “African Violet Fertilizers” will be presented by Pamela Tucker. The club will have tea, coffee and snacks. Bring lunch if you wish. There also will be a raffle, auction and a door prize. Contact Pauline Mueller at 760.433.4641 or email paulinemueller520@yahoo.com for information.

CSUSM Spring Event Series to Showcase People, Culture and Arts – All attendees must purchase or reserve tickets online via the Arts & Lectures website at www.csusm.edu/al. Complimentary parking is available for all events in specified lots. Arts & Lectures, a long-standing event series at CSUSM, kicks off its spring lineup with an entertaining American blues performance “American Roots Music: History of the Slide Guitar in Americana Blues” with David Vidal

of whom have played important roles in shutting down retail pet sale stores and thus essentially shutting the marketing door to Puppy Mills. If we don’t know about you, we can’t write about you. Please put us on your media list for press releases and continued good luck to you and your members as we all seek to persuade our city, county and state legislators to shut down retail pet stores selling pets, backyard breeders, and puppy mills. Upset about “Chuckles”

I was shocked to read the "post riot news". This piece which is meant to be humorous, is the most blatant form of racism. Some would argue there are some grains of truth in the words...but we need to stop with the judgement and try a new way of thinking. I am just so sorry our world is so full of bad feelings..My favorite thought comes, I believe, from the Indian culture...don't judge until you walk a mile in their shoes. /s/A very sad reader, Patricia Potts North San Diego County, CA. Editor’s Note: Objection noted. Humor takes many

‘Letter to the Editor’ Cont. on Page 10

and Greg Snear, on Tuesday, February 10, at 7:30pm, in the Arts Building, Performance Hall 111. CSUSM Students, free with online ticket; CSUSM Faculty/Staff, $6; Community members, $12; kids 12 and under free with online ticket. Wednesday, February 18, 6pm, University Student Union, Ballroom, the program will be “Gender, Race & Money – with Kimberly Dark. CSUSM Students, free with online ticket; CSUSM Faculty/Staff, $6; Community members $12. To learn more about this performance, visit Kimberly Dark’s website www.kimberlydark.com/in-person.html#dark. Co-sponsored by Departments of Sociology and Women’s Studies. Tuesday, February 24, 6pm, in the Markstein Hall, Room 125, will be “Determined Hearts: A WWII Paratrooper, Nurse & One Couple’s Unbreakable Bond – with Dr. Linda Dudik. CSUSM Students, free with online ticket; CSUSM Faculty/Staff, $5; Community members, $10; Kids 12 and under, free with online ticket. Dr. Dudik will share fascinating stories and artifacts from the lives of four individuals from WW II – Dick Field; Lillian Krell Swerdlow, and married couple Ray and Joan Klinke, who will be present for a Q&A session at the end of the presentation.

Spring 2015 Storytime Programs at Escondido Public Library – Storytime programs are being offered this spring by the Library and are designed for all pre-K age groups; babies, toddlers, and prekindergarten children. These programs are fun for kids and filled with songs, stories, fingerplays, flannel board presentations, puppets, and craft activities that encourage the development of early literacy and reading skills. The storytime schedule includes: Rhymes and Reading with Mrs. Cox, Mondays, 11am, ages 4-5, helps preschoolers get ready for

A New Spending Spree?

The fact that California is no longer running $20 billion annual deficits is a major improvement over recent years. Creation of a small rainy day fund to help carry us through hard times is further evidence that the state’s financial prospects have brightened. However, an improving budget situation and the establishment of a small reserve fund can’t obscure the fact that we still face massive, unfunded longterm debts.

Many, including Legislative Analyst Mac Taylor, feel the reserve fund should be much larger than the $3.4 billion included in the state’s current $113 billion budget proposal. While the economy is slowly improving, future downturns are a certainty. More than 12 million Californians, almost a third of the state’s population, will likely be receiving Medi-Cal benefits over the next year.

kindergarten; Toddler Tales Storytime, Tuesdays, 10:30am from January 6 thru April 28, ages 1-3, helps build early literacy skills for toddlers; Wee Wigglers Storytime, Wednesdays, 10:30am from January 7 thru April 29, ages 0-24months, stimulates learning and language development through rhymes, use of books, and music. All three of these programs are held in the Turrentine Room. The Cowboy Charlie program will be on the 4th Thursday of the month at 10:30am, in the Children’s Room, ages 3-5, fun-filled, sing and clap along with cowboy tunes and favorite children’s classic songs. The Escondido Public Library is located at 239 So. Kalmia St., Escondido. Programs are free and open to the public, and sponsored by Friends of the Library. For more information, contact Youth Services Librarian, Lalitha Nataraj at 760.839.4219 or lnataraj@escondido.org, or the library’s website at library.escondido.org.

Writers Read at Fallbrook Library Presents Poet Harry Griswold – On Tuesday, February 10th, Writers Read presents poet Harry Griswold at their meeting. Open mic begins at 6pm followed by Griswold’s reading, discussion with the audience, and a book signing, all in the Fallbrook Library community room, at 124 S. Mission Road, Fallbrook. Griswold, a poet and poetry teacher, will read from his 2014 collection “Just Enough Clothes.” His first poetry collection, “Camera Obscura,” was a finalist in the 2008 San Diego Book Awards. Griswold, who earned an MFA in poetry from Pacific University, teaches poetry workshops in Solana Beach. Members of the public are invited to bring their original poetry and short

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. on Page 7

We still have the nation’s second-highest unemployment rate, and according to one census measurement, the highest rate of poverty. Even a mild downturn will significantly reduce tax revenues and sap the state’s finances.

Hundreds of billions in pension and other liabilities remain unfunded. Repayment of these debts must become a priority if we hope to avoid fiscal insolvency. Since Proposition 30 tax increases will begin to be phased out at the end of next year, the current operating budget is precariously balanced, even under the best circumstances. Rumblings in the Capitol indicate some intend to propose a new spending spree. That’s the last thing California needs. I look forward to joining colleagues on both sides of the aisle to keep spending under control. Our future depends on it.


The Paper • Page 7 • February 5, 2015

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. from Page 6

prose to read during open mic. Short prose is a maximum of five minutes reading time. The next Writers Read is Tuesday, March 10, featuring an all open mic night in celebration of Women’s History Month: Women in Words, Readings By, For and About Women. For more information, contact Adult Services Librarian Girija Karamcheti at 760.731.4653 or at girija.karamcheti@sdcounty.ca.gov. “Healing Dolls” Made to Help Children – The Aviva Chapter of Hadassah will hold a stuffing session for its “Adopt A Doll” project at 1pm on Wednesday, February 11, at Eastview Community Center, 17520 Drayton Hall Way in Rancho Bernardo. These sessions are held monthly on the second Wednesday;

are always free, and all supplies are provided. The stuffed “healing dolls” are distributed free to hospitalized children both in San Diego and Jerusalem. For more info and to RSVP, call Rose at 858.5882.

Vista Woman’s Club will meet Wednesday, February 11th – At 10:30am the Vista Woman’s Club will meet on Wednesday, February 11th, at the Shadowridge Country Club,1980 Gateway Drive, Vista. The luncheon presentation will include a Valentine’s Day Project conducted by member Carol Abel. All are welcome; call 760.822.6824, visit the website at www.womansclubofvista@gmail.com, or email to www.womansclubofvista.org.

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‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. on Page 9

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‘Local News’ Cont. from Page 4

1031 vehicles were screened in primary. 81 vehicles were sent to secondary screening (drivers who could not produce a driver’s license or who were suspected of being under the influence of alcohol or drugs) 49 total citations were issued during the checkpoint. (8 for suspended license and 35 for unlicensed driver, 13 for no insurance.) There was 1 arrest for DUI. 3 arrests were made for curfew, and a driver was cited for possession of marijuana and open container.

Notable incident - A driver was contacted in primary and failed to produce a driver’s license. Instead of driving into secondary, the driver chose to flee the checkpoint. Officers pursued the vehicle for approximately 40 minutes until the driver crashed and fled on foot. The driver was captured with the assistance of a police K9. Charges include felony evading and driving on a suspended license. Teenage Driver Slams Into Tree in Oceanside

An 18-year-old driver suffered serious injuries and was hospi-

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You can walk to the store; it won't hurt you to get some exercise. Sit closer to the radio, don't turn it up so loud. If you pull that stunt again, I am going to wear you out!

Don't lose that button; I won't be able to sew it back on.

Get out from under the sewing machine; pumping it messes up the thread! Be sure and fill the lamps this morning so we don't have to do that tonight in the dark. Here, take this old Sears and Roebuck catalog to the toilet with you when you go, we are almost out of paper out there.

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talized following an accident where he ran into a tree in Oceanside this past Sunday night at about 8pm. The damage to the car was so extensive that it took firefighers over an hour to remove him from the car.

A serious injury accident caused when a car driven by an 18-year-old man ran into a tree Sunday night in Oceanside. — Courtesy of Oceanside Fire Department

The teen crashed his Toyota Corolla into the tree on Frazee Road near Oleander Drive shortly after 8 p.m., according to fire department officials.

The car hit the tree broadside with the driver's side door, causing about an 18-inch intrusion into the passenger compartment of the car. An off-duty paramedic from San Bernardino County stopped to help after spotting the accident and crawled into

‘Local News’ Cont. on Page 11

Go out to the well and draw a bucket of water so I can wash dishes. Don't turn the radio on now, I

Historically Speaking by Tom Morrow

want the battery to be up when the Grand Ole Opry comes on.

No! I don't have 10 cents for you to go to the show. Do you think money grows on trees? Eat those turnips, they'll make you big and strong like your daddy. That dog is NOT coming in this house! I don't care how cold it is out there, dogs don't stay in the house.

Sit still! I'm trying to get your hair cut straight and you keep moving and it is all messed up. Hush your mouth! I don't want to hear words like Dad Gummit! I'll wash your mouth out with soap!

It is time for your system to be cleaned out. I am going to give you a dose of castor oil tonight. If you get a spanking in school and I find out about it, you'll get another one when you get home. Quit crossing your eyes! They will get stuck that way!

Soak your foot in this pan of kerosene so that bad cut won't get infected. When you take your driving test, don't forget to signal each turn. Left arm straight out the window for a left turn; Left arm bent up at the elbow for a right turn; And straight down to the side of the door when you are going to stop.

It was the shortest tenure in United States Presidential history, igniting a brief constitutional crisis about succession left unanswered by the Constitution until the 1967 passage of the 25th Amendment. Before election, Harrison gained national fame in 1811 for leading U.S. forces against combined tribes led by Tecumseh at the Battle of Tippecanoe where he earned the nickname "Old Tippecanoe.”

The Shortest Term U.S. President

William Henry Harrison was, quite briefly, the ninth President of the United States, an American military officer, politician, and the first Chief Executive to die in office.

Born Feb. 9, 1773, Harrison was 68 years old when inaugurated on March 3, 1841, the oldest President to take office until Ronald Reagan. He died of pneumonia a month later on April 4, 1841. The new President had delivered his inaugural address in a steady rain. With a touch of bravado, Harrison refused an umbrella and, as a result, he quickly became ill.

At a time of high tensions and looming war clouds with England, many Americans blamed the British for inciting the Indian tribes to violence and supplying them with firearms. In response, Congress passed resolutions condemning the British for interfering in American domestic affairs. A few months later, the U.S. declared war against England, which became known as the War of 1812. During a peace parley, Tecumseh had launched an impassioned plea to General Harrison, but the general was unable to understand the Indian leader’s language. A Shawnee friendly to Harrison cocked his pistol from the sidelines to alert Harrison that Tecumseh's speech was leading to trouble. Some witnesses reported Tecumseh was encouraging the warriors to kill Harrison. Many of the Indians began to pull their

‘Tom Morrow’ Cont. on Page 10


The Paper • Page 8 • February 5, 2015

‘Journey West’ Cont. from Page 5

tant. They stated that the party had twenty-six guns, but that their ammunition was expended. Having some splendid horses, in the very best condition, I proposed to go and take them some ammunition, in the event of their having need for it on their way to our camp. Provo, Jarvey, and myself mounted three of our fleetest steeds, and found the party in camp. As we had expected, we found they were Campbell's party, among whom were many of our personal friends. They had met with very good fortune in their cruise, and had lost none of their men. We encamped with them that night, and escorted them to the rendezvous the next day.

On our way to the rendezvous we heard singing in our rear, and, looking in the direction of the noise, we discovered a party of five hundred mounted Indians coming directly toward us. "Flat Heads! Flat Heads!" was shouted; and, believing them to be such, I and my two friends wheeled to go and meet them. Approaching within a short distance, to our horror and surprise we discovered they were Black Feet — a tribe who prize white scalps very highly. Wishing to take us all together, probably, they ordered us back — an order we obeyed with alacrity, and we speedily gave the alarm. Placing the women and children in advance, and

directing them to make all speed to a patch of willows six miles in front, and there to secure them selves, we formed to hold the Indians in check. The women made good time, considering the jaded state of their animals, for they were all accustomed to horseback-riding. By this time the Indians had commenced charging upon us, not so furiously as was their wont, but they doubtless considered their prey sure, and, further, did not care to come into too close proximity to our rifles. Situated as we were, it was impossible for them to surround us, for we had a lake on one side and a mountain on the other. They knew, however, that we must emerge into the open country, where their chance of attack would be improved. When they approached too near, we used our rifles, and always with effect; our women the mean while urging on their animals with all the solicitude of mothers, who knew that capture was certain death to their offspring.

The firing continued between both parties during the whole time of our retreat to the willows; in fact, it was a running fight through the whole six miles. On the way we lost one man, who was quite old. He might have saved himself by riding to the front, and I repeatedly urged him to do so, telling him that he could not assist us; but he refused even to spur on his horse when the Indians made

their charges. I tarried with him, urging him on, until I found it would be certain death to delay longer. My horse had scarcely made three leaps in advance when I heard him cry, "Oh God, I am wounded!" Wheeling my horse, I called on my companions to save him. I returned to him, and found an arrow trembling in his back. I jerked it out, and gave his horse several blows to quicken his pace; but the poor old man reeled and fell from his steed, and the Indians were upon him in a moment to tear off his scalp. This delay nearly cost two more lives, for myself and Jarvey were surrounded with the Black Feet, and their triumphant yells told us they felt certain of their

prey. Our only chance of escape was to leap a slough fifteen feet from bank to bank, which we vaulted over at full speed. One Indian followed us, but he was shot in the back directly upon reaching the bank, and back he rolled into the ditch. We passed on around the slough in order to join our companions, but in doing so were compelled to charge directly through a solid rank of Indians. We passed with the rapidity of pigeons, escaping without any damage to ourselves or horses, although a shower of arrows and bullets whistled all around us. As we progressed, their charges

‘Journey West’ Cont. on Page 9

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The Paper • Page 9 • February 5, 2015

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. from Page 7

Happy Hour Politics to Hear From Councilman Chris Cate – Join Happy Hour Politics on Wednesday, February 18, to meet Chris Cate, newly-elected to the San Diego City Council, representing District 6. Cate, 31, is a native of San Diego, raised by a single mother. While a student at the University of San Diego, he and a friend started their own company to help pay the way. After college, he was an analyst for the S.D. County Taxpayers Association; left to become a policy adviser to then-Councilman Faulconer, and subsequently returned to the Taxpayers Association as vice president. Chris is the first Asian-American to serve on the San Diego City Council in nearly 50 years. During the campaign, Mayor Kevin Faulconer expressed his eagerness to work with Chris again, saying “He has the right combination of background, experience, and just common sense that I think is exactly what this city needs." Happy Hour Politics events are held the third Wednesday each month from 5:30pm-7:30pm at The Crossings, 5800 The Crossings Dr, Carlsbad. There is a $20 cash cover charge (includes appetizers). Drinks are available for purchase. For more information, contact Coordinator Melanie Burkholder at 307.690.7814 or hhpcbad@gmail.com. Check us out on Facebook as Happy Hour Politics, or follow us on Twitter @hhpcbad. RSVP by February 11th. HHP is a satellite club of Carlsbad Republican Women Federated (CRWF).

The Escondido Chamber of Commerce’s monthly mixer will be held on Thursday, February 12, from 5-7pm, at Stone Brewing Co., 1990 Citracado Parkway, Escondido. Casual attire suggested.

‘Journey West’ Cont. from Page 8

became more frequent and daring; our ammunition now grew very short, and we never used a charge without we were sure of its paying for itself.

At length we gained the willows. If our ammunition had been plenty, we would have fought them here as long as they might have wished. When all was gone, what were we to do with an enemy more than ten times our number, who never grants or receives quarter? Eroquey proposed one bold charge for the sake of the women and children. "Let us put our trust in God," he exclaimed, "and if we are to die, let us fall in protecting the defenseless. They will honor our memory for the bravery they witnessed."

Sixteen of us accordingly mounted our horses, leaving the remainder to hold out to the last. Eroquey led the charge. In our fierce onset we broke through two ranks of mounted Indians, killing and overturning every thing in our way. Unfortunately, my beautiful horse was killed in his tracks, leaving me alone amid a throng of Indians. I was wounded with an arrow in the head, the scar of which, with many other wounds received since, I shall carry to my grave. My boy Baptiste, seeing my danger, called upon his

Members free, with RSVP. $10/person at the door; and $25 for prospective members (must call the Chamber prior to attending). Hors d’oeuvres and no host bar. Reserve your sponsor table for $75. For reservations, call 760.745.2125 or Claudine@escondidochamber.org.

Senior Anglers to Meet on Friday, February 13th - Guest speaker this month for the Escondido Senior Anglers meeting will be Captain Ernie Prieto, owner/operator of the Chubasco 2 deep-sea charters, who will speak on current fishing operations and discuss options for ESA club members to participate in, including the ESA charters available in 2015. The ESA will meet on Friday, February 13th at 9:30am at the Park Avenue Senior Center, 210 Park Avenue, Escondido. This energetic over-50 crowd of men and women participate in both fresh & saltwater fishing, youth trout derbies, various picnics, RV camp-outs and other community service events. Meetings are free and guests are always welcome. Shirts and shoes are required. Door prize winners drawn at the conclusion of the meeting. Valentine “Dance of Hearts” – Simply The Best Singles, an upscale organization, presents a Valentine “Dance of Hearts” for singles age 40 to 60ish on Saturday, February 14, 7:30-11:30pm, at the Hilton Del Mar, 15575 Jimmy Durante Blvd., Del Mar. Enjoy DJ Frankie with 80s to current dance music, icebreaker, prizes, psychic, and more. Dress is classy upscale (no jeans/no shorts); parking $5, valet $15; dance price $15 prepay or $20 at the door. Reserve at

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. on Page 11

comrades to assist him to save his brother. They charged a second time, and the Indians who surrounded me were driven back. At that moment Baptiste rode up to me; I sprang on the saddle behind him, and retreated in safety to the willows. The foe still pressed us sorely, but their shots produced little effect except to cut off the twigs of the bushes which formed our hiding-place; as for charging in upon us, they showed some disinclination.

To hold out much longer was impossible. Immediate assistance must be had, and it could come from no other place than our camp. To risk a message there seemed to subject the messenger to inevitable death; yet the risk must be encountered by some one. "Who'll go? who'll go?" was asked on all sides. I was wounded, but not severely; and, at a time so pressing, I hardly knew that I was wounded at all. I said, "Give me a swift horse, and I will try to force my way. Do not think I am anxious to leave you in your perilous position." "You will run the greatest risk," said they. "But if you go, take the best horse."

Campbell then said that two had better go, for there might be a chance of one living to reach the camp. Calhoun volunteered to accompany me, if he had his choice of horses, to which no one raised any objection. Disrobing

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ourselves, then, to the Indian costume, and tying a handkerchief round our heads, we mounted horses as fleet as the wind, and bade the little band adieu. "God bless you!" shouted the men; the women cried, "The Great Spirit preserve you, my friends."

Again we dashed through the ranks of the foe before they had time to comprehend our movement. The balls and arrows flew around us like hail, but we escaped uninjured. Some of the Indians darted in pursuit of us, but, seeing they could not overtake us, returned to their ranks. Our noble steeds seemed to fully understand the importance of the mission they were going on. When about five miles from the camp we saw a party of our men approaching us at a slow gallop. We halted instantly, and, taking our saddle-blankets, signaled to them first for haste, and then that there was a fight. Perceiving this, one man wheeled and returned to the camp, while the others quickened their pace, and were with us in a moment, although they were a mile distant when we made the signal. There were only sixteen, but on they rushed, eager for the fray, and still more eager to save our friends from a horrible massacre. They all turned out from the camp, and soon the road was lined with men, all hurrying along at the utmost speed of the animals they bestrode. My companion and I returned with the first party, and, breaking once more through the enemy's line, rode back into the willows, amid the cheers of our companions and the loud acclamations of the women and children, who now breathed more freely again. The Indians were surprised at seeing a re-enforcement, and their astonishment was increased when they saw a whole line of men coming to our assistance. They instantly gave up the battle and commenced a retreat. We followed them about two miles, until we came to the body of Bolliere — the old man that had been slain; we then returned, bringing his mangled remains with us. On our side we lost four men

760.480.1081

killed and seven wounded. Not a woman or child was injured. From the enemy we took seventeen scalps, most of them near the willows; those that we killed on the road we could not stop for. We were satisfied they had more than a hundred slain; but as they always carry off their dead, we could not ascertain the exact number. We also lost two packs of beavers, a few packs of meat, together with some valuable horses.

After attending to our wounded, we all proceeded to camp, where the scalp-dance was performed by all the Half-breeds and women, many of the mountaineers taking part in the dance. The battle lasted five hours, and never in my whole life had I run such danger of losing my life and scalp. I now began to deem myself Indianproof, and to think I never should be killed by them. The reader will wonder how a contest could last that length of time when there were but thirty to oppose five hundred men, and we not meet with a greater loss. It is accounted for by the Indian mode of warfare. The Indian is a poor marksman with a gun, more especially on horseback, and, to kill with their arrows, they must be near their mark. They often shoot their arrows when their horse is in full speed, and, unless they are very near their object, they seldom take effect. When they hunt the buffalo, their horses are trained to keep by the side of their destined victim until the arrow is discharged; then springing directly away, he escapes the charge of the infuriated animal, which becomes dangerous as soon as wounded. Unlike the Indians, we seldom discharged our guns unless sure of our man, for we had no ammunition to waste. Our victory was considered, under the circumstances, a glorious one, and all who participated in the battle our companions lauded to the skies. The women, too, hailed us as the "bravest of the brave," knowing

‘Journey West’ Cont. on Page 13


The Paper • Page 10 • February 5, 2015

‘Historically Speaking’ Cont. from Page 7

weapons, representing a substantial threat to the general. Harrison and his officers pulled their swords and firearms, causing Tecumseh's warriors to back down. Harrison’s most notable action during the War of 1812 was in the Battle of the Thames in 1813, which caused the death of Tecumseh. After the war, Harrison was elected to the U.S. House of Representatives, then elected to and served in the Ohio State Senate from 1819 to 1821, having lost the election for Ohio governor in 1820. In marriage, Anna and William Harrison had 10 children. Nine lived into adulthood and one died in infancy. Anna frequently was in poor health during the marriage, primarily due to her many pregnancies. She outlived her husband by 23 years, dying at age 88 on Feb. 25, 1864.

But Harrison was less than a war hero for being a slave-owner. Reportedly, Harrison, had six children born into slavery. Four were said to be sold to a planter in La Grange, Georgia. In 1840, Harrison was the Whig candidate against the incumbent President Martin Van Buren. Harrison was chosen over more controversial Whig members such as Henry Clay and Daniel Webster. Harrison based his campaign on his military record and on the weak U.S. economy of Van Buren, which caused the “Panic of 1837.” The Whigs nicknamed him "Van Ruin.” The Whigs’ campaign slogan, "Tippecanoe and Tyler too," became among the most famous in American politics. On election day, Harrison won an electoral college landslide victory, though the popular vote was much closer: 53 percent to 47 percent. Notably, William Henry Harrison was the grandfather of Benjamin Harrison, the 23rd President from 1889 to 1893.

‘Letters to the Editor’ Cont. from Page 6

forms - often, it comments on real-life situations that may appear at first blush to not be “politically correct.” It’s been that way for - going back to Will Rogers, Mark Twain, and even to the Greek Philosphers and poets. We do not shy away from commenting on the absurdity of what happened in Ferguson, Missouri. It is well documented that most of the rioters that hit Ferguson were not residents of the city but ‘outsiders’ who came in to raise hell. Most, if not all, of the rioters, those who broke into businesses

Sarge is a 5-7 year old neutered German Shepherd we rescued from an L.A. County shelter two weeks ago. He is a sweet dog with good manners and we are looking for a foster home for him. He is in good health except that we need to get him out of the kennel environment because he gets excited and bangs his tail on the cage bars when dogs go by. It causes a condition called “happy tail” which means they chew on their injured, itchy tail.

We plan to adopt him to a great family but we need to raise funds for dysplasia first. That will take a few months.

Depending on your caregiver skills you may wish to also foster him through recovery or even keep him.

We provide the food, a bed and medical care if needed. He needs a secured fenced yard to be able to be outdoors.

If you have room in your home and in your heart to be part of the temporary solution for Sarge, please call Bruce at the Puppy Coalition Foundation at 760-6129156.

and looted merchandise were unemployed, AfricanAmerican, with no visible means of support. There were also a great many highly visible activists. Accordingly, the list of items not stolen, which included: Books Pens Pencils Resume kits Work boots Work gloves Birth control pills Condoms Small size pants Belts Home improvement tools

hits home, in our judgment.

You see the piece as racist. Perhaps. We see it as a commentary on part of the human condition that needs to be recognized and dealt with, not hidden behind a rock.

I trust you disagree with our view, and that’s fine. You’re entitled to disagree with us. There may be others who disagree as well. But that is our position. Send your Letters to the Editor to: thepaper@cox.net

Flower is the pet of the week at your Rancho Coastal Humane Society. She’s a 7 year old, 57 pound, German Shepherd / Siberian Husky mix.

From what we can tell, Flower has never had a home where she got to be part of the family and receive the attention she deserves. She doesn’t ask for much. Just some walks and squeaky toys. Flower was transferred to RCHS from another animal shelter through the FOCAS program. The $145 adoption fee for Flower includes medical exam, vaccinations, spay, and microchip. Find your best friend at Rancho Coastal Humane Society at 389 Requeza Street in Encinitas or log on to SDpets.org. Call 760-7536413 for more information. Kennels and Cattery open 11 AM to 5 PM every day but Tuesday.

Heather, a 4-year-old American Pit Bull Terrier mix, is looking for a new best friend! She has been spending some much-needed time in a foster home, which helps us learn so much more about her true personality. Heather is a great companion for an adult family and is always cheerful and carefree. She loves being a lap dog and belly rubs make her the happiest girl in the world! She also enjoys going for walks or short runs – one to two miles is plenty to keep this girl healthy and happy. Heather is available for adoption at San Diego Humane Society located at 3450 East Valley Parkway, Escondido. To learn more about making her part of your family, please call (760) 888-2275 or visit www.sdhumane.org.

The Pastor Says . . .

Pastor Richard Huls (Retired) Love’s Shadow

February is known for two significant days: Groundhog Day and Valentine’s Day. What do these two days have in common?

Groundhog Day has the hope for a shorter winter and Valentine’s Day has a hope for a longer love experience. Both seek to see the effects of a shadow because of effort – the groundhog leaving its burrow in an uncertain climate and a human being getting beyond oneself in an act of love.

We hope that the sun will shine for the groundhog to see its shadow shortening winter just as we hope the love we extend will bring a warmer more tolerant spirit in our world. No one wants the cruel effects of winter with its paralyzing ways to last anymore than we want a cold hard heart to paralyze another’s life. It takes effort on the part of the groundhog to leave its comfortable burrow just as it takes effort for anyone to share love and kindness in a world of hate and meanness. God shows us this in the sending of His Son to this world to bring love and joy. Had Jesus remained in the comfort of the burrow of heaven, there wouldn’t be the love we have. We can get out of our burrows and into the sunshine by casting shadows of love with acts of kindness, cards, flowers, visits, and even thoughts and prayers. The more we do this the shorter the cruel effects of a long and cold hard spell will be. So, whether we are a groundhog or human being, we can make a difference by getting out of our burrows and into the sun of God’s love to cast a shadow of warmth.


The Paper

• Page 11 • February 5, 2015

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

Escondido • Mayor Sam Abed Annual State of the City

I will be presenting my Annual State of the City address on Wednesday morning, February 25, 2015 at the Conference Center of the California Center for the Arts, Escondido.

The event is co-sponsored by the Escondido Chamber of Commerce and will begin with an optional breakfast at 7:30 a.m. followed by the program at 8:00 a.m. The program will include awards to outstanding community volunteers as well as brief remarks by my colleagues on the City Council,

and will conclude with my address.

The optional breakfast is available for $20 per person. To make your reservation for breakfast, please register online at https://www.escondido.org/state -of-the-city-address.aspx or contact the City Manager’s Office at 760-839-4631. The deadline to reserve breakfast is 5:00 p.m. on February 20, 2015. Persons wishing to attend the program may do so at no cost, if they are not eating breakfast. If you would like information about sponsoring a table, please contact the Escondido Chamber of Commerce, 760-745-2125. I hope to see you there!

Vista • Mayor Judy Ritter Save Us to Your Contacts

We need your help keeping our city free from graffiti, our street lights working, and our roads free from potholes. Please use the City’s hotline to report these issues. Call 760.639.6177 any time you notice graffiti, see a street light out, or observe a pothole. Your help is greatly appreciated. The graffiti on public property is removed within 48 hours of notification. City crews prioritize pothole repairs based on location; most are repaired within 48 hours. City street lights are replaced within two weeks.

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. from Page 9

www.SimplyTheBestSingles.com or call 818.577.6877.

"Romance Your Heart" is the theme of the San Marcos–Christian Women's Club luncheon on Monday, February 16, at 11:30am at the St. Mark Golf Club, 1750 San Pablo Dr., San Marcos. Cost of the luncheon is $18 inclusive. The speaker, Ana Johns from San Diego, will "Jump Start Your Heart." A former educator, business owner, former chairman of the Temecula Christian Women's Club, she is currently an area representative for Stonecroft Ministries. She has an uplifting heart-to-heart message as she shares how she faced personal and cultural challenges as a daughter of a military family and how it left "Footprints on Her Heart." A special feature "Isn't It Lovely" is a display of jewelry by Quinn Friederickson. Paulette Bell, a singer, will entertain with special music that will "Bless your Heart." Bring a friend. Some gifts will be

Besides keeping our city beautiful and graffiti free - did you know the City manages over 316 miles of sewer collection pipes? In 2014 over 17 miles of public sewer lines were replaced and 300 miles of sewer lines were cleaned. Please help the Public Works Department and yourself from clogged pipes and expensive repairs by not flushing the “disposable or flushable” wipes down the toilet. These products don’t dissolve and can create costly repairs to homeowners and clog the public sewer pipes leading to sewer backups. Vista has joined many other cities in asking residents to “can the wipes.”

given away. The club has no membership or dues. All ladies are invited and encouraged to make reservations by February 14. Walk-ins welcome. The luncheon is sponsored by Stonecroft Ministries/Christian Women's Club. For more information, go to www.Stonecroft.org. For reservations, call Donna at 760.432.0772 or Martha at 760.471.7059.

Early February Events for San Marcos Senior Center - The San Marcos Senior Center, 111 Richmar Avenue, serves a nutritious lunch Monday thru Friday at 11:30am. Reservations must be made in advance by calling 760.744.5535, ext. 3606. Lunch choices include a hot or cold entrée with dessert, and Soup & Salad Bar option every Tuesday and Thursday. $4 suggested donation for seniors 60 & over, under 60 $5 cost. Lunch transportation provided for San Marcos seniors that no longer drive. $1 suggested donation is requested in addition to the lunch

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. on Page 12

San Marcos • Mayor Jim Desmond City of San Marcos Photo Contest Announced

The City of San Marcos is hosting its first “Best of San Marcos” photo contest through Monday, Feb. 23.

Amateur and professional photographers are invited to submit striking images that capture the “Best of San Marcos”: natural beauty, recreational activities, architectural points of interest, as well as people enjoying San Marcos parks and trails, sporting and special events, and other com-

munity programs.

Winning entries will be published in the San Marcos 360 News and Recreation Guide or used in other city publications, promotional materials and/or city website. First place winners will also receive $50 San Marcos Bucks redeemable towards one session of any enrichment camp or specialty class, subject to availability. Second place winners will receive $25 San Marcos Bucks redeemable towards one session of any enrichment camp or specialty class, subject to availability. For contest details, please visit www.san-marcos.net.

Oceanside • Mayor Jim Wood An Evening of Words, Music and Social Entertainment

You won’t want to miss this one!

Friends of the Oceanside Public Library are proud to present Richard Lederer, acclaimed author, columnist, media personality and selfanointed “verbivore” for an exclusive event on Thursday, February 12, at 5:30 pm at the Sunshine Brooks Theatre. He will be joined by the Alley Cats and will use his gift of words to entertain the audience with a unique performance. The Alley Cats will close with a humorous and energetic a cappella doo-wop show. Tickets are $25 and will include a

‘Local News’ Cont. from Page 7

the car to make sure the driver didn't try to move, which could have caused more injuries.

The teen was taken by ambulance to Oceanside Airport and then flown by helicopter to a hospital for treatment. As of this writing, the teen has not been identified. Patron Dining is Shot at Vista Sushi Restaurant

A gunman described as a Latino, about 5’6 to 5’9” and about 165 lbs., robbed a Vista Sushi restaurant and shot a woman dining inside Monday night. The armed man walked into Bistro 760 on East Vista Way

free reception when the doors open and refreshments in the lobby during intermission.

The Sunshine Brooks Theatre is located at 217 N. Coast Highway in Oceanside and patrons will find available parking at the Civic Center Library. Seating is limited for this event that is likely to sell out. All proceeds will benefit the Friends of the Oceanside Public Library. Learn more about the Library’s events, programs and services by visiting www.oplfriends.org or www.oceansidepubliclibrary.org. Be the first to receive notification about upcoming events by signing up for Library email news on the Library’s website or by sending your email address to libraryevents@ci.oceanside.ca.us.

near Williamston Street and demanded money about 8:20 p.m. During the holdup, a customer in her 20s was shot.

The robber then ran from the business with cash. Sheriff's deputies and canines, assisted by a helicopter crew, searched the area for the shooter but he wasn't found. The injured woman was taken to a hospital with injuries that weren't life-threatening. A reward of up to $1,000 is being offered for information that leads to the robber's arrest. Anyone with information can call police at (760) 940 4724 or Crime Stoppers anonymously at (888) 580‐8477. Send your Local News tips to: thepaper@cox.net


The Paper • Page 12 • February 5, 2015

Paul & Nome Van Middlesworth, The Computer Factory

www.computerfactorysanmarcos.com

Microsoft, Operating Systems and Windows 10 Part II

We’re exploring why Microsoft’s OS (operating system) strategies often don’t make sense to end users. Two factors hugely affect Microsoft’s strategies. First, with over 92% of the PC market, Microsoft has a virtual monopoly on PC (personal computer) OS. Second, end users are not Microsoft’s primary customers, computer companies are Microsoft’s real customers. End users get the OS that comes with their PC. If you could choose the OS for your PC like you choose gas for your car things would be different but you can’t. You get what Microsoft and the computer makers give you.

In the early 1980s Microsoft, IBM and the “clone” makers like

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. from Page 11

donation. The Senior Center accepts EBT card donations, and has Cal Fresh & Medi-Cal applications also available. Other programs available are: February 3–March 31, “The Middle East 101”, is the Brain Fitness through Cultural Discovery classes continues with this last third of the study, to be focused on the Islamic countries; Tuesday’s from 1pm–2:30pm, $52/person. February 5–March 12, Free Nutrition Classes for seniors by the San Diego Food Bank, 10:30am–11:30am. February 5 & 6, “The Electronic Caregiver, “ a mobile fall assessment and Prevention Lab that will give you preventative steps for safety. Free for all that register at the Senior Center. February 10-April 23, FALLPROOF-- reduce your risk of falling while improving your balance and mobility. Sessions are 8 weeks in length, Tuesdays & Thursdays, 2:153:15pm, cost is $3. February 12March 19, a 6-week support group sponsored by Seasons Hospice. The 2nd Friday each month from 11am12noon, Auditory Assistants Hearing Aid Center. Friday, February 13 Valentines Party, entertainment by iTapLive, a tap and drum due at 10:30am. Visit the website for a complete list of activities at www.sanmarcos.net/seniors, or contact Venessa DeMatteis at 760.744.5535, ext. 3618, for more information.

History Center Happenings for February – Need something to do? You’re covered – with a rummage sale, lecture, tour, museum exhibits: take your pick. On Saturday, February 7, from 9am to 1pm, will be a once-a-year massive rummage sale; tons of books, clothes, antiques, collectibles, housewares, toys, tools, artwork, furniture; so much stuff can’t describe it all. Find treasures to take

Compaq and Dell kicked Apple to the curb and Apple has been unable to acquire more than a single digit share of the PC market ever since. For nearly 30 years Microsoft has held a virtual Monopoly on personal computer OS. Through the 1980s and 1990s Microsoft did a good job of leading PC technology. The PC industry and Microsoft were basically on two year product cycles. Applications and hardware advances encouraged PC users to buy a new computer every two years and Microsoft brought out a new or revised OS every two years. Then in 2000 Microsoft made its first big OS booboo when they introduced Windows ME (AKA Microsoft Edsel). ME was a cobbled together hodgepodge of new and old technology that was clearly not ready for public consumption and Microsoft knew it. So why did they release it?

ers for the new OS. The entire PC industry builds its advertising campaigns around the release of Microsoft’s new OS. It’s a caffeine rush for the entire industry.

home, at bargain prices, (rain date: Saturday, February 14). Join Ann and Dick Rothwell for a walking tour of Old Escondido West, the west side of the Historic District, on Saturday, February 21, 10am, meet at the SE corner of Broadway/Grand. A new quarterly lecture series this year starts this month. Frank Lorey is an expert on local mining; his lecture about gold mining in Escondido and San Diego county will take place on Saturday, February 28th at 10am in the Santa Fe Depot. Throughout February you can visit the office for things to keep you warm, the “Baby It’s Cold Outside” exhibit, featuring a velvet coat, crystal flask, beaver muff, and more; Tuesday through Saturday, 10am-4pm. Are you an Amazon shopper? Become an EHC donor through Amazon Smiles; pick Escondido History Center as your recipient and your shopping on Amazon will mean a small donation to EHC. Not a member of the History Center? Go to Econdido History Center in Grape Day Park, 321 N. Broadway, P.O. Box 263, Escondido, or call 760.743.8207.

N. Main, Fallbrook; Open TuesdaySaturday, 10am-4pm; phone 760.723.1330 or email info”fallbrookbrandongallery.org.

Microsoft’s OS is the platform used by all of the hardware and applications in the PC universe. It underpins everything. When Microsoft releases a new OS the entire industry gets a boost. Applications software makers sell new versions and upgrades. The makers of printers, scanners, displays and other peripherals do the same. Computer manufacturers tie their newest models to the release of the new OS. The manufacturers of the internal components for PCs like CPUs, video, sound, WiFi, DVDs, Ethernet, camera’s etc. develop new hardware and driv-

Events at Brandon Gallery for February – This month in Studio 105, the Fallbrook Art Association Officers and Volunteers Exhibit. Reception, Saturday, February 7, from 4:30-6:30pm. For Valentine’s Day the Gallery has original one-of-akind cards and unique gifts. The Call for Entries for the Southern California Open Plein-Aire Show, juried/judged by Lisa MozziniMcDill; artwork will be received February 20-21; exhibit will be March 3-29, with a reception to be March 7, from 5-7pm. Public welcome. April 1-24 will be the 10th Annual “Art of the Avocado” competition. To reserve your space, go to register@fallbrookchamberofcommerce.o rg. Entry forms available at Brandon Gallery or the Chamber of Commerce. Gallery is located at 105

When Microsoft is late coming to market with a new OS, users tend to hold back and wait. PC sales start to sag and the entire PC industry, including Microsoft, suffers. Under pressure and with billions at stake, Microsoft at times is forced to release an OS that isn’t quite ready. Such was the case with ME and six years later with Vista. ME was so bad that Microsoft was forced to release its successor the next year (2001). While

City Seeking Vendors for San Marcos Alive - The City of San Marcos is seeking fine art and craft vendors for San Marcos Alive. This “Celebration of the Arts” will be held on Sunday, March 8, from 10am to 3pm at the Civic Center, 3 Civic Center Drive. The event will feature an arts & crafts fair, hands-on art projects, art displays, free entertainment, food and more. Vendor fees range from $25 to $50. Spaces are available for handmade arts & crafts and fine arts. For an application or more information, go to www.sanmarcos.net/specialevents or call 760.744.9000.

Palomar Health to Host Free and Low-Cost Health-Education Classes and Screenings During February – These will be led by physicians and other health professionals. Many classes listed will be given more than once, on different days, times, and locations. Most classes are free; others have a nominal fee. Reservations are required for all classes and, unless otherwise noted, you can register by calling 800.628.2880 or online at www.PalomarHealth.org/classes. The classes/screenings titles are: Diabetes 101; Living Healthy After a Cardiac Event; Heartsaver CPR AED; Bariatric Dietary Education; Take Shape or Life—Medifast; (Take Shape for Life support groups are offered on the 4th Tuesday each month from 6-7:30pm in the Pomerado Outpatient Pavilion, Conference Room, 4th floor); Healthy Aging; Preparation for Childbirth: In A Weekend; Heal Your Hips; Treating Sexual Dysfunction; Diabetes and Cardiovascular Disease: What’s the Link? (call 760.796.6020; fee is $5/person);

Windows XP wasn’t really ready, it was a dramatic improvement over ME. Over the next 5 years Microsoft released three major upgrades to XP (service packs 1, 2 and 3). XP became Microsoft’s most popular OS ever with over 1 billion copies sold. As the world’s PC market became saturated, the average service life of a PC climbed from two years in the 1990s to over five years by 2006. XP was so fast and stable that users had no reason to upgrade or buy new hardware. By 2007, sagging industry sales again pressured Microsoft to release another turkey, Windows Vista. Next week we’ll start with the “Vista consumer revolt” and move through Windows 7.

Advances in Weight Loss & Metabolic Surgery; Physical Therapy for Pelvic Floor Disorders; Relaxation for Labor; Understanding Gynecologic Cancer; CPR for Family & Friends; Treating Seasonal Allergies with Chinese Medicine; Beat Back Pain; Dine with the Docs: An Evening with Mayo Clinic-Atrial Fibrillation; My Beating Heart; Heart Disease in Simple Terms (call 760.796.6020, fee is $5/person); Eating for a Healthy Heart; Heart Valve Disease;

TCIHL is a newly re-structured league, and it needs help - Before and through the course of its Spring season, the Tri-City Inline Hockey League will have a TCIHL Gear Drive. The public is asked to please bring any old or used inline hockey gear that they have outgrown or no longer need and donate it to TCIHL. TCIHL Gear Drive, along with free skating lessons, free skills clinic, and optional in-person registration, will take place at the rink 10:00am to 2:00pm on Saturdays, February 7, 14, and 21. First time skaters will be able to borrow protective gear and equipment at the site for use during these three events on a first-comefirst-served basis. TCIHL was the first sanctioned inline league in California by USA Hockey. Its co-ed recreational program is open to new and experienced players, starting from 5 years old. The league currently offers two seasons per year (MarJune & Sept-Dec) with clinics, camps, tournaments, and pick-up play between seasons. TCIHL’s mission is to stress the ideals of good sportsmanship, honesty, loyalty, scholastic achievement, integrity, respect for authority, and to promote the game of inline hockey in North County San Diego. To achieve this objective

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. on Page 13


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‘Journey West’ Cont. from Page 9

that we had preserved them from a captivity to which death was preferable.

Two days after the battle we were again rejoined by our friends, the Snakes, to the number of four thousand. They all took part in our scalp-dance, and such a scene of rejoicing as we held has seldom been witnessed in the mountains. They deeply lamented that they had not come in season to take part in the battle, so that not one of the Black Feet could have escaped. Their wishes for battle, however, were soon after gratified. The absent parties began to arrive, one after the other, at the rendezvous. Shortly after, General Ashley and Mr. Sublet came in, accompanied with three hundred pack mules, well laden with goods and all things necessary for the mountaineers and the Indian trade. It may well be supposed that the arrival of such a vast amount of luxuries from the East did not pass off without a general celebration. Mirth, songs, dancing, shouting, trading, running, jumping, singing, racing, targetshooting, yarns, frolic, with all sorts of extravagances that white men or Indians could invent, were freely indulged in. The unpacking of the medicine water contributed not a little to the heightening of our festivities.

We had been informed by Harris, previous to the arrival of the general, that General Ashley had sold out his interest in the mountains to Mr. Sublet, embracing all his properties and possessions there. He now intended to return to St. Louis, to enjoy the fortune he had amassed by so much toil and suffering, and in which he had so largely shared in person.

To Be Continued:

Editor’s Note: In our next chap-

• Page 13 • February 5, 2015

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ter Jim has another Great Battle with the Black Feet. He then becomes Son-in-law to the Black Foot Chief. Sometime within the next several months we will rejoin, “The Journey West!”

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. from Page 12

TCIHL provides a supervised program under the rules and regulations of AAU/USA Roller Sports. The Board of Directors and operation of the league are all done by volunteers. For more information, please visit www.tcihl.com Rancho Bernardo Art Association Folded – After 43 years of creative endeavors and support in the community, RBAA is no longer in existence. The Association folded on December 31st.

Lake San Marcos Democratic Club’s February Meeting – The February meeting will be held on Saturday, February 14, at 1pm (social time 12:30pm), at the Gallery (next to the previous Pavilion location at 1105 La Bonita Dr., San Marcos). The featured speaker will be member Peggi Chute speaking about voter suppression ad the Voting Rights Movement. Peggi has written a novel on this subject and will talk briefly about her book titled “Soul of a Nation.” Please note, for 2015, the club has changed both the time and location of the meeting. The January meeting featured Francine Busby, Chair of the S.D. County Democratic Party who spoke about the 2014 general and county elections, discussed what to expect in 2015, a precursor for 2016.

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. on Page 14

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Call 760.752.3030 Free Advice www.soundproofing.org 455 East Carmel St. San Marcos, CA.

UPHOLSTERY

MY DOG ATE THE COUCH UPHOLSTERY STUDIO 3643 Grand Avenue #C San Marcos, CA. 92078 760.484.3058 eduvall2012@gmail.com CONTACT: ERIC DUVALL

Death Notices

Debra Lyn McLellan, 58, of San Diego, CA., passed away on January 26, 2015. Hedwig Viktor, 97, of Escondido, CA. passed away on February 01, 2015.

Azeez Sada Marooki, 80, of Escondido, CA., passed away on February 2, 2015.

Betty Louise Wohlert, 83, of Escondido, CA., passed away on February 1, 2015.

Arrangements handled by: California Funeral Alternatives Escondido, Poway


The Mighty Mojo Page TheThe Paper Paper • Page • Page 14 14 • February • February 5, 2015 5, 2015

Accounting/CPA

We are now accepting new clients. We offer professional and personal service in the following areas:

Custom T-Shirts

Real Estate

Donna Davis 760.518.5612

Tax Preparation • Bookkeeping & Payroll Business Tax Returns • Personal Financial Services

You have questions about your financial path. We are the right people to answer those questions.

334 Via Vera Cruz #205 San Marcos

Cheryl Callen, CPA

760.798.1599 Phone 760.798.1581 Fax www.callencpa.com

• • • We are on Facebook at Callen & Associates • • •

Accupuncture/Pain Management

www.donnadavisrealtor.com The finest compliment I can ever receive is a referral from my friends and clients.

DMV Services/Insurance

760.291.0215

760.500.1456 DRE#00893014

Lic#: 0803847 Ins. 60805 - Reg.

760.402.5578

Hairpieces & Wigs

CA. LIc: #973661 C61/D49

The Law Offices of Nadine Sayegh

147 S. Orange St. Escondido Domestic Violence, Family Law, Personal Injury, DUI 760.233.1002 www.nmslaw.net

Bar & Grill

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

760.746.6188

Chair Repair

Chiropractor

Peripheral Neuropathy Treatment RISK FREE 3 VISIT TRIAL

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

COFFEE!

Coins & Loans

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

www.escondidocoin.com Coins•Gold•Silver•Vintage Watches

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

Veterinary Services

105 West Grand Ave. Escondido Hair Pieces and Wigs for people with hair loss Tuesday - Friday

760.747.3030

Hearing Aids

48 Million Americans Suffer From Hearing Loss. Don’t let hearing loss stop you from enjoying life. Call us! We can help!

Mark Shw, Hearing Instrument Specialist, and wife, Lynn, co-owner

Auditory Assistants Hearing Aid Service Center

760.743.5544

Insurance

Nordahl Rd & CA 78 760.753.7907

Legal Advice

John Smylie Law Offices 3643 Grand Avenue, Suite A San Marcos, CA. 92078 Probate and Business Law

760.727.4248

Medical Supplies/Pharmacy

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

760.480.1082

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. from Page 13

For directions or more information, check the website at http://www.lsmdem.org, call 760.743.2990, or email president@lsmdem.org.

Love Music at Public Library’s 2nd Saturday Concert Series On Saturday, February 14, the Escondido Public Library will present a “Virtual Strangers” concert. They are a local, award-winning bluegrass band bringing high-energy music to the Library’s 2nd Saturday Concert Series, at 3pm in the Turrentine Room. Celebrate Valentine’s Day listening to their three-part harmonies and a driving, bluegrass beat that is guaranteed to life spirits and get feet tapping. This Series runs from November through May and features an array of diverse musical styles. For more information about future performances, visit library.escondido.org, or contact Senior Librarian, Paul Crouthamel, at 760.839.4814. These concerts are free, open to the public, and sponsored by Friends of the Library; located at 239 S. Kalmia St., Escondido.

Volunteers Needed for Kelly

1.800.559.7999

Family Owned and Operated 45 Years

No Excuses! We Get It Sold!

Elite Wigs

Attorney

W. A. Stone Termite & Pest Control Termite Treatment Starting at $389

Tree Trimming

TriColor Insurance

We’ve Moved - New Location 723 S. Escondido Blvd Instant Auto Registration Same Day Suspension Lifted M-F Free SR22/Filing

Termite & Pest Control

UNITED

Rosa E. Ruiz REALTOR ®

Certified Distress Property Expert Foreclosure Prevention/Short Sales Serving San Diego Count CalBRE License #01055344

Website: www.rosaruiz.com

760.715.4745

“I AM NEVER TOO BUSY FOR YOUR REFERALLS”

Elisabeth H. Lentulo, Realtor ®

220 West Second Avenue • Escondido, CA 92025 Office: 760.839.3838 • Cell: 760.532.1057 Email: elisabeth@ehlentulo.com • CA BRE#01904564 www.ehlentulo.com

Village Veterinary Hospital New Client Special $34.50 PHysical Exam & Office Call

Regular $49.50. Limit one per household. Coupon must be presented at or before payment.

New clients only. Not usable with any other offer 316 W. Mission Avenue #113 Escondido, CA. 760.741.9999

Who Is This Guy?

If you think you know, email us at: thepaper@cox.net First person to correctly identify him will be recognized in next week’s issue of The Paper.

Restaurants

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

760.745.3710

Retirement Community

Elementary Science Night – Every year the PTA of Kelly Elementary School in Carlsbad sets up a free Science Night event for its students and parents. The goal is to provide a night of science that cannot be duplicated during school hours. To help facilitate and monitor activities and experiments, the school is in need of college, high school or adult volunteers who work in the field or have a love for science. The event is scheduled for Thursday, March 5th from 5:30-8pm; volunteers are needed from 5-8pm. So far these organizations have confirmed to be a part of the Science Night: Gemological Institute of America, Scripps Birch Aquarium, Experimental Aircraft Association, Carlsbad High School Robotics Team, Palomar College STEM Center, Mira Costa College Science Team, a Zoological Sciences Room, Science Explorer hands-on experiments, and their own Kelly Cougar Science Fair. The Optimist Club of Carlsbad “The Achievers” will be volunteering and if you would like to join them, contact the coordinator of this event, Suzi, directly at suzik@email.com. Send your items for the Social Calendar to: thesocialbutterfly@cox.net

Sadly, no one recognized the face above. So we try a second week; perhaps someone will give this poor soul a name. I’m sure someone may recognize him. I see him quite often and recognize him instantly. Sometimes I laugh when I see him.

If you think you know him, send an email to: thepaper@cox.net

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


LEGALS

The Paper

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-000160 The name of the business: Eric’s Sandwich Shop, located at 340 N. Andreasen Dr., Escondido, CA. 92029, is hereby registered by the following: RTSJ Enterprises 340 N. Andreasen Dr. Escondido, CA. 92029 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 1/1/2015. /s/Sandra Mora, Vice President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/05/2015. 1/15, 1/22, 1/29 and 2/05/2015 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-000658 The name of the business: A & V Express, located at 1734 E. Washtington Ave., Escondido, Ca. 92027, is hereby registered by the following: Sherzad K. Dizaii 1734 E. Washington Ave. Escondido, Ca. 92027 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Sherzad K. Dizaii, owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/08/2015.. 1/15, 1/22, 1/29 and 2/05/2015 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-000610 The name of the business: Daru Pharm, located at 2161 Coast Ave., San Marcos, Ca. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Radmehr Vahdaniamoli 2161 Coast Ave. San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Radmehr Vahdaniamoli This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/08/2015.. 1/15, 1/22, 1/29 and 2/05/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-033601 The name of the business: Extraordinary Metalshaping, located at 1320 Grand Ave., #26, San Marcos, Ca. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Carole Berthelot 375 Del Dios Hwy #268 Escondido, Ca. 92029 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 10/01/2014. /s/Carole Berthelot This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/31/2014 1/15, 1/22, 1/29 & 2/5/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-000665 The name of the business: The Maids of San Diego, located at 17663 Frondoso, San Diego, Ca. 92128, is hereby registered by the following: Maricela Atempa 17663 Frondoso Dr. San Diego, Ca. 92128 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 1/08/2015. /s/Maricela Atempa This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/08/2015. 1/15, 1/22, 1/29 & 2/05/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-000826 The name of the business: OO Zero, located at 13904 Pauma Vista Dr., Valley Center, Ca. 92082, is hereby registered by the following: Cherie Buretz 13904 Pauma Vista Dr. Valley Center, Ca. 92082 Yuka Nakai 3387 Tournament Drive Oceanside, Ca. 92056 This business is conducted by a General Partnership. First day of business was n/a. /s/Cherie Buretz, Partner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/12/2015.. 1/15, 1/22, 1/29 and 2/05/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-000358 The name of the business: The Groutsmith San Diego, located at 705 Center Dr., STe 108-252, San Marcos, CA. 92069, is hereby registered by the following: GAV Investments, Inc. 663 Chateau Pl. Escondido, CA. 92029 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 12/20/2014. /s/Janice Goka, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/06/2015. 1/15, 1/22, 1/29 & 2/5/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-033647 The name of the business: Bret Major, TKW, located at 4043 Porte de Palmas #97, San Diego, CA. 92122, is hereby registered by the following: Timberknoll West, LLC 4043 Porte de Palmas #97 San Diego, Ca. 92122 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business was 9/25/2013. /s/Bret Major, Managing Member This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/31/2014. 1/22, 1/29, 2/5 and 2/12/2015 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-001432 The name of the business: North County Bubble Soccer, located at 950 Boardwalk, Ste 201, San Marcos, Ca., 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Empower Me Up 950 Boardwalk, Ste 201 San Marcos, Ca. 92078 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 1/15/15. /s/Danny Ritchey, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/15/2015. 1/22, 1/29, 2/5 and 2/12/2015 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-001188 The name of the business: LA Motor Group LLC, located at 1732 Weatherwood Ct., San Marcos, CA. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: LA Motor Group LLC 1712 Weatherword Ct. San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business was 2/12/2012. /s/David A. Purch, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/14/2015. 1/22, 1/29, 2/5 and 2/12/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-001203 The name of the business: Unveiled, The Voluptuous Bride, located at 556 S. Escondido Blvd., Escondido, CA. 92025, is hereby registered by the following: Danielle Springer 2022 Badger Glen Escondido, CA. 92029 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Danielle Springer, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/14/2015. 1/22, 1/29, 2/5 and 2/12/2015 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-001508 The name of the business: T.C.B. Window Cleaning, located at 821 Sinkler Way, Vista, Ca., 92085, is hereby registered by the following: Jorge Rodriguez 821 Sinkler Way Vista, CA. 92085 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 1/1/15. /s/Jorge Rodriguez This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/16/2015. 1/29, 2/5, 2/12 and 2/19/2015 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-001694 The name of the business: Hazeware, located at 1391 Enchante Way, Oceanside, CA. 92056, is hereby registered by the following: Tom Pham 1391 Enchante Way Oceanside, Ca. 92056 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 1/1/15. /s/Tom Pham, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/20/2015. 1/29, 2/5, 2/12 and 2/19/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-000105 The name of the business: San Diego Auto Solutions, San Diego Auto Solution, located at 1991 Don Lee Place, Suite B, Escondido, Ca. 92029, is hereby registered by the following: Todd Michael Geary 4232 Vista Panorama Way#217 Oceanside, CA. 92057 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Todd Michael Geary This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/02/2015. 1/29, 2/5, 2/12 and 2/19/2015

One Stop Shopping for all your Legal Notices Fictitious Business Names, Name Changes, Summons, Notice of Foreclosure, ABC Licens Notification, Trustee Sales, Petitions to Administer Estates, Summons, most any legal notice. Call us! 760.747.7119!

• Page 15 • February 5, 2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-001828 The name of the business: Claramel Collection, Claramel’s Collection, located at 750 Paseo Tierra, San Marcos, CA. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Clarina S. Agamata 750 Paseo Tierra San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Clarina S. Agamata, owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/21/2015. 1/29, 2/5, 2/12 and 2/19/2015 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-001308 The name of the business: Extreme Renovations, located at 838 Masters Drive, Oceanside, Ca. 92057, is hereby registered by the following: Alessio Indegno 838 Masters Drive, Oceanside, CA. 92057 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 1/1/15. /s/Alessio Indegno, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/15/2015. 1/29, 2/5, 2/12 and 2/19/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-001931 The name of the business: Pristine Shine Window Washing, located at 14100 Stanislaus Ct., Fontana, CA. 92336, is hereby registered by the following: Anthony Oceguera 14100 Stanislaus Ct. Fontana, CA. 92336 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 10/01/14. /s/Anthony Oceguera This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/22/2015. 1/29, 2/5, 2/12 and 2/19/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-001323 The name of the business: Emerald Auto Service Center, located at 257 N. Emerald Dr., STe A&B, Vista, CA. 92083, is hereby registered by the following: Emerald Auto Service Center, Inc. 4909 Del Mar Mesa San Diego, Ca. 92130 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 7/15/2010. /s/Gholamreza Chitgari, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/15/2015. 1/29, 2/5, 2/12 and 2/19/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-001577 The name of the business: Provision, located at 770 Avenida Codorniz, San Marcos, Ca. 92069, is hereby registered by the following: Jon J. Little 770 Avenida Coderniz San Marcos, CA. 92069 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 1/20/15. /s/Jon J. Little This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/20/15 1/29, 2/5, 2/12 & 2/19/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-002551 The name of the business: FRP, located at 235 Bigham Dr., San Marcos, CA. 92069, is hereby registered by the following: Fiber Reinforced Products LLC 235 Bigham Dr. San Marcos, CA. 92069 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business was 7/25/2001. /s/Janette McMillen, Member This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/28/15 2/5, 2/12, 2/19 & 2/26/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-002386 The name of the business: Siam Express, located at 2503 El Sereno Way, Vista, CA. 92083, is hereby registered by the following: David McDave 2503 El Sereno Way Vista, Ca. 92083 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was December 05, 2001. /s/David McDave This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/27 /15 2/5, 2/12, 2/19 & 2/26/2015

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Call 760.747.7119

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-033670 The name of the business: Wingerr, Jetpals, located at 2839 Luciernaga Street, Carlsbad, CA. 92009, is hereby registered by the following: Ural Patrick Parks Incorporated 2839 Luciernaga Street Carlsbad, CA. 92009 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 9/25/2012. /s/Ural Patrick Parks, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/31/2014 1/29/2014, 2/5, 2/12, & 2/19/2025

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-032636 The name of the business: Reel Brew Company, LLC, located at 7037 Laurel Canyon Blvd., #103, North Hollywood, CA. 91605, is hereby registered by the following: Latitude 33 Breweing Company 1430 Vantage Court, Ste 104 Vista, Ca. 92081 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 3/03/2012. /s/Michael Ingram, CEO This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/16/2014 1/15, 1/22, 1/29/2014 and, 2/5/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-002759 The name of the business: D Mac’s Auto Repair, located at 1554 E. Grand Ave, Ste B, Escondido, Ca. 92027, is hereby registered by the following: Golden Moon Auto Repair, Inc. 1554 E. Grand Ave. Ste B \Escondido, Ca. 92027 This business is conducted by a corporaton. First day of business was 9/2/2014. /s/Brian Golden, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/29/2015. 2/5, 2/12, 2/19 & 2/26/2015 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-000752 The name of the business: 27/4 DESIGN, located at 409 Lexington Circle, Oceanside, CA. 92057, is hereby registered by the following: Taylor Jensen 408 Lexington Circle Oceanside, CA. 92057 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Taylor Jensen This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/09/2015 2/5, 2/12, 2/19 & 2/26/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-003051 The name of the business: Highland Construction, located at 31249 Old River Road, Bonsall, CA. 92003, is hereby registered by the following: Thomas Mitchell 31249 Old River Road Bonsall, CA. 92003 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Thomas Mitchell This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 2/02/2015 2/5, 2/12, 2/19 & 2/26/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-002916 The name of the business: Motorcycles Plus, The Grub Shack, located at 2055 Montiel Rd., Suite B, San Marcos, Ca. 92069, is hereby registered by the following: Holly Stevenson and Matthew Wilson 1124 N. Twin Oaks Valley Rd. San Marcos, Ca. 92069 This business is conducted by a married couple. First day of business was n/a. /s/Matthew Wilson This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 1/30/2015 2/5, 2/12, 2/19 & 2/26/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-002998 The name of the business: Carpet Buster, located at 10249 Rio Camino, Lakeside, CA. 92040, is hereby registered by the following: John and Vicky Tehan 10249 Rio Camino Lakeside, Ca. 920240 This business is conducted by a married couple. First day of business was n/a. /s/John Tehan/Vicky Tehan This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 2/02/2015 2/5, 2/12, 2/19 & 2/26/2015

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF SAN MARCOS

A public hearing will be held before the City Council of the City of San Marcos on Tuesday, February 24, 2015 at 6:00 p.m. in the Council Chamber at San Marcos City Hall, 1 Civic Center Drive, San Marcos, California to consider the proposed issuance by the Independent Cities Finance Authority (the “Authority”) of its mobile home park revenue bonds in one or more series in the aggregate principal amount of not to exceed $38,500,000 (the “Authority Bonds”) pursuant to Chapter 8 of Part 5 of Division 31 of the California Health and Safety Code. The proceeds from the sale of the Authority Bonds, if any are issued, are intended to be used to make a loan to Millennium Housing Corporation, a California nonprofit public benefit corporation, or an affiliate thereof (the “Borrower”) to be used to (i) refund certain revenue bonds previously issued by the California Mobilehome Park Financing Authority, the proceeds of which were loaned to the Borrower in order to finance the acquisition and renovation of two adjoining mobilehome parks with 846 total spaces known as Palomar Estates East and Palomar Estates West located at 650 South Rancho Santa Fe Road and 1930 West San Marcos Boulevard, respectively, in the city of San Marcos, California (the “Project”), (ii) finance additional renovations to be made to the Project and (iii) finance certain costs of issuing the Authority Bonds. The Borrower will be the owner and operator of the Project. This public notice is intended to comply with public notice requirements of Section 147(f) of the Internal Revenue Code of 1986, as amended. The Project is required to be occupied in part by persons of low and very low income in accordance with California laws and the requirements of Section 145 of the Internal Revenue Code of 1986, as amended.

If you challenge the final decision in court, you may be limited to raising only those issues you or someone else raised at the public hearing described in this notice, or in written correspondence delivered to the City Council of the City of San Marcos at, or prior to, the public hearing. Subject to exhaustion of administrative remedies, Code of Civil Procedure Section 1094.6 requires you to initiate such proceeding in court within 90 days of the final decision in this matter.

Further information on this matter may be obtained by calling the City Clerk of the City of San Marcos at 760-7441050. Written comments may be submitted to the City Clerk of the City of San Marcos at City Hall – Second Floor, 1 Civic Center Drive, San Marcos, California 92069. Written comments may be submitted to the City Clerk any time prior to the hearing. Any person may appear and comment at the hearing. The City of San Marcos is committed to making its programs, services and activities accessible to individuals with disabilities. If you require accommodation to participate in this public hearing or any other City program, service or activity, please contact the City Clerk’s office. Subsequent to the public hearing, the City Council of the City of San Marcos will consider approving the issuance of the Authority Bonds. DATED: February 5, 2015 CITY OF SAN MARCOS

The Paper - one stop shopping! Display, Classifieds, Service Directory, Legals 760.747.7119

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2015-003159 The name of the business: Ibarra Nursery, located at 3000 Blackwell Dr. Vista, CA. 92084, is hereby registered by the following: Andres Ibarra Ruiz 3454 Descanso Ave #2 San Marcos, Ca. 92078 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 3/20/2010. /s/Andres Ibarra Ruiz, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 2/03/2015 2/5, 2/12, 2/19 & 2/26/2015

Bahai A Way of Life

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

www.bahai.org Baha’is Believe:

• all humanity was created by one God and is part of one human race • 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 San Marcos Randall or Cheryl Kizer 1. 760.738.7078 or 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


The Paper • Page 16 • February 5, 2015

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The Paper - February 5, 2015  
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