Page 1

Volume 45 - No. 01

January 01, 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:

Arrival of General Ashley and Party.—His Relation of their Sufferings after leaving the Rendezvous.—Their Excursion to Salt Lake.— Fall in with a Fur Company before unknown to the Mountaineers.—His final Fortune, and return to St. Louis.

SITTING in camp one beautiful summer morning — for the month of June is always lovely in northern latitudes — an Indian lass stepped up to me, and wished me to kill a deer or an antelope, and bring her the brains, wherewith to dress a deer-skin, offering me, in compensation, a handsome pair of moccasins. Thinking to save two dollars by a few minutes' exertion, I took my rifle and alone left camp. After traveling two miles, I obtained sight of a fine antelope, which had also seen me, and kept himself at a respectful distance. In following him up to get a fair shot, I at length found myself about ten miles from camp, with small prospect of getting either brains or moccasins.

While among the wild sage, still trying to approach the antelope, I observed a horse and rider coming in my direction. Feeling satisfied that the rider was an Indian, I at once made up my mind to run no farther after the antelope, but to shoot him, and take his brains to the squaw, as she would know no difference. I therefore concealed myself in the sage until he should come The Paper - 760.747.7119


within range of my rifle. Becoming impatient, at length, at his tardy approach, I raised my head to take a look, when, to my utter astonishment, I saw General Ashley in the act of mounting his horse at a few paces' distance. He had stopped to adjust something belonging to his saddle, and to this trifling circumstance he was indebted for his life. On seeing who it was, I became so excited at the narrow escape he had made, that my rifle fell from my hand. If I had shot him, it being well known in camp that I was not entirely reconciled to him, I should, most undoubtedly, have been charged with his murder. I told the general of the narrow escape he had just made. He was surprised at my mistaking him for an Indian, and inquired if I did not know that they never traveled singly.

I then inquired after his health, and the success he had met with, and then related to him our own losses and success generally. He inquired where the camp was. I told him it was close at hand. In conducting

the general thither, he pronounced my "close at hand" rather distant.

Arrived at camp, the general related their adventures in descending the Green River over the rapids, through the Suck and cañon, in the following narrative:

"We had a very dangerous passage down the river, and suffered more than I ever wish to see men suffer again. You are aware that we took but little provision with us, not expecting that the cañon extended so far. In passing over the rapids, where we lost two boats and three guns, we made use of ropes in letting down our boats over the most dangerous places. Our provisions soon gave out. We found plenty of beaver in the cañon for some miles, and, expecting to find them in as great plenty all the way, we saved none of their carcasses, which constituted our food. As we proceeded, however, they became more and more scarce, until there were none to be seen, and we were entirely out of provisions. To retrace the river was

impossible, and to ascend the perpendicular cliffs, which hemmed us in on either side, was equally impossible. Our only alternative was to go ahead. After passing six days without tasting food, the men were weak and disheartened. I listened to all their murmurings and heart-rending complaints. They often spoke of home and friends, declaring they would never see them more. Some spoke of wives and children whom they dearly loved, and who must shortly become widows and orphans. They had toiled, they said, through every difficulty; had risked their lives among wild beasts and hostile Indians in the wilderness, all which they were willing to undergo; but who could bear up against actual starvation?

I encouraged them all in my power, telling them that I bore an equal part in their sufferings; that I, too, was toiling for those I loved, and whom I yet hoped to see again; that we should all endeavor to keep up our courage, and not add to our

The Journey West . . . Continued on Page 2

The Paper • Page 2 • January 01, 2015

‘The Journey West . . .’ Cont. from Page 1

misfortunes by giving way to despondency.

Another night was passed amid the barren rocks. The next morning, the fearful proposition was made by some of the party for the company to cast lots, to see which should be sacrificed to afford food for the others, without which they must inevitably perish. My feelings at such a proposition can not be described. I begged of them to wait one day more, and make all the way they could meanwhile. By doing so, I said, we must come to a break in the cañon, where we could escape. They consented, and, moving down the river as fast as the current would carry us, to our inexpressible joy, we found a break, and a camp of trappers therein. All now rejoiced that they had not carried their fearful proposition into effect. We had fallen into good hands, and slowly recruited ourselves with the party, which was under the charge of one Provo, a man with whom I was well acquainted. By his advice, we left the river and proceeded in a northwesterly direction. Provo was well provided with provisions and horses, and he supplied us with both. We

Give Us This Day Our Daily Chuckle This week, a compendium of wit, wisdom and neat stuff you can tell at parties. Enjoy! Smart kid - STUDENT WHO OBTAINED 0% ON AN EXAM

I would have given him 100%! Each answer is absolutely grammatically correct, and funny too. The teacher had no sense of humor. Q1.. In which Napoleon die? * his last battle



Q2.. Where was the Declaration of Independence signed? * at the bottom of the page

Q3.. River Ravi flows in which state? * liquid

remained with his party until we arrived at the Great Salt Lake. Here I fell in with a large company of trappers, composed of Canadians and Iroquois Indians, under the command of Peter Ogden, in the service of the Northwest Fur Company. With this party I made a very good bargain, as you will see when they arrive at our camp, having purchased all their peltry on very reasonable terms. The general concluded his narrative, and was congratulated by all present on his safe arrival. We were all rejoiced to hear that, during an absence of six or seven weeks, he had not lost a man.

We then proceeded to uncache our goods, which we had buried at the "Suck," and prepared to move up the river to a point where the Canadians and Indians had engaged to meet him with their peltry. The general appointed me captain of a party to meet the Canadians, and escort them to the rendezvous which he had proposed to them, while he and some few others remained to bring up the goods, consisting of flour, sugar, coffee, blankets, tobacco, whisky, and all other articles necessary for that region.

There were at this time assembled at our camp about two hundred men, besides many women and children — for

Q4.. What is the main reason for divorce? * marriage

Q5.. What is the main reason for failure? * exams

Q6.. What can you never eat for breakfast? * Lunch & dinner

Q7.. What looks like half an apple? * The other half

Q8.. If you throw a red stone into the blue sea what it will become? * Wet

Q9.. How can a man go eight days without sleeping ? * No problem, he sleeps at night.

Q10. How can you lift an elephant with one hand?

* You will never find an elephant that has one hand. Q11. If you had three apples and four oranges in one hand and four apples and three oranges in other hand, what would you have? * Very large hands

many of the Frenchmen were accompanied with a squaw. I took with me eighty men, with their women, children, and effects, leaving for the general a strong guard of one hundred and twenty men, to escort the goods up the river.

Two days after we had started, being about a mile from the river, we stopped to dress a buffalo. While resting, a party of four hundred Indians passed at full speed between us and the river, driving a large number of horses. We mounted with all haste and started after them, but not in time to recapture the whole of the horses, which they had just stolen, or, rather, forced from the general in the presence of his men.

We fired on the Indians, and, after a smart skirmish, in which I received an arrow in the left arm, we recaptured twenty-seven of the animals, the Indians running off the remainder, amounting to seventy or eighty head; a severe loss, for we needed them to carry our peltry. We found three dead Indians on the field, whom we scalped, leaving them for the wolves to feed on. I ordered a camp to be formed wherein to leave the women and children, with a guard, and then, mustering all the horses, we took the return track to the camp, fearing that the party had been surprised Q12. If it took eight men ten hours to build a wall, how long would it take four men to build it? *No time at all, the wall is already built.

Q13. How can u drop a raw egg onto a concrete floor without cracking it? *Any way you want, concrete floors are very hard to crack. ••••• A blonde was bragging about her knowledge of state capitals.

She proudly says, 'Go ahead, ask me, ... I know 'em all.' A friend says, 'OK, what's the capital of Wisconsin?

'The blonde replies, Oh, that's easy... it's W.' ••••• Q: What did the blonde ask her doctor when he told her she was pregnant? A: 'Is it mine?' ••••• Bambi, a blonde in her 4th year as a UCLA Freshman, sat in her US government class. The professor asked Bambi if she knew what Roe vs. Wade was about. Bambi pondered the question; then, finally, said, 'That was the decision George Washington had to make before he crossed the Delaware .'

and perhaps all massacred. On the road we met a party which the general had dispatched to us, he having similar apprehensions in regard to us. They informed us that the Indians had broken in upon them in broad daylight, unawares, and stampeded one hundred head of horses; that two of their men were wounded, of whom Sublet (since well known to the Western people) was one. It seems he was with the horses at the time the Indians rushed in upon them; he fired at one, but missed him; then clubbing his piece, he struck the Indian, nearly knocking him off his horse. The Indian rallied again and fired at Sublet, wounding him slightly. Both the wounded men were doing well. Arrived at the camp, we related our exploit to the general. He was overjoyed to hear that we had recaptured so many horses without the loss of a single man. This was my first engagement with Indians in the capacity of officer; and never did Generals Scott or Taylor feel more exultation at their most signal triumph than did I in this trifling affair, where a score or so of horses were captured at the expense of myself and two of my men receiving slight wounds.

‘The Journey West . . .’ Cont. on Page 3

Returning home from work, a blonde was shocked to find her house ransacked and burglarized. She telephoned the police at once and reported the crime. The police dispatcher broadcast the call on the radio, and a K-9 unit, patrolling nearby, was the first to respond. As the K-9 officer approached the house with his dog on a leash, the blonde ran out on the porch, shuddered at the sight of the cop and his dog, then sat down on the steps.

Putting her face in her hands, she moaned, 'I come home to find all my possessions stolen. I call the police for help, and what do they do? They send me a BLIND policeman!' ••••• EVEN IF YOU ARE BLONDE, YOU HAVE TO LOVE THIS LAST ONE: Two blondes were sipping their Starbucks when a truck went past loaded up with rolls of sod. "I'm going to do that when I win the lottery," announced #1 Blonde. "Do what?" asked #2 Blonde. "Send my lawn out to be mowed." ~GREAT QUOTE~

“A liberal paradise would be a

‘Chuckles’ Cont. on Page 5

The Paper • Page 3 • January 01, 2015

‘The Journey West . . .’ Cont. from Page 2

We all moved on together, feeling ourselves a match for a thousand Indians, should they dare to assail us. On arriving at the rendezvous, we found the main body of the Salt Lake party already there with the whole of their effects. The general would open none of his goods, except tobacco, until all had arrived, as he wished to make an equal distribution; for goods were then very scarce in the mountains, and hard to obtain.

When all had come in, he opened his goods, and there was a general jubilee among all at the rendezvous. We constituted quite a little town, numbering at least eight hundred souls, of whom one half were women and children. There were some among us who had not seen any groceries, such as coffee, sugar, &c., for several months. The whisky went off as freely as water, even at the exorbitant price he sold it for. All kinds of sports were indulged in with a heartiness that would astonish more civilized societies. The general transacted a very profitable trade with our Salt Lake friends. He purchased all their beaver, of which they had collected a large quantity, so that, with his purchases and those of our own collection, he had now one hundred and ninetyone packs, all in excellent order, and worth $1000 per pack in St. Louis. There lay the general's fortune in one immense pile, collected at the expense of severe toil, privation, suffering, peril, and, in some cases, loss of life. It was supposed the general was indebted in the mountains and elsewhere to the amount of $75,000. The skins he had purchased of the Northwest Company and free trappers had cost him comparatively little; if he should meet with no misfortune on his way to St. Louis, he would receive enough to pay all his debts, and have an ample fortune besides. In about a week the general was ready to start for home. The packs were all arranged; our Salt Lake friends offered him the loan of all the horses he wanted, and engaged to escort him to the head of Wind River, one of the branches of the Yellow Stone. The number selected to return with the general was twenty men, including my humble self; thirty men were to accompany us as a guard, and to return the horses we had borrowed. The night previous to our departure, I and my boy Baptiste were sleeping among the packs, as were also some of the other men, when the sentinel came to me to tell me that

he had seen something which he believed to be Indians. I arose, and satisfied myself that he was correct. I sent a man to acquaint the general, at the same time waking the boy and two men near me. We noiselessly raised ourselves, took as good aim as possible, and, at a signal from me, all four fired. We saw two men run. By this time the whole camp was aroused; the general asked me what I had fired at. I told him I believed an Indian. "Very good," said he; "whenever you see an Indian about the camp at night, you do right to shoot him."

Our whole force was on guard from that time till the morning, when we discovered two dead Indians lying where we had directed our aim in the night. We knew they had been killed by our guns, for the other two men fired with shotguns loaded with buck-shot. One had been killed with a ball through the arm and body; the other was shot through the head. We at first supposed that the two Indians belonged to the Black Feet, but we subsequently found they were Crows. One of them wore a fine pair of buckskin leg-gins, which I took from him and put on myself.

We started with an escort of fifty men, following the Wind River down to the Yellow Stone, where we built our boats to descend the river. On the sixth day after leaving camp, while we were packing our effects for an early start, the alarm of "Indians!" was given, and, on looking out, we saw an immense body of them, well mounted, charging directly down upon our camp. Every man seized his rifle, and prepared for the living tornado. The general gave orders for no man to fire until he did. By this time the Indians were within half pistol shot. Greenwood (one of our party) pronounced them Crows, and called out several times not to shoot. We kept our eyes upon our general; he pulled trigger, but his gun missed fire, and our camp was immediately filled with their warriors. Most fortunate was it for us that the general's gun did miss fire, for they numbered over a thousand warriors, and not a man of us would have escaped to see the Yellow Stone.

Greenwood, who knew the Crows, acted as interpreter between our general and the Indian chief, whose name was Ap-sar-o-ka Bet-set-sa, Sparrow - Hawk Chief. After making numerous inquiries about our success in hunting, the chief inquired through the interpreter where we were from. "From Green River," was the

reply. "You killed two Black Feet there?" "Yes."

"Where are their scalps? My people wish to dance."

"Don't show them!" cried Greenwood to us. Turning to the Indian: "We did not take their scalps."

general was sick, previous to our discovery of the Green River. The general said to the chief, "I believe I see some of my horses among yours." "Yes, we stole them from you."

"Ugh! that is strange."

"What did you steal my horses for?"

Soon after reaching there, an Indian woman issued from a lodge and approached the chief. She was covered with blood, and, crying in the most piteous tones, addressed the chief: "These are the men that killed my son on Green River, and will you not avenge his death?"

The chief then gave orders for them to deliver up all the horses taken from our camp. They brought in eighty-eight — all in excellent condition — and delivered them up to the general, who was overjoyed at their recovery, for he had never expected to see his horses again.

During this colloquy I had buried my scalp in the sand, and concealed my leggins, knowing they had belonged to a Crow. The chief gave orders to his warriors to move on, many of them keeping with us on our road to their camp, which was but a short distance off.

She was almost naked, and, according to their custom when a near relative is slain, had inflicted wounds all over her body in token of her deep mourning. The chief, turning to the general, then said,

"The two men that were killed in your camp were not Black Feet, but my own warriors; they were good horse-thieves, and brave men. One of them was a son of this woman, and she is crying for his loss. Give her something to make her cease her cries, for it angers me to see her grief." The general cheerfully made her a present of what things he had at hand, to the value of about fifty dollars.

"Now," said the chief to the woman, "go to your lodge and cease your crying." She went away seemingly satisfied. During the day two other Indians came to the encampment, and, displaying each a wound, said, "See here what you white people have done to us; you shot us; white people shoot good in the dark."

These were the two whom we had seen run away after our night-discharge on the Green River. They had been wounded by the other two men's shotguns, but their wounds were not serious. They said that their intention had been to steal our horses, but our eyes were too sharp for them. The general distributed some farther presents among these two men. Happening to look among their numerous horses, we recognized some that had been stolen from us at the time the

"I was tired with walking. I had been to fight the Black Feet, and, coming back, would have called at your camp; you would have given me tobacco, but that would not carry me. When we stole them they were very poor; they are now fat. We have plenty of horses; you can take all that belong to you."

On our issuing from their camp, many of the Indians bore us company for two days, until we came to a pass in the mountains called Bad Pass, where we encamped. Several of the party being out with their guns searching for game, a man by the name of Baptiste — not the boy — having a portion of a buffalo on his horse, came across a small stream flowing near the trail, when he halted to get a drink. While stooping to drink, a grizzly bear sprang upon him, and lacerated him in a shocking manner. Passing that way, I came across his dismounted horse, and, following his tracks down to the river, discovered the poor fellow with his head completely flayed, and several dangerous wounds in various parts of his body. I quickly gave the alarm, and procured assistance to carry him to the camp. Soon after reaching the camp we heard a great rush of horses, and, looking in the direction of the noise, perceived a party of our half-breeds charging directly toward our camp, and driving before them an other bear of enormous size. All the camp scattered and took to trees. I was standing by the wounded man at the time, and became so terrified that I hardly knew whether I was standing on the ground or was in a tree. I kept my eye on the bear, not supposing that he would enter our camp; but he held his course directly for me. I withdrew to look for a tree, but for some reason did not climb. Every man was calling to me, "To a tree, Jim! to a tree!" but by this time the bear was in camp, and the horsemen at his heels. On

‘The Journey West . . .’ Cont. on Page 5

The Paper • Page 4 • January 01, 2015 Escondio: Serious Injury Acciden

On Tuesday, December 23, at about 1:08 pm, officers from the Escondido Police Department were dispatched to the area of Washington Ave and Waverly Pl regarding a serious injury collision involving a van and a motorcycle.

Officers arrived and located the motorcycle rider on the ground next to the van with significant visible injuries. The motorcycle rider, identified as Dale Fifield, a 66-year-old Escondido resident, was treated at the scene by Escondido Fire and transported to Palomar Hospital for his injuries. The driver of the van, Josefina Lara De Vidales, a 67year-old Escondido resident, was uninjured and cited for driving without a license. The traffic investigation is ongoing at this time and is being conducted by Officer Stephen Braucht of the Traffic Division. Anyone with information on this case is encouraged to call Officer Braucht at the above 760.839.4722. SUV Hits Carlsbad Jogger, Who Later Dies

Carlsbad police report an SUV apparently lost control and hit a woman who was jogging on a Carlsbad sidewalk Sunday morning. Taken to a local hospital, she later died of her injuries.

Local News

Police say she was running north on Carlsbad Boulevard when a 1998 Ford Expedition, also headed north, swerved onto the sidewalk and struck her.

While police do not think alcohol or drugs were involved they are unclear why the driver, a 52-year-old Oceanside man, drove onto the curb near Hemlock Avenue The resort area on North Carlsbad Boulevard was closed between Tamarack Avenue and Hemlock Avenue while officers investigated.

Letters to the Editor

Carlsbad police were able to find and arrest a suspect in a hit-and-run accident that involved hitting and injuring a pedestrian.

Thank you for the excellent article written on Merle Haggard. The article made seeing the performance that much more rewarding having had the background information you article provided before his concert.

Hit and Run DUI Suspect Arrested, Thanks to Witness

The suspect was arrested last Tuesday following the tip from the witness.

Police say a driver had knocked down a woman on State Street near Beech Street about 1:50 a.m. and kept going. When officers and medics got there, the victim was sitting in the middle of the road, having suffered some minor injuries.

Officers searched for the hit-

‘Local News’ Cont. on Page <None>

scream at me to ‘knock it off’ letting me know they are tired and ought not to be worked as hard as they are.

A Haggard Fan

/s/Jo Allen San Diego County, CA.

A Tom Morrow Fan

Dear Editor:

I enjoy the “Historically Speaking” column by Tom Morrow. The recent one about Hollywood stars in uniform was interesting, but had an omission: Nothing was said about the

service of Eddie Albert. I think his efforts were especially notable because he had already appeared in notable movies, and was certainly old enough to avoid the Draft (he was in his late 30s when he was decorated for bravery at Tarawa), which means he must have not only volunteered, he must worked a bit to get in uniform. So, how about a story on him? Thank you for your time. /s/Sean Colgan San Diego County, CA.

Welcome to The Paper

Make Your Entire Year Jolly With a Collection of Jokes from . . .

“Give Us This Day Our Daily Chuckle”

Become a subscriber and we’ll see to it you have your very own personal set of Chuckles every week! To subscribe Just call: 760.747.7119

And those eyes of mine are right. I have stopped reviewing books, for example. Many writers were sending me their books to review and I simply don’t have the time, nor will my eyes tolerate additional reading demands.

Man About Town

Looking for a great book to read? Let me highly recommend “Killing Patton,” by Bill O’Reilly and his research partner and writer, Martin Dugard. Spellbinding.

Paragraph after paragraph keeps me on the edge of my seat. Meticulously researched and written as though it were in real time, we follow Patton’s career and learn all kinds of information about many of the major players during WW II.

As much reading as I do in preparing The Paper each week, the last thing I usually want is something else to read. These




All that having been said, I was delighted to receive this book from my youngest son, Kenny, for Christmas.

I will just have to read less in other areas in hopes that my eyes will forgive me . . . but I simply can’t put this book down. By the time you read this I will have finished it and lent it to good pal, George Lentulo, so he may read and enjoy it as well. ••••• Remember those ‘good old days’ when the corner druggist was someone you know personally, and trusted implicitly? Not some corporate representative of a chain store . . . but a fella who invested his own money in his own store and provided personalized service and down to earth advice.

Well, I’ve found one. The Escondido Pharmacy at 909 E. Valley Parkway in Escondido, fits the bill perfectly.

The owner, Nami, is Persian and has a long name that’s hard for Westerners to remember, much less pronounce. “Just call me Nami,” he says, “It’s just easier for everybody.” You go into the Escondido Pharmacy and whether it’s a prescription you need, medical supplies such as walkers, canes, orthopedic shoes, or simple sundries like mouthwash, toothpaste, etc., Nami is right here to lend a hand. He’s a handsome rascal, Nami is, and a smile that may well put him in the movies one day. His personality is every bit as

relaxing as his smile and his staff say he’s a prince to work for and with. (That’s him, below).

The Paper • Page 5 • January 01, 2015

‘Chuckles’ Cont. from Page 2

place where everybody has guaranteed employment, free comprehensive healthcare, free education, free food, free housing, free clothing, free utilities, and only law enforcement has guns. And believe it or not, such a place does, indeed, exist. It's called prison." Sheriff Joe Arpaio Maricopa County Arizona Sheriff's Office ••••• A large group of Taliban soldiers are moving down a road when they hear a voice call from behind a sand-dune say, "One Marine is better than ten Taliban."

The Taliban commander quickly sends 10 of his best soldiers over the dune whereupon a gun-battle breaks out and continues for a few minutes, then silence. The voice then calls out, "One Marine is better than a hundred Taliban soldiers."

Furious, the Taliban commander sends his next best 100 troops over the dune and instantly a huge gun fight commences. After 10 minutes of battle, again silence.

The Marine voice calls out, "One Marine is better than one thousand Taliban."

The enraged Taliban commander musters a thousand fighters and sends them over the dune. Cannon, rocket, and machine gun fire rings out as a huge battle is fought. Then silence.

Then, one wounded Taliban fighter crawls back over the dune and with his dying words tells his commander, "Don't send any more men, it's a trap. There are two of them!" ••••• Touching..... I was reading an article last night about fathers and sons and memories came flooding back of the time I took my son out for his first drink.

Off we went to our local bar, which is only two blocks from the house. I got him a Guiness Stout. He didn't like it – so I drank it.

Then I got him an Old Style; he didn't like it either, so I drank it. It was the same with the Coors and the Bud. By the time we got down to the Irish whiskey. . . . I could hardly push the stroller back home. A Heart Warming Story Frae’ Bonnie Scotland

A thoughtful Scottish husband

‘Chuckles’ Cont. on Page 7

‘The Journey West . . .’ Cont. from Page 3

his seeing the wounded man lying there all covered with blood, he made a partial halt. I profited by the incident, and put a ball directly into his heart, killing his bearship instantly. The general fired at the same moment, his ball also taking good effect.

The next day we went through Bad Pass, carrying our wounded companion on a litter, who, notwithstanding his dreadful wounds, recovered. On arriving at the "Big Horn," as it is called there, we set about preparing boats, which, after five days, were ready for launching. There were furtrappers with us, who, having made a boat for themselves, went on in advance, intending to trap along down until we should overtake them. They accordingly started. When we went down we found their boat and traps, which had been broken, but no remains of the trappers. By the appearance of the ground, it was evident that the Indians had surprised and murdered them, and afterward removed their bodies. Nothing else of consequence occurred during our run down the Big Horn and Yellow Stone to the junction of the latter with the Missouri, thus running a distance of eight hundred miles in our boats.

In effecting a landing at the junction of these two rivers we unfortunately sunk one of our boats, on board of which were thirty packs of beaver-skins, and away they went, floating down the current as rapidly as though they had been live beavers. All was noise and confusion in a minute, the general, in a perfect ferment, shouting to us to save packs. All the swimmers plunged in after them, and every pack was saved. The noise we made attracted a strong body of U. S. troops down to the river, who were encamped near the place, and officers, privates, and musicians lined the shore. They were under the command of General Atkinson, then negotiating a treaty with the Indians of that region on behalf of the government. General Atkinson and our general happened to be old acquaintances, and when we had made every thing snug and secure, we all went into camp, and freely indulged in festivities. “Hurrah for the Mountains!" rung through the camp again and again. The next morning we carried all our effects from the boats to the encampment, and our hunters went out in search of game. Not a day passed but we brought in great quanties of

‘The Journey West . . .’ Cont. on Page 6


Social Butterfly The Paper • Page 6 • January 01, 2015

each child’s wish list. For information on what an Optimist Club does, contact Irene Chow, President,, 714-6191125 or Joe Tosto, Jr., VP,, 760-4585222. The club meets on Saturdays, 9-10am, at the El Camino Country Club, Oceanside. Guests always welcome; breakfast available for a nominal cost.

Evelyn Madison The Social Butterfly Email Evelyn at:

Optimist Club Throws 7th Annual “Guide On” Christmas Party

The Optimist Club of Carlsbad, The Achievers, held its 7th annual “Guide On” Christmas Party. Guide On,, is a nonprofit organization established to support the families of fallen American Heroes. Joy and cheer was had by all the families as they decorated cookies, made Christmas cards, and feasted on turkey, ham and all the fixings, provided by the Vista Optimist Club. Santa arrived with sirens blaring on the Carlsbad Fire Department’s antique fire truck to pass out presents from

‘The Journey West . . .’ Cont. from Page 5

buffalo, venison, mountainsheep, etc. Of the latter, we caught some very young ones alive, one of which I presented to Lieutenant (now General) Harney, which circumstance, I have no doubt, he still bears in mind. After a stay of about a week, General Atkinson furnished us a boat of sufficient size to carry all our effects, and, breaking up the encampment, afforded us the pleasure of the company of all the troops under his command — we, gentlemen mountaineers, traveling as passengers. At our camping places we very willingly supplied the party with game.

At one of our encampments an amusing accident occurred. We were out hunting buffalo, and had succeeded in wounding a bull, who, furious with his wound, made, with the speed of lightning, directly for the camp, leaving a cloud of dust in his track. The troops, perceiving his approach, scattered in all directions as though an avalanche was bursting upon them. On went the buffalo, overturning tents, baggage, and guns — leaping every impediment that arrested his course; then, turning, he plunged into the river and

led a tour. An old fashioned sing-along was shared by the player piano donated by the Boodry family. Regent Linda Ramos, and First Vice Regent Charla Boodry, presented Ms. Unanue with a certificate, and an honorarium for the historical society. Afterwards, some members traveled to the State DAR headquarters in Glendora for the annual Victorian Tea. Toys were donated by members for local children and delivered by member Ruth Moore. The DAR is open to any female 18 years of age or older who is lineally descended from an ancestor who participated in some way in the patriots fight for independence in the Revolutionary War. Visit for more information.

(l-r) Chloe Blish, Santa Claus, Lily Blish DAR Members Toured Historic Magee House

The Santa Margarita Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR), met at Heritage Hall in Carlsbad for brunch and a tour of the Historic Magee House. Ginny Unanue of the Carlsbad Historical Society gave a brief history of the House and then

gained the opposite prairie, leaving more than a hundred soldiers seared half to death at his visitation. They certainly discharged their pieces at him, but, for all the injury they inflicted, he will probably live to a good old age.

Previous to our arrival at Fort Clarke we met with another serious misadventure. The boat containing all our general's effects, running on a snag, immediately sunk. Again all our packs were afloat, and General Atkinson, witnessing the accident, ordered every man overboard to save the peltry, himself setting the example. In an instant, mountaineers, United States officers and soldiers plunged in to the rescue. Fortunately it was shoal water, not more than waist high, and all was speedily saved.

General Atkinson related a difficulty he had had with the Crow nation in the course of a treaty with them at Fort Clarke, on his way up the river. The Crows, in a battle with the Black Feet, had taken a half-breed woman and child, whom they had captured on the Columbia River some time previously. General Atkinson ordered them to liberate the captives, which they refused to

‘The Journey West . . .’ Cont. on Page 7

Pictured L-R, Charla Boodry, Ginny Unanue, Linda Ramos

Keeping an Eye on State and Local Government

Many follow the news out of Washington DC closely, carefully monitoring the latest budget battle, funding resolution or divisive partisan brawl. What many fail to realize is the impact decisions at the state and local levels have on our daily lives.

Laws passed by state legislatures often have major societal impacts that are far more extensive than any federal bill. For example, the vast majority of criminal statutes have been enacted by the states, as have many laws dealing with education, working conditions, the environment and public health, to name just a few.

California has 58 counties and 478 incorporated cities and towns. We all live in one or more of these jurisdictions. Try opening a business without first obtaining a

From l-r Sandy Youngdale & Jean Smithers - story below CWONC Celebrates 14th Year at Santa’s Magical Village

On December 7th, the GFWC Contemporary Women of North County celebrated its 14th anniversary as a participant in Santa’s Magical Village at the San Marcos Community Center where families could purchase a photo displayed in a keepsake card for just $5. Over 90 photos with Santa were taken during the annual pancake breakfast sponsored by the Life and Eagle Scouts of BSA-Tiwahe Lodge #45. This was the 2nd year that CWONC offered holiday hair chalking. Proceeds will benefit local scholarships, children’s charities and military families. Visit for more

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. on Page 7

business license. Or see what happens if you schedule a community fair in the park without a permit. Install a sign on your business in violation of local ordinances – you won’t like the result. And if your home is burglarized, you call the local police or sheriff. From inspecting restaurants to high-profile criminal investigations, local authorities take the lead, not the federal government. Under our federal system, citizens most often interact with local or state agencies. While federal issues garner more attention, the importance of local and state government cannot be overemphasized. Partisan congressional votes or questionable Presidential decrees will (rightly) generate intense debate, but actions taken at the state and local levels often influence our daily lives more than anything that comes out of Congress or the White House.

The Paper • Page 7 • January 01, 2015

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. from Page 6

club information. Meetings/Events Calendar

S.M. Sheriff’s Senior Volunteer Patrol Seeking Applicants – The San Marcos Sheriff’s Senior Volunteer Patrol is seeking qualified applicants age 50 or over to serve as volunteer assistants to deputies by patrolling the city and surrounding unincorporated areas and performing several community minded activities. A background check and driver’s license is required. Applicants attend a mandatory consecutive twoweek academy prior to serving. The service is unpaid but the members enjoy serving the community and being members of a team of likeminded seniors. Contact Rod Rancik at 760.510.5290 for more information.

Preview of January Happenings of Carlsbad Chamber – Reminder; you must post a compliant Employment Poster in a conspicuous place in the workplace where all employees and applicants can see it. Failure to comply can result in severe penalties and fines. This all-in-one poster contains the 16 required state and federal employment notices every California employer must post. Call the Chamber at 760.931.8400, ext. 230, to place your order. On Friday, January 16, at the Chamber office, from 8-10am, a 2015 Employment Law Seminar regarding many new employment laws effective 1/1/15; cost is $30/members and $60/prospective members. On Wednesday, January 21, from 5-7pm, the Sundowner will be held at Miguel’s Cocina Carlsbad, 5980 Avenida Encinas; $15/cash at the door/members or $10 if you pre-register. Prospective members must call

‘The Journey West . . .’ Cont. from Page 6

do, saying that they had taken them from their enemies, the Black Feet, and that they clearly belonged to them. The general persisted in his demand, and the Indians refused to comply, even offering to fight about the matter. The general declined fighting that day, but desired them to come on the morrow and he would be prepared.

The next day the Indian force presented themselves for the onset, they bringing a host of warriors. One of the chiefs visited the military camp for a "talk." He had an interview with Major O'Fallen, who ordered him to give up the captives or prepare to fight. The chief boastingly replied, through Rose, the interpreter, that the major's party was not a match for the Crows; that he would whip his whole army. On this, the major, who was a passionate man, drew his pistol and snapped it at the chief's breast. It missed fire, and he then struck the Indian a violent blow on the head with the weapon, inflicting a severe gash. The chief made no resistance, but remained sullen. When this occurrence reached the ears of the Indian warriors, they became perfectly infuriated, and prepared for an instant

the Chamber at 760.931.8400 to RSVP and for pricing. On Wednesday, January 28, from 11:30am-1pm, ChamberNet10 Presents 10 Tips for Preparing Your Business for Tax Season. Held at the Chamber office; cost is $10/members; cash/check only accepted; RSVP required as space is limited. Speaker is Janine Burke, Coastal Accounting & Bookkeeping. Thursday, January 29, will be the Google Apps Overview Workshop from 9-11am at the Chamber office. Call the office to register.

Oceanside Woman’s Club to Meet on January 8 - The monthly meeting of the Oceanside Woman’s club will be on Thursday, January 8, at their clubhouse located at 1606 Missouri Ave., Oceanside. Coffee and chats begin at 9:30 with the business meeting at 10:00am. Lunch will follow the program. Cost for lunch is $12/person. Guest speaker will be Tom Morrow who writes the "Historically Speaking" column for The Paper. Tom is also past Director of the Oceanside Society Orchestra and an author of several books. He will be discussing his newest book "Haunted Bones” and will provide signed copies at a special price for members. The novel concerns murder on the beach and is set in Oceanside. The Woman's Club of Oceanside is involved in many projects that benefit the community including presenting scholarships to high school students. Guests are always welcome to attend the meetings. For more information on the meetings or joining the Club, call Lorraine Tschaeche at 760.6395387. Library’s 2nd Saturday Concert Series Announced - Escondido Public Library’s 2nd Saturday

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. on Page 11

attack. General Atkinson pacified them through Rose, who was one of the best interpreters ever known in the whole Indian country. During the hubbub, the Indians spiked the general's guns with wooden spikes, and stuffed them with grass.

‘Chuckles’ Cont. from Page 5

If you can smile when things go wrong, you have someone in mind to blame.

He turned to his wee wife before leaving, and said, "Maggie - put your hat and coat on, lassie."

Did you ever notice: When you put the 2 words 'The' and 'IRS' together it spells 'Theirs...'

was putting his coat and hat on to make his way down to the local pub.

She replied, "'Awe Jock that's nice, are you taking me tae the pub with you?" 'Nay,’ Jock replied ‘I'm turning the heat off while I'm out.' Gentle Thoughts for Today

Birds of a feather flock together ... and then poop on your car. A penny saved is a government oversight.

The older you get, the tougher it is to lose weight, because by then your body and your fat have gotten to be really good friends. The easiest way to find something lost around the house is to buy a replacement .. He who hesitates is probably right.

Did you ever notice: The Roman Numerals for forty (40) are XL.'

Historically Speaking by Tom Morrow

Their principal chief, "Long Hair," then visited the camp, and addressed the general:

"White Chief, the Crows have never yet shed the blood of the white people; they have always treated them like brothers. You have now shed the first blood; my people are angry, and we must fight." The general replied, "Chief, I was told by my friend, the great Red-haired Chief, that the Crows were a good people; that they were our friends. We did not come to fight the Crows; we came as their friends." "The Red-haired Chief!" exclaimed Long Hair, in astonishment ; "are you his people?" "Yes," replied the general.

"The Red-haired Chief is a great chief, and when he hears that you have shed the blood of a Crow, he will be angry, and punish you for it. Go home," he

‘The Journey West . . .’ Cont. on Page 9

The sole purpose of a child's middle name is so he can tell when he's really in trouble.

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

Some people try to turn back their odometers. Not me, I want people to know 'why' I look this way. I've traveled a long way and some of the roads weren't paved. When you are dissatisfied and would like to go back to your youth, think of Algebra.

You know you are getting old when everything either dries up or leaks.

One of the many things no one tells you about aging is that it is such a nice change from being young. Ah, being young is beautiful, but being old is comfortable. Lord, Keep your arm around my shoulder and your hand over my mouth . . . .AMEN!

University. When he was promoted to a mining job in China, Hoover married Lou Henry, his Stanford sweetheart.

While in China, the Hoovers learned Mandarin Chinese and used it during their tenure in the White House to keep eavesdroppers from listening to their private conversations. In June 1900, the fighting from the Boxer Rebellion trapped the Hoovers in Tianjin. Hoover personally guided rescuing U.S. Marines around Tianjin.

A Most Admired, Yet Reviled Man

By the second decade of the 20th century, Herbert Hoover was the most admired man in America, primarily for his World War I humanitarian relief efforts, but by the third decade, he was one of the most reviled.

Born Aug. 10, 1874, in West Branch, Iowa, Herbert Clark Hoover became President of the United States in 1929. Hoover was a mining engineer by profession and came into political prominence as head of the U.S. Food Administration, feeding millions after World War I. In his early life, Hoover was in the inaugural class of Stanford

In 1909, Hoover published his university lectures at Columbia and Stanford, which became a standard textbook. By 1914, Hoover was a wealthy man, with an estimated personal fortune of $4 million.

When World War I began, Hoover vaulted onto the world stage organizing the escape of 120,000 Americans from war-torn Europe. He distributed food, clothing, steamship tickets and cash to return home. For the next two years, Hoover worked from London, administering the distribution of over 2 million tons of food to 9 million Belgium war victims. In 1917, when the United States entered the war, President

‘Tom Morrow’ Cont. on Page 10

Looking for a Charitable Tax Deduction for 2014? The Paper • Page 8 • January 01, 2015

100% of your tax deductible charitable donation to The Puppy Coalition Foundation goes directly to saving pups and dogs from needless euthanasia (killing), to finding foster and adopting homes for them, for veterinary treatment, their food, comfort and care. Last year, our co-founder, Bruce Krider, invested over $24,000 of his own money into rescuing dogs. This year he has far exceeded that amount, 99% of which, again, came from his own pocket.

This year Bruce saved 45 dogs from certain death and has found homes for all of them but two and we have several potential foster or adoptive homes for them. Please, can we count on you for financial support?

If you’ve had a good business year, if you have a nice profit, if you’ve come into some good fortune in 2014, if you have a life filled with an abundance of success, goodness, and blessings. . . . and if you need a charitable taxable deduction for 2014 . . . will you please consider helping us to save more and more dogs from certain death? Your financial deduction will allow The Puppy Coalition Foundation to save that many more dogs . . . to let them find love and affection . . .and a forever home! And families that adopt will find the most loyal, dedicated companion ever!

We need your financial help to save more dogs from needless euthanasia! (Killing)

Thousands of innocent dogs are killed every year for no other reason than their kennel time is up. Perfectly healthy, very affectionate, but they ran out of time. So they are killed. Even as they die, they are trusting in those who are killing them to be kind.

Please . . . won’t you help save these dogs? Take a charitable tax deduction and make a generous donation to: The Puppy Coalition Foundtion, 1733 Via de la Cuesta, Escondido, CA. 92027

Please make your checks out to:

The Puppy Coalition Foundation 1733 Via de la Cuesta Escondido, CA. 92027

The Puppy Coalition Foundation is a 501(c)3 corporation, donations to which are recognized as fully tax deductible.

Questions? Call Bruce Krider 760.612.9156 We need your financial support today!

The Paper • Page 9 • January 01, 2015

‘The Journey West . . .’ Cont. from Page 7

added, "and tell the Red-haired Chief that you have shed the blood of a Crow, and, though our people were angry, we did not kill his people. Tell him that you saw Long Hair, the Crow chief, to whom he gave the red plume many winters ago." Long Hair and Rose then went out and harangued the warriors, who immediately withdrew, and soon the woman and child were brought into camp. The general made them a present of a great number of guns, and ammunition in abundance, at which they were highly delighted.

The reader who has perused "Lewis and Clarke's Travels" will please to understand that the "Red-haired Chief" spoken of above was none other than Mr. Clarke, whom the Crows almost worshiped while he was among them, and who yet hold

his name in the highest veneration. He was considered by them to be a great "medicine man," and they supposed him lord over the whole white race.

The loss of the boat being supplied, and all to rights again, we continued our course down the Missouri, still in company with the troops, until we reached Fort Look-out, where we encamped for the night. There was a trading-post at this fort, belonging to the American Fur Company, in charge of Major Pitcher. The major made General Ashley present of a large grizzly bear for a plaything, and a pretty plaything we found him before we were done with him. He was made fast with a chain to the cargo-box on deck, and seemed to think himself captain; at any rate, he was more imperious in his orders than a commodore on a foreign station. He would suffer no one on deck, and seemed literally to apply the poet's words to himself,

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"I am monarch of all I survey, My right there is none to dispute."

We continued our course down the river, encamping on shore every night. We had a jovial time of it, telling stories, cracking jokes, and frequently making free with Uncle Sam's "O be joyful," of which there was great plenty for the supply of rations to the troops. The soldiers listened with astonishment to the wild adventures of the mountaineers, and would, in turn, engage our attention with recitals of their own experience. At length we arrived at Council Bluffs, where we remained three days, feeling ourselves almost at home. We of course had a good time at the Bluffs, and the three days passed in continual festivities.

Providing ourselves with a good boat, we bade adieu to the troops, who stayed behind at the Bluffs, and continued our

descent of the river. The current of the Missouri is swift, but to our impatient minds a locomotive would have seemed too tardy in removing us from the scenes of hardship and privation we had just gone through to the homes of our friends, our sweethearts, our wives and little ones. Those who reside in maritime places, and have witnessed the hardy tars step ashore in their native land, can form an adequate idea of the happy return of the mountaineers from their wanderings on the Plains to St. Louis, which is their great seaport; or, if a pun is admissible, I may perhaps say see-port; for there we see our old friends, there we see our fun and merriment, and there we sometimes "see sights." Arrived at St. Charles, twenty miles above St.Louis, the general dispatched a courier to his

‘The Journey West . . .’ Cont. on Page 10

Have a Blessed and Happy New Year! Prayer Ministry Dial-a-Prayer 760.746.6611 Call Anytime Pastor Richard Huls 760.803.4236

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The Paper • Page 10 • January 01, 2015

‘Historically Speaking’ Cont. from Page 7

Woodrow Wilson appointed Hoover to head the U.S. Food Administration.

After the war, Hoover organized shipments of food to millions of starving people in Central Europe as well as providing aid to the defeated German nation, plus relief to famine-stricken areas of Russia.

The New York Times named Hoover one of the "Ten Most Important Living Americans." The Democratic Party saw Hoover as a potential Presidential candidate; President Wilson privately preferred Hoover as his successor. However, Hoover became the leading Republican candidate and was elected in 1928, by a landslide.

When the Wall Street Crash of 1929 struck less than eight months after Hoover took office, he tried to combat the ensuing Great Depression with government projects such as the Hoover Dam. A downward economic spiral set the stage for Hoover's 1932 reelection defeat by Franklin D. Roosevelt. For the remainder of the decade the public generally blamed the nation’s economic woes on Hoover. Hoover left the White House with some bitterness as Democratic politicians found Hoover to be a convenient scapegoat. Even Roosevelt engaged in various petty acts such as having Hoover's name struck from the Hoover Dam, which would officially be known as Boulder Dam for many years to come.

Following World War II, Hoover became friends with President Harry S. Truman. Because of Hoover's previous experience with Germany at the end of World War I, President Truman selected the former president to ascertain Germany’s food status. While leaders from both political arenas had written off Hoover for being politically dead, in 1947, Truman appointed him to head a commission designed to foster greater efficiency throughout the federal bureaucracy. As a writer, among his literary works is “The Ordeal of Woodrow Wilson,” which became a bestseller.

Hoover died on Oct. 20, 1964, at the age of 90. Though historians continue to rank Hoover in the lower half of successful Presidents, closer scrutiny will show the 31st President’s body of work and contributions to mankind far surpasses most of his White House counterparts.

The Perfect Start to a New Year! A subscription to The Paper Call (760) 747-7119

‘The Journey West . . .’ Cont. from Page 9

friends, Messrs. Warndorf and Tracy, to inform them of his great success, and that he would be in with his cargo the next day about noon.

When we came in sight of the city we were saluted by a piece of artillery, which continued its discharges until we landed at the market-place. There were not less than a thousand persons present, who hailed our landing with shouts which deafened our ears. Those who had parents, brothers and sisters, wives or sweethearts, met them at the landing; and such a rushing, crowding, pulling, hauling, weeping, and laughing I had never before witnessed. Every one had learned our approach by the courier. My father, who had moved to St. Louis, was in the crowd, and was overjoyed to see me. He had lost a part of his property by being surety for other men, and I could see that age had left its traces upon him during the little time that I had been absent.

Our cargo was soon landed and stored, the men receiving information that they would be paid off that afternoon at the store of Messrs. Warndorf and Tracy. We accordingly repaired thither in a body to receive our pay. The full amount was counted out in silver to each man, except three, namely, La Roche, Pellow, and myself. To us the general gave twenty-five dollars each, telling us he would see us there again. I immediately thought of my difficulty with him in the mountains, and concluded that the remainder of my pay was to be withheld on that account. We took our twenty-five dollars each, and went away, asking no further questions, though we took no trouble to conceal our thoughts. Before we left the counting-room, the general told us to repair to any hotel we chose, and have whatever we liked to call for until the next morning, and he would pay the bill.

Accordingly, we all repaired to Le Barras's hotel, and had a glorious time of it. The house was thronged with our friends besides, who all felt themselves included in the general's hospitality. General Ashley called on us the next morning, and, perceiving that we had "run all night," told us to keep on another day at his expense, adding that, if we wished to indulge in a ride, he would pay for carriages. We profited by his hint, and did not fail to take into our party a good share of lasses and mountaineers.

‘The Journey West . . .’ Cont. on Page 12

Busy is the pet of the week at your Rancho Coastal Humane Society. She’s a 2 month old, 2 pound, Domestic Shorthaired Tabby Kitten.

It’s usually impossible to find kittens available for adoption at this time of year. But kitten season lasted longer than usual and now little “Busy” is ready for her first home. With a kitten or any pet, you’re making a lifelong commitment. You’ll be busy taking care of “Busy” for 15 to 20 years. The $125 adoption fee for “Busy” 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 Call 760-7536413 for more information. Kennels and Cattery open 11 AM to 5 PM Wednesday through Monday.

Lucca, a 2-year-old spayed female American Pit Bull Terrier mix, is looking for a fun-loving new family! She is a happy, energetic, and confident girl who would love to accompany you on all of life’s adventures. Looking for a buddy to take hiking or run along the beach? Lucca is always ready to join in the fun! Lucca is available for adoption at the San Diego Humane Society’s Escondido Campus at 3450 East Valley Parkway. To learn more about making her part of your family, please call (760) 888-2275 or visit

The Pastor Says . . .

Pastor Richard Huls (Retired) A New Year

Recently, I was surprised to learn that the names of the months were named after Roman gods, the Roman emperors, and the Roman calendar. The god for January was Janus, with a double face, one looking backward, and the other looking forward, the protector of gates and doorways.

Looking backward has advantages, in spite of the words of St. Paul, “forgetting what lies behind and

reaching forward to what lies ahead,” Philippians 3:13,etc. Of course, we don’t want to dwell on failures, mistakes, broken promises, regrets, and missed opportunities. Such thinking could cripple moving ahead into vital relationships, new challenges, exciting discoveries, and a happier and more successful life. There is a time to bury the past, but there is also a time to learn from it and build on what we learn.

Looking ahead is doing more than just changing the calendar. It is seeing the world as it is with new technology, discoveries, opportunities, and needs. It is stepping out of a comfortable closet, which often is limited, into a whole new world. It is kindergarten all over, with the teacher the unfolding future, and the classroom the world we live in. 2015 is possibly the most exciting and challenging year in the history of mankind. It simply waits for us to seize and experience it.

The Paper • Page 11 • January 01, 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 Dine Out Escondido!

After great success in January last year, I’m pleased to announce that Visit Escondido, in partnership with the participating restaurants, will offer “Dine Out Escondido!” from January 25th through the 31st. Escondido is the only city in San Diego’s North County to be involved in this important statewide economic program. In conjunction with Visit California’s “California Restaurant Month,” Escondido is hosting the second annual “Dine Out Escondido!” culinary tourism program promoting over 20 local

restaurants. The statewide program represents forty cities and has a robust marketing reach of over 70 million impressions through its website, social media, and advertising efforts.

Everyone can savor the diverse culinary flavors of Escondido during “Dine Out Escondido!” by taking advantage of this opportunity to visit their favorite restaurants, discover many new ones, and enjoy the creativity of Escondido’s fantastic chefs and restaurateurs.

Each restaurant is providing a special offer to celebrate “Dine Out Escondido!” For a complete list of participating restaurants and their specials, please go to

Vista • Mayor Judy Ritter Happy New Year!

I wish you and your family a happy and healthy 2015. I look back with pride on this year, as together we accomplished a lot. The City’s infrastructure both above and below the ground was improved through resurfacing the roads and successfully completing 50 percent of the sewer rehabilitation projects outlined in the CIP plan. Our roads are now easier and safer to drive on and our updated sewer infrastructure will help avoid costly spills and help safeguard the environment.

We are also a step closer to our long term vision of revitalizing

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. from Page 7

Concert Series presents Opera Exposed! on January 10, at 3pm, in the Turrentine Room of the Library, 239 S. Kalmia St., Escondid. Back by popular demand, this special program features pianist and lecturer Dr. Nicolas Reveles, San Diego Opera’s Director of Education and Outreach, along with aspiring opera singers from local universities performing arias and selections from favorite operas. Early arrival is recommended for this popular event. Seating is on first come, first serve basis and may be limited. Opera Exposed! is presented through the San Diego Opera’s University Partners Program to promote understanding and appreciation of opera. The Concert for February 2nd will be Virtual Strangers, a talented and energetic bluegrass band whose sound is a mixture of traditional and progressive bluegrass. The Concert Series is free, open to the public, and sponsored by Friends of the Library. For more information, call Senior Librarian Paul Crouthamel at

S. Santa Fe Avenue. The City is currently removing the overhead utility poles and placing cables below the ground to beautify the road (Jan-Mar) and to prepare it for the upcoming streetscape project, which will begin in March and be completed in late 2015. For project information, register at e-updates for

I hope this New Year brings renewed continued prosperity to our country, state and especially to our city. Thank you to our residents, businesses, and visitors for being part of the community. You make Vista a unique place to live, work and play. Happy New Year!

760.839.4814 or visit the Library online at

Writers Read at Fallbrook Library Presents Jim Ruland – On Tuesday, January 13, from 67:30pm, the Writers Read at Fallbrook Library will present Jim Ruland, Author and Literary Community Activist, in the Fallbrook Library community room. Ruland, a Navy veteran, writes both fiction and nonfiction, including the novel Forest of Fortune, and the “strange and exciting” short story collection Big Lonesome. Ruland also co-authored the autobiography Giving the Finger with Capt. Scott Campbell Jr. of Discovery Channel’s Deadliest Catch. His books will be available for sale and signing. The author’s presentation is preceded by open mic; members of the public are invited to bring their original poetry and short prose to read. Short prose is a maximum of five minutes reading time. The Fallbrook Library is located at 124 S. Mission Road. The next Writers

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. on Page 13

San Marcos • Mayor Jim Desmond Stay in touch with the City in 2015

On behalf of the City Council and myself, I wish you and your family a happy, healthy and successful 2015.

ABC News Anchor Hugh Downs used to close his 20/20 news program by saying, “We’re in touch, so you be in touch.” As we launch into the new year, that phrase reminds me of my commitment to keep our residents informed about City programs, projects and events. We’re in touch with the latest happenings, therefore, we can keep you in the news loop. To do this, the City offers a variety of useful communication tools.

The best way to get the latest news is to go to the city website,, and sign up for “E-Alerts.” When signing up, you can choose to get emergency-related notifications, traffic alerts, news briefs and a host of other City information emailed directly to you in real time. You can also find us on facebook,, and twitter, to keep up on the latest news from City Hall. The City recently established a presence on YouTube and LinkedIN to create opportunities for residents to easily view city videos and learn about current job openings. Finally, set your radio station at home and in the car to AM 1610, which is San Marcs’ emergency public radio station. During a large-scale disaster, this station will broadcast important local information.

Oceanside • Mayor Jim Wood Western Surfing Association Championship Tour

Come join us on January 3rd and 4th from 7:00 am to 5:00 pm at the South Jetty in Oceanside for the Western Surfing Association Championship Tour. (WSA) is the oldest amateur surfing association in the USA and, by far, the largest on the West Coast. The WSA, established in 1961, is a California non-profit corporation dedicated to promoting and preserving the sport of surfing through fun, family oriented surf competitions and has been promoting local talent for the last 53 years. This event would not be possible without the support of WSA sponsors.

Everything from food and drinks, prizes, wax, waxcombs, and sunscreen plus cash to fund improvements like killer sound systems, scaffolding, competitor tents and countdown clocks come from the their amazing generosity. Show your appreciation by buying their products and recommending them to your friends. On Saturday only, Boys U16, Boys U18, Girls U18, all Longboard divisions and all 18 and older and open divisions will surf.

On Sunday only, all Girls U16, Girls U14, Girls U12, Boys/Girls U10, Girls U10 Push In, Boys U14, Boys U12 and Boys U9 Push In will surf. For more information, please call (949) 369-6677.

The Paper • Page 12 • January 01, 2015 Tuesday Jan 6th opening of the CES.

Viva Las Vegas, CES 2015

The days and nights prior to the show’s opening are filled with press conferences, cocktail parties, hospitality suites and special showings. One of CES most interesting events, the gigantic “Unveiled” show at “The Venetian,” occurs prior to the CES opening. It is open to press and industry analysts only. Here large and small high tech companies “unveil” the future consumer products they hope to bring to market. These companies vie for our attention not only with cool new products but also with great heaps of gourmet foods and flowing rivers of liquor.

We arrive in Las Vegas Friday Jan 2nd four days before the

The overall theme is electronic gadgetry and there are “tech

Paul & Nome Van Middlesworth, The Computer Factory

It’s our 4th year attending the CES (Consumer Electronics Show) as representatives of “the working press.” It’s the world’s largest technology extravaganza and by far Las Vegas’ biggest annual event. There are four thousand booths in fifteen product categories, twenty six “technology zones,” nineteen exhibit halls, and four convention centers. There are 170,000 registered attendees listed in several categories (exhibitor, academic, industry analyst, vendor, buyer, observer and press). There are approximately five thousand press credentials issued for CES and thanks to our weekly column in “The Paper,” Nome and I are in.

‘The Journey West . . .’ Cont. from Page 10

The next morning the general again visited us, and, seeing we were pretty sober, paid the bill (not a trifling matter), and desired us to call on him at the store at ten o'clock. We went as appointed, not knowing yet how he would treat us. When we were assembled, he paid us our wages in full, made us a present of three hundred dollars each, and desired us to purchase a first-rate suit of clothes each at his expense.

"I give you this extra," he said, "for your faithful services to me in the mountains; for your watchfulness over my property and interest while there; for your kindness in caring for me while sick and helpless, carrying me when unable to walk, and not leaving me to perish in the camp alone."

I forgot to mention the disembarkation of Grizzly at the proper time, but will do so here. After the peltry was all landed and stored, the bear still occupied his station. Hundreds were yet gazing at him, many of whom had never seen one of the kind before. The general said to me, "James, how, under the sun, are we to get that animal off the boat?" I, having a few glasses of "artificial courage" to back me, felt exceedingly valorous,

While the CES has “Consumer” in its name, “consumers” are not welcome. It's nothing like an automobile, boat, home or garden show. It is not open to the public and no one comes to tour the show. It would be impossible to visit all the exhibits in the four days anyway. The CES is strictly for industry professionals. The CES physically clumps exhibitors into “product categories” and “technology zones” within the exhibit halls so as to make it easier for these special interest groups to meet with their distributors and customers while keeping an eye on the competition. Most of the real action takes place in the meeting rooms and hospitality suites.

and thought myself able to throw a mill-stone across the Mississippi. Accordingly, I volunteered to bring him ashore. I procured a light stick, walked straight up to the bear, and, speaking very sharp to him (as he had to us all the way down the river), deliberately unfastened his chain. He looked me in the eyes for a moment, and, giving a low whine, drooped his head. I led him off the boat along a staging prepared for the purpose, the crowd instantly falling back to a respectful distance. Landing him without accident, the general wished me to lead him to the residence of Major Biddle, distant a quarter of a mile from the landing. Courageous as ever, I led him on, though some of the time he would lead his leader, Bruin often looking round at the crowd that was following up at a prudent distance behind. I arrived safe at the residence, and made Grizzly fast to an apple-tree that stood there. I had scarcely got to the length of his chain, when he made a furious spring at me; the chain, very fortunately, was a strong one, and held him fast. I then called at the major's house, and, delivering our general's compliments to him, informed him he had sent a pet for his acceptance. He inquired what kind of a pet, and, taking him to the tree where I had

zones” for robotics, drones, automobiles, fitness, geriatrics, games, toys, entertainment, mobile products etc. Computers themselves are no longer regarded as “high tech” but applications and accessories for PCs, notebooks, tablets and smart phones abound. We haven’t seen much of Microsoft at CES in recent years but this year Microsoft announced that it will preview Windows 10 at CES. The emphasis will be on the “enterprise” (Professional) version, not the consumer (home) version. This is an understandable emphasis considering the “business” orientation of the attendees at CES. Sales of Microsoft’s enterprise (professional) versions of Windows were up 10% in 2014 but 95% of those sales were Windows 7 Professional not Windows 8/8.1 Professional. With the business

made fast the bear, I showed the huge beast to him. The major almost quaked with fear. While we stood looking at him, a small pig happened to pass near the bear, when Grizzly dealt him such a blow with his paw that he left him not a whole bone in his body, and piggy fell dead out of the bear's reach. The major then invited me in, and, setting out some of his best, I drank his health according to the custom of those days, and left to rejoin my companions. To Be Continued:

community’s overwhelming preference for six year old Windows 7 over two year old Windows 8/8.1, Microsoft senses a looming problem for the PC industry. If business and home users continue to prefer Windows 7 to newer Microsoft operating systems, PC hardware and software sales will stagnate as it did when XP dominated the PC world for a dozen years. It’s beginning to look like Windows 7 might just be in the same “catbird seat.” With all the fun things to see and do we won’t spend much time with Microsoft next week, we get enough of them at work. Since we’ll be out of town next week, I promised “Cactus Jack” that he could write next week’s column. I have no idea what he’s going to write about but I’m not telling Nome until after we get out of town.

Editor’s Note: In our next chapter Jim returns to the mountains, does battle with more Indians . . . and the adventure continues. Sometime within the next several months we will rejoin, “The Journey West!”

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• Page 13 • January 01, 2015

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‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. from Page 11

Read is Tuesday, February 10, 2015. For more information, contact Adult Services Librarian Girija Karamcheti at 760.731.4653 or at

Library Announces 2nd Tuesday Book Club Selection – Escondido Public Library invites adult readers to join the 2nd Tuesday Book Club meeting on Tuesday, January 13, at 6pm in the Turrentine Room. This month’s title is “The Tiger’s Wife” by Tea Obreht. In a Balkan country mending from war, Natalia, a young doctor, is compelled to unravel the mysterious circumstances surrounding her beloved grandfather’s recent death. The 2nd Tuesday Book Club will continue on February 10 with a discussion on “March” by Geraldine Brooks. The title for March 10th will be “The Woman Upstairs” by Claire Messud. All library programs are free to the public. Escondido Public Library is located at 239 South Kalmia Street in downtown Escondido. For more information about the 2nd Tuesday Book Club visit or contact the Library information desk at 760-839-4839. Vista Woman’s Club Meeting Announced - The Woman’s Club of

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Vista will meet at 10:30am on January 14th at the Shadowridge Country Club, 1980 Gateway Drive, Vista. The luncheon presentation will be on the Canine Companions for Independence program and a trained assistance dog will be present. Call 760.822.6824 or All are welcome. For info about the club, visit the website at

EAP Municipal Gallery Art Receiving – “Food for Thought” art receiving will take place on January 16 and 17, from 11am-2pm. It will be exhibited from February 13 – March 7. Food, glorious food, realistic, idealistic, conceptual, surreal, and beyond. Show your work related to food and all things edible. This is a people’s choice exhibition, the public votes for their favorite piece. Show your art in 2015. Would you like to have a solo exhibition in 2015? Would you like to curate a show with friends and other artists? Reserve your spot now. The Gallery offers solo and curatorial space for local and regional artists. Contact the Gallery if you are interested in space for

2015. To reserve, stop by the Gallery during business hours, Tuesday 11am-5pm; Thursday thru Saturday, 11am-4pm. Escondido Arts Partnership, 262 E. Grand Avenue, Escondido. Call 760.480.4101.

San Dieguito River Valley Conservancy Benefitted from North County Ride - Bikes and Beers of North County designated the San Dieguito River Valley Conservancy as their charity of choice for their November 29 Bikes and Beers ride, and donated a minimum of 20% of proceeds from the event to the Conservancy, a non-profit 501(c)(3) organization dedicated to preserving, protecting and restoring natural and cultural resources within the 55-mile long San Dieguito watershed. “As bicyclists, we are particularly enthused by their work on making ‘Coast to Crest Trail’ a reality. When this trail is completed it will allow riders to travel 70 miles, all the way from the ocean at Del Mar to Volcan Mountain just north of Julian,” said Tim Stempel, Ride Organizer. The ride is a fun, recreational ride for cyclists of all abilities. Riders toured several premier North County breweries, while raising money for the Conservancy.

The full event route is about 22 miles with some hills and some flat, split into three legs, and estimated cycling time was about 2–3 hours, depending on the pace of each participant. At each brewery, participants were greeted with a tasting of beer, water, snacks, restrooms, and a chance to sit and visit with fellow riders. At the final stop, Belching Beaver Brewery, everyone received a full pour to enjoy. There were food trucks along the way and at the final location. The ride began with the first wave leaving Vista at 10am, with a wave leaving every 30 minutes. Stops were at Lost Abbey, followed by Mother Earth, then returning to Belching Beaver to finish up. The cost to participate was $50 each. For more information, contact Tim Stempel at or Trish Boaz at or 858.755.6956.

Youth Writing Workshop Continues on January 17 – The free innovative Youth Writing Workshop will be held on Saturday, January 17, from 1-3pm, at the San Marcos County Library conference room, 2 Civic Center. The goal is to establish a vigorous North County incubator for brilliant young adult literature. Various genres will be explored at the meeting. Students will be encouraged to enter contests with both cash and scholarship awards, some offering prizes from $500 to $15,000. Contest sponsors each have their special guidelines, listed month by month for grades 712 at Students select a monthly contest and submit their efforts by a deadline. If you missed the first meeting, no problem. Just select a contest, and start writing, then bring 500 words or more to the next session, with 6 copies of your work in proper format and 12-font, Times New Roman. By critiquing each others writings, under the guidance of an experienced facilitator, each student should be able to enter their own preselected contest with a good chance of winning. Bring notepad, or paper/pencil, and your imagination. If you like to write and want to meet other teens, this is for you. Contact or call 760.752.3111.

Do you have an annnouncement for the Social Butterfly? Send to:

Death Notices

Josephine M. Rogers, 88, of Oceanside, CA., passed away on Decembr 22, 2014. Curtis Johnson Cook, 75, of Escondido, CA., passed away on December 25, 2014.

Arrangements handled by: California Funeral Alternatives Escondido, Poway

‘Local News’ Cont. from Page 4

and-run driver, to no avail.

Then, a witness stepped forward and told them the driver of a black Ford Mustang was heading east on Lake Boulevard. The witness, who had heard screeching tires before the accident, got into his own car, followed the Mustang and called police. Officers pulled over the driver as he approached Cannon Road, five or six miles east of where the pedestrian was hit. The 22-year old man was jailed on suspicion of felony hit-andrun with injury and drunken driving causing injury.

Masked Robber Sought by Oceanside Police and FBI

A robber described as being 6’ 1” tall and about 195 lbs. threatened to use a bomb if he didn’t get cash from tellers at the US Bank on Oceanside Boulevard last Tuesday. The robber entered about 4:15 pm and left with cash after makeing the threat. He fled south on a BMX-style bicycle across Oceanside Boulevard toward the College Boulevard train station. The bike was gray and low to the ground, police said.

His face was covered with a black ski mask, and he wore a baseball cap, gloves, and a hooded jacket with the hood pulled over his hat. A surveillance camera caugh his image (see above).

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The Difficult Tasks of the Editor at Christmas Time FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-031458 The name of the business: SR Office Support, located at 1502 Caminito Aguar, San Marcos, CA., 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Shosh Regev 1502 Caminito Aguar San Marcos, Ca. 92078 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 12/3/2014. /s/Shosh Regev This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/03/2014 12/11, 12/18, 12/25/2014 & 1/01/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-031460 The name of the business: Capstone Safety Services, Small Unit Leader Publications, Defense Safety Systems, Citizen Patriot Entrprises, located at 1847 Adriana Court, Vista, CA. 92081, is hereby registered by the following: Charles E. Roberts 1847 Adriana Court Vista, Ca. 92081 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Charles E. Roberts, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/03/2014 12/11, 12/18, 12/25/2014 & 1/01/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-031554 The name of the business: Hector’s Hot Dogs, located at 4339 Avenida Soledad, Oceanside, CA. 92057, is hereby registered by the following: Hector Ramirez 4339 Avenida Soledad Oceanside, CA. 92057 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Hector Ramirez, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/04/2014 12/11, 12/18, 12/25/2014 & 1/01/2015 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-030892 The name of the business: Antique Village, located at 850 Los Vallecitos Blvd., San Marcos, Ca. 92069, is hereby registered by the following: John LeFevre 850 Los Vallecitos Blvd. San Marcos, CA. 92069. This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 1/1/10. /s/John Lefevre This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 11/24/2014 12/11, 12/18, 12/25/2014 & 1/01/2015 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-030963

The name of the business: G and I, located at 120 N. Pacific St., K5, San Marcos, CA. 92069, is hereby registered by the following: Isael Perez 10425 Caminito Cuervo #213 San Diego, Ca. 92518 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Isael Perez, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 11/25/2014 12/11, 12/18, 12/25/2014 & 1/01/2015



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ness was n/a.

First day of busi-

/s/Blanca A. Flores, owner








with Jr.,

County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego

County 12/04/2014






ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME 37-2014-00037747-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner Anthony J. Beckett filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present name: Anthony James Beckett to Proposed name Anthony Lamont May IV. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objections that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING: Date: January 20, 2015, 8:30a.m., Department 26. The address of the court is: 325 S. Melrose, Vista, CA. 92081. A copy of the Order to Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county: San Marcos News Reporter, dba, The Paper, 845 W. San Marcos Blvd, San Marcos, Ca. 92078. Dated 11/05/2014. /s/K. Michael Kirkman, Judge of the Superior Court 12/11, 12/18, 12/25/2014 & 1/01/2015

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME 37-2014-00037976-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner Maricela Vedol filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present name: Maricela Vedol to Proposed name Maricela Milpas. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objections that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING: Date: January 20, 2015, 8:30a.m., Department 26. The address of the court is: 325 S. Melrose, Vista, CA. 92081. A copy of the Order to Show Cause shall be published at least once each week for four successive weeks prior to the date set for hearing on the petition in the following newspaper of general circulation, printed in this county: San Marcos News Reporter, dba, The Paper, 845 W. San Marcos Blvd, San Marcos, Ca. 92078. Dated 11/07/2014. /s/K. Michael Kirkman, Judge of the Superior Court 12/11, 12/18, 12/25/2014 & 1/01/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-031727 The name of the business: Emperor Security, Emperor Protective Services, Emperor Security Services, located at 811 Poinsettia Ave., Vista, Ca. 92081, is hereby registered by the following: Matthew R. Lovan 811 Poinsettia Ave. Vista, CA. 92081 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Matthew R. Lovan, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/05/2014 12/11, 12/18, 12/25/2014 & 1/01/2015 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-031891 The name of the business: Dogtown K9 Training, located at 1454 Romance Road, Escondido, CA. 92029, is hereby registered by the following: Teresa Cowart 1454 Romance Rd. Escondido, CA. 92029 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 6/01/2012. /s/Teresa Cowart This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/09/2014 12/11, 12/18, 12/25/2014 & 1/01/2015

STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME #2014-031888 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME: Commencement Flowers, located at 5835 Avenida Encinas, Suite 113, Carlsbad, CA. 92008. THE FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME REFERRED TO ABOVE WAS FILED IN SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON March 26, 2013 and assigned File No. 2013-008916 IS ABANDONED BY THE FOLLOWING REGISTRANT(S): The Hallmagner Group 1557 Regatta Rd. Carlsbad, CA. 92011 I declare that all information in this statement is true and correct. (A registrant who declares as true information which he or she knows to be false is guilty of a crime). /s/ Robert T. Hall, President This statement was filed with David Butler, County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 12/09/2014. 12/11, 12/18, 12/25/2014 & 1/01/2015


The Paper• • Page Page 15 15 • •January 01,01, 2015 The Paper January 2015



Petitioner’s name is: GREG CARLOMAGNO

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

If you do not file your Response on time, the court may make orders affecting your marriage or domestic partnership, your property, and custody of your children. You may be ordered to pay support and attorney fees and costs. If you cannot pay the filing fee, ask the clerk for a fee waiver form.

If you want legal advice, contact a lawyer immediately. You can get information about finding lawyers at the California Courts Online Self-Help Center., at the California Legal Services Website (, or by contacting your local county bar association. NOTICE: The restraining orders on page 2 are effective against both spouses or domestic partners until the petition is dismissed, a judgment is entered, or the court makes further orders. These orders are enforceable anywhere in California by any law enforcement officer who has received or seen a copy of them.

NOTE: if a judgment or a support order is entered, the court may order you to pay all or part of the fees and costs that the court waived for yourself or for the other party. If this happens, the party ordered to pay fees shall be given notice and an opportunity to request a hearing to set aside the order to pay waived court fees. 1. The name and address of the court are NORTH COUNTY DIVISION, 325 S. Melrose Dr., Vista, CA. 92081.

2. The name, address, and telephone number of the petitioner’s attorney, or the petitioner without an attorney, are: IN PRO PER, GREG CALOMAGNO 4413 Mission Ave. Apt #G105 Oceanside, CA. 92057 Date: August 19, 2013, Clerk, by /s/ S. Campbell, Deputy NOTICE TO THE PERSON SERVED: You are served as an individual. 12/18, 12/25/2014, 01/11/2015



FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-030983 The name of the business: Bernard Jensen dba, located at 1255 Linda Vista Dr., San Marcos, CA., 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Arthur & Ellen Jensen 639 Chesterfield Circle San Marcos, CA. 92069 This business is conducted by a Married Couple. First day of business was 11/01/2014. /s/Arthur Jensen, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 11/25/2014 12/18, 12/25/2014, 1/01 & 1/08/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-031890 The name of the business: Commencement Flowers, located at 1485 Poinsettia Ave., Suite 114, Vista, Ca. 92081, is hereby registered by the following: Specop Events 1557 Regatta Rd. Carlsbad, CA. 92011 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was July 17, 2014. /s/Robert T. Hall, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/09/2014 12/11, 12/18, 12/25/2014 & 1/01/2015

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-031779 The name of the business: Katcam Real Estate, Katcam Financial Group, located at 12923 Pomerado Road, #B, Poway, CA. 920654, is hereby registered by the following: Joe Mendoza Team, Inc. 1353 Dolomite Way, San Marcos, Ca. 92078 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 01/02/03. /s/Joseph Mendoza, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/08/2014 12/11, 12/18, 12/25/2014 & 1/01/2015 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-031835 The name of the business: The Daily Stitcher, located at 1158 Calle Emparrado, San Marcos, CA. 92069, is hereby registered by the following: Rebecca Complin 1158 Calle Emparrado San Marcos, CA. 92069 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Rebecca Complin This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/08/2014 12/11, 12/18, 12/25/2014 & 1/01/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-030324 The name of the business: Arroyo Tree Service, Arroyo Small Family Home, located at 1996 Alessandro Trail, Vista, Ca. 92084, is hereby registered by the following: Maria Arroyo 1996 Alessandro Trail Vista, Ca. 92084 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 03/01/2000. /s/Maria Arroyo, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 11/17/2014 12/11, 12/18, 12/25/2014 & 1/01/2015 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-031561 The name of the business: Ritual Grounds Coffee Roasting, located at 1150 Joshua Way, Vista, Ca. 92081, is hereby registered by the following: Better Buzz Coffee Company 1150 Joshua Way, Vista, CA. 92081 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 12/01/2014. /s/Stephanie Garden, Vice President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/04/2014 12/18, 12/25/2014, 1/01 & 1/08/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-032294 The name of the business: Cole & Associates, Cole Realty & Mortgage, located at 186 S. Rancho Santa Fe Rd., San Marcos, Ca. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Cole Realty & Mortgage, Inc. 1911 Elmridge Dr. Vista, Ca. 92083 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 1/20/1987. /s/L. Cole, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/12/2014 12/18, 12/25/2014, 1/01 & 1/08/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-032367 The name of the business: Bucketheadz, located at 35008 Pala Temecula Rd., Pala, CA. 92059, is hereby registered by the following: William George Eagleton 35008 Pala Temecula Rd. Pala, Ca. 92059 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/William George Eagleton This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/15/2014 12/18, 12/25/2014, 1/01 & 1/08/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-032724 The name of the business: Wildflower Studio Photography, located at 2151 Island Shore Way, San Marcos, CA., 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Michelle Dransart 2151 Island Shore Way San Marcos, Ca. 92078 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 10/1/2014. /s/Michelle Dransart, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 12/17/2014. 12/25/2014, 1/01, 1/08 & 1/15/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-032899 The name of the business: Construction Planning & Monitoring, located at 1561 Via Entrada Del Lago, San Marcos, Ca. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Rex Edmonds 1561 Via Entrada Del Lago San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 6/15/2014. /s/Rex Edmonds This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 12/19/2014. 12/25/2014, 1/01, 1/08 & 1/15/2015 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-032994 The name of the business: WestCoast Realtors, located at 2101 Ocean Avenue, Suite 12, Santa Monica, Ca. 90405, is hereby registered by the following: Real Estate eBroker Inc. 301 Mission Ave. #211 Oceanside, CA. 92054 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was n/a. /s/Gintautas Kazlauskas/CEO This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 12/22/2014. 12/25/2014, 1/01, 1/08 & 1/15/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-032846 The name of the business: Beach Plum Quilts, located at 840 Windridge Circle, San Marcos, Ca. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Catherine Hughes 840 Windridge Circle San Marcos, Ca. 92078 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Catherine Hughes, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 12/18/2014. 12/25/2014, 1/01, 1/08 & 1/15/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-032427 The name of the business: Mama Love Birth Services, Mama Love, located at 203 Marquette Ave., San Marcos, Ca. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Meriah Ozols 203 Marquette Ave. San Marcos, Ca. 92078 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Meriah Ozols This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/15/2014 1/01, 1/08, 1/15 & 1/22/2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-031165 The name of the business: Economy Tow, Economy Towing, located at 247 Holiday Way, Oceanside, Ca. 92057, is hereby registered by the following: Anthony Holt 247 Holiday Way Oceanside, Ca. 92057 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 2/20/2014. /s/Anthony Holt, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/01/2014 12/25/2014, 1/01, 1/08, & 1/15/2015.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-032329 The name of the business: Well-Being Angels Worldwide, Well-Being Angel Worldwide, located at 635 Becky Lane, San Marcos, CA. 92069, is hereby registered by the following: Body Systems Design Inc. 635 Becky Lane San Marcos, CA. 92069 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 12/04/2014. /s/Luz Delia Gerber, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/15/2014 1/01, 1/08, 1/15 & 1/22 /2015.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-032659 The name of the business: Property Plus, Property Management Plus, located at 8975 Lawrence Welk Dr. #300, Escondido, CA. 92026, is hereby registered by the following: Martha Mattke 8975 Lawrence Welk Dr. #300 Escondido, CA. 92026 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Martha Mattke, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/17/2014 1/01, 1/08, 1/15 & 1/22 /2015.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2014-033248 The name of the business: Bottom Turn Surf Company, located at 1118 Aloe Ct., San Marcos, CA. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: John Joseph Fusco 1118 Aloe Ct. San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/John Joseph Fusco, Owner This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County 12/26/2014 1/01, 1/08, 1/15 & 1/22/2015.

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. 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 everadvancing civilization • work performed in the spirit of service is a form of worship • the soul, created at the moment of conception, is destined by God to reach the afterlife, where it will continue to progress until it attains the presence of God. Be a guest of Bahai’s! Learn more about what we believe. Visit one of our meetings. Call a Baha’i in your city for more information!

Rancho Bernardo -

Chris or Azar Weixelman 1.858.759.8075 Escondido -

Sandy Coleman, 760-747-0049

San Marcos 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 â&#x20AC;˘ Page 16 â&#x20AC;˘ January 01, 2015

The market is healthy and growing! Mention this ad and I will give you a discount on my commission if you list by March 2015!

The Paper - January 1 2015  
The Paper - January 1 2015