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Volume 43- No. 27

July 5, 2012

by lyle e davis As kids, we probably all played Cowboys and Indians. We relived the colorful history of our pioneer days when we were in the process of becoming a nation. Or, more correctly, we were reliving that history as depicted by dime novels and, later, the motion picture cameras. That a great deal of poetic license was taken in writing these epic stories is not disputed. However, there are a lot of stories that really couldn’t be told because they were just too gruesome. Or, surprisingly, in some cases, almost unbelievable. The treatment accorded captives by Indians was governed by ethical concepts which went hand in hand with clan, and other blood-related organizations of Indian society. There might be some variation between Indians in the Eastern area of what was to become the United States, other variations in the Plains Indians, and still different variations in the Pacific Northwest Indians. Toward other clans or bands of the same tribe, actions were also governed by well recognized customs and usages which had developed over hundreds of years, but with remote bands or tribes, good relations were assured only by some formal peacemaking ceremony. A peace of this kind was very tenuous, however, especially where there had been a longstanding feud, and that peace might be broken in an instant. Toward a person belonging to a tribe with which there was neither war nor peace, the attitude was governed largely by the interest of the moment. In such cases, the virtues of the clan as peacemaking factors made themselves evident, for if the stranger belonged to a clan The Paper - 760.747.7119

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represented in the tribe he was among, the members of that clan usually greeted him as a brother and extended their protection over him. Another defense for the stranger was, what with civilized people is one of the best guarantees against war, the fear of disturbing or deflecting trade. If he brought among them certain much desired commodities, the first impulse might be to take these from him by force and seize or destroy him, but it would quickly be seen by wiser heads that the source of further supplies of this kind might thereby be entirely cut

Top right, The Prisoner, a painting by Henry Francois Farny, 1886; left, Olive Oatman - captured in Arizona at age 13

(1851) by Yavapai Indians. Note the blue tattoo marks on her face. Bottom center, Comanche Chief, Quannah Parker, was the son of a captive American woman. Isabella Perico Enjady - a daughter of one of Geronimo’s warriors, Perico (Spanish for “White Horse;” She was captured by the Chiricahua Apaches and subsequently married Enjady, a Mescalero Apache. off. If nothing were to be had There are numerous stories of from the stranger, he might great misfortune overtaking be entirely ignored. And one who refused hospitality finally, the existence of a to a person in distress, and of higher ethical feeling toward great good fortune accruing strangers, even when there to him who offered assiswas apparently no self-interest to be served in extending tance. hospitality, is often in eviTreatment applied to captives dence.

“Captured by Indians” Continued on Page 2


Page 2 - July 5, 2012 ‘Captured by Indians’ Cont. from Page 1 in the American Indian Wars was specific to the local culture of each tribe. Captive adults might be killed, while children were, most of time, kept alive and adopted. History includes many examples of captives, and their associated treatment. In the eastern woodlands cultural area (roughly encompassing the eastern one-half of the United States, and the southern portion of Quebec and Ontario), cultural traditions for dealing with captives predated the arrival of Europeans. Some captives were adopted into their captors' tribe. Adoption frequently involved the captive receiving the name of a deceased member of the captors' tribe, and receiving the deceased's social status (i.e. becoming a member of the family of the deceased person). Children seem to have been invariably adopted, as were teenage girls. Those men and women who were not adopted, as well as teenage boys, could also face

Give Us This Day Our Daily Chuckle

This week, a compendium of wit, wisdom and neat stuff you can tell at parties. Enjoy! American as she is spoke At a Santa Fe gas station: WE WILL SELL GASOLINE TO ANYONE IN A GLASS CONTAINER. In a New Hampshire jewelry store: EARS PIERCED WHILE YOU WAIT. In a New York restaurant: CUSTOMERS WHO CONSIDER OUR WAITRESSES UNCIVIL OUGHT TO SEE THE MANAGER. On the wall of a Baltimore estate: TRESPASSERS WILL BE PROSECUTED TO THE FULL EXTENT OF THE LAW. - SISTERS OF MERCY

the alternate fate of death by torture. The torture had strong sacrificial overtones, usually to the sun. The torture was conducted publicly in the captors' village, and the entire population (including children) watched and participated. Common torture techniques included burning the captive - which was done one hot coal at a time, rather than the Hollywood-style pile of firewood around the captive cuts from knives, beatings with switches and jabs from sharp sticks. Prisoners' fingernails were ripped out. Their fingers were broken, then twisted and yanked by children. Captives were made to eat pieces of their own flesh, and were scalped alive. To make the torture last longer, the Native Americans would revive captives with rest periods during which time they were given food and water. Tortures would begin with the lower limbs, then gradually spread to the arms, then the torso. The Native Americans spoke of "caressing" the prisoners gently at first, which meant that the initial tortures were designed to cause pain, but only minimal bodily harm. By these means, the execution of a cap-

tive, especially an adult male, could take several days and nights.

On a long-established New Mexico dry cleaners: 38 YEARS ON THE SAME SPOT.

On a Maine shop: OUR MOTTO IS TO GIVE OUR CUSTOMERS THE LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES AND WORKMANSHIP.

In a Los Angeles dance hall: GOOD CLEAN DANCING EVERY NIGHT BUT SUNDAY. On a movie theater: CHILDREN’S MATINEE TODAY. ADULTS NOT ADMITTED UNLESS WITH CHILD. In a Florida maternity ward: NO CHILDREN ALLOWED. In a New York drugstore: WE DISPENSE WITH ACCURACY. On a New Hampshire medical building: MARTIN DIABETES PROFESSIONAL ASS. In the offices of a loan company: ASK ABOUT OUR PLANS FOR OWNING YOUR HOME. In a New York medical building: MENTAL HEALTH PREVENTION CENTER On a New York convalescent home: FOR THE SICK AND TIRED OF THE EPISCOPAL CHURCH.

But, in other areas, treatment of captives would often prove quite different. John Jewitt was held as a slave by the Nootka tribe, which originated in Vancouver, Canada. At the same time, the attitude assumed toward a person thrown among Indians too far from his own people to be protected by any ulterior hopes or fears on the part of his captors, was usually that of master to slave. This was particularly the case on the North Pacific Coast, where slavery was an institution. Thus, John Jewitt, at the beginning of the 19th century, was preserved as a slave by the Nootka Chief Maquinna, because he was an ironworker and would be valuable property. Most of the other whites who fell into the hands of Indians on this coast were treated in a similar manner. The majority of captives, however, were those taken in war. These were considered to have forfeited their lives and to have been actually

At a number of military bases: RESTRICTED TO UNAUTHORIZED PERSONNEL. On a display of “I love you only” valentine cards: NOW AVAILABLE IN MULTIPACKS. In the window of a Kentucky appliance store: DON’T KILL YOUR WIFE. LET OUR WASHING MACHINE DO THE DIRTY WORK. In a funeral parlor: ASK ABOUT OUR LAYAWAY PLAN. In a clothing store: WONDERFUL BARGAINS FOR MEN WITH 16 AND 17 NECKS. In a Tacoma, Washington men’s clothing store: 15 MEN’S WOOL SUITS, $10. THEY WON’T LAST AN HOUR!

dead as to their previous existence. It is learned from the numerous accounts of white settlers who had been taken by Indians that the principal immediate hardships they endured were due to the rapid movements of their captors in order to escape pursuers, and the continual threats to which they were subjected. These threats were not usually carried out, however, unless they attempted escape, were unable to keep up with the band, or unless the band was pursued too hotly. Each person taken was considered the property of the one who first laid hands on him, and the character of this individual had much to do in determining the extent of his hardships. When two or more claimed a prisoner he was sometimes kept by all conjointly, but, sometimes they settled the controversy by torturing him to death on the spot. The rapid retreat of a war party bore particularly hard upon women and children, yet, a ‘Captured by Indians’ Cont. on Page 3 ANTIQUES. In the window store: WHY WHERE AND ED WHEN COME HERE?

of an Oregon GO ELSEBE CHEATYOU CAN

In a Maine restaurant: OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK AND WEEKENDS. In a New Jersey restaurant: OPEN 11 AM TO 11 PM MIDNIGHT. In front of a New Hampshire restaurant: NOW SERVING LIVE LOBSTERS. On a radiator repair garage: BEST PLACE TO TAKE A LEAK. In the vestry of a New England church: WILL THE LAST PERSON TO LEAVE PLEASE SEE THAT THE PERPETUAL LIGHT IS EXTINGUISHED. In a Pennsylvania cemetery: PERSONS ARE PROHIBITED FROM PICKING FLOWERS FROM ANY BUT THEIR OWN GRAVES.

On a shopping mall marquee: ARCHERY TOURNAMENT - EARS PIERCED

On a roller coaster: WATCH YOUR HEAD.

Outside a country shop: WE BUY JUNK AND SELL

‘Chuckles’ Cont. on Page 14


July 5, 2012 - Page 3

‘Captured by Indians’ Cont. from Page 2 certain amount of consideration was often shown them. Sometimes, the male captives were allowed to help them along, sometimes they were drawn on an improvised sledge or travois, and if there were horses in the party, these might be placed at their disposal. It is worthy of remark that the honor of a white woman was almost always respected by her captors among the tribes east of the Mississippi River; but west of that limit, on the plains, in the Columbia River region, and in the southwest, the contrary was often the case. Among the eastern tribes, on arriving at the village a dance was held, at which the captives were expected to play a conspicuous part. They were often placed in the center of a circle of dancers, were sometimes compelled to sing and dance also, and a few were usually subjected to revolting tortures and finally burned at the stake. Instances of cannibalism are recorded in connection with these dances after the return from war, and among some of the Texas and Louisiana tribes, this disposition of the bodies of captives appears to have been something more than occasional. The Iroquois, some Algonquian, and several western tribes forced prisoners to run between two lines of people armed with clubs, tomahawks, and other weapons, and spared, at least temporarily, those who reached the chief's house, a certain post, or some other goal. Among many other tribes an escaped captive who reached the chief's house was regarded as safe. Offering food to a visitor was usually equivalent to extending the host's protection over him. The ransoming or sale of captives, however, was common among the Plains Indians and southwest tribes, while the custom of ransoming slaves on the North Pacific Coast was certainly pre-Columbian. In most of North America, however, it was probably a rare procedure, especially since many tribes are said to have disowned any person who once had been taken prisoner. Doubtless it became

common in dealing with white captives owing to the difficulty of reconciling adult whites to Indian life and customs, while captives taken from another tribe no doubt settled down into their new relationships and surroundings very contentedly. John Gyles, who was captured by the Abnaki in 1689, informs us that a prisoner was brought out to be beaten and tortured during the war dances unless his master paid over a certain amount of property. Women and children were generally preserved and adopted, though there are instances in which white women were tortured to death, and it is said of the Ute that female captives from other Indian tribes were given over to the women to be tortured, while male prisoners who had distinguished themselves were sometimes dismissed unhurt. Among tribes possessing clans, the adoption of captured women was of special importance, as it often resulted in the formation of a new clan from their descendants. Such, no doubt, was the origin of the Zuni and Mexican clans of the Navajo. The Ute clan of the latter was recruited by a systematic capture and purchase of Ute girls undertaken with the object of supplying the tribe with good basket makers. Among the Plains Indians captives, especially children, were sometimes taken for the express purpose of being trained to the performance of certain ceremonial duties. Besides the numbers of white persons carried away by Indians and subsequently ransomed, it is evident from all the accounts that have reached us that many of English, French, and Spanish descent were taken into the tribe of their captors and, either because carried off when very young or because they developed a taste for their new life, never returned. Some of these even rose to high positions, as in the case of a Frenchman who became chief of the Attacapa, of a Mexican who is recorded as the most prominent and successful war thief of the Comanche in 1855, and of another Mexican still a man of influence among the Zuni. Comanche Chief, Quannah Parker, was the son of a captive American woman.

During this time, the confederated tribes of Comanche, Kiowa, and Kiowa Apache continued to hold at least 50 adopted white captives, and it is probable that fully onethird of the whole population had a traceable percentage of captive blood. The same was probably true in nearly equal measure of the Apache of Arizona. From Oregon to south Alaska a different treatment of captives was brought about by the existence of a slave class. Since slaves were the most valuable property a man could have, the lives of those taken in war were always spared unless such captives had committed some great injury to the victorious tribe that prompted immediate revenge. Among the Tlingit, however, slaves were killed during mortuary feasts, and bodies of slaves were thrown into the holes dug for the posts of a new house. Slave women, especially if they were known to be of noble descent, sometimes married their captors and became free. Four prominent Haida clans and one clan among the Tsimshian are said to have originated from marriages of this kind, while another prominent Haida clan was called "the Slaves," though it is impossible to say whether they were descended from slaves or whether the term is applied ironically. The Handbook of American Indians, written by Frederick Webb Hodge and published in 1906. Hodge (1864-1956) was an editor, anthropologist, archaeologist, and historian who published more than 350 items, including books, monographs, and articles in scientific and historical journals. In addition to his research, excavations, and writing activities, he was employed by the Smithsonian Institution, the Bureau of American Ethnology, the Museum of the American Indian in New York City; as well as serving as a member and officer of several organizations. One typical captive situation entered in a diary: In 1866 at age 11 years my Grandfather, Roque Ramos was taken captive by Warriors of the Apache that at that time were "administered" to by the

Southern Apache Indian Agency at Ojo Caliente in the Territory Of New Mexico. My grandfather and a little girl (not related to him) were taken from a ranch owned by Ursulo Ramos near Aconchi, Sonora, Mexico. Roque and the little girl named "Chonita," according to one oral history account, were eventually brought to Ojo Caliente, located northwest of Canada Alamosa (Monticello) in the Territory of New Mexico. My Grandfather was rescued from captivity in August 1870 but the fate of the little girl became unknown. According to oral history accounts, Roque was adopted by a wife of Cochise while he remained with the Tribe. According to World Book Encyclopedia: "In 1867, a frontiersman named Thomas J. Jeffords went to Cochise's camp and persuaded him to let mail carriers pass through the Indian land. In 1872, Jeffords led General Oliver O. Howard to Cochise to discuss peace. Cochise agreed to stop fighting and moved his band to a reservation in Arizona." Another diary entry: The MITCHELL family lived in Derry Township, Westmoreland County, PA, on the Loyalhanna, about two miles east of Latrobe. In 1791 the family consisted of the mother and two children, Charles, aged seventeen, and Susan, aged fifteen, the father having died a few years before. During this year, four Indians approached the home while Charles and Susan were in the stable attending to the stock. Charles tried to escape by running, but was captured. Susan hid under the feeding trough and the Indians were unable to find her. The mother was then captured and she and Charles were led to the north. Mrs. Mitchell was found to be too old to travel and was killed. Charles was taken to the headwaters of the Allegheny River. He remained with the Senecas for three years until his escape. Little Jacob NICELY, son of Adam NICELY, was aged five when he was captured by the Senecas. The NICELY family resided on Four Mile Run in Westmoreland County, PA, about two miles from its junction with the Loyalhanna. It ‘Captured by Indians’ Cont. on Page 5


Page 4 - July 5, 2012 Escondido Police Department Arrest Six During a DUI Sobriety / Drivers License Checkpoint On Friday, June 29th, the Escondido Police Department conducted a DUI Sobriety / Drivers License Checkpoint in the area of East El Norte Pkwy and North Ash Street. Officers were also assigned to roving DUI patrol in the City until 3 AM. Under a new state law, drivers whose ONLY offense was being UNLICENSED to drive were given the opportunity to locate the registered owner of the vehicle to either take or assign possession of the vehicle to a licensed driver. Three vehicles were released to the owner or a designated driver. During the checkpoint, seven vehicles were impounded. Following are other results from this event: •2200 vehicles drove through the checkpoint. • 1329 vehicles were screened in primary.

Man About Town While relaxing Friday evening at Dominic’s Restaurant in Escondido, I was enjoying a bowl of linguini with red clam sauce when I noticed a hush falling over the restaurant.

Local News • 50 vehicles were sent to secondary screening (drivers who could not produce a drivers license or who were suspected of being under the influence of alcohol or drugs) • 6 field sobriety tests were administered during the evening. •6 DUI arrests were made. • 1 driver was arrested for being under the influence of drugs • 1 driver was arrested for being DUI and is currently on DUI probation • 1 car was stopped in primary for suspicion of DUI, the vehicle directly behind the DUI vehicle told officers that she witnessed a driver switch. The first driver was arrested for DUI (.12) the second driver was arrested for DUI (.13) • 2 drivers had no insurance. • 11 total citations were issued during the checkpoint. (2 for suspended license and 7 for unlicensed driver.) • 2 child restraint seats were correctly reinstalled. Cadet Luis Romero Awarded Police Badge In April 2012 Escondido Donnellon! (I’ve known Paulette since she was a young girl of about 20 or 21. She always was a cutie . . . now she’s a beautiful, mature lady. She was joining a bunch of her gal pals for a “girls night out.” (Lots of laughter from her table. I kinda have a hunch they were having a good time). ••••• We don't take the girls out to restaurants often. When it was just Trixie, we did. One dog is pretty easy to control ... two, not so much. They love to play and wrestle together . . . and that makes for distractions when one is trying to eat. Hard to eat linguini with red clam sauce when the girls are wrestling, grunting, groaning and what passes for dogs laughing.

Speaking of eating (and I just was) . . . Evelyn always . . . ALWAYS orders a salad before her entree. Result? She doesn't have room for her entree so we take it home. I looked up . . . and there she Most often I wind up eating it was! The whole crowd in the the next day or two. Only restaurant was in awe . . . it problem is . . . the other day I was her! The phenomenally was hungry and found a plate beautiful Paulette of leftover spaghetti in the

Police Cadet Luis “Frank” Romero passed away after a year long battle with brain cancer. He was 18 years old. Luis joined the Explorer Post in the summer of 2009. As an Explorer, Luis demonstrated an exceptional level of personal drive and determination. In his two years as an Explorer, Luis volunteered nearly one thousand hours of his time to community service in activities such as Youth Court, Police Athletic League, the Children’s Christmas Party and many others. Luis was very popular with officers for ride-alongs where he always made a meaningful contribution. In 2009, Luis attended the Explorer Academy where he excelled in a physically demanding environment. In May of 2010, Luis was diagnosed with a very serious illness: a Glioblastoma Multiforme brain tumor. Luis graduated from Escondido High School that same month and was prepared to battle his illness. Even from his hospital bed, Luis spoke of his plans to enroll at California State University San Marcos where fridge. I heated it up and ate it. All of it. I then found out that Evelyn wanted some spaghetti. And I had eaten it. All of it. What's a guy to do? 90% of the time she leaves her food untouched in the fridge. This leads to waste. Example: This past week I noted a box in the fridge, opened it up and plated it, was ready to microwave it and then noticed something. Green mold. It was Chinese food and I was in the mood for Chinese. But mold is not my favorite dish. So I threw it out. I am one of these odd ducks who simply can't stand to see food wasted. Evelyn, on the other paw, stocks our pantry and both fridges with food up the ying-yang (and I think we all know how painful that can be). Remember, I grew up in the war years and immediate post-war years (and I'm not talking about these itty-bitty wars . . . I'm talking about the BIG one . . WWII (or, as Archie Bunker would say . . .World War Eye Eye). We were taught to ALWAYS clean

he could continue working toward his goal: to become a police officer for the City of Escondido. Luis put up a courageous fight, but he succumbed to his illness on April 2, 2012.

Luis Fernando Romero. Pictured with him is Keaton Hagerthy, center, and Jamie Tompkins. Photo courtesy of Escondido Police Department. Currently over forty full time employees with the Escondido Police Department served as Explorers. As an Explorer, Luis Romero was bound and determined to meet his goal of becoming an Escondido Police Officer. All who knew him were certain he would have achieved this goal. Chief of Police Jim Maher ‘Local News’ Cont. on Page 13 our plate. To not waste food. (Remember all those kids in China who had nothing to eat? And that was justification for why we absolutely HAD to eat all our food?) So, while mean ol' Evelyn allows restaurant left-overs to deteriorate in our fridges, yet continues to buy out almost all the stock at Costco, restocking our pantry and fridges . . I see it as my destiny, my primary role on earth, to ensure that ALL of our food gets eaten . . so as not to waste it. Do you follow the logic here? You see, the reason I'm not losing weight . . . well, folks, it's ALL Evelyn's fault! Were she not to buy so much food I'd likely be slim and elegant. ••••• Congratulations to Oscar Baab, the former General Manager for both the San Marcos and La Costa locations of Broken Yolk Cafe. Oscar will be opening his own Broken Yolk franchise in Temecula sometime this fall. While he prepares for that major move, the new ‘Man About Town’ Cont. on Page 7


July 5, 2012 - Page 5

‘Captured by Indians’ Cont. from Page 3

was either the summer of 1790 or 1791. Little Jacob and his sisters were picking blackberries when Jacob returned to the house. After fetching a cake, Jacob started to return to rejoin his siblings when a band of Senecas, who were concealed in the woods, captured him. The father with some companions followed the captors as far as the Kiskiminetas, where they lost the trail. After many years no trace of the captured child was found. Finally, in 1828, a man from Westmoreland County, trading among the Senecas in Warren County, recognized Jacob and brought back the information to the mother, who was then over seventy years of age. As the father had died, a brother then traveled on horseback to the Seneca reservation. When he found the longlost Jacob, he had been adopted by the Indians, had a family, and considerable possessions. From the Pennsylvania Archives, Vol 8, p 140

“On Sunday morning , March 12, 1780, a party of Wyandots from Ohio fell upon five men and six children at a sugar camp at the mouth of Reardon Run on Racoon Creek near the line between Beaver and Washington Counties, PA. The white people were members of the TUCKER and TURNER families of Noblestown, Allegheny County and the FOULKES family of the northern part of Washington County. The white men were killed, and the children, three boys and three girls captured. Among the children were George FOULKES, aged eleven, Elizabeth FOULKES, aged nine, and Samuel WHITTAKER, aged eleven. The captive children remained among the Indians for many years. Elizabeth Foulkes grew up among the Indians and subsequently married Samuel Whitaker, a fellow captive, and then located on the Sandusky River in Ohio. George Foulkes was prisoner eleven years, during which time he became so thoroughly ‘Captured by Indians’ Cont. on Page 7

been reached and it’s time for Chief Jim Maher to receive a generous raise in recognition of his outstanding service to the city of Escondido.

Commentary Now that the EPOA (Escondido Police Officer’s Association) has ratified the new employment contract and had some of their raises and/or benefits restored, we call on Clay Phillips, Escondido’s City Manager, to award Chief of Police Jim Maher a salary commensurate with the outstanding job Maher has done as Escondido’s Chief of Law Enforcement. He has shown true leadership, he has stuck by his men during the budget negotiations, and remained at his current salary structure until such time as his men were taken care of with their salaries. That goal has now

The argument just got stronger for the city of Escondido to consider moving to a Charter City form of government, following a ruling by California State Supreme Court that Charter Cities did not have to pay ‘prevailing wage rates’ in construction projects paid for by local tax dollars. (Federally supported projects may still require prevaling wage rates). This should reduce constructions costs substantially. Vista, for example, reported a savings of $2 million on a $100 million construction project to build its new city hall after voters approved a half-cent per dollar sales tax increase in 2006. One caution, however, if the city does go to a Charter City status, it’s important that close attention be paid to the question of district elections. ‘Commentary’ Cont. on Page 13 You will consult with me personally for follow up and questions. Once you’ve reached your desired weight, you’ll have your shape back, have more energy, and you’ll have your self-esteem back. Doesn’t get any better than that!!

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The

Social Butterfly

Page 6 - July 5, 2012 dens.org or by calling 760.822.6824. Fee is $5/child per session, accompaning adults free. Kids in the Garden classes are free with family membership, $60/year. Admission to Alta Vista Gardens is included for families to enjoy and explore the botanical gardens. Check the website at www.altavistagardens.org.

Evelyn Madison The Social Butterfly Email Evelyn at: thesocialbutterfly@cox.net ♫ SHARON’S SHOW ♫ Parkway, Escondido, supports five philanthropic programs: Ready…Set…Read!!!, Operation School Bell®, HugA-Bear, Operation Duffel Bags, Baby Real Deal, and Scholarships and Grants. Assistance League is an allvolunteer organization with no paid employees. For more info, go to www.assistanceleague.info, call 760.746.7532, or find them on Facebook. Sharon Prince, an attorney currently active in the practice of trust law, presents a musical-themed show every Saturday morning from 11am-1pm on KKSM, AM 1320, Palomar College Radio. You may recognize Sharon as the former sidekick to Doug Best of Doug Best Swings, for the past nine years. Doug’s show airs immediately before from 7-11am. Sharon selects a particular theme, artist or composer, playing songs and interjecting tidbits of history, facts and humor. The show can also be heard on the internet at www.parlomar.edu/kksm or on Cox Digital Cable 957. If you would like to contact Sharon for comments or requests, she can be reached on the internet at prince.sharon@att.net or call 619.997.4045 and leave a message. Assistance League Accepts Donation from Rotary Assistance League® of Inland North County‘s president, Linda Zullinger, is shown accepting a $1,000 check from Dan Harris of the Escondido Rotary Club and Foundation. The Assistance League’s Thrift Shop at 2068 E. Valley

New Officers Installed at Woman’s Club

Bonnie at 760.743.5360. For other Woman’s Club info and Clubhouse rental information, call the Clubhouse phone at 760.743.9178 or Evelyn at 760.746.1649. Water Discovery Day at Children's Garden

Gabriella Capuzano, age 6, explores the Labyrinth

Saturday, July 14, the fun continues at Alta Vista Children's Garden with Water Discovery Day from 10am to 12noon. The Gardens are located at the top

Meetings/Events Calendar Business Women’s Meeting is Tonight – Thursday, July 5, is the date for the Dinner Meeting of the Soaring Eagles Chapter of the American Business Women’s Association. They meet at Cocina del Charro, 890 W. Valley Pkwy., Escondido, from 6-8:15pm. The program will be an innovative group workshop to learn how to think outside the box, turn your ideas into action, the secret to effective problem solving and decision making, and how to get rid of excuses and move forward by taking more risks. For info or to RSVP, call 760.822.2242, Sue Puffet and Lori Schindler, or email www.abwamembership@gmail.com. New OASIS Classes for July – Those lazy days of summer are sparked by the OASIS Classes in North County. There are many new classes and new sessions are starting soon. Call 760.796.6020 to register. Ask for a catalog or check the website at www.oasisnet.org/Escondido for details.

Pictured are l-r; Evelyn Madison, President; (in back) Bonnie Herron, 2nd Vice Pres; Jessie Berryman, 1st Vice Pres; (back) Pat Bishop, 4th Vice Pres; Coleen Kelley, 3rd Vice Pres; Marilynn Kroeker, Asst. Treasurer; Bonnie Nugent, 5th Vice Pres; Jessica Reed, Treasurer; (back) Carole Walker, Secretary; Bette Martin, Asst. Secretary; (back) Carola Anderson, Installing Officer; and Mary Watts, Finance Chair. The Woman’s Club of Escondido, the first club to be established in Escondido 102 years ago, recently held the installation of officers for the year 2012-2013. Meetings are held the first Monday of each month, September thru June, at 10:30am, at their Clubhouse, 751 No. Rose (corner Mission Avenue), Escondido. Visitors and guests are welcome. Luncheon cost is $10/person. For meeting reservations, call Ruth at 760.489.0579. For membership information, call

of the hill inside Brengle Terrace Park, 1270 Vale Terrace Drive, Vista. Water is everywhere - so a great time will be had blowing bubbles, painting with water and finger paint, playing in the mud, making rainbows, and learning about ice, condensation and evaporation. We'll all get a little wet and a lot cooler with the sponge relay and squirt bottles. Kids classes are offered every second Saturday. Pre-registration is required with Farmer Jones at farmerjones@altavistagar-

“Birds of a Feather” Take Flight – Birds of a Feather, an exhibit by Free Spirits Art Quilt Group portraying birds of San Diego County, will be held at the Rancho Buena Vista Adobe Gallery, 640 Alta Vista Dr., Vista, today, starting today, Thursday, July 5 and running through August 4. Hours are ThursdaySaturday 10am-3pm, except holidays. Admission is free. A Meet the Artists Reception will be Thursday, July 12, from 13pm. For information, contact Jill at 760.434.7491 or artquilts25@gmail.com, or www.artquilts.us. Directions: From Hwy. 78 in Vista, exit north on Civic Center Drive, turn right on East Vista Way, and immediately right into the parking lot. Walk over the bridge to the Gallery, next to the Gift Shop. CSUSM Art Gallery Showcases Free Summer Exhibits - California State University San Marcos (CSUSM) announces its summer exhibition schedule for the Art Gallery, located off-campus in the Village Shops area of Old California Restaurant Row, 1080 W. San Marcos Blvd., San Marcos. Hosted by the San Marcos Arts Council, all exhibits are free and open to the public. The gallery is open Friday and Saturday evenings from 5-8pm. For more information, contact Marilyn Huerta at 760.750.8889.

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. on Page 7


July 5, 2012 - Page 7

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. from Page 6 "I'm Here!" (Mixed Media) - TERi Campus for Life (artwork created by special need adults and children); Exhibit Dates: June 15 to July 14; http://www.teriinc.org/ "Works on Paper" - Krista Timberlake; Exhibit Dates: July 20 to Aug. 4; http://kristatimberlake.com/ "Aviation & Military Art" (Oil & Acrylic Paintings) - Brian Bateman; Exhibit Dates: Aug. 10 to Sept. 1; http://www.brianbatemanavart.com/ or http://www.brianbatemanart.com/ Come sing with us! - All singers are invited and encouraged to attend The Center Chorale Summer Sing. Join them on stage to sing choruses of two great masterworks: Handel’s “Messiah” on Monday, July 9, at 7pm, and Faure “Requiem” on Monday, July 16, at 7pm. Please bring scores if you have them, or they will be provided. Location is the Center Theater at the California Center for the Arts, Escondido, 340 No. Escondido Blvd. Contact Dr. Joe Stanford, Center Chorale Conductor, at jstanford@roadrunner.com. Model A Ford Club Meeting is Next Week – The Palomar Model A Ford Club will hold it’s monthly meeting on Wednesday, July 11. Upcoming tours and technical advice are topics on the agenda. The meeting is held at the Palomar Estates East Clubhouse, 650 S. Rancho Santa Fe Rd., San Marcos. Doors open at 6pm; meeting begins at 7pm; goodies and socializing afterward. All Model A owners or enthusiasts are welcome to attend. For more info or directions, email Sheila at rssaxman@verizon.net or call 951.696.0323. Eleanor Burns to Speak at Quilters Meeting – Eleanor Burns, an icon in the quilting world, will present her “Tales of the First Ladies” program at the July meeting of El Camino Quilters. The meeting is Thursday, July 12,

9:30am-12noon, at the North Coast

‘Captured by Indians’ Cont. from Page 5 acquainted with Indian character as to be fully qualified as an Indian Scout. He was the special friend and partner of Capt. Samuel Brady. On his return from captivity he married Catherine Ullery, who lived on the Ohio River. After peace was restored they removed to a farm four miles from Darlington, where he died in 1840. Probably one of the most famous captives was taken in the Great Southwest. She was Olive Ann Oatman Fairchild, 1837-1903. She was captured in Arizona at age 13 (1851) by Yavapai Indians, who massacred six members of family. Sold to Mojave Indians. She was treated kindly but bore mark of a slave—blue cactus needle tattoo on her chin—for rest of her life. She was ransomed by the Army at Fort Yuma, in 1856. She lived in California, then New York. There she married J. B. Fairchild in 1865. About 1872 she moved to Sherman where her husband founded City Bank. She resided in Sherman until her death in 1903.

Church, 2405 No. Santa Fe Dr., Vista. The public is invited; guests are $5; members free. Eleanor will look at the lives and quilts of America’s First ladies, and share specialized quilting techniques that she has developed. She will be inducted into the Quilters Hall of Fame in Marion, Indiana, on July 19. For meeting info, contact Nicki at nhobson2@cox.net or 760.598.8289. Escondido Democrats to Discuss Charter, General Plan - The July meeting of the Escondido Democratic Club will feature presentations about the proposed change to Charter City status for Escondido and the proposed update to the city's General Plan. Following the presentations, members will be asked to take a position on each of the measures, which will appear on the November ballot. The meeting is scheduled at 10:30am, Saturday, July 14, at the Escondido Chamber of Commerce, 720 N. Broadway, Escondido. Admission is free and open to everyone. Light refreshments will be served. Parking is free on site. For additional information about the meeting or the Club, call 760.740.8595, email communications@escondidodems.org or visit the Club website at www.escondidodems.org. LSM Democratic Club Speaker Announced – On Saturday, July 14, the Lake San Marcos Democratic Club will meet at 12:30pm for social time and 1pm meeting. Dave Roberts, Deputy Mayor of Solana Beach and candidate for San Diego County Board of Supervisors Dist. No. 3, will be the speaker, and will talk about the health reform legislation. The meeting will be held at the Lake San Marcos Pavilion, 1105 La Bonita Dr., San Marcos. For info, check the website at www.lsm.sddem.org or call 760.744.9233. Book Signing and Reading; “Summation IV” – You are invited to the book release party for Summation IV: The Merging of Art and Poetry, on Saturday 14, at 4pm, at the Escondido Arts Partnership Municipal Gallery, 262

Captive white women in Texas, as in much of the territory west of the Mississippi River, were usually compelled to serve their captors as concubines and menials (the roles of most Indian women). Their ordeals frequently led to early deaths, before or after redemption. The experiences of Rachel Plummer and Sarah Ann Hornqv dramatically illustrate the horrors of female captivity among the Plains Indians. Abuse of captive women, however, was by no means universal. Some women, though subservient to their captors, were treated with unexpected respect. Indian raiders killed captive children who lagged behind when the Indians were pursued. Children who arrived safely at the Indian village, however, usually were adopted as replacements for deceased relatives and thereafter treated as true sons or daughters. Many of these youngsters enjoyed the wild, free life of the Indians and became so completely assimilated that they resisted attempts to redeem them. Some youths became fierce warriors who raided the set-

E. Grand Avenue, Escondido, by Poets INC. editors Robert Lundy and Elizabeth Yahn Williams with the Escondido Arts Partnership. For info, contact the Municipal Gallery.

‘Man About Town’ Cont. from Page 4

"Fashion That Heals" Presented by TriCity Hospital Foundation - “Fashion that Heals” is being presented by Tri-City Foundation and features Saks Fifth Avenue of South Coast Plaza on Thursday, July 19, from 4-6pm at La Costa Resort and Spa in Carlsbad. This is the first year for the event, which is being hosted by Tri-City Hospital Foundation in conjunction with the Mercury Insurance Open, to benefit women’s health programs at Tri-City Medical Center. The event, co-chaired by board member Dawn Hall Cunneen and community leader Valerie Lindholm, will feature a cocktail reception, silent auction

manager at the San Marcos location is Juan Icaza . . . and at La Costa, Jennifer Sandifer. We’ll miss Oscar . . but know the new managers will continue the fine tradition that Oscar helped to establish. Sorry to lose Oscar from North County, but also happy for him. He deserves it! ••••• Ol’ Doug Best, that genial platter spinner of the big band sound from the swing era, was absent from the airwaves this past Saturday. Normally, he broadcasts from 1320AM KKSM from 7am to 11am every Saturday. This past week, however, it seemed some construction crews accidentally cut the power cables that served the radio station. No electricity? No show. Routinely, Doug calls the Man About Town every Saturday around 8:30am or so, and tries to draw me into pontificating about some controversial area or another. As

‘Social Butterfly’ Cont. on Page 10

‘Man About Town’ Cont. on Page 8

tlements. Among the most formidable "white Indians" were Clinton and Jeff Smith, Herman Lehmann, Adolph Korn, Rudolph Fischer, and Kiowa Dutch.

accused the Indians of hiding other captives.

Family Fun Days - Westfield North County - "Let's See The World!" – The month of July is all about discovering and exploring other cultures and countries. At the Westfield Family Fun Days at Westfield North County, Level 1, Center Court, 272 E. Via Rancho Parkway, Escondido, kids will learn how people live, what they eat, and learn about prominent landmarks. These events are free and offered for children ages two to five, and 6 and up. Kids are invited, with parents/caretakers, to create a craft, have a snack, and learn more about the theme of the month through read-aloud story time and retail activations. On July 16, from 10-11am, little kids, ages 2-5, will learn about different countries, will build their own home out of graham crackers and candy while enjoying music by Hallaballo. Then from 11am-12noon, the big kids, ages 6 and up, will learn about other countries’ architecture, and make their own house with graham crackers, frosting, and candy.

White girls captured before the age of puberty usually became assimilated and married chiefs or warriors. The most famous of these, Cynthia Ann Parker, married the Comanche chief Peta Nocona and became the mother of Quanah Parker, last war chief of the tribe. When recaptured by Lawrence Sullivan Ross in 1860 and reunited with her relatives, she tried to run away to her Indian family. Millie Durgan lived happily to old age as the wife of a Kiowa warrior. On the other hand, girls taken at childbearing age hated their captors and sometimes risked their lives to escape. Martina Díaz, one of many captives redeemed by the Indian agent Lawrie Tatum, hid in his house from threatening warriors. Matilda Lockhart, thirteen years old when captured and treated brutally by the Comanches, precipitated the Council House Fight in San Antonio in 1840 when she

Many Texas captives were rescued or ransomed by relatives, Texas Rangers, soldiers, Indian agents, or traders. Britton Johnson, a black rancher, traded goods for his own wife and children, the sister of Millie Durgan, and several other captives. Sam Houston purchased Mrs. Elizabeth Kellogg, seized in the Comanche raid on Fort Parker in 1836, from friendly Delaware Indians. Two young boys taken in the same raid, John Parker and James Plummer, were ransomed by Gen. Zachary Taylor in 1842. Gen. Albert Sidney Johnston rescued Rebecca Jane Fisher and her brother, William Gilleland, captured by Comanches who killed their parents near Refugio in 1842. Sul Ross redeemed a young white girl in 1858 during an attack on a Comanche village. She had forgotten her name, and her identity was never established. She was raised as a member of his family and given the name Lizzie Ross. ‘Captured by Indians’ Cont. on Page 13


Page 8 - July 5, 2012 ‘Man About Town’ Cont. from Page 4 is well known, I shy away from controversy. Sometimes. Will try to hook up with Ol’ Doug again next week. We’ve worked together for about 40+ years now. He’s a good friend and a super showman. ••••• That travelin’ guy, Tim Cunning, just returned from a Grand Tour of Europe with his whole family, wife Marie, daughter, Morgan, and son, Andrew, changed clothes, spent a day or two here in sunny California, and then dashes off for an International Kiwanis Convention in New Orleans, Louisiana. He’s the incoming Lieutenant Governor for Kiwanis so it’s a good thing he’s getting his travel out of the way; he won’t have much time for recreational travel once he become Lieutenant Governor. ••••• I’ve come to believe that the word “elegant” was created to describe Lois Jarvinen. Bumped into Lois at the law offices of John Smylie, in San Marcos. As usual, she was decked out in the finest clothes money can buy, a beautiful baby blue suit with complementing hat. Lois, widow of the late Harvey Jarvinen, owner of a major North County Travel Agency, has been associated with world travel and fine living for years. Living in her beautiful Lake San Marcos home, her dinner parties are legendary. She’s had a health issue or two but it looks like that is behind her now. She

looked positively radiant. There’s just something about those Scandinavian women . . .... ••••• Mountain Lake, Minnesota, pulled out all the stops for visiting Richard Jungas, as he headed back for his 50th high school reunion. Later, he stopped at Newport Beach where he completed his term and became immediate past president of the State of California Funeral Director’s Assocation. (Dick and his wife, Marcia, own California Funeral Alternatives of Escondido and Poway). Dick has shown tremendous leadership qualities, having also been a past president of the Hidden Valley Kiwanis Club of Escondido. He and his lovely wife, Marcia, have also become famous for their legendary Christmas parties, held annually at their Escondido home. The Man About Town has taken particular note of the ‘out-of-this-world’ experience of tasting the savory and hearty clam chowder Marcia makes every year. It is rumored that he is always first in line . . . fearful he may miss out on one or two (or five or six bowls) of her chowder. ••••• Speaking of beautiful women, and I just was, I met yet another one this week. Heidi Warren, the broker in Lake San Marcos of Lake and Coast Real Estate, (760-8036177). She knows her real estate and she’s also a fun person to talk with. Lots of exciting stories and we have a great many mutual friends. Hope to see more of her.

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VISTA SENIOR CENTER Give a Ride Out and About Vista Transportation Services for Seniors

760.639.6161 Help make a difference in someone’s life. Many of the seniors in our community are homebound and do not drive any longer. If you enjoy helping people in your community and have a few hours to spare, please consider becoming a volunteer driver today! Drivers are reimbursed $0.55 a mile. Hours are based on your availability.

Out and About Needs You!

Fun and Exciting Trips To: Viejas Casino! Surprise Trip Disney Concert Hall Cleopatra Exhibit Faberge’ Eggs Getty Center 3 Nights to Las Vegas! Oktoberfest 7-Day Music Cities . . . and much more!

760.643.2828

Join us for these fun upcoming trips!

If You Can SELL . .Let’s Talk!

The Paper is looking for experienced newspaper ad sales people. Send your resume’ to: thepaper@cox.net


Page 10 - July 5, 2012 ‘Social Butterfly’/ Cont. from Page 7 and runway event showcasing designer looks from Saks Fifth Avenue, and will include a special presentation on the prevention, early detection and treatment of disease through the use of global healing traditions by Mimi Guarneri, M.D., renowned cardiologist and national leader in the field of integrative medicine. Tickets are $200 for the fashion show only or $225 for the fashion show and the evening’s tennis match. Seating is limited. For additional info or to RSVP, call TriCity Hospital Foundation at 760.940.3370. Wilderness Awareness Courses - On Sunday, July 15, from 9am to 12noon, a Wilderness Awareness Introduction Course and Deep Nature Practices will be held at 2437 Hutchison St., Vista. Course outline includes introduction to animal track and signs, bird languages, wilderness safety, and useful native plants. All four topics and take-home materials for $20/person. Contact Becky Wilbanks for more information, at 760.295.1548, The Nature of things Institute.

‘Local News’ Cont. from Page 4 felt it was important to find a way to not only honor Luis’ memory but to also celebrate what he represented to the Police Department and the community. On July 27, 2012, Police Chief Jim Maher assigned police badge number 456 to Luis “Frank” Romero. The badge number was then, by order of Chief Maher, immediately retired. As of that day, this badge number will belong to Luis. By doing this, the Chief honored Luis and all current and future Cadets. A plaque bearing his badge and police patch was presented to the family. The inscription reads: In Honor and Memory of Luis “Frank” Romero; He is one of us now and forever. On July 16th, 2012, the First Annual Luis Romero Memorial Golf Tournament will be held at the Vineyard Golf Course in Escondido. All proceeds will be used to support youth outreach programs to include the Explorer Police Academy to be held at UCSD in August. This is the same academy Luis attended in 2009, calling it “one of the best weeks of my life.” For more information on this event contact Lt. Neal Griffin at 760-839-4703 or 760-6441054 or visit the following website: http://www.escondidopoa.com/event_golftourney.shtml She’s the Rape/Assault Victim But the Judge Orders Her to Pay ‘Local News’ Cont. on Page 13

Romeo is a Pom Chi blend and is only about 10 months old. He’s a fun little guy but also just loves to sit next to you and chill. He likes long walks on the beach, soft music and good food. Yes, he is quite the lover. Romeo has been neutered and microchipped. His microchip registration is included. His vaccines and rabies certificate are all up to date and he comes with a full 4 piece safety equipment set, food for his transition and any favorite toys or bedding he may have acquired. To get the details on our events to meet Romeo or for more information and pictures of our other available pups just visit our website www.forgottenpaws.org, email admin@forgottenpaws.org or call 949-2461280. These Dogs Have Been Waiting a Looooong Time for a Forever Home. Won’t you Help to Love Them? (And Allow Them to Love You Back?)

Gabby is the Pet of the Week at your Rancho Coastal Humane Society in Encinitas. She's a 2-1/2 year old, 7 pound, Spayed, Female, Siamese - Lynx Point cat. She's a shy girl who spends a lot of time hiding under a blanket since she arrived at RCHS. But she's curious about the other cats and quite often pops her head out to see what's going on in the Cattery. Because she's being shy, we haven't heard her "talk." But being a Siamese - Lynx Point mix, we assume that she'll want to have lots of conversations with her new family after she gets settled in. The adoption fee for Gabby is $125. That includes up to date vaccines, veterinary exam, spay, and microchip. Meet Gabby at Rancho Coastal Humane Society at 389 Requeza Street in Encinitas. Adoption hours are 11 to 5 Wednesday through Monday. For more information call 760-753-6413 or log on to www.sdpets.org.

excited and exuberant, so she would do best in a home with experienced dog folks who would understand how to give her clear directions and rules to follow. Polly is available for adoption at the Escondido Humane Society, 3450 E. Valley Parkway. Her $44.50 adoption fee in June includes spay, microchip, up-to-date vaccinations and vet exam. For more information, call (760) 888-2247 or log on to www.escondidohumanesociety.org.

Polly is a 2-year-old spayed female pit bull mix, ID 59503. Polly has been looking for a forever home since September 2011 – that’s a long time to be without a family to call her own. Polly is a delightful young lady with a cute little face that has endeared her to many of the staff and volunteers. She is currently attending shelter Canine Good Citizen classes with a volunteer who is committed to teaching her everything she needs to know about being a great family pet. She knows most of her basic commands, including sit, down and stay, and she happily comes when she is called. Polly can get really

Adoptable dog Estelle's smile is contagious! This beautiful girl has made Escondido Humane Society staff and volunteers smile every day since she came to the shelter in September 2011, and they can't wait for her to find a family with whom to share her happy and playful spirit. Estelle is a 2-year-old spayed female pit bull mix, ID 59768. This beautiful black and white

Phil is a 2-year-old neutered male Pekingese mix, ID 64796. At 15 pounds, Phil is the ultimate lap dog who loves to soak up attention and will reciprocate with love and kisses to your cheek. When he's not cuddling, he loves to run and play. He gets along with other small dogs, and his size and demeanor make him perfect for condo or apartment dwellers. Phil is available for adoption at the Escondido Humane Society, 3450 E. Valley Parkway. His $44.50 adoption fee in July includes neuter, microchip, up-to-date vaccinations and vet exam. For more information, call (760) 888-2247 or log on to www.escondidohumanesociety.org. lady is full of energy and intelligence. Many of the volunteers at the shelter believe she may have some Border Collie in her. She is an excellent Frisbee retriever and is able to catch it in the air at times. She is agile and smart and is quickly learning commands such as sit, down and stay. Estelle is treat motivated and would love to be part of daily fun and games to keep her mind and body challenged and exercised. Estelle would love to go for runs, hikes, and outdoor fun you will venture to take her on. She has a soft, silky coat that shines in the sun along with her vivacious personality. Estelle does well with other dogs and may not mind having a canine companion in her new home. Estelle is available for adoption at the Escondido Humane Society, 3450 E. Valley Parkway. Her $44.50 adoption fee in June includes includes spay, microchip, up-to-date vaccinations and vet exam. For more information, call (760) 888-2247 or log on to www.escondidohumanesociety.org. The Escondido Humane Society Adoption Center is open from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. seven days a week. See Estelle on YouTube! http://www.youtube.com/wat ch?v=UsG-8-P0QqQ&feature=youtu.be


A Weekly Message from the Mayor of Your Community Sponsored by Arie de Jong, 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. A Community Service of Arie de Jong

Escondido • Mayor Sam Abed Resident Survey The City of Escondido communicates with residents in a variety of ways. Our Web site, www.escondido.org, not only has detailed information about our departments and programs, it is also updated regularly with the latest City news and events. We send information out via utility bill stuffers, newsletters and enewsletters. Our Recreation Division publishes a guide that includes all our recreation programs, plus City news and event announcements. Local government access TV channels 19 (Cox) and 99 (AT&T U-verse) broadcast our City Council meetings and show important City bulletins. And the list

goes on. With all these different means of communication, it can be difficult to know what’s working and what’s not, and how residents really want to receive, and provide, information to the City. In order to solicit feedback from our residents, we are conducting a survey about City communications. The survey is online at http://survey.constantcontact.com/survey/a07e5ycfxo1h2j7r 62g/a002h3n2wvex/greeting and is also available in hard copy at our public facilities. We want to know how residents most wish to receive information from the City, and perhaps more importantly, how they wish to communicate information to us. If you live in Escondido, please take the time to provide feedback to us so we can better serve you.

Rancho Bernardo • Mayor Jerry Sanders Last week we named a winner in the San Diego AT&T A p p s Challenge, a c o n t e s t designed to harness San Diego’s innovative spirit, and improve our city services through technology. The application that won “Best Overall App” is called “Street Report.” It helps cell phone users use cameras and GPS to report potholes, sidewalk cracks, graffiti and other street issues to the city and file the information in a work order directly to the city’s street division. The app designer, Aaron Coleman took home $20,000 in prize money from

AT&T for his design. Other winners included an app that tracks public transportation, like trolleys, buses and ferries; an app that helps residents manage energy consumption; apps focused on local entertainment; and more. San Diego has become known throughout the world for its technology sector. The Apps Challenge has been a perfect platform to showcase San Diego’s entrepreneurial, innovative spirit in a way that helps our residents. You can look at all 78 apps that were considered for prizes, and the winners, at our website, www.SDappschallenge.com.

Vista • Mayor Judy Ritter Did you know unwanted, unused or expired prescription drugs are a risk to our community by either falling into the wrong hands, or by damaging our environment through improper disposal? You can drop off unwanted medications at any time at secure collection drop-off boxes set up by the San Diego County Sheriff’s Department. In the City of Vista, the Prescription Drop-Off Site is located at the Vista Detention Facility in the Regional County Courthouse complex located at 325 S. Melrose Drive. Medications in standard containers

can be dropped in the containers anonymously. Loose medication should be placed in plastic bags available at the collection box and then deposited. Liquid medication should be enclosed in a secure container before depositing. Once collected, the Sheriff’s Department staff will ensure the medication is disposed of according to State and Federal laws. For more information, call the Vista Sheriff’s Office at 760.940.4551. Make sure to sign up for the free enewsletters offered by the City to keep current with information such as this or on other city programs and events. Go to the City of Vista’s main page at cityofvista.com and click on “enewsletters” to register.

San Marcos • Mayor Jim Desmond Borden Road Extension Under Way In July, the city initiated an important traffic improvement project to construct a bridge at San Marcos Creek connecting Twin Oaks Valley Road with Woodward Street. The $5.6 million project, which is funded through Transnet funds, will ultimately improve connectivity for motorists and pedestrians; help reduce flooding in the area; and improve emergency services access.

The new bridge will include traffic and bike lanes and a multi-use trail on the south side of the bridge. It will also repair deteriorating pavement from Vineyard to Borden Road. Like many other traffic improvement initiatives currently under way, the Borden Road Bridge Improvement Project is one more way San Marcos is helping to keep motorists moving. For more information, please visit www.san-marcos.net then “Departments,” then “Development Services.”

Oceanside • Mayor Jim Wood FREE Sunday Concerts

The Friends of Oceanside P a r k s (OPARC) and the City of Oceanside’s Parks and Recreation Division are pleased to announce the FREE Sunday Afternoon Concert Series at Heritage Park. All concerts will take place from 4:00 – 6:00 PM at Heritage Park, located at 220 Peyri Road – directly behind the historic Mission San Luis Rey. Bring a blanket or beach chair to enjoy the fun; food vendors will be selling refreshments throughout the concerts. As for the enter-

tainment, the lineup is as follows: Gospel Groove is performing on July 22, Exotiki & Yovee will be playing on July 29, the Good Time Jazz Band will be appearing on August 5 and Sal & Isela con los Salernos will be present on August 12. These family-friendly events will be terrific and “FREE” just makes it all the better! For more information on these events, contact the City’s Parks and Recreation Division at (760) 435-5041 or visit the website www.oceansiderec.com for more information. And remember…..Parks Make Life Better!


Page 12 - July 5, 2012

Nome and Paul Van Middlesworth thecomputerfactoryltd.com The Computer Factory The Apple Phenomenon Technology or Snake Oil: Part III In 1984 Apple ran the famous Super Bowl “Hammer” commercial. Apple was losing ground to the onrushing IBM clones. Apple’s once dominant share of the PC market had shrunk to 20%. While Apple had a solid customer base among educators and graphics designers, its computers were losing out to the more powerful and versatile Intel/Microsoft based PCs made by dozens of others. The 1984 commercial was intended to slow Apple’s slide by convincing potential buyers to wait for the new, improved Macintosh. The commercial used George Orwell’s “1984” theme with the “clone PC” users portrayed as a horde of mindless, slack jawed

drones undergoing a brainwashing session from an on screen “Big Brother” authority figure. The heroine, representing Apple, comes running down the aisle with a sledgehammer in her hands, clad in shorts, t-shirt and red running shoes and pursued by Gestapo style storm troopers. She stops and hurls the hammer into the screen causing a massive explosion thereby freeing the drones from their slavish devotion to PCs. The message that characterized PC users as the hoi paloi, the great unwashed, the ignorant masses and Apple as the few, the elite, the enlightened, was a powerful attraction to young adults and antiestablishment types. It created an emotional bond between Apple and a potential customer base that had absolutely nothing to do with the functionality or value of Apples product.

With Jobs gone, Apple abandoned anti-establishment themes in its advertising. By 1996 the explosion of personal computer demand increased Apple’s sales tenfold but Apple’s market share had fallen to under 4% and they were bleeding cash. Steve Jobs returned in 1997 to save the company. By 2002 Apple’s sales were half what they’d been in 1996 but Apple was no longer losing money. The real turnaround began with the introduction of the iPods and the sale of on line content in 2002. Macintosh desktop sales remained flat but Apples notebooks were gaining market share. By 2007 Apple had switched to Intel processors and no longer had to take a back seat to the

power of PCs. In 2006 Jobs brought back the antiestablishment style commercials. Apple sought to exploit Windows PC’s vulnerabilities with the “I’m Mac, I’m PC” commercials. The Mac character was trim, cool, urbane and smart. The Windows character was pudgy, sweaty, uncool and doofus. Mac gently chided PC for being susceptible to virus infections and later for the clunky Windows Vista operating system. Apple also paid millions to make sure that the cool people in the movies and on TV always used Apple products. Millions of consumers “drank the kool-aid” and Apple became the Gucci of the laptop set. People were willing to pay extra just to be part of it. Next week part we conclude this four part series with Apple’s current products and future prospects.

Flushed with the success of his 1984 Super Bowl commercial, Jobs decided to challenge the “establishment” with “The Lemming” commercial at the 1985 Super Bowl. This one featured brief case carrying business men and women, like suicidal lemmings marching in lockstep over a cliff to the fractured whistling of “Hi-Ho, Hi-Ho It’s Off to Work We Go.” The point was that Macintosh Office could save them. To the business community the commercial was either hilarious, stupid or insulting. The

in our nation’s history and in the knowledge that our demoAs a California State Senator, I cratic process provides a venue am honored to serve in the legis- for debate. lature, to be a voice for my constituents, and to uphold the stan- We recently celebrated our dards of our democratic process. country’s 236th Independence For the past 12 years, I have seen Day. For this, I am thankful. I believe that, although we face democracy in action. significant challenges in our There have been high points and nation and our state, we are forsome recent low points. We tunate to have a democracy that spend more time on the bill fac- is revered and coveted. tory than the budget. Without a single supporting vote from the Let’s salute our democracy and cherish the opportunities we minority party, the majority have as Americans. party passed a budget that ignores California’s need for Senator Mark Wyland represents economic growth. the people of the 38th Senate District, which includes San Diego And, Sacramento procrastinates (Rancho Bernardo, 4S Ranch, on debating significant policy Rancho Penasquitos, Carmel Solana Beach, issues such as pension reform, Valley) and Encinitas, Carlsbad, Rancho water, high speed rail, and fore- Santa Fe, San Marcos, Escondido, closure rates. Vista the south Orange County cities of San Clemente and San However, there is solace found Juan Capistrano. Grateful for Democracy

ad bombed, Macintosh Office bombed and Jobs got tossed out of his own company.

Governor Brown Signs Irresponsible Budget After voting on twenty-one “trailer” bills making up the Democrats spending plan, the California State Legislature finalized the state budget package last week which relies on voter approval of billions in new tax increases to achieve balance. Twelve days prior to the final vote, the Democrats passed a sham budget to give the appearance that they were meeting the June 15th budget deadline. On June 27th, the public finally got a chance to see more details of the irresponsible one-party budget and it does not bode well for the fiscal health of our state. The overall budget, increases year- over- year spending by

$12.5 billion and includes provisions that continue the dangerous public safety realignment scheme by accelerating early release of criminals. Additionally, it targets education for $5.9 billion in cuts should voters not approve tax increases in November. The majority party decided that putting dangerous criminals back on the street and cutting billions from education are better options than reforming welfare and addressing our out-of-control pension and benefit costs. Holding our kids hostage as a means to convince voters to approve billions in tax increases is reprehensible. Governor Brown campaigned on the promise of making tough budget decisions and he should have stuck to his word by vetoing the budget.

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July 5, 2012 - Page 13

‘Captured by Indians’ Cont. from Page 7

Letters to the Editor Church Reviews Dear Sirs, I am concerned that the article of "The God Show" of June 14 does not have some facts straight. The Rancho Bernardo Community Presbyterian Church is indeed a denominational church as it's full name states. It has 3 services that are contemporary, one is Saturday evening and the other two are on Sunday morning. It also has two services that are traditional or blended traditional, both on Sunday morning. Your description of North County pastors as being charismatic, dramatic storytelling, motivating and inspiring is right on for the minister of this church, however. Sincerely, Carol Saunders, M.D. Editor’s Note: You are quite correct. We erred. This was pointed out to us by good friends, Jack and Sally Pomeroy and we acknowledged this in last week’s issue. Thank you for writing.

When the Comanches and Kiowas were driven onto reservations north of the Red River and compelled to release their prisoners, many captives had become so completely assimilated that they chose to remain with their captors. Most of these had married Indians, and it is estimated that 30 percent of Apaches, Comanches, and Kiowas had captive blood in their veins From Frederick Gomez, our brilliant writer, who is of the Kumeyaay nation, tells us: For the record, they had some pretty fierce warriors and more recent archeological findings paint quite a startling picture of the so-called 'peaceful people.' Kumeyaay were organized along clan lines called Sh'mulq. They were very militaristic once they attained weaponry, etc. But, this is all water under the bridge now. So, we won't even go into the prisoner aspect, (given your short deadline time.). Editor’s Note: Perhaps Mr. Gomez will favor us with an update on the treatment of prisoners by the Kumeyaay in a subsequent Letter to the Editor. He is not only very knowledgeable about the Kumeyaay but is one of the most terrific researchers we have seen. When he researches a subject you wind up knowing a lengthy list of facts and background, atmosphere, all the necessities for great storytelling. Subscribe to The Paper!

Call 760.747.7119

‘Local News’ Cont. from Page 10 Alimony and Legal Fees to Attacker Crystal Harris, 39, of Carlsbad is a sexual assault victim who was slated to testify before the state Senate Judiciary Committee this past Tuesday in support of a law to make people who commit violent sex crimes against their spouses ineligible to receive spousal support from the victim after a divorce. Harris’ arguments revolve arond the fact that her husband raped and assaulted her while they were married and living in Carlsbad. When Assemblywoman Toni Atkins, D-San Diego, heard about the case and the end result, she introduced a bill to address the issue. The bill, AB 1522, would amend a state law that protects victims of attempted murder from paying spousal support to their attackers. The change would add victims of violent sexual assault as protected parties. Harris, a financial analyst, was sexually assaulted by her ex-husband, Shawn Harris, in 2008. He was convicted of forced oral copulation and sentenced to six years in prison. Crystal Harris filed for divorce after the assault. In June 2010, a San Diego Superior Court judge ordered Crystal Harris to pay $1,000 per month in spousal support to Shawn Harris for four months before he was convicted and imprisoned, according to court records. The judge reduced the payments to $0 after Shawn Harris' conviction because taxpayers would be supporting him in prison. Crystal Harris said the judge reduced her alimony obligation from $3,000 to $1,000 per month because she was a victim of domestic violence. Because of factors such as the difference in her income and the financial needs of Shawn Harris, who had been unemployed for several years at the end of their 12-year marriage, the judge saw fit to order Harris to pay some of Shawn Harris’s attorney fees that

were incurred during their divorce. In a later settlement, Crystal Harris agreed to pay $47,000 of the approximate $100,000 legals fees her exhusband incurred during the divorce proceedings. Carlsbad Triathlon This Sunday Tamarack State Beach, Carlsbad, kicks off the 31st annual tri-athlon this Sunday at 8 a.m. Participants will complete a 1K open-water swim, a 25K bicycle course and finish with a 5K run. The course is beginner-friendly consisting of mostly flat ground along the coast with a few rolling hills. Lifeguards will be in the water for safety during the water swim. No more than 1,000 participants will be allowed. For more information, go to carlsbadtriathlon.com or call (760) 602-7519. ‘Commentary’ Cont. from Page 5 If the city goes that direction the city leaders may choose the borders of the districts very carefully so as to assure total fairness. We like the border outline submitted by RobRoy Fawcett, an Escondido patent attorney and community activist. He has shown due diligence in examining actual and accurate data in designing his border proposal. It appears to us that his proposal would be ideal for both the Escondido Unified School District as well as the City of Escondido to consider. All residents would thus be treated and apportioned fairly for representaion in both districts. We urge Mayor Sam, Vice Mayor Marie Waldron, Council members Ed Gallo, Mike Morasco and Olga Diaz to examine the Fawcett proposal carefully. The Paper is in support of the City of Escondido becoming a Charter City. The advantaages are many, liabilities, few. That’s our opinion. What’s yours?


July 05, 2012

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See You Next Week With More Chuckles! ‘Chuckles’ Cont. from Page 2 On the grounds of a public school: NO TRESPASSING WITHOUT PERMISSION. In a library: BLOTTER PAPER WILL NO LONGER BE AVAILABLE UNTIL THE PUBLIC STOPS TAKING IT AWAY. On a Tennessee highway: WHEN THIS SIGN IS UNDER WATER, THIS ROAD IS IMPASSABLE.

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And apparently, somewhere in England in an open field by untouched otherwise human presence, there is a sign that says: “DO NOT THROW STONES AT THIS SIGN.” The Medical Institution A collection of documentation statements actually found on charts during a patient’s recent review of medical records. These statements were written by various health care professionals including (we are afraid) a doctor or two at several major hospitals. The lab test indicated abnormal lover function. The baby was delivered, the cord clamped and cut, and handed to the pediatrician, who breathed and cried immediately. Exam of genitalia reveals that he is circus sized. The skin was moist and dry. Rectal exam revealed a normal size thyroid. The patient had waffles for breakfast and anorexia for lunch. She stated that she had been constipated for most of her life until 1989 when she got a divorce.

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ical therapy. The patient lives at home with his mother, father, and pet turtle, who is presently enrolled in day care three times a week. Bleeding started in the rectal area and continued all the way to Los Angeles. Both breasts are equal and reactive to light and accommodation. She is numb from her toes down. Exam of genitalia was completely negative except for the right foot. While in the emergency room, she was examined, X-rated and sent home.

Death Notices Gloria Ashworth, 65, of Valley Center, passed away on June 24th, 2012. Joseph Ariosta, Jr., 72, of San Marcos, CA., passed away on June 27th, 2012. Josephine E. Hull, 88, of Escondido, CA. passed away on June 30th, 2012.

The patient was to have a bowel resection. However, he took a job as a stockbroker instead.

Guadalupe Areliano Padilla, 87, of San Diego, Ca., passed away on June 30, 2012.

The patient suffers from occasional, constant, infrequent headaches.

by California Funeral Alternatives Escondido and Poway

Coming from Detroit, this man has no children. Examination reveals a welldeveloped male lying in bed with his family in no distress. Patient was alert and unresponsive. When she fainted, her eyes rolled around the room. ••••• Today I went to a Thesaurus to look up the word “Ninjas.” It said “Ninjas cannot be found.” Well played, played!

Ninjas,

well

Jewish Proverbs, Most Direct Quotes

Between you and me, we ought to be able to get this lady pregnant.

If the rich could hire other people to die for them, the poor could make a wonderful living. Yiddish Proverb

The patient was in his usual state of good health until his airplane ran out of gas and crashed.

The wise man, even when he holds his tongue, says more than the fool when he speaks . Yiddish Proverb

I saw your patient today, who is still under our car for phys-

What you don't see with your eyes, don't invent with your mouth.

Arrangements

Yiddish proverb A hero is someone who can keep his mouth shut when he is right. Yiddish Proverb One old friend is better than two new ones. Yiddish Proverb One of life's greatest mysteries is how the boy who wasn't good enough to marry your daughter can be the father of the smartest grandchild in the world. Jewish Proverb A wise man hears one word and understands two. Yiddish Proverb "Don't be so humble - you are not that great." Golda Meir (1898-1978) to a visiting diplomat Pessimism is a luxury that a Jew can never allow himself. Golda Meir Any intelligent fool can make things bigger and more complex. It takes a touch of genius - and a lot

of courage to move in the opposite direction. Albert Einstein


The Paper

LEGAL NOTICES

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-014418

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-015574

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-016761

The name of the business: Xtreme Design & Construction, located at 2074 Silverado St., San Marcos, CA. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Rafael Gonzalez 2074 Silverado St. San Marcos, Ca. 92078 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 05/21/2012. /s/Rafael Gonzalez This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 5/24/2012. 6/14, 6/21, 6/28 and 07/05/2012

The name of the business: Cafe’ Ren, located at 1215 San Elijo Road, San Marcos, CA. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Relm Wine & Beer Bistro, LLC 2917 State Street Carlsbad, CA. 92008 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business was n/a. /s/Rene Fleming, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/06/2012. 6/14, 6/21, 6/28 and 07/05/2012

The name of the business: Frida Nails & Spa, located at 640 Highland Ave., Suite #E, National City, CA. 91950, is hereby registered by the following: Viet Van Le 4904 Monroe Ave. San Diego, CA. 92115 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 5/29/2012. /s/Viet V. Le This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/18/2012. 6/28, 7/05, 7/12 and 07/19/2012

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-016540

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-017043

The name of the business: Burritos Santana Mexican Food, located at 815 N. Santa Fe, Vista, CA. 92084, is hereby registered by the following: JCP Mexican Restaurant LLC 815 N. Santa Fe Vista, CA. 92084 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business was 4/15/12. /s/Julio Posada Lopez, Managing Member. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/14/2012. 6/21, 6/28, 07/05 and 7/12/2012

The name of the business: Somalys Fashion Boutique.com, located at 1713 Tara Way, San Marcos, CA. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Pathways Business Development Company, LLC 1713 Tara Way San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business was n/a. /s/Chansomaly Saman, Managing Member This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/21/2012. 6/28, 7/05, 7/12 and 07/19/2012

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-015571 The name of the business: San Diego Car Rental, San Diego Rental Car, S D Car Rental, SD Rental Car, located at 722 Enterprise ST., Escondido, CA. 92029, is hereby registered by the following: S D Car, Inc. 722 Enterprise St. Escondido, CA. 92029 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 06/01/12. /s/Tarek Kabban, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/06/2012. 6/14, 6/21, 6/28 and 07/05/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-015091 The name of the business: Home Installation Specialist, located at 835 Via Juanita, San Marcos, CA. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Jorge Alberto Torres Salazar 835 Via Juanita San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 06/01/12. /s/Jorge Alberto Torres Salazar This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/01/2012. 6/14, 6/21, 6/28 and 07/05/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-015471 The name of the business: Intuiship, Pondicherry, located at 2647 Gateway Road #105-510, Carlsbad, CA. 92009, is hereby registered by the following: Katana Corporation 2647 Gateway Road #105-510 Carlsbad, CA. 92009 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 04/15/2012. /s/Sanjit Singh, CEO This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/05/2012. 6/14, 6/21, 6/28 and 07/05/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-015665 The name of the business: Fundraising4U.org located at 310 S. Twin Oaks Valley Rd., #107, San Marcos, CA. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Catherine Von Der Nuell 1014 Skyline Place San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 6/07/2012. /s/Catherine Von Der Nuell This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/07/2012. 6/14, 6/21, 6/28 and 07/05/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-014935 The name of the business: California Temperature Service, Cal. Temp Service, located at 770 Sycamore Avenue, Suite 122-162, Vista, CA. 92083, is hereby registered by the following: Edgar Abraham Arenas 487 Bandini Pl. Vista, CA. 92083 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 05/30/2012. /s/Edgar Abraham Arenas This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 5/30/2012. 6/14, 6/21, 6/28 and 07/05/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-015044

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-016451 The name of the business: 3 Pacos Taco Shop, located at 10333 Meadow Glen Way E., Escondido, CA. 92026, is hereby registered by the following: Chrisian Francisco Santacruz 266 Avenida Descanso Oceanside, CA. 92057 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Christian Francisco Santacruz This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/14/2012. 6/21, 6/28, 07/05 and 7/12/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-016742 The name of the business: Nails 4 You, located at 844 W. San Marcos Blvd, #111, San Marcos, CA. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Hang Thi Nguyen an Don Quoc Pham 453 Merlot Ave. San Marcos, CA. 92069 This business is conducted by a husband and wife. First day of business was11/14/2011. /s/Hang Thi Nguyen This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/18/2012. 6/21, 6/28, 07/05 and 7/12/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-016733 The name of the business: Big and Bold, Big & Bold, located at 842 Oleander Pl., Escondido, CA. 92027, is hereby registered by the following: Ian Piccolo 31869 Ruxton St. Menifee, CA. 92584 Adam Leidigh 842 Oleander Pl. Escondido, CA. 92027 This business is conducted by a General Partnership. First day of business was n/a. /s/Ian Piccolo This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/18/2012. 6/21, 6/28, 07/05 and 7/12/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-016092 The name of the business: Teacher Retirement Service, Capital Financial Advisors, located at 686 Feather Drive, San Marcos, CA. 92069, is hereby registered by the following: Daniel P. Volpe 686 Feather Drive San Marcos, CA. 92069 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 06/01/1997. /s/Daniel P. Volpe This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/12/2012. 6/21, 6/28, 07/05 and 7/12/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-015753

The name of the business: Core Wellness SD, located at 1482 La Mirada Drive, San Marcos, CA. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: SoCal Atheletics, Inc. 1482 La Mirada Drive San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 05/31/2012. /s/Aimee Asebroek, Vice President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 5/31/2012. 6/14, 6/21, 6/28 and 07/05/2012

The name of the business: Advanced Family Chiropractic of San Diego, located at 9360 Activity Rd, #C, San Diego, CA. 92126, is hereby registered by the following: Alexander Savastano III 9505 Gold Coast Dr. #80 San Diego, CA. 92126 Kayla Turner 9043 Fanita Rancho Rd. Santee, Ca. 92071 This business is conducted by a General Partnership. First day of business was n/a. /s/Alexander Savastano This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/07/2012. 6/28, 7/05, 7/12 and 07/19/2012

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-015647

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-016961

The name of the business: Solterra Winery, Solterra Winery and Kitchen, located at 954 N. Coast Hiway 101, Encinitas, CA. 92024, is hereby registered by the following: Costa Azul Winery, LLC 2829 Cedarwood Way Carlsbad, CA. 92008 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business was n/a. /s/Chris Van Alyea, CEO This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/07/2012. 6/14, 6/21, 6/28 and 07/05/2012

The name of the business: CJ’s Custom Works, located at 2530 Vista Way, F23, Oceanside, CA. 92054, is hereby registered by the following: Clint Searle 2530 Vista Way F23 Oceanside, CA. 92054 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 4/08/2008. /s/Clint Searle This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/20/2012. 6/28, 7/05, 7/12 and 07/19/2012

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-017144 The name of the business: VRC Rancho San Diego, located at 10225 Austin Dr., Spring Valley, CA. 91978, is hereby registered by the following: Valley Radiology Consultants Medical Group 1340 W. Valley Parkway, Suite 202 Escondido, CA. 92029 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was n/a. /s/Allen B. N albandian, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/21/2012.

STATEMENT OF WITHDRAWAL FROM PARTNERSHIP OPERATING UNDER FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME #2012-016352 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME OF PARTNERSHIP: Advanced Family Chiropractic of Miramar, located at 9360 Activity Rd. #C, San Diego, Ca. 92126. THE FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME REFERRED TO ABOVE WAS FILED IN SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON May 2, 2012, and assigned File No. 2012-012285. THE FOLLOWING GENERAL PARTNER HAS WITHDRAWN: Alex Savastano 9505 Gold Coast Dr., #80 San Diego, CA. 92126 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/ Alex Savastano This statement was filed with David Butler, County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 06/13/2012. 6/28, 7/05, 7/12 and 07/19/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-017245 The name of the business: San Diego County’s Best Handyman Services, located at 768 Bennett Ave., San Marcos, CA. 92069, is hereby registered by the following: Brian L. Phares and Jennifer L. Foster 768 Bennett Ave. San Marcos, CA. 92069 This business is conducted by copartners. First day of business was 6/01/2012. /s/Jennifer L. Foster This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/22/2012. 6/28, 7/05, 7/12 and 07/19/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-017454 The name of the business: 3D Appliance Care, located at 1141 E. Rustic Rd., Escondido, CA. 92025, is hereby registered by the following: Christopher Harrod 1141 E. Rustic Rd. Escondido, CA. 92025 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Christopher Harrod This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/26/2012. 6/28, 7/05, 7/12 and 07/19/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-017513 The name of the business: Rene’s Smokin’ BBQ, located at 739 E. Mission, San Marcos, CA. 92069, is hereby registered by the following: Little Nellie’s LLC 933 Avenida Salvador San Clemente, CA. 92672 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business was n/a. /s/Annette L. Thomas, CEO This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/26/2012. 7/05, 7/12, 7/19 and 07/26/2012

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-017514

The name of the business: G Q Restaurant Consulting, located at 1209 Corte Della, San Marcos, CA. 92069, is hereby registered by the following: Little Nellie’s LLC 933 Avenida Salvador San Clement, CA. 92672 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business was n/a. /s/Annette L. Thomas, CEO This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/26/2012. 7/05, 7/12, 7/19 and 07/26/2012

NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO SELL ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES Date of Filing Application: June 21, 2012 To Whom It May Concern: The Name of the Applicant is: R2 FOODS, LLC The applicant listed above is applying to the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control to sell alcoholic beverages at: 2675 GATEWAY DR. STE 101 CARLSBAD, CA. 92009 Type of license applied for: 41-On Sale Beer and Wine Eating Place 07/05/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-016618 The name of the business: Walkabout Energy Consulting, located at 1710 Playa Vista, San Marcos, CA. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Mark B. Reardon 1710 Playa Vista San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 6/01/2012. /s/Mark B. Reardon This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/15/2012. 7/05, 7/12, 7/19 and 07/26/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-016705 The name of the business: Aayco Lifts, located at 2181 Meyers Ave., Escondido, CA. 92029, is hereby registered by the following: Charles Ayash Sr. 2160 Eucalyptus Ave. Escondido, CA. 92029 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 6/18/2012. /s/Charles Ayash, Sr. This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/18/2012. 6/21, 6/28, 7/05, and 07/12/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-017545 The name of the business: Leisure Time, located at 1180 Gazania Ct., San Marcos, CA. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Steven and Russell Lamon 1180 Gazania Ct. San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is conducted by a Limited Partnership. First day of business was 7/01/2011. /s/Steven Lamon This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/27/2012. 7/05, 7/12, 7/19 and 07/26/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-016920 The name of the business: Promotional Freebies for Biz, LLC, located at 806 Almond Rd. San Marcos, CA. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: Promotional Freebies For Biz, LLC 806 Almond Rd. San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business was n/a. /s/Sherilynn Banas, Manager This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/20/2012. 7/05, 7/12, 7/19 and 07/26/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-017546 The name of the business: Bliss Eyewear, located at 2728 Lone Jack Rd., Encinitas, CA. 92024, is hereby registered by the following: Maxwell Taylor, Inc. 2728 Lone Jack Rd. Encinitas, CA. 92024 This business is conducted by a corporaton. First day of business was 6/27/12. /s/Robert Gornish, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/27/2012. 7/05, 7/12, 7/19 and 07/26/2012

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ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME 37-2012-00054902-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner Bertin Alaniz Navarro filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present name: Bertin Alaniz Navarro to Proposed name Bertin Alaniz THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objections that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the court may grant the petition without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING: Date:August 28, 2012, 8:30a.m., Department 3. 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 07/02/2012. /s/Aaron H. Katz, Judge of the Superior Court 7/05, 7/12, 7/19 and 7/26/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-017872

The name of the business: Vintage Brit Originals, located at 285 Glendale Avenue, San Marcos, CA. 92069, is hereby registered by the following: Melinda Cole Klein 285 Glendale Avenue San Marcos, CA. 92069 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Melinda Cole Klein This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/29/2012. 7/05, 7/12, 7/19 and 07/26/2012

July 5, 2012 /s/Francisco Alfaro Juarez This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/21/2012. 7/05, 7/12, 7/19 and 07/26/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-017918 The name of the business: The Puppy Coalition Foundation, located at 3643 Grand Ave #A, San Marcos, CA. 92078, is hereby registered by the following: The Puppy Coalition Foundation 3643 Grand AVe., #A San Marcos, CA. 92078 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 6/29/2012. /s/Lyle E. Davis, Vice President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/29/2012. 7/05, 7/12, 7/19 and 07/26/2012

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-018103

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The name of the business: The Teatree Loft, located at 1725 Coyote Court, Vista, CA. 92084, is hereby registered by the following: Irene L. Hunt 1725 Coyote Ct. Vista, CA. 92084 This business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Irene L. Hunt This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 7/03/2012. 7/05, 7/12, 7/19 and 07/26/2012

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NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO SELL ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES Date of Filing Application: June 28, 2012 To Whom It May Concern: The Name of the Applicant is: ZARDO TRATTORIA EXPRESS, LLC The applicant listed above is applying to the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control to sell alcoholic beverages at: 2205 S. MELROSE DR 103 VISTA, CA. 92081-6700 Type of license applied for: 41-On Sale Beer and Wine Eating Place 07/05/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-017760 The name of the business: New Encinitas Network, located at 230 San Dimas, Oceanside, CA. 92057, is hereby registered by the following: Surf City Times, Inc. 230 San Dimas Oceanside, CA. 92057 This business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 6/29/2009. /s/Michael Andreen, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/28/2012. 7/05, 7/12, 7/19 and 07/26/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-017817 The name of the business: Precious Metals Acquisition Services, located at 9845 Erma Road, Suite 300, San Diego CA. 92131, is hereby registered by the following: Russell C. Handy and Mark D. Potter 9845 Erma Road, Suite 300 San Diego, CA. 92131-1084 This business is conducted by CoPartners. First day of business was n/a. /s/Russell C. Handy This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 6/28/2012. 7/05, 7/12, 7/19 and 07/26/2012 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2012-017059 The name of the business: Jr’s Auto Body & Paint, located at 2464 S. Santa Fe., Vista, CA. 92084, is hereby registered by the following: Francesco Alfaro Juarez 223 Smylax Rd., #128 Vista, Ca. 92083 Yuriko Alfaro Cortez 247 Knoll Rd, #23 San Marcos, CA. 92069 This business is conducted by a General Partnership. First day of business was n/a.

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Page 16 - July 5, 2012

The Doctor is In! source to produce faster and more dramatic whitening results. These “laser” whitening systems do allow us, as dentists, to control the lightening process in the office san marcos dental center and to accelerate this 760.734.4311 process to completion sanmarcosdentalcenter.com in just one visit. However, all the sysSan Marcos Dental Center tems, including BriteSmile, Zoom, Sapphire, etc. require a Dr. Gregory Hurt, DDS substantial preparation period to protect the gum and lip tissues Sinsational Smile – “Laser” surrounding the teeth, and a post Whitening Just Got Better! treatment phase where we apply “Laser” teeth whitening systems fluoride or other topicals to any discomfort encounseem to capture the imagination soothe tered during the procedure. of consumers with their promise There is also some heating that of super-speed whitening and may occur from the light activaglamorous results. There are sev- tion system. So, when you see eral systems for “laser” whitening advertisements of whitening in on the market today and they 30 minutes, that’s the actual light really aren’t lasers at all, but activation time (3-10 minute sesinstead use UV and LED whiten- sions) but the preparation time ing lights. You can find some can be 20 – 30 minutes, and the dentists employing these systems post treatment topical applicaas well as Over-The-Counter tion is another 20 minutes. That products which incorporate essentially puts you in the doc“light activation.” The makers of tor’s chair for 1 ½ hours! the “laser” teeth whitening systems combine a specially formu- Sinsational Smile is a new system lated whitening gel with a light that’s just become available and is

a great improvement over these other systems when it comes to discomfort and time. The system has eliminated the pre-treatment preparation of surrounding tissues (30 minutes) by using a specially designed tray made to prevent the gel from coming in contact with them, and it incorporates medications designed to prevent the sensitivity some experience from the other … so the post treatment application of topicals (20 minutes) is unnecessary as well. Finally, the LED light eliminates the possible overheating of the teeth themselves! Sinsational Smiles suggests that you light activate the gel for 20 minutes but we can vary that based on our patient’s response rate. We’ve found 20 minutes to be pretty accurate for most of our patients, but on a couple cases having hard to lighten teeth, we’ve gone an additional 10 minutes, and the results have been excellent. 30 minutes is a great improvement over an hour and a half! Finally, even though

there is the cost of buying a new light for this new system, the cost of the materials is less than the Zoom System we’ve been using, so we are able to offer the “laser” whitening to our patients for a lower fee! Our patients leave our practice actually looking younger, feeling better, and all in 20 – 30 minutes, which is 1/3 the treatment time they’ve experienced in the past. Isn’t competition and technology just great?! We suspect there will be more of these new “laser” whitening systems coming out soon, but for now, the Sinsational Smile Treatments are keeping our patients happy and saving both of us a lot of time and money. Like Zoom, there is the possibility that Sinsational Smiles may raise their prices for the purchase of their lightening kits as their popularity and success grows (at least until more competitors come on the market), but for now, we’re actually able to offer the system at about half the cost of the Zoom or other Whitening Systems!

New Patient Introductory Offer: $199 initial Sinsational Whitening with option to have “renewable smile” treatments for $99 after regular cleanings for a period of 2 years (depending on availability) Special Offer: For New Patients: Through July 31st $150 off of Non-Metal Ceramic Crowns

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The Paper July 5, 2012  

July 5, 2012 issue. News and entertainment for north San Diego county.

The Paper July 5, 2012  

July 5, 2012 issue. News and entertainment for north San Diego county.