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March 2, 2017

Volume 47 - No. 09

by lyle e davis

Ray Alto is a fine man . . . a top restaurateur in Escondido, owns both the Jalapeno Grill and La Tapatia . . . both restaurants with a Mexican motif, flavor, and menu . . . but Ray isn’t Mexican. He’s a Kumeyaay Indian.

The reason that’s important to know is because Ray and his extended family members of about 60 persons, have lost about $36 million over the past five years.

Why? Because the San Pasqual Band of Mission Indians say the Alto family is not Kumeyaay. The Alto family has been disenrolled by the Enrollment Committee of the San Pasqual Band of Mission Indians who own and operate Valley View Casino. Alto and his family are just part of over 2,500 California Indians who have been “disen rolled” from their tribes.

You see, Valley View makes a ton of money . . . an estimated $3,307,500 net income per month. From that net profit the tribe pays out 60% in “per capita payments” to enrolled members of the tribe. How did we arrive at those figures, given the fact that the tribal governments that operate casinos are not required by law to release financial statements, audited or otherwise?

We learned from reliable sources inside the tribe, as well as accountants who prepare state and federal tax returns, that enrolled members aged 18 and over receive an average of $10,500 per month. There are 189 enrolled members in the San Pasqual Band. You do the math:

189 x $10,500 per month = $1,984,500 per capita payout/monthly (per family member over the age of 18).

If 60% of x = $1,984,500 then x must equal $3,307,500 net revenues per month generated by Valley View Casino. And that, my friend, is how the cow ate the cabbage.

(This figure is a conservative estimate based on information from informed sources. It may be much higher. Casinos are not required to provide audited financial statements. One has to take information available and extrapolate to arrive at an educated estimate). At least 2,500 Indians have been disenrolled by at least two dozen California tribes in the past decade, according to estimates by Indian advocates and academics.

(http://www.nytimes.com/2011/12/13/us/ california-indian-tribes-eject-thousands-of-members.html)

The Paper - 760.747.7119

website:www.thecommunitypaper.com

email: thepaper@cox.net

Photo ID’s: Top left, Allen Lawson, Chair, San Pasqual Band of Mission Indians, Bottom left, Tracy Emblem, Attorney, representing Ray Alto and family; bottom right, Ray Alto

In the past, tmembers of a tribe were shunned) when (they) committed an offense of some sort, but it was rarely permanent. These days, it’s happening more and more – often by wealthy casino tribes. Less people in the tribe, more money for remaining members. And, unlike in the past, these decisions aren’t being reversed. http://fusion.net/story/4985/something-isthreatening-native-americans-and-its-calledtribal-disenrollment/ At least 39 tribes in California and several tribes from 15 other states have disenrolled some segment of their population. (Ibid). The money in organized casino gaming is so huge that the average reader has no idea of the financial impact on the local community, on the state, and on the

Obituaries Memorials Area Services Page 12

national stage as well.

As Brian Frank reported on the Original Pechanga blog (http://www.originalpechanga.com/2016/01/californias-tribalcleansingtacit.html)

$25,500 respectively, monthly. That translates to about $126,000 and $306,000 respectively, annually. Those are not salaries for work performed. Those are “per capita” payments made to enrolled members of each tribe.

Within San Diego County, The San Pasqual Band of Mission Indians, and the Pechanga Band of Luiseno Indians, in Riverside County, award their enrolled members with about $10,500 and

Absent any independent forensic examination of the tribal financial statements, it would be difficult to build a case. Still, with that large amount of money the tempation is there for all types of ques-

“Vegas-style gaming, including slot machines, is illegal in California. But Indian tribes have a complicated relationship with the state and federal governments. Each tribe has its own agreement with the United States that determines just how far its sovereignty extends, but in general a tribal government has the final say on many of the laws that affect routine affairs on its land.”

With the amount of money involved there are consistent allegations of racketeering, including skimming of profits, using casino revenues as personal banking accounts, and manipulation of tribal members to gain more money per enrolled member by decreasing the tribal pool via a technique known as “disenrollment.”

The Disappearing Indians Continued on Page 2


The Paper • Page 2 • March 2, 2017

Disappearing Indians Cont. from Page 1

tionable, and possibly criminal, actions.

If that is indeed the case there appears to be little that can be done about it due to sovereignty issues. The District Attorney, the state Attorney General, the Federal Attorney General cannot open an investigation, under present law. Their hands are tied. All power lies within the tribal elders and their separate “enrollment committees.” There are a number of casinos in and near San Diego County, Sycuan, Rincon, Pauma, Pala, Barona, Viejas, San Pasqual, and, in Riverside County, Pechanga . Let’s take a look at what has happening, what is happening, and what is likely to happen:

December 15, 2011: According to Indian Country Today, (https://indiancountrymedianetwork.com/tod ay/) Roughly two dozen California tribes have disenrolled more than 2,500 Indians in the past decade on the basis of not having proper ancestry, according to estimates by Indian advocates and academics, reported The New York Times. More than 362,000 Indians reside in California, according to the 2010 census. While inner-tribal turmoil has on occasion incited disenrollment, critics attribute the high rates of California’s cast-off tribal members to gambling revenues. The state’s 60-plus Indian casinos netted nearly $7 billion last year—more than any other state, according to the Indian Gaming Commission.

Give Us This Day Our Daily Chuckle This week, a compendium of wit, wisdom and neat stuff you can tell at parties. Enjoy! THE COYOTE PRINCIPLE CA VS. TEXAS

CALIFORNIA

The Governor of California is jogging with his dog along a nature trail. A coyote jumps out and attacks the Governor's dog, then bites the Governor.

The Governor starts to intervene, but reflects upon the movie "Bambi" and then realizes he should stop because the coyote is only doing what is natural. He calls animal control. Animal Control captures the coyote and bills the state $200 testing it for diseases and $500 for relocating it. He calls a veterinarian The vet collects the dead dog and bills the State $200 testing it for diseases.

Tribal governments universally defend their reasons for disenrolling members, claiming they are removing people with little tribal association, who likely joined to exploit the services, scholarships and monthly checks from casino profits.

Ray Alto and his family are just one element representing sad stories of a number of families who have been deeply hurt, not only financially, but culturally, being deprived of their fair share of tribal income as well as health and other benefits. How did this all happen?

Steve Russell, a retired trial court judge from Texas, and a member of the Cherokee nation, has studied and taught this phenomenon of disenrollment. He is currently Associate Professor Emeritus of Criminal Justice, Indiana University at Bloomington. He writes: On February 25, 1987, the U.S. Supreme Court told California it could not shut down card games and high-stakes bingo on the reservations of the Morongo Band of Mission Indians (less than 1,000 citizens) and the Cabazon Band of Mission Indians (less than 50 citizens). California is a PL (Public Law) 280 state, meaning that Congress has given it the power to pass criminal laws binding on tribal land. However, gambling was legal in California at that time, just heavily regulated. The state allowed bingo with much smaller cash prizes than the Indians offered and even had a state lottery. The Supreme Court, consistent with prior decisions, held that state regulations held no force on Indian land.

State governments, particularly PL 280 governments, are unaccustomed to losing against Indians when anything big was at stake. Because the decision applied to gambling gener-

ally rather than just bingo and cards, the stakes were very high.

Congress rode to the rescue within a year with the Indian Gaming Regulatory Act.

The Indian Gaming Regulatory Act (IGRA) did, however, regularize the procedure to open a casino, and the immediate result was like a gold rush… for non-Indians. Lawyers, construction companies and experienced casino management companies lined up to make deals with Indian tribes, and some tribes were able to cut fairer deals than others.

The Bureau of Indian Affairs does not track the epidemic in public documents and does little to stop it. The reason the BIA gives for noninvolvement in the lower 48 is respect for tribal sovereignty as expounded in Santa Clara Pueblo v. Martinez.

The U.S. Supreme Court’s decision in Santa Clara Pueblo v. Martinez cut off the only federal court remedy for Indians deprived of citizenship in their tribal nations, the Indian Civil Rights Act. Without recourse to ICRA, individual Indians are at the mercy of whatever faction controls tribal government. The power to disappear Indians holds the potential to do great harm.

After Santa Clara, disenrollment became a robust and unreviewable tool to settle political scores or to give expression to racism or to simply acquire a greater share of limited tribal resources. Because of existing laws and contracts between the state of California and the Indian Nations, the Indian Nations and their casinos are not required to submit annual financial statements. They claim sovereignty removes them from the oversight of the state and federal government. How it began:

In 1995, Pechanga opened their casino.

The buzzards eat the dead coyote.

The Governor goes to hospital and spends $3,500 getting checked for diseases from the coyote and on getting his bite wound bandaged.

And that, my friends, is why California is broke and Texas is not.

The Governor spends $50,000 in state funds implementing a "coyote awareness program" for residents of the area.

The Washington Post's Mensa Invitational once again invited readers to take any word from the dictionary, alter it by adding, subtracting, or changing one letter, and supply a new definition. Here are the winners:

The running trail gets shut down for 6 months while Fish & Game conducts a $100,000 survey to make sure the area is now free of dangerous animals.

The State Legislature spends $2 million to study how to better treat rabies and how to permanently eradicate the disease throughout the world. The Governor's security agent is fired for not stopping the attack. The state spends $150,000 to hire and train a new agent with additional special training for the nature of coyotes.

PETA protests the coyote's relocation and files a $5 million suit against the state. TEXAS

The Governor of Texas is jogging with his dog along a nature trail. A coyote jumps out and attacks his dog.

The Governor shoots the coyote with his state-issued pistol and keeps jogging. The Governor has spent $.50 on a .45 ACP hollow point cartridge.

New words from Mensa/New word meanings OK, that time again.....

1. Cashtration (n.): The act of buying a house, which renders the subject financially impotent for an indefinite period of time. 2. Intaxication: Euphoria at getting a tax refund, which lasts until you realize it was your money to start with. 3. Reintarnation: Coming back to life as a hillbilly. 4. Bozone (n.): The substance surrounding stupid people that stops bright ideas from penetrating. The bozone layer, unfortunately, shows little sign of breaking down in the near future. 5. Foreploy: Any misrepresentation about yourself for the purpose of getting laid. 6. Giraffiti: Vandalism spray-painted very, very high. 7. Sarchasm: The gulf between the author of sarcastic wit and the person who doesn't get it. 8. Inoculatte: To take coffee intravenously when you are running late. 9. Osteopornosis: A degenerate disease. (This one got extra credit.)

The San Diego Union Tribune reported (http://www.sandiegouniontribune.com/sdutregion-tribal-casinos-celebrate-10-years-at-play2011apr09-story.html)

“In January 2001, Rincon, near Valley Center, opened its casino, temporarily housed in a refurbished bingo hall. The 600-member tribe now has a large hotel and casino resort with its partners, Las Vegas-based Harrah's Entertainment.

In April 2001, Pala, east of Fallbrook, opened its casino, a full-fledged Las Vegas-style operation with 2,000 slot machines. The Pala Casino Resort and Spa is located six miles east of Interstate 15 between Escondido and Temecula, the operation includes a 507-room hotel, 10 restaurants and 40,000 square feet of meeting and convention space San Pasqual, about 10 miles north of Escondido, opened its operation in April 2001, then a midsized casino with 750 slot machines. A month later, the 200-member Pauma tribe opened a 850-slot casino in a metal-frame tent in Pauma Valley. Others opened later; the Santa Ysabel tribe's casino opened near Julian in April 2007.

The operations have flourished, bringing the Pala, Pauma, Rincon and San Pasqual tribes increased revenue to care for their members, provide better services in their communities and jobs for thousands of people.”

We will look at just two gaming casinos that should illustrate the magnitude of money being generated. San Pasqual, and Pechanga. This week’s edition will focus on the San Pasqual Band of Mission Indians. Next week, we’ll take

Disappearing Indians Cont. on Page 3

10. Karmageddon: It's like, when everybody is sending off all these really bad vibes, right? And then, like, the Earth explodes and it's like, a serious bummer. 11. Decafalon (n): The grueling event of getting through the day consuming only things that are good for you. 12. Glibido: All talk and no action. 13. Dopeler Effect: The tendency of stupid ideas to seem smarter when they come at you rapidly. 14. Arachnoleptic Fit (n.): The frantic dance performed just after you've accidentally walked through a spider web. 15. Beelzebug (n.): Satan in the form of a mosquito, that gets into your bedroom at three in the morning and cannot be cast out. 16. Caterpallor (n.): The color you turn after finding half a worm in the fruit you're eating. The Washington Post has also published the winning submissions to its yearly contest, in which readers are asked to supply alternate meanings for common words. And the winners are: 1. Coffee, n. The person upon whom one coughs. 2. Flabbergasted, adj. Appalled by discovering how much weight one has gained. 3. Abdicate, v. To give up all hope of ever having a flat stomach. 4. Esplanade, v. To attempt an explanation while drunk.

Chuckles Cont. on Page 8


The

Social Butterfly

The Paper • Page 3 • March 2, 2017

organizations whose aims are to challenge the thinking of men and boys by means of innovative techniques that yield measurable and meaningful results. Tom has partnered with North County Lifeline’s “Project Life,” and several other programs. For more information about the meeting, visit the website at sivistanorthcountyinland@soroptimist.net or Jackie Piro Huyck at jackiepiro@gmail.com.

Evelyn Madison The Social Butterfly Email Evelyn at:

thesocialbutterfly@cox.net Meetings/Events Calendar

Male Survivor of Sex Trafficking to Speak at Meeting - Soroptimist International of Vista and North County Inland will host the North County AntiHuman Trafficking Collaborative meeting on Thursday, March 2nd, 9am, at United Methodist Church of Vista, 490 S. Melrose Ave., Vista. The event is free to the public, and coffee and pastries will be provided. The guest speaker will be Grandville (Tom) Jones. As a survivor of sex trafficking, Tom courageously reached out and founded The H.O.P.E Project (Healing, Outreach and Peer Empowerment) to create an open and safe space for men to talk about being sexually exploited and work through their deep feelings of shame and secrecy to be able to begin healing. He is actively engaged in the effort to reduce the demand side of sex trafficking and prostitution activities as well as combating the Commercial Sexual Exploitation of Children (CSEC). He has joined forces with many local and national

Disappearing Indians Cont. from Page 2

an in-depth look at the Pechanga Band of Luiseno Indians.

How would you like an income that averages $10,500 per month? That works out to an annual income of about $126,000 per year. That annual income would not be salary, friend. No, you are just given that amount every month. Just for being you. That is, if you are an enrolled member of the San Pasqual Band of Mission Indians. If you are Indian and of the San Pasqual Band but not an enrolled member then you’re out of luck.

To give you some insight, and perhaps to amplify the money involved, in a court pleading from 2015 when Valley View attempted to persuade the state to authorize additional gaming licenses which would increase the total slot machines to 2000 machines, the casino claimed a loss of $315,000,000 for the past five years. Remember . . . this was lost profits they argued for the difference between 2000 slot machines rather than the 1500 they were authorized . . . and this profit loss was ONLY for slot machines! $63 MILLION a year for each of five years . . . for 500 slot machines! As just one example, let us look at Ray Alto and his family.

A court decision in 2008 affirmed that the Alto family members were, indeed, legitimate members of the tribe. The decision also stated that this decision was final.

Contemporary Women Participate in Walk for Animals - Members of GFWC Contemporary Women of North County (CWONC), a local women’s volunteer group, raised $600 by participating in the annual San Diego Humane Society “Walk for Animals” event that took place at Kit Carson Park in Escondido on February 25th. CWONC members support the society’s goal to provide vital services to animals and people by sheltering and adopting animals, providing positive reinforcement training classes, investigating animal cruelty and neglect, presenting education programs for youth and adults, and much more. Visit www.cwonc.org.

American Business Women’s Association Meeting – Tonight, Thursday, March 2nd is the meeting of the local Soaring Eagles Chapter of the American Business Women’s Association. The evening will include networking, dinner and a special training event “Drive New Business with Social Media” presented by Mark Mikelat, Online Marketing Expert. Learn more about him at BuildingAspirations.com. You will learn how to determine the platform that’s right for you/your organization; announce your presence and build your network; create and share content that encourages action; understand social media advertising and learn your options; and convert social media leads into potential customers by growing your email list. Members, there are free tabletops available to highlight your business/products, on a first-come, firstserve basis. Bring a door prize; get an opportunity to promote your business during the meeting. The meeting starts at 6pm with networking; 6:30pm dinner, and program from 7-8:15pm, at The Old Spaghetti Factory, 111 N. twin Oaks Valley Rd, San Marcos. For info or to register, contact Sue Punian at 760.822.2242, suepunian@gmail.com, or visit www.abwasoaringeagles.org.

Picture (l-r) Rebecca Buchen, Jean Smithers, Laura Dolloff, Nikki Smith, and Kathy Shattuck.

And then, in January, 2011, almost 60 members, including the Alto family, were disenrolled from the small San Pasqual Band of Mission Indians - on a 3-2 vote by the Tribal Elders.

Gone was the monthly income, gone were the health and family benefits, gone was the tribal recognition of the family and its history. Alto estimates the losses for his family members (approximately 60 members) at $36.5 MILLION in losses for at least five years of the Alto family’s ouster. At the heart of the issue is whether the descendants of Marcus Alto Sr. should be considered blood members of the tribe. Marcus Alto is Ray Alto's grandfather.

Assistant Secretary of Indian Affairs Larry Echo Hawk, then the highest authority for the Bureau of Indian Affairs, ruled that Alto was adopted when three days old in 1907 by members of the tribe and therefore his descendants are not truly blood members of the San Pasqual band. Alto died in 1988. Even the year of Alto’s birth is a point of contention. Documents also mention 1903 and 1905 as birth dates. The Paper has possession of a baptismal certificate that shows Roberto Marco Alto, who was known in life as "Marcus Alto" was born in Arlington, California on April 25th, 1907 and baptized on May 26th, 1907. His parents are listed as Jose Alto and Benedita Barrios. To be part of the San Pasqual band, people have to be at least one-eighth “blood of the band.” That limits membership to people who have a great-grandparent who is or was a full-blooded San Pasqual Indian. The Paper has a DNA

Vista Senior Center to Hold Several Events – The Gloria McClellan Center will hold an Extravaganza Ballroom Dance Class featuring the Salsa on Wednesdays, March 1-29th from 7-8pm at 1400 Vale Terrace Drive, Vista. Cost is $44/5 classes for Vista residents; $53 for non-residents; $13/one class for Vista residents; $15/non-residents. Register online at cityofvista.com/residents/senior-services or call 760.643.5281. Then on Thursday, March 9th there will be a “Sell Your Wares Bazaar” from 10am-1pm. Sell your crafts and treasures for a table rental fee or stop by to shop. $5/card table size; $10/for a 60-inch round table size. Reserve at 760.643.5281.

Certificate of Ancestry that shows that Raymond E. Alto is 30% Native American, 70% European. That appears to qualify him as a true Native American and not Mexican, as alleged by Assistant Secretary Larry Echo Hawk.

For its part, the San Pasqual Band of Mission Indians argue that when it comes to San Pasqual it's a lot different than other tribes that disenrolled their own members or native people from their tribe. Most of the people who came to San Pasqual are not San Pasqual Indians, they are other Indians from different tribes who have come and settled up on their land and tribe because of Indian gaming.

San Pasqual, they argue, is not a safe haven for Indians who want to think that it's all about being Indian when it's not; it's all about being San Pasqual Indian versus Indians from different tribes. “We are here to protect our ancestral bloodlines from Indians, who think that you have to be Indian to belong, when in fact you have to be a San Pasqual Indian, blood of the band, like the criteria for enrollment spells out for all who seek enrollment here. The enrollment criteria for San Pasqual is only for San Pasqual Indians ONLY.” (December 27, 2016 http://www.originalpechanga.com/2015/08 /carving-billion-dollar-buffalo-theft-of.html)

Alto and his family have been fighting this dis-enrollment in the courts for the past five years, with the aid of their attorney, Tracy Emblem.

It appears they had won.

In 1995, the Assistant Secretary of the Department of Interior made a final and conclusive decision affirming that members of the Alto family were true

MiraCosta Horticulture Club Meeting The MiraCosta Horticulture Club will meet March 4th 12:30pm, at MiraCosta College, One Barnard Dr., Oceanside, Student Center Bldg. 3400, Aztlan Rooms A & B, 2nd Floor. Members Sue McDonnell and Tandy Pfost will present a sharing of experiences with tillandsias. The main speaker will be John Bagnasco, a well-known and appreciated horticulturalist in San Diego. After his horticultural degree he had experiences with several nursery operations in purchasing and marketing. Here in San Diego County he’s our radio garden advisor and has been for many years. The breadth of his knowledge and his speaking skill makes him an interesting speaker. This time he’ll be covering new veggies for 2017. Afterwards, there will be a plant raffle. The meetings generally finish around 3pm. The meeting is open to the public. For more information call 760.721.3281. Save the Date of May 20th and 21st to attend our annual plant sale! Meeting Information for Woman’s Club – The Escondido Woman’s Club will meet on Monday, March 6th, at 10:30am at their Clubhouse, 751 No. Rose St., (corner Mission Ave.), Escondido. The program guest speaker will be Patty Cline and her topic will be “Wine 101.” The program starts at 11:30am. The Nominating Committee will present their report, a slate of nominees for elections at the April meeting. Lunch follows. Cost is $12/person; reservations required; call Nora at 760.743.0246.

Wine Pairing Dinner to Benefit Country Friends – You are invited to an exclusive Wine Pairing Dinner at Cucina enotech Del Mar, on Wednesday, March 8th. Join in for a night of wine tasting paired with intriguing and delicious wines to benefit The Country Friends. Learn Italy’s diverse varietals and regions while a sommelier leads you through each wine-paired course. Seating is limited and tickets will be sold on a first-come, firstserve basis. For questions/reservations,

Social Butterfly Cont. on Page 7

Native Americans and were entitled to be recognized as members of the San Pasqual Band of Mission Indians.

And then along comes Lawrence Echo Hawk. Echo Hawk was, for a time, the successor Assistant Secretary for the Bureau of Indian Affairs. As you will see, Lawrence Echo Hawk reversed the final and conclusive decision. Terminated Alto Family Sues Bureau of Indian Affairs and Larry Echo Hawk

A family expelled from the San Pasqual Band of Mission Indians in Valley Center earlier this year is suing the Bureau of Indian Affairs in federal court to have their status as tribal members restored.

Members of the Alto family say they are still part of the San Pasqual tribe, which owns the Valley View Casino, because they have not been officially removed from the tribe's rolls. However, the Bureau of Indian Affairs' Assistant Secretary, Larry Echo Hawk, decided in January that the family does not belong in the tribe based on information submitted under a 2007 complaint. The lawsuit, which names Echo Hawk and other U.S. Department of Interior officials as defendants, was filed in September by Tracy Emblem, the attorney for the Alto family. In a court hearing held Tuesday in San Diego, lawyers for the Alto family asked Judge Irma Gonzalez to block their

Disappearing Indians Cont. on Page 5


Local News

The Paper • Page 4 • March 2, 2017 Arrest Made In Gang Graffiti Investigation

During a three month period, from December 2016 through February 2017, over 15 acts of gang-related graffiti were reported to the Escondido Police Department and City of Escondido graffiti hot-line. These “tags” were investigated and linked to one person responsible for the acts, totaling over $5000 in damage and repair costs to Escondido residents and the City of Escondido. The graffiti was spread over all areas of the city, both residential and commercial locations. Police investigators identified Eddy Cordova Luna, a 26-year-old Escondido resident, as being responsible for the graffiti damage. A search of his residence yielded evidence linking Luna to the graffiti tagging incidents, as well as other felony crimes. On 02-16-17 Luna was arrested and charged with the following: Felony Vandalism, Felon in Possession of Ammunition, Parole Violation, Felony Street Gang enhancement and Conspiracy.

In 2016, the City of Escondido Graffiti Removal Team responded to approximately 6634 reports of graffiti vandalism, not including proactive removal at city parks and recreation areas, costing the City over $350,000 in repair and staff costs. The Escondido Police Department is aggressively investigating these crimes for a number of reasons. Not only is graffiti a source of blight for the city and its residents, but there are serious gang violence implications associated with this criminal behavior. Additionally, restitution is sought from these taggers to help recover the costs associated with this crime. Anyone with information regarding tag-

ging incidents is asked to call the Escondido Police Gang Unit at 760-8394717, or leave an anonymous tip at 760743-TIPS (8477). To report graffiti damage and request free cleanup by a City crew, call the Graffiti Hotline:760839-4OFF (4633), or utilize the Escondido, Report It! app, available as a free download for mobile devices.

Please follow the police department via Facebook at www.facebook.com/EscondidoPolice and Twitter (@EscondidoPolice). Serious Injury Traffic Accident Escondido

On Thursday, 02-23, at 9:17pm, Escondido Police dispatch received numerous 911 calls regarding a vehicle vs motorcycle collision at Broadway and Leslie Lane. Escondido Police and Fire department personnel arrived 4 minutes later and began rendering aid to the injured motorcyclist.

According to witness and involved parties, a 2002 Honda CBR motorcycle being driven by a 22 year old male resident of Escondido was traveling northbound on Broadway at a high rate of speed. A 1999 Toyota 4Runner being driven by a 59 year old resident of Escondido was traveling southbound on Broadway and made a left turn onto Leslie Lane. The motorcycle collided with the 4Runner which ejected the rider and caused the 4Runner to overturn. The driver of the 4Runner was uninjured. The motorcyclist was transported to Palomar Medical Center with severe head trauma. Alcohol or drugs do not appear to be a factor. Mayor Abed Upset with State

Mayor Sam Abed and the City Council

I rather imagine, once I get all dolled up in my nifty powder blue leisure suit, my white shoes and my matching white belt, and slick down my hair with lots of sweet smelling pomade, and practice my most seductive smile . . . that I will soon earn the title of “The Lively Lothario of North San Diego County.” Of course, the special lady in my life may not approve.

Man About Town My New Career

I have actually made an executive decision.

I’m gonna continue publishing The Paper, but I’m gonna check myself into, and work from, a local retirement home and, as a sideline, become a gigolo to the lovely, and often wealthy, ladies who live there. I expect I’ll be in my newly assigned room about four hours before I start getting casseroles delivered to my room to welcome me. (I took notice of this phenomenon when several of my contemporaries had their wives pull a quick disappearing act on them and up and died. The very next morning a long line of loving and caring little old ladies all showed up with casseroles. All of these little old ladies were widows, divorcees or spinsters).

Received several comments on my new career as gigolo to wealthy retired women in retirement homes, chief of which was from old friend (and brilliant writer) Kent Ballard: Tell her (your special lady) you’re working undercover on an expose of women in retirement homes who are addicted to chewing tobacco. Tell her of the sour-pussed old women who have brown drool running down their chins, staining their dresses, and smelling up entire facilities. Make them sound so haggard and loathsome that she wouldn’t go near one on a bet. Make sure she sees you packing lots of Alka-Seltzer for your stomach and Vicks Vapo-Rub to dab under your nose. She’ll stay away from those places like they were plague houses, while you molest and pillage to your heart’s content.

Then make up a horrible-sounding medical condition to tell the nice old ladies in the homes so you won’t have to eat their godawful casseroles, but that your doctor recommended drinking vast amounts of alcohol to kill the rampant bacteria in your knees. Soon they’ll drop the casseroles and be bringing you halfgallon jugs of booze, which you can kindly share with them–then loot ’em for all they’re worth. Thank them ever so much for bringing

are none too happy with the state of California

This was made evident when Abed gave his annual State of the City address last Wednesday at the California Center for the Arts, Escondido in front of 450 attendees. A short video highlighted the day-today activities and lifestyles of residents as well as Abed commenting on the increased development and economic activity.

Abed, in discussing the city’s increasing requirement to meet its state obligation, let it be known that the state was mismanaging pension obligations across California. Abed said, as the council discussed at the prior week’s City Action Plan meeting, the lowered return of investment from 7.5 percent to 7 percent will increase the city’s spending on the fund by $20 million by 2022. Currently, Escondido pays $20 million toward pensions. The city has created a $500,000 pension liability reserve for long-term stabilization.

“This unsustainable unfunded mandate by the state is a financial crisis,” Abed said. “I am willing and ready to lead a class action lawsuit against the state to protect the taxpayers. Sacramento says we are your government and we are here to help you. We say, ‘Sacramento no thank you, just leave us alone.’” He also touched on poverty and the rising numbers of homelessness in the city. Since 2007, the poverty rate has climbed from 12 percent to 16 percent, a rate similar to San Diego County.

you the expensive liquor so your knees don’t get so infected you become crippled while your pour them another one and tell them their diamond earrings really don’t match the beauty of their eyes and the old gals will yank them off immediately, putting them on a table just before they pass out with a smile on their face. Call room service to have them removed, and if they come lurching back several days later after recovering from the first hangover they’ve had in sixty years tell them they must be mistaken. You’ve never seen them before. Unless she’s wearing an emerald necklace that would choke a Tyrannosaur. In that case, repeat. Kent

••••• So happy to report the Evan Lowe is alive and well. Evan is the son of Herb and Stephanie Lowe ... brilliant dentist who has served North San Diego County for so many years.

Evan was admitted to the Emergency Room several weeks ago in terrible condition. He had an auto-immune disease hit him as well as a vicious bacteria that was eating away at his internal organs. He was in such bad shape the doctors did not think he’d last the night. When I heard of this I was both shocked and deeply saddened. You see, Evan and I have a connection.

When he was only about five or six years old, Herb, who was a fellow Kiwanis member at the time, brought Evan to our Kiwanis Club meeting. I

As for homelessness, Abed said there are 532 people without homes, although 307 are sheltered, but the number of unsheltered has doubled in the last year to 225. Abed blamed the rising number of homeless on the state’s action to release criminals from prison and lower the threshold in prosecuting drug and theft charges.

“We have partnered with Solutions for Change and contributed $2.1 million to build 33 transitional housing units in our city to provide permanent solutions for homeless families,” the mayor added. On the economic front, Abed boasted about the city’s success with 560 new net businesses last year, while Westfield North County has also expanded.

The city has also fast tracked 35 “major” industrial, commercial and residential projects with a value of $1.2 billion.

As a result of new businesses, sales tax hit a record high of $36 million in 2016. Two of those projects in the pipeline, however, are also addressing a need the city has been chasing for decades in the form of hotels. Stone Brewing and the Marriott Springhill Suites at La Terraza were approved and a needed addition to the city, Abed said.

“Our first full service hotel will break ground in the next couple of months,” he added. When Stone Brewing Company submits their plans to build a new hotel, the city promised to approve their application in 60 short days. We are proud to have such a successful business here in Escondido.”

The two-term mayor honored the Escondido Charitable Foundation with the Escondido Mayor’s Leadership Award.

belive it was Christmas time.

Evan sat right next to me and we hit it off right away. We chatted and played and had a ball. At the end of the meeting, Evan turned to me and said, “Can you come over to our house so we can play some more?” Well, then and there I fell in love with the kid. I watched him grow up, go through high school, go into college, becomea a lifeguard, meet the love of his life . . . and then, this. I was sickened to even think of the thought that we might lose this precious kid.

But he beat the odds. To the doctors and nurses amazement he not only made it throught the night be he continued to rally. He was put on a respirator for awhile . . . but ere long, that, too, was removed. Several days later he was discharged to go home, put on some weight, and heal.

I can only imagine the joy that Herb and Stephanie feel at getting their son back . . . as I know I was overjoyed to know he had made it.

Some of us old folks ... well, our time to leave this life may not be that far off . . . but a beautiful young man like Evan? No way. It was just unthinkable that we might lose him. Thanks to the doctors and nurses who pulled Evan through . . . and thanks to medeical science . . . that has progressed so far over the years. And thanks to Evan for not giving up.


The Paper • Page 5 • March 2, 2017

Disappearing Indians Cont. from Page 3

removal from the tribe, force the tribe to pay members of the family their share of casino revenues and restore their health care benefits.

A lawyer for the bureau, Tom Stahl, said the case is moot because the federal government considers the family's disenrollment case over. Stahl said the decision issued by Echo Hawk was final. "According to the BIA, they are not tribal members," Stahl said in court. (Family ousted from San Pasqual tribe sues BIA EDWARD SIFUENTES esifuentes@nctimes.com November 16, 2011)

Members of the Alto family are the descendants of Marcus Alto Sr., who died in 1988, and whose lineage was questioned in a challenge filed by another tribal member, Ron Mast, in August 2007. Mast argued in his challenge that Marcus Alto Sr. was adopted by a San Pasqual family, but was not their biological son. Under the tribe's law, only those biologically related to tribal members can be enrolled in the tribe. The tribe's constitution allows the Bureau of Indian Affairs to make the final decision on enrollment disputes. Most other tribes, such as Pala and Pechanga bands which have also been involved in recent enrollment disputes, keep the power to decide who belongs to themselves.

On Nov. 26, 2008, the Bureau of Indian Affairs Pacific Regional Director, Dale Morris, sided with the Alto family, saying the evidence did not warrant their

ouster. But on January 28, 2011, Echo Hawk overturned the regional director's decision. A "fair interpretation of the most probative, objective and competent evidence available amply supports the (San Pasqual) Enrollment Committee's recommendation to disenroll the Alto descendants," Echo Hawk wrote in his decision. (Subsequent to that decision and after a great hue and cry against it, Echo Hawk left the San Pasqual Band of Mission Indians and has taken a leadership role with the LDS (Church of Jesus Christ of the Latter Day Saints).

The tribe immediately banned the family from voting on tribal matters. Those who were employed in the casino lost their jobs. About a dozen family members were evicted from homes on the reservation. All Altos lost their health care benefits, including some older members who are sick with cancer and diabetes and in need of medicine.

A decision in 2008 affirmed that the Alto family members were, indeed, legitimate members of the tribe. The decision also stated that this decision was final.

Emblem argues the Department of Interior had a duty to apply principles of res judicata and collateral estoppel because the same claim had been previously adjudicated and a final and conclusive decision was issued.

She also argues that the successor Assistant Secretary’s 2011 decision to declassify Marcus Sr.’s, status as “nonIndian” to dis-enroll petitioners was arbitrary. There must be clear and convincing evidence to divest the petitioners of their Indian citizenship and federal

were enrolled members of the tribe for years, and should be re-enrolled as member of the tribe. They have submitted both a DNA Certificate of Ancestry, which shows Ray Alto is 30% Native American, 70% European, as well as a baptismal certificate showing Roberto Marco Alto, who was known as “Marcus” being born on April 25, 1907 and baptized on May 25, 1907.

On April 10, 1995, Assistant Secretary Ada Deer sent a final decision to the Band’s attorney, Eugene Madrigal, which affirmed the Alto descendants’ tribal membership eligibility. Assistant Secretary Deer found that “both [Maria] and her husband, Joe Alto, were full-blooded Diegueno Indians. She went on to say Although Marcus Sr.

Emblem has filed a petition for certiorari which is a means of petitioning the United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit, in the Supreme Court of the United States, to hear the case; she has also submitted an amicus curiae (friend of the court) brief that supports her position.

The questions presented are (1) whether the doctrine of res judicata and collateral estoppel precluded the Assistant Secretary of the Department of Interior in 2011 from revisiting his predecessor’s 1995 final and conclusive decision about petitioners’ status as Native Americans; and (2) whether the Assistant Secretary’s 2011 decision to declassify petitioners’ Native American Indian status violated the Administrative Procedures Act.

recognition as Native American Indians.

The Alto family argues they were, and are, indeed, Native American, that they

Disappearing Indians Cont. on Page 6

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The Paper • Page 6 • March 2, 2017

Disappearing Indians Cont. from Page 5

was not previously enrolled on the January 1, 1959, membership roll, he possessed 4/4 degree Indian blood of the Band which is more than the 1/8 degree Band blood required. He qualified for enrollment because he was born before January 1, 1959, and he was living on April 27, 1985....[¶] All available documentation involving this case has been thoroughly reviewed and based on the preponderance of evidence, I am sustaining the decision made by Acting Sacramento Area Director on January 31, 1994 upholding the enrollment of Marcus Alto, Sr., and his descendants....[¶] This decision is final for the Department. From 1995 until 2008, the Band abided by Assistant Secretary Deer’s final decision until an enrollment challenge was brought against Marcus’ descendants and upheld by a 3-2 enrollment committee vote. The disenrollment action was based on the same 1995 litigated claim

Tribal Vice-Chair Robert Phelps, who is a history professor, and was also an enrollment committee member, voted against petitioners’ disenrollment. Phelps notified the Department of Interior that the action taken by the 3-2 committee vote to disenroll the petitioners had violated the petitioners’ due process rights. Phelps advised the Department that “disenrollment is a serious matter. To rob a family of the rights and benefits of tribal membership, to say nothing of their cultural identity, requires overwhelming proof supporting.” Phelps, it should be noted, is an Associate Professor of History at California State University, East Bay.

Typically a petition for WRIT OF CERTIORARI is granted by the Supreme Court at a very low rate of about 5%. Long odds. Recently, a similar case involving the Pala Tribe, resulted in the court not granting the writ. Not a good omen for the Alto case. As to the San Pasqual Band of Mission Indians, their position is: The Alto's were not disenrolled from San Pasqual because of greed. They were disenrolled because they should never have been enrolled in the first place; they were NOT San Pasqual Indians.

The Mexican baby was taken in and raised by Maria Alto. See John Peabody Harrington. Back in 1925 Maria Alto, the San Pasqual Indian was interviewed by him. His field notes, available on line from the Smithsonian, state that Maria's "ADOPTED son, Marcus lived in Escondido with his wife and three children." San Pasqual Reserve is not a safe haven for other Indians from different tribes of Indian ancestry, this reserve was established for the San Pasqual Kumeyaay Indians and their descendants to live and prosper as a tribe.

We cannot and will not look the other way when it comes to the very people who come here for personal gain, and that gain is the CASINO AND PAYOUTS.

These Indians around the outside area think you just have to possess "Indian" to be a San Pasqual Indian. Not so, you shall and must be a San Pasqual Kumeyaay Indian to be qualified, and show your direct descendant to whom you descend from, and the genealogy to back the history of your ancestors to your elders to your parents and then to you, and in all, one must meet the 1/8th degree requirement and follow the process under tribal law fed/regulation CFR part 48.1-48.14. That's the law and one must follow the process and read carefully into the history of San Pasqual and see why the Kumeyaay Ancestors implemented the words "Blood of the Band" in all clause relating to

membership, because the ancestors felt that since the BIA didn't accept the 1909 Census as the base roll, where every last San Pasqual Indian is documented, from 1852-1909, the ancestors felt that the wording blood of band would protect them as a people, because of people who were named on the 1910 census who were NOT SAN PASQUAL KUMEYAAY INDIANS.

So blood of the band was applied with in tribal law and has been since 1910. The law blood of the band remains the main statue that most Indians and non Indians and adopted Indians who come here can't meet. Why? Because they are not San Pasqual Kumeyaay Indians. Band references to San Pasqual band of Mission Indians. Blood refers to Kumeyaay Blood. How does a San Pasqual Indian distinguish himself from other Indians? That's easy. There’s a timeline of history for every San Pasqual Kumeyaay Indian ancestor from 1852-1909. (https://www.facebook.com/Reztalk/posts/8 90215314418163 - April 25, 2016)

Editor’s Note: This entire statement was reviewed by Chairman Allen Lawson. He confirmed and supported the statement made above. So much for the Valley View Casino.

Some background on the San Pasqual Band of Mission Indians:

The San Pasqual Bnd of Indians is made up of descendants of a village of about 100 people evicted at gunpoint from the San Pasqual Valley by sheriff ’s deputies in the 1870s to make way for white settlers. Their homeland is now the San Diego Zoo Safari Park (formerly known as the Wild Animal Park).

Over the next several decades, members of the tribe moved to cities and other reservations and married non-Indians. The government finally established a reservation on five parcels in Valley Center in 1910.

applicants, however, have no claim to San Pasqual blood and are simply trying to finagle their way into some easy money, said Diana Martinez, then the spokeswoman and tribal chairwoman for the San Pasqual Indians.

"Some (of the new applicants) have San Pasqual lineage, but it's too thin," she said. "I figure that maybe 200 at most, out of the 475, will qualify. There are lots of rumors that people affiliated with other tribes are trying to enroll in ours." "The enrollment committee declares and verifies that the disputed Marcus R. Alto Sr., and all of his descendants have been disenrolled and all membership rights have been suspended as part of the disenrollment," according to the letter dated Dec. 29 and provided by Martinez to the North County Times.

That brings you up to speed on the San Pasqual Band of Mission Indians and on the Ray Alto disenrollment issue (which is merely a microcosm of what his happening through both the state of California and the nation). Observations about possible actions:

1. If the disenrolled are able to come together as an organized group and travel to Sacramento and camp out on the doorstep of the Bureau of Indian Affairs, and demand to be heard, they will get media attention as well as attention from officials. 2. The same technique should be applied to members of the Assembly and State Senate. 3. The same technique should be applied to California’s Members of Congress. 4. These protests should be peaceful, but regularly scheduled, and

loud enough to attract attention. 5. A ‘scorched earth policy’ exists . . . but probably an uphill battle, given the heavy treasury available to the tribe and its casino operators. If an organization can successfully petition the government to withdraw recognition of the San Pasqual Band of Mission Indians as a tribal government then they may not legally operate businesses, including a casino; they would also be ineligible for federal grants. This information directly from the Bureau of Indian Affairs. Knowledgeable legal counsel have suggested that this is, indeed, a viable option but it would likely only be successful if ALL disenrolled Indians, nationwide, came together and lobbied and filed suit to bring this about, to the extent that such legislative change would affect their own tribes and its policies.

6. If officials do not respond, it is only a matter of time before individuals and/or groups take physical action – revenge against disenrollment committee members . . . against tribal elders, and against government officials who “do nothing” to address the problem. This translates to violence. Nobody wants that . . . but it is likely to happen if the problems are not addressed. Look at your own situation. If someone took $126,000 a year away from you and your family, through no fault of your own, and nobody listened or acted on your complaints, would you not feel compelled to take more forceful action? The last action is, of course, the least desirable . . . but is a distinct possibility if the voices of the disenrolled are not heard. Update: The petition for writ of certiori has been denied by the Supremen

For years, the San Pasqual Band of Mission Indians was a small, obscure Indian tribe that drew little attention and fewer residents.

They lived on 1,412 acres in five noncontiguous tracts. Some of the elders would still speak their native tongue of Kumeyaay (Diegueno). Then something interesting happened.

This sleepy little Indian village suddenly started attracting more and more residents, all of whom claimed close family ties to the San Pasqual Band of Indians. Interest in membership grew stronger when the tribe opened a casino in 2001. Membership jumped to 363 people.

But the windfall has lots of people-many of whom left the impoverished reservation years ago in favor of a mainstream life style--checking their family trees, factoring in their marriages to non-San Pasqual Indians and determining whether they, their children or grandchildren can qualify for a slice of the money pie.

The final decision was to be made by a committee of tribal members, subject to review by the Bureau of Indian Affairs. The last official census of the San Pasqual Indians, conducted by the Bureau of Indian Affairs in 1959 and approved in 1966, listed 229 official San Pasqual Indians.

Prompted in part by word of the pending windfall, another 475 people had applied for formal enrollment with the San Pasqual Indians. (www.sandiegouniontribune.com/sdut-rulingousts-tribal-members-2011jan31story.html...Jan 31, 2011) Probably more than half of the new

Rebuilding our transportation infrastructure

Last week I joined my Assembly Republican colleagues to announce introduction of the Traffic Relief and Road Improvement Act (TRRIP). Unlike other proposals you may have heard about, our plan will restore and enhance California’s transportation infrastructure, without raising taxes! Since the 1970s our population has almost doubled, but our highway system has not kept pace. Californians pay the second highest gas prices and the highest gas taxes (including cap-and-trade) in the nation. While General Fund spending has increased by more than $36 billion over the past six years, the increased expenditures have not gone toward highways, while existing transportation funding has often been diverted to other uses. If we’re going to keep people moving and our economy growing, our increasingly inadequate highways must be rebuilt and upgraded. Briefly, our plan generates $5.6 billion by dedicating all vehicle sales and insurance taxes to transporta-

tion projects, which are currently diverted to the General Fund. Another $2.2 billion will be generated by repaying funds raided from transportation during the recession. These funds will support repairs to local roads, capacity improvements and traffic relief, highway maintenance and public transit projects.

TRRIP also includes reforms to ensure taxpayer money is being spent effectively. It removes regulatory red tape that slows street repairs, improves accountability by establishing a Transportation Inspector General, and provides audits of major projects to ensure our transportation dollars are being spent efficiently and appropriately.

Providing reliable highways, streets and roads is one of the primary responsibilities of state government. Our economy and our way of life depend upon a transportation network designed for a growing population of almost 40 million people, not a woefully inadequate, crumbling system built for a population half its current size.


The Paper • Page 7 • March 2, 2017

Social Butterfly Cont. from Page 3

contact Donna Ahlstrom at events@thecountryfriends.org or 858.756.1192, ext. 4. The restaurant is located in the Flower Hill Promenade, 2730 Via De La Valle, Del Mar, 92014; 858.704.4500. Country Friends is located at 6030 El Tordo, P.O. box 142, Rancho Santa Fe, CA 92067.

Parliamentary Law Workshop - On Thursday, March 9th, from 5:30pm-8pm, at the Valley Center Public Library, 29200 Cole Grade Road, Valley Center, 92082, the North County Unit of Parliamentarians is presenting a live meeting which includes a lesson on how to amend the unit bylaws. Members attending will participate and learn the procedure necessary to amend the bylaws; they will discuss the amendments in favor or against, then will vote in favor or against, to make them part of the bylaws. There is no charge to attend this presentation but registration is needed by calling 760. 650.9290 or sending a message to jm.prp15@gmail.com. El Camino Quilt Guild Meeting Announced – Thursday, March 9th, is the meeting date for the El Camino Quilt Guild, 9:30am, at the Faith Lutheran Church 200 E. Bobier Dr, Vista, CA 92084, in the gym. Doors open 9am. The speaker is Tina Curran, www.tinacurran.com Design Process - Concept to Quilt. “The purpose of this talk is to share my process, step by step, and the sometimes linear, sometimes circuitous path I take to end up with my quilt designs, highlighting the inspirations and obstacles that pop up along the way.” Workshop is Tina’s Whimsical Garden on Friday, March 10. Guest fee for the meeting is $10. Visit elcaminoquilters.com or email info@elcaminoquilters.com for more information.

Limited Seats Available for Getty Villa Trip on March 9th - Culture Caravan has limited seats available for the Getty Villa located on the Malibu Coast in Pacific Palisades. It is one of the two locations of The J. Paul Getty Museum. The Getty Villa is dedicated to the study of the arts and cultures of Ancient Greece, Rome, and Etruia. The exquisite collection has over 44,000 antiquities dating from 6500BC to 400AD, and the architecture is amazing. This will be a thoroughly enjoyable day, exploring and learning, so reserve your place and tell your friends and family, they may want to go too. Guided architecture, garden and exhibition tours available. Café on site for dining at your leisure. The motorcoach departs the Gloria McClellan Center, 1400 Vale Terrace Drive in Vista, at 7am on Thursday, March 9th, and returns at 5pm. Cost is $60/person. To reserve, call 760.643.2828.

Vista Center to Hold New Class - The Gloria McClellan Center will hold a new class “Fueled for Fitness” on Saturday, March 11, 12–2pm, at 1400 Vale Terrace Drive in Vista. Come learn how to and the importance of exercise, and how to prepare yourself and recover from physical activity through proper nutrition. Topics and demonstrations include functional training and movement, proper nutrition and portion control, meal preparation, pre and post activity nutrition, and much more! Each session will conclude with a healthy lunch. (March will feature Strength Training and Roasted Chicken and Veggies Medley for lunch.) Beginner to intermediate fitness levels welcome! Taught by health and movement coach Evan Gaines of To Your Core. Evan has been a personal trainer and health coach for ten years specializing in foundation movement and strength, core engagement, posture, strength conditioning, and nutrition. Cost is $31 for Vista residents; $37 non-residents. Register online at cityofvista.com/residents/senior-services or call 760-643-5281. Two Male Actors, Ages 17-20 Needed – Looking for two male actors, 17 to 20 years of age, for casting in The Man Who Came to Dinner being staged at the Welk Resort Theater April 7th thru 30th. Email your resume and head shot to broadwayvista@gmail.com. The two roles are small in size so you won’t be called to all of the rehearsals until March 12th when we will be running the show. Great opportunity for a young actor to perform on the Welk Resort stage. Shows are Thursdays,

Saturdays, and Sundays. Note: There is a 1pm Matinee on Thursday, April 13th and 20th. Evening shows are Friday’s and Saturday’s at 8pm.

Escondido Senior Travel Bulletin – is a service of the Joslyn Senior Center Enterprises, 210 Park Avenue, Escondido, 92025, 760.745.5414; 9am-12noon. The next Travel meeting will be Monday, March 13th at 1pm. Scheduled trips coming up include: Las Vegas area Extravaganza, Wayne Newton Estate, March 20-22, Cost is $209/person, double or $244/single. First stop will be the Barstow train museum, then on to Boulder Station. The second day will be a scenic tour of Wayne Newton’s Casa de Shenandoah; board a tram for a ride thru this beautiful 52-acre estate, seeing free roaming peacocks, Arabian horses and other exotic animals. Next, a docent led tour into the mansion of “Mr. Las Vegas.” After the tour, head downtown to Freemont Street for an afternoon of Las Vegas fun. Price includes motor coach transportation, hotel, breakfast buffet, admission to train museum and Wayne Newton Estate, as well as optional trip to downtown Las Vegas. All gratuities are included.

Vista Woman’s Club Meeting Announced – On March 8th at 10:30am, the Woman’s Club of Vista will meet at the Shadowridge Golf Club, 1980 Gateway Drive, Vista. The luncheon presentation will be given by Gently Hugged, a non-profit dedicated to providing clothing for newborns to twelve months old to needy babies. Handmade baby blankets and other infant items are provided also for these needy babies. Luncheon cost is $18 for non-members. For reservations, call 760.822.6824. All are welcome. Visit www.womansclubofvista.org. Book & Author Luncheon - The Rancho Bernardo Chapter of the Brandeis National Committee is proud to present their Annual Book and Author Luncheon on Tuesday, March 14th, at the Country Club of Rancho Bernardo, 12280 Greens East Road, San Diego. Registration begins at 10:30am. Cost is $55.00 per person (silver level $60, gold level $65) which includes a choice of 4 entrees. The following authors will be discussing their books, Layla Fiske on “The Fig Orchard,” Neal Griffin on “A Voice From the Field,” Doreen Mattingly on “Midge Constanza-A Feminist in The White House,” and Moderator, Zoe Gharemandi. The proceeds will benefit the Student Scholarship Fund of Brandeis University, Waltham, MA. For more information and to RSVP, call Linda at 858.487.8041 by March 8.

March Events/Activities for Humane Society – On various dates/locations throughout San Diego County, the PAWS Pantry offers supplemental bags of dog and cat food for pick-up at our locations in Escondido, Oceanside and San Diego. Food is available for new and existing clients who meet eligibility requirements, and for select senior centers, congregate meal providers and other human service organizations. Visit PAWS San Diego programs for more information and a list of distribution events near you. Pet Loss Support sessions on Saturday, March 18 from 1011:30am at SD Humane Society campus. Others don’t always understand how drastically the loss of a pet can affect us, and find it difficult to support the grief we often feel. These sessions provide an environment where thoughts and emotions can be shared and feelings of grief are understood and validated. This Support is open to anyone ages 10 and older and is appropriate for those who have recently lost a pet, still mourn an old loss, anticipate the death of a pet, or are preparing for euthanasia. Don’t forget the Project Wildlife Baby Shower and afternoon of fun on Saturday, March 4th from 10am-2pm, at 887 ½ Sherman Street, San Diego. Mutt Mixer will be on Friday, March 10th from 6-8pm, at both the Oceanside and San Diego Campuses. Have fun socializing with other dog lovers and their dogs while practicing teaching your dog how to be calm around exciting distractions like people, other dogs and food. Dogs should be friendly and on-leash; one dog per human handler; be at least 4 months old and up-to-date on all vaccines, including rabies. More events listed in future issues of The Paper

Historically Speaking by Tom Morrow

states' rights Southerners to what was then a Whig coalition to defeat President Van Buren's re-election bid.

Because of the short duration of Harrison's one-month term, Tyler served longer than any president in U.S. history who was never elected to the office. To forestall constitutional uncertainty, Tyler immediately took the oath of office, moved into the White House, and assumed full presidential powers, a precedent that would govern future successions and eventually become codified in the 25th Amendment. From Veep to President in 30 days

John Tyler was our 10th president, but he was vice president under William Henry Harrison for 30 days earlier – one of those oddities of history and the first Veep to become president without being elected.

Tyler and Harrison were sworn into office in 1841. After taking the oath of office, Harrison insisted upon delivering his 30-minute inauguration speech in a rain storm. He caught pneumonia and a month later he was dead.

John Tyler was a Virginian who was born March 29, 1790. When he took office, he was known as a supporter of states' rights, which endeared him to his fellow Virginians. His actions as president showed he was willing to back nationalist policies as long as they did not infringe on the powers of the states. Still, the circumstances of his unexpected rise to the presidency, and its threat to the presidential ambitions of Henry Clay and other politicians, left him estranged from both major parties. A firm believer in “manifest destiny,” a term calling for the U.S. to take over the entire continent to the Pacific, President Tyler sought to strengthen and preserve the Union through territorial expansion, most notably the annexation of Texas (which was brought to fruition by Tyler's successor, James K. Polk).

Tyler, born to an eminent Virginia family, came to national prominence at a time of political upheaval. In the 1820s the nation's only strong political party, Jefferson’s Democratic-Republicans, split into factions. Though initially a Democrat, his opposition to Andrew Jackson and Martin Van Buren led him to ally with the Whig Party. Tyler served as a Virginia state legislator, governor, U.S. representative, and U.S. senator before his election as vice president in the presidential election of 1840. He was put on the ticket to attract

He initially sought election to a full term as president, but after failing to gain the support of either Whigs or Democrats, he withdrew. When the American Civil War began in 1861, Tyler sided with the Confederate government, and won election to the Confederate House of Representatives shortly before his death. Although some have praised Tyler's political resolve, his presidency is generally held in low esteem by historians. He is considered an obscure president, with little presence in the American cultural memory.

Throughout his life, he suffered from poor health. As Tyler aged, he suffered more frequently from colds during the winter. On Jan. 12, 1862, after complaining of chills and dizziness, he collapsed. Tyler was treated, but his health did not improve, and he made plans to return home. As he lay in bed the night before, he began suffocating. Just after midnight, Tyler took a last sip of brandy, and told his doctor, "I am going. Perhaps it is best." He died shortly thereafter, most likely due to a stroke.

Tyler's death on Jan. 18, 1862, resulted in the only president in U.S. history not to be officially recognized in Washington, due to his allegiance to the Confederacy. He had requested a simple burial, but Confederate President Jefferson Davis devised a grand, politically pointed funeral, painting Tyler as a “hero” to the new nation. Accordingly, at his funeral, the coffin of the 10th president of the United States was draped with a Confederate flag; he remains the only U.S. president ever laid to rest under a foreign flag. Tyler is buried in Hollywood Cemetery in Richmond, Virginia, near the gravesite of former President James Monroe. Tyler has since been the namesake of several U.S. locations, including the city of Tyler, Texas, named for him because of his role in the annexation of Texas.

Tom Morrow's books are available at Amazon.com in soft-cover or via Kindle E-mail. Know What? You could own this space. It’d be all yours. And over 20,000 readers each week would be able to read about what a nice person you are, and what a nice business you have. It’d be a nice little investment. Call us. We’ll talk.

747.7119


The Paper • Page 8 • March 2, 2017

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Laura Strickler Reverse Mortgage Expert The Basics of a Reverse Mortgage

What is a HECM Reverse Mortgage?

Home Equity Conversion Mortgages (HECMs), also known as reverse mortgage loans, help Americans age 62 and older convert a portion of their home equity into tax-free money. They are insured by the Federal Housing Administration (FHA) and allow seniors to age in place and achieve retirement security.

A reverse mortgage loan allows you to turn some of the equity in your home into cash to improve your lifestyle in whatever way you choose. You will continue to live in your home, retain ownership and will not be required to make any monthly mortgage payments during the loan period. Instead of repaying the loan monthly, the loan balance is repaid when all borrowers have left the home. The amount you receive is based on current interest rates, the age of the youngest borrower and your appraised home value. Common uses of a reverse mortgage

The proceeds from a reverse mortgage can be used for almost anything: •Pay off an existing mortgage and eliminate monthly mortgage payments. •Make retirement savings last longer. •Use a “standby” HECM reverse mortgage growing line of credit to preserve investment accounts during market downturns or

build a safety net for unplanned emergencies, home repairs and healthcare expenses. •Supplement your retirement income with monthly advances. •Use a HECM for Purchase loan to buy a home that better fits your needs. •Support aging in place expenses like caregiving and home modifications. Recent HECM program changes to protect you:

Recent HECM program guidelines were put in place by HUD to protect borrowers and further strengthen the HECM reverse mortgage loan program. • Financial Assessment: Recent HECM program changes to protect you will require a more thorough evaluation of a borrower’s ability to meet the obligations of his/her HECM reverse mortgage loan. • Non-borrowing Spouse: New loan amounts are available to borrowers with a non-borrowing spouse under the age of 62. New rules also allow the eligible spouses of borrowers who pass away to stay in the home without foreclosure.

Chuckles Cont. from Page 2

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5. Willy-nilly, adj. Impotent. 6. Negligent, adj. Absent mindedly answering the door when wearing only a nightgown. 7. Lymph, v. To walk with a lisp. 8. Gargoyle, n. Olive-flavored mouthwash. 9. Flatulence, n. Emergency vehicle that picks up someone who has been run over by a steamroller. 10. Balderdash, n. A rapidly receding hairline. 11. Testicle, n. A humorous question on an exam. 12. Rectitude, n. The formal, dignified bearing adopted by proctologists. 13. Pokemon, n. A Rastafarian proctologist. 14. Oyster, n. A person who sprinkles his conversation with Yiddishisms. 15. Frisbeetarianism, n. The belief that, after death, the soul flies up onto the roof and gets stuck there. 16. Circumvent, n. An opening in the front of boxer shorts worn by Jewish men. ••••• She’s single… She’s half my age,

• More Affordable: Upfront mortgage insurance premiums (MIPs) have been lowered by the FHA. If you take not more than 60% of your proceeds in the first year, you will only be charged an upfront MIP of 0.5% of the appraised home value. If you cross the 60% threshold, the upfront MIP will be 2.5% (on a $200,000 home, 2.5% = $5,000 vs. 0.5% = $1,000).

Each change to the program guidelines have been implemented with the borrower’s best interests in mind and to protect their largest asset in their retirement. The reverse mortgage offers solutions to a variety of financial issues. Each person’s situation is different. Call me today to discuss how a reverse mortgage can make a difference in your life! I’m easy to reach and happy to help you with your questions. Laura Strickler, Reverse Mortgage Advisor, AAG, NMLS # 315848, 760-5189839 Just call me on my cell phone at: 760.518.9839 She lives right across the street. I can see her place from my kitchen window. I watched as she got home from work this evening. I was surprised when she walked across the street, up my driveway and knocked on the door.

I opened the door, she looked me straight in the eye and said, “I just got home, and I have this strong urge to have a good time, dance, get drunk, and get laid tonight. Are you doing anything?” I quickly replied, “Nope, I’m free!”

“Great,” she said. “Can you watch my dog?” This getting old is for the birds! ••••• A priest and a rabbi were sitting next to each other in an airplane.

After a while, the priest turned to the rabbi and asked, 'Is it still a requirement of your faith that you not eat

Chuckles Cont. on Page 10


The Paper • Page 9 • March 2, 2017

That’s the way it should be and we help them do it.

Paul & Nome Van Middlesworth, The Computer Factory

www.computerfactorysanmarcos.com "San Diego's Best Computer Store 2016" Union Tribune readers poll

“Know what’s out there before you buy”

A business with a dozen or more networked PCs has “in house” or “outside contract” Information Technology service. The IT, or, Information Technologist, often makes the technology decisions for the business. These decisions can be influenced by the IT’s own personal agenda rather than what is best for the business. His knowledge or lack thereof, job security, personal profit and work avoidance are all possibilities. It’s simply human nature. Prudent management will get a second opinion. We work with several IT contractors that invariably put the client’s best interest in front.

STAY YOUNG!

The vast majority of users are small business and home PC users and they don’t have an IT around to make technology decisions for them. While that may be a good thing, they must rely on their own knowledge and what information is available. The most common sources of information are from product ads or retail sales personnel. These sources are designed to sell product, not provide information.

In the pre-millennial days an average family of four would expect to pay $20 a month for phone service and maybe $30 for cable. Those on antenna TV paid no cable bill at all. The family would have a big TV ($500) in the living room and a smaller TV ($200) in another room, a total of $700 dollars worth of technology.

service is around $4000. Whether or not the increased costs and technologies have really improved our lives may be a topic of fierce debate among pre-millennials but there is no question that millennials shudder in disbelief and horror that humans could actually have existed in a pre-smartphone universe.

The cost comparison above is a bit unfair in that technology has provided innumerable ways to save us money and time. Shopping, banking, researching, communicating are a small part of the many ways technology has found to make us more efficient. Functions like home and business security and monitoring that were once expensive “stand alone” systems can now be inexpensively

integrated with your PC and smart phone.

We understand business and home applications, hardware and network technology. We know what the needs are and we know what hardware and technologies are available to meet those needs. Interacting with our customers allows them to describe their needs and for us to lay out the alternative ways those needs could be met. We can also provide information on easily integrated applications and technologies that might be useful such as security or “smart home” technologies. This is the “information age” and buyers need it to be able to make smart decisions. Face to face is really the only way we know how to get you what you need.

Today’s family of four has a $160 cable bill that includes entertainment, broad band Internet service and perhaps a land line. The service for their four smart phones costs another $160 each month. The hardware that supports the modern family’s lifestyle consists of three big screen TVs, four smart phones, one desk top PC, two notebook PCs, two game consoles, one tablet and an Amazon “Echo.” The total cost of this technology is around $6000, the annual cost of cable and mobile phone

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The Paper

• Page 10 • March 2, 2017

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

Olga Diaz

Council Member, Represents District 3

Clustering Development – Country Club Area Development

Many residents have emailed to express concern or support about development on the old Country Club property. Zoning allows over 600 homes but the current proposal calls for construction of 392 homes, trail buffers, a restaurant area, pool and community space. Concerns about the lot size reductions are noted, but I thought perhaps it would be useful to review the concept of clustering. Below are excerpts of our General Plan document, approved by voters in 2012.

Chuckles Cont. from Page 8

the flesh?'

The rabbi responded, 'Yes, that is still one of our laws.'

The rabbi nodded understandingly and remained silent, thinking, for about five minutes.

pork?'

The priest then asked, 'Have you ever eaten pork?'

To which the rabbi replied, 'Yes, on one occasion I did succumb to temptation and tasted a ham sandwich.' The priest nodded in understanding and went on with his reading.

A while later, the rabbi spoke up and asked the priest, 'Father, is it still a requirement of your church that you remain celibate?' The priest replied, 'Yes, that is still very much a part of our faith.'

The priest replied, 'Yes, rabbi, on one occasion I was weak and broke with my faith.'

Finally, the rabbi said, 'Beats a ham sandwich, doesn't it?' ••••• Warning - Lock Your Doors! Be sure you lock your doors and windows at home!

A local man was found in his home over the weekend. Detectives at the scene found the man face down in his bathtub.

The tub had been filled with milk,

The rabbi then asked him, 'Father, have you ever fallen to the temptations of

Ann is pet of the week at your Rancho Coastal Humane Society. She’s a 3-1/2 year old, 47 pound, female, Labrador Retriever / Boxer mix.

Ann was transferred through the Friends of County Animal Shelters (FOCAS) program on a Wings of Rescue flight from Tennessee. She loves people and wants to be the only dog in her house.

The $145 adoption fee for Ann includes medical exam, vaccinations, spay, and microchip. For more information call 760-7536413, visit Rancho Coastal Humane Society at 389 Requeza Street in Encinitas, or log on to SDpets.org.

Jacinta, a 9-year-old Boxer/American Staffordshire Terrier mix, has had a hard life and is now ready to be pampered and loved in her golden years. She loves to spend quality time with her humans getting gentle pets and giving kisses. She enjoys leisurely strolls and long naps on the couch or in the warm sun. Jacinta still enjoys chasing squirrels and rabbits, so she should not go home with any cats, but may do well with another dog with similar temperament to keep her company. Jacinta is a sweet, human-focused pup who can’t wait to be spoiled and loved in her new home. Jacinta is available for adoption at the San Diego Humane Society’s Escondido Campus at 3450 East Valley Parkway. To learn more about making her part of your family, please call (760) 888-2275.

The General Plan establishes the rationale, goals, objectives, and policies for future actions within the community. Development clustering is permitted pursuant to General Plan residential clustering policies. Clustering involves assessing the natural characteristics of a site and grouping the buildings or lots through an on-site transfer of density rather than distributing them evenly throughout the project as in a conventional subdivision. Not only do cluster developments help preserve open space, by allowing smaller lots in buildable areas, they also tend to minimize the visual impacts associated with development, reduce the cost of building and maintaining public roads.

sugar, and cornflakes. A banana was sticking out of his butt. Police suspect a cereal killer. ••••• I was always taught to respect my elders.

Now I don't have anyone left to respect. ••••• Senior Campbells! Large type Alphabet Soup! ••••• I don't wanna say I'm getting old . . .

But I have noticed lately that restaurants are asking me to pay up front. ••••• Coffee. Robe. Newspaper. Slippers. Loyal dog. What else should I steal before my neighbors wake up? •••••

(https://www.escondido.org/general-planupdate.aspx)

Examples of developments that used clustering include the Hidden Trails development where residential units were clustered on flatter portions of the site to preserve agricultural uses on hillside areas. Also parts of the Rancho San Pasqual neighborhood incorporated clustering to preserve hillsides and incorporate public and private amenities. Without the use of clustering, individual homes would consume all the buildable land and there would be no space for trail buffers or amenities.

I appreciate the police escort but shouldn't they be in front of me? ••••• Logic: To close budget gap, increase fees on driver's licenses and make driving illegal. ••••• If you fall, I’ll be there. Floor ••••• 1- I used to eat a lot of natural foods until I learned that most people die of natural causes. 2- There are two kinds of pedestrians . . . The quick and the dead. 3- Life is sexually transmitted.

4- Healthy is merely the slowest pos-

The Pastor Says . . .

Pastor Richard Huls, Retired Telling the Truth

Recently we have been introduced to two unusual ideas about truth, posttruth and fake news. What are we to believe? As a child I was taught to tell the truth regardless of the circumstances. Telling the truth resulted in a less punishment, but lying brought the wrath of my dad upon me. Most of us remember the fabled story of George Washington, who as a child, cut down the cherry tree. When asked by his father who cut the tree down, George said, “I cannot tell a lie. I did.” That legacy was supposed to be a foundation for our country, truth telling. Yet, who tells the truth today? Perhaps the problem is not who is telling us what to believe, but more, do we believe what we want to,

Chuckles Cont. on Page 11

whether it is true or not? We live in an age of propaganda, which feeds into our own concept of truth. This works beautifully with post-truth and fake news. We love a good story, especially if it is about a person or event we don’t like. How quickly we believe it. These two concepts are not new. People have had a need to satisfy their beliefs and emotions since time began, without examining all the facts. Consider Nazi Germany and Joe Goebles, the propaganda Minister, who swayed an entire nation into believing what led to one of the most disastrous wars ever and deaths of over thirty-five million people. Did anyone ask what was true or did they believe what they wanted to believe?

We could well heed the consequences of such a way, as we listen to our news as presented by the media, government, and business representatives. For us, we might not be able to change the way we are victimized by the post-truth and fake news promoters, but we can contribute to the truth by following Jesus’ teaching by letting our yes be yes and our no be no. It is a simple matter, says Christ. Say what you mean and tell the truth. Anything beyond these is of evil. Matt. 5:37


The Paper

• Page 11 • March 2, 2017

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

San Marcos • Mayor Jim Desmond

City to celebrate 26th San Marcos Trails Day

To celebrate the 26th anniversary of San Marcos Trails Day, the city’s Community Services Department will sponsor guided hikes on Saturday, March 4 from 9 am to 1 pm.

explore the trails that lead to Double Peak Park. For mountain biking enthusiasts, Mountain Bike Pro Michelle Taylor will be offering a guided ride.

An adult must accompany all minors. Sturdy walking shoes are recommended; bring water, sunscreen and trail snacks. Hike participation is free and will begin at Dogs must be on a maximum 6-foot leash 9 am; hikers can start signing in at 8 am. at all times. The hike is subject to Hikers, bikers and walkers will meet at cancellation in the event of rain. Lakeview Park/Discovery Lake, 650 Foxhall Drive. Equestrian riders will meet at the Ridgeline Trailhead, 102 San Elijo Event participants are encouraged to Road. The staging area will also feature share your hiking moments on Instagram at sanmarcoscity and using the hashtag live music, food and free giveaways. #DiscoverSanMarcos and #hikehappySM. An easy two-mile hike will visit Discovery For more information on hikes or the city’s Lake and the Discovery Creek trails. A trails, please visit www.san-marcos.net or more challenging seven-mile hike will call 744-9000, ext. 3535.

Escondido • Mayor Sam Abed

Mayor Sam Abed does not wish to write a weekly column to communicate with his Escondido Constituents via The Paper and its “A Letter from the Mayor” series

Chuckles Cont. from Page 10

sible rate at which one can die.

5- The only difference between a rut and a grave is the depth.

6- Health nuts are going to feel stupid someday, lying in hospitals dying of nothing. 7- Have you noticed since everyone has a cell phone these days no one talks about seeing UFOs like they used to? 8- Whenever I feel blue, I start breathing again.

9- All of us could take a lesson from the weather. It pays no attention to criticism.

10- In the 60's, people took acid to make the world weird. Now the world is weird and people take Prozac to make it normal. 11- How is it one careless match can start a forest fire, but it takes a whole box to start a campfire?

12- Who was the first person to look at a cow and say, 'I think I'll squeeze these dangly things and drink whatever comes out'? Hmmmmm, How about eggs ? . . . 13- If Jimmy cracks corn and no one cares, why is there a song about him?

14- Why does your OB-GYN leave

the room when you get undressed if they are going to look up there anyway?

15- If corn oil is made from corn, and vegetable oil is made from vegetables, then what is baby oil made from? 16- Do illiterate people get the full effect of Alphabet Soup?

17- Does pushing the elevator button more than once make it arrive faster?

18- Why doesn't glue stick to the inside of the bottle? ••••• This is my stepladder. My real ladder left when I was five. ••••• I'm a man of my convictions, but far more proud of my acquittals. I drank way too much the night before my early flight. So, yes. I'm weaving on a jet plane. ••••• "YOU STOP YOUR CRYING OR I'LL GIVE YOU SOMETHING TO CRY ABOUT, ARGENTINA! ••••• These economic times are making it increasing difficult to drive a Chevy to the levee until said levee is dry. ••••• How does it change many dyslexics to take a light bulb? ••••• Elevator Fun

When there's only one other person in the elevator, tap them on the shoulder and then pretend it wasn't you.

Vista • Mayor Judy Ritter The City of Vista and the rest of the region have already had a busy winter storm season. Our Public Works Department is still working behind the scenes removing debris from storm drains and strengthening road and park infrastructure in case more storms are expected before the season ends. Keeping a few sandbags ready this season may help ward off water if it approaches a home. Free, unfilled sand bags are available at the Public Works facility during normal business hours. I encourage residents to check the City’s website at CityofVista.com for

Storm Readiness

storm readiness tips from the Vista Fire Department and for the link to the County’s ReadySanDiego.gov website. Please continue to stay alert, slow down and use caution during the remaining rain storms. While the region needs the wet weather; we also know potholes may occur in our roads after heavy rains. If you notice a pothole, please let us know. Use the City's ACCESS VISTA mobile app, report a problem hotline (760.639.6177) or online reporting form to report potholes or other local problems needing attention.

Oceanside • Mayor Jim Wood

Oceanside Public Library Celebrates Dr. Seuss’s Birthday

Family and children of all are ages to invited celebrate Dr. Seuss’s birthday at the Mission Branch Library, located at 3861-B Mission Ave, on Saturday, March 4th, at 2:00 pm. This event is offered as a part of the National Education Association’s Read Across America initiative and will offer a Dr. Seuss Storytime, with favorites including the Cat in the Hat. Dr. Seuss themed kids’ crafts, games and birthday treats will be provided. You don’t want to miss this chance for both young and old to share in the joy of reading and participating in a

Push the buttons and pretend they give you a shock. Smile, and go back for more.

Ask if you can push the button for other people, and then push the wrong ones. Call the Psychic Hotline from your cell phone and ask if they know what floor you're on.

Hold the doors open and say you're waiting for your friend. After a while, let the doors close and say, "Hi Don. How's your day been?" Drop a pen and wait until someone reaches to help pick it up, then scream, "That's mine!" Move your desk in to the elevator and whenever someone gets on, ask if they have an appointment. Lay down a Twister mat and ask peo-

nationwide event involving more than 45 million readers! Additionally, kids ages 0-12 are invited to sign up at any Oceanside Public Library location to participate in the month-long Seuss themed reading program beginning March 1st. Kids will earn a free book and Dr. Seuss bag by completing literacy based activities. These programs are free and sponsored by the Friends of the Oceanside Public Library. For more information about this event and others, or for information about our Public Libraries, please call 760-4355600 or visit the website at www.oceansidepubliclibrary.org. ple if they'd like to play.

Stare, grinning at another passenger for a while, and then announce, "I have new socks on." Call out, "group hug!", then enforce it.

Old is when... Your sweetie says, "Let's go upstairs and make love", and you answer, "Honey, I can't do both".

Old is when.... Your friends compliment you on your new alligator shoes and you're barefoot.

Old is when.... A sexy body on TV catches your attention and your pacemaker opens the garage door. Old is when.... You are cautioned to slow down by the doctor instead of the police.

The Russian Space Administration has announced that they are planning to put 12 head of cattle into orbit next month. It will be 'The Herd shot round the World.'


The Paper • Page 12 • March 2, 2017

Irena (Ina) Marie Bradley

ESCONDIDO On January 23rd, 2017, Irena Marie Bradley passed away. Born in Berlin, Germany to Doctor Maximilian Kryn and wife Elika, her childhood was marked by life in war torn downtown Berlin. She endured the bombings and destruction, loss of family wealth, imprisonment of both parents by the Nazi’s, eventually escaping the Communist Sector of Berlin by leaving their home and possessions behind. Times were so tough, Irena separated from her stepmother Gertrud and halfsister Maja, and was left to be raised by nuns at a boarding school. Irena married US serviceman, Mark Piette, and had two loving sons, before immigrating to California, where she later earned her coveted US Citizenship. She later divorced and fought the tough fight of a single working Mom in her

DEATH NOTICES

Balch, Margaret F., 98 San Marcos Passed away on February 22, 2017 CaliforniaFuneralAlternatives.com Bonilla, Linda Mae, 66 Carlsbad Passed away on January 16, 2017 American Cremation, Carlsbad

Bradley, Irena (Ina) Marie Escondido Passed away on January 23, 2017 Alhiser-Comer Mortuary, Escondido Chase, Beverly Ann, 63 Vista Passed away on February 21, 2017 Accu-Care Cremation and Funerals, Carlsbad Cunningham, Kenneth Allen, 67 Escondido Passed away on February 4, 2017 American Cremation, Escondido

Flett, William Eugene, 58 Carlsbad Passed away February 18, 2017 Accu-Care Cremation and Funerals, Carlsbad Gerhardt, Robert W., 94 U S Army Veteran Valley Center Passed away on February 17, 2017 CaliforniaFuneralAlternatives.com

Hart, Robert Brett, 90

adopted country. In the early 70’s, she met and married Wilbur Bradley of Escondido, ran the North San Diego chapter of NOW, was named Woman of the Year, earned a BA in Social Work, then a MA in Public Administration and Human Services Management, and spent decades working for non-profit agencies - helping drug addicts and alcoholics, the mentally challenged, homeless, and abused women and children. After her retirement, Irena hosted foreign exchange students, volunteered for decades at the California Center for the Arts, and was an active gym member. Ever interested in European and local politics, she also had a life-long love of classical music, books, antiques, animals and the ocean. Most of all, she loved her two sons and grandchildren. Irena is survived by her two sons, Norman and Raoul Piette and their wives; five grandchildren; as well as a half-brother and his family in Germany. She was preceded in death by her halfsister, Maja; and ex-husband, Wilbur (Bill). A close family service at sea is planned, in accordance to her wishes.

Honor H oringg H His L Lifef John A. Smith h of Escondido, Califo ornia NOVEMBER E 4, 4 1938 - JANU ANUA ARY AR Y 31, 31 2017

Call Rita Griffiths, our Obituary Manager for assistance on Obituaries or Memorials

Rita Griffiths 760.270.3255 rita.thepaper@gmail.com Carlsbad Passed away on February 18, 2017 Accu-Care Cremation and Funerals, Carlsbad Larson, Celesta June, 80 Oceanside Passed away on January 29, 2017 American Cremation, Carlsbad

Mones, Duane, 72 Escondido Passed away on February 20, 2017 CaliforniaFuneralAlternatives.com Poelstra, Barbara, 88 Escondido Passed away on February 20, 2017 CaliforniaFuneralAlternatives.com

Sailer, Michael Martin, 71 Veteran Carlsbad Passed away on February 17, 2017 Accu-Care Cremation and Funerals, Carlsbad Santalo, Lois Margaret, 97 Passed away on January 29, 2017 American Cremation, Escondido

Shannon, Susan Hinton, 86 Oceanside Passed away on February 8, 2017 American Cremation, Carlsbad

For Advertising and/or Obituary Information or to Subscribe, Call (760) 747-7119

The Paper will honor your loved one with a beautifful obituary and/or memorial. Ava Available with photo and color. Call Rita Griffit ffi hs at 760-270-3255 ffoor ra rates and details on both obituaries and memorials.

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If you would like to submit an obituary, memorial or death notice, please email it to me at: Rita.thepaper@gmail.com

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Subscribe to The Paper! Call 760.747.7119


SERVICE DIRECTORY The Paper • Page 13 • March 2, 2017 The Paper • Page 13 • March 2, 2017

ATTORNEY

PERSONAL INJURY

Car Accidents • Slips and Falls

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Celebrration off Life John A. Smith h

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-004201 The name of the business: Radiant Heart Doula Services, located at 476 Rancho Vista Rd., Vista, Ca. 92083. This business is registered by: Christal Quick 476 Rancho Vista Rd. Vista, Ca. 92083 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 1/5/17. /s/ Christal Quick This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/13/2017. 2/16 , 2/23, 3/02 and3/09/2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-002482 The name of the business: Segen Jewelry, located at 3023 Wohlford Dr., Escondido, Ca. 92027. This business is registered by: Erica Vanessa Johnson-Carl 3023 Wohlford Dr. Escondido, Ca. 92027 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 1/01/17. /s/ Erica Vanessa Johnson-Carl This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 1/26/2017. 2/16 , 2/23, 3/02 and3/09/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-004293 The name of the business: Titan Aerial Imagery Services, located at 145 Gardenside Ct., Fallbrook, Ca. 92028. This business is registered by: Stephen L. Barnes 145 Gardenside Ct. Fallbrook,Ca. 92028 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Stephen L. Barnes This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/14/2017. 2/16 , 2/23, 3/02 and 3/09/2017.

#2017-003190

The name of the business: Fire Protection Products, Inc.,

FPPI, located at 3198 Lionshead Ave., Carlsbad, CA. 92010.

This business is registered by:

Flo-Rite Products Company LLC

2876 Vail Ave.

Call Rita Griffit ffi hs at 760-270-3255 ffoor rraates and details on both obituaries and memorials.

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-005366 The name of the business: Finishline, located at 501 Starling Waoy, San Marcos, Ca. 92069. This business is registered by: Jerry Morris 501 Starling Way San Marcos, Ca. 92069 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Jerry Morris This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/27/2017. 3/02, 3/09, 3/16 and3/23/2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-005434 The name of the business: Lugo Gardening Maintenance, located at 408 Rancho Vista Road, Vista, Ca. 92083. This business is registered by: Ruben Bazan Lugo 408 Rancho Vista Road Vista, Ca. 92083 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 2/25/1999. /s/ Ruben Bazan Lugo This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/27/2017. 3/02, 3/09, 3/16 and3/23/2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-004449 The name of the business: Perfect Girl Friday, located at 1089 Rancho Santa Fe. Rd., Encinitas, Ca. 92024. This business is registered by: Jennifer McIntyre Pusheck McQueen 1089 Rancho Santa Fe Rd. Encinitas, Ca. 92024 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 2/1/17. /s/ Jennifer McIntyre Puscheck McQueen, This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/15/2017. 3/02, 3/09, 3/16 and3/23/2017.

STATEMENT

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-004104 The name of the business: The Data Master, located at 1109 Via Vera Cruz, San Marcos, Ca. 92078. This business is registered by: Brad Baumann 1109 Via Vera Cruz San Marcos, Ca. 92078 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 12/15/2013.. /s/ Brad Baumann This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/10/2017. 2/16 , 2/23, 3/02 and3/09/2017.

Pleasant View Funeral Home 1111 Grand St. • Escondido d d , CA

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The business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company.

First day of business was 1/18/17.

/s/ George Bullock III, CFO

This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr.,

County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/2/2017.

2/09, 2/16, 2/23 and 3/02/2017.

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The Mighty Mojo Page The Paper•• Page 2, 2017 The Paper Page 14 14 • •March March 2, 2017

Attorney

Lawyers

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Automotive

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Legals

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-002260 The name of the business: Double Peak Systems, located at 2842 Calmar Drive, Escondido, Ca. 92029. This business is registered by: Mary-Ann Erskine-Pourier and Dean Kelley 2842 Calmar Drive Escondido, Ca. 92029 The business is conducted by a General Partnerhship. First day of business was 1/25/17. /s/ Mary-Ann Erskine-Pourier This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 1/25/17 2/23, 3/02, 3/09 & 3/16/2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-005188 The name of the business: Chase The Web, Snazzy Traveler, SaveOnResorts, Premium Member Services, located at 5962 La Place Ct., Ste 100, Carlsbad, Ca. 92008. This business is registered by: SOR Techology, LLC 5962 La Place Ct., Ste 100 Carlsbad, Ca. 92008 The business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business was 7/12/16. /s/ Elliot Springer, Chief Operating Officer This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/24/17 3/02, 3/09, 3/16 & 3/23/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2017-004662

The name of the business: Old School Cameras, located at

302 Oceanside Blvd., Oceanside, Ca. 92054.

This business is registered by:

Old School Cameras

301 Oceanside Blvd.

Oceanside, Ca. 92054

The business is conducted by a corporation.

First day of business was 1/25/2013

/s/ Jesse MacDonald, CEO

This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr.,

County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/17/2017.

2/23, 3/02, 3/09 & 3/16/2017.

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Legal Services

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-004530 The name of the business: Martinez Produce, located at 604 W 10th Avenue, Escondido, Ca. 92025. This business is registered by: Rene Martinez and Cecilia Avalos 604. W. 10th Avenue Escondido, Ca. 92025 The business is conducted by a Married Couple. First day of business was 2/10/17. /s/ Rene Martinez This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/16/2017. 3/02, 3/09, 3/16 & 3/23/2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-004228 The name of the business: Dietitian House Calls, located at 274 Flame Tree Place, Oceanside, Ca. 92057. This business is registered by: Natasha Knoten 274 Flame Tree Place Oceanside, Ca. 92057 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Natasha Knoten This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/13/2017. 2/23, 3/02, 3/09 & 3/16/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2017-004227

The name of the business: Small World Landscape, located at

305 W. San Marcos Blvd., #55., San Marcos, Ca. 92069.

This business is registered by:

Fabian Jaramillo Facundo

305 W. San Marcos Blvd. #55

San Marcos, Ca. 92069

The business is conducted by an individual.

First day of business was 12/5/16.

/s/ Fabian Jaramillo Facundo

This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County

Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/13/2017.

2/23, 3/02, 3/09 & 3/16/2017.

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ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

37-2017-00006636-CU-PT-CTL

TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner Jeannette

Manouchakian filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows:

Present name: Jeanette

Manouchakian to Proposed name: Jeanette Manoushakian.

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THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this

matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated

below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the

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

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

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

37-2017-00006635-CU-PT-CTL

TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner Peter

Manouchakian filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present name: Peter George Manouchakian Manoushakian.

to

Proposed

name:

Peter

George

THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this

matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated

below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the

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

HEARING: Date: April 14, 2017, 8:30a.m., Department 46. The address of the court is: Superior Court of California,

County of San Diego, 220 W. Broadway, San Diego, 92101. 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 2/23/2017.

/s/Jeffrey B. Barton, Judge of the Superior Court 3/02, 3/09, 3/16 & 3/23/2017

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

37-2017-00006869-CU-PT-CTL

days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must

TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner Shaunt

not be granted. If no written objection is timely filed, the

decree changing names as follows: Present name: Shaunt

appear at the hearing to show cause why the petition should court may grant the petition without a hearing. NOTICE OF HEARING: Date: April 14, 2017, 8:30a.m., Department 46. The address of the court is: Superior Court of California,

County of San Diego,2200 W. Broadway, San Diego, 92101. 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 2/23/2017.

/s/Jeffrey B. Barton, Judge of the Superior Court 3/02, 3/09, 3/16 & 3/23/2017

The Place for Legals! 760.747. 7119

Michael Manouchakian filed a petition with this court for a Michael Manouchakian to Proposed name: Shaunt Michael Manoushakian.

THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this

matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated

below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the

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

days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at 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: April 14, 2017, 8:30a.m., Department 46. The address of the court is: Superior Court of California,

County of San Diego, 220 W. Broadway, San Diego, 92101. 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 2/24/2017.

/s/Jeffrey B. Barton, Judge of the Superior Court 3/02, 3/09, 3/16 & 3/23/2017

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LEGALS

The Paper

NOTICE OF INTENDED DECISION (Administrative)

The Planning Division Manager of the City of San Marcos has considered the proposed project and does intend to APPROVE the Director’s Permit (DP) 16-021 on March 13, 2017. Project No.: P16-0040 (DP 16021) Applicant: Twin Oaks Valley Vintners, LLC. Request: A Director’s Permit for wine tasting and retail sales as an accessory use to an existing agricultural wine processing and packaging wholesale operation. Environmental Determination: Categorically Exempt (EX 16048) pursuant to Section 15301 Class 1 of the California Code of Regulations (CCR), in that this is an existing facility with a nominal expansion of the use. Location of the Property: 1575 Mulberry Drive San Marcos, CA 92069, more particularly described as: Lot 1, Block 32 of Map No. 806 as recorded in the Office of the San Diego County Clerk Assessor, in the City of San Marcos, County of San Diego, State of California. Assessor’s Parcel Number: 182-132-3200. Further information about this notice can be obtained from Susan Vandrew Rodriguez, Associate Planner, by calling 760-744-1050 extension 3237, or via email svandrew@sanmarcos.net. NOTICE: Any interested person may appeal the decision of the Planning Division Manager to the Planning Commission provided the appeal fee is paid ($20 for residents; $1,155 for non-residents) and a written appeal is submitted to the Planning Division Secretary within ten (10) calendar days of the date of the decision (due no later than 5:30 PM on March 23, 2017. The written appeal should specify the reasons for the appeal and the grounds upon which the appeal is based. The City’s Planning Commission will then consider the filed appeal/s at a later public hearing. The Planning Division can be contacted at 760-744-1050, extension 3233 or lkiss@sanmarcos.net. The City of San Marcos is committed to making its programs, services and activities accessible to individuals with disabilities. If you require accommodation to participate in any City program, service or activity, please contact the City Clerk’s office at 1 Civic Center Drive, San Marcos CA 92069, or call 760-744-1050, extension 3145. Phil Scollick, City Clerk, City of San Marcos. PD: 3/2/17. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-003131 The name of the business: Cecie Creative, located at 1391 Corte Bagalso, San Marcos, Ca. 92069. This business is registered by: Cecie McCaffery 1391 Corte Bagalso San Marcos, CA. 92069 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Cecie McCaffery This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/02/2017. 2/09, 2/16, 2/23 and 3/02/2017.

Legals 760.747.7119

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-003402 The name of the business: Agave Just Enjoy, located at 752 Mission Grove Place, #506, Escondido, Ca. 92025. This business is registered by: Jorge Giovanni Garcia 752 Mission Grove Place #506 Escondido, Ca. 92025 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Jorge Giovanni Garcia This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/06/2017. 2/09, 2/16, 2/23 & 3/02/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-000958 The name of the business: Ocean View Quilts, located at 7040 Avenida Encinas, Ste 104-521, Carlsbad, CA. 92011. This business is registered by: Orion Burns 1433 Portofino Drive Vista, Ca. 92081 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Orion Burns This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 1/11/2017. 2/09, 2/16, 2/23 and 3/02/2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-002660 The name of the business: Homan Design, located at 1764 Kent Place, Vista, Ca. 92084. This business is registered by: Pamela R. and David Homan 1764 Kent Place Vista, Ca. 92084 The business is conducted by a Married Couple. First day of business was 1/27/2017. /s/ Pamela R. Homan This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 1/30/2017. 2/09, 2/16, 2/23 & 3/02/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-002911 The name of the business: The Community Paper, LLC, dba The Paper, located at 1733 Via de la Cuesta, Escondido, CA. 92027. This business is registered by: The Community Paper, LLC 1733 Via de la Cuesta Escondido, Ca. 92027 The business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business was 3/8/2006. /s/ Evelyn Madison, Managing Member This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 1/31/2017. 2/09, 2/16, 2/23 and 3/02/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-004380 The name of the business: Beauty Bespoken, located at 341 Borden Rd., San Marcos, Ca. 92069. This business is registered by: Sarah Villanueva 341 Borden Rd. San Marcos, CA. 92069 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Sarah Villanueva This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/15/2017. 2/23, 3/02, 3/09 & 3/16/2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-003050 The name of the business: Bootleg Wines, located at 655 Avenida Cordoba, San Marcos, CA. 92069. This business is registered by: Geoff Harwin 655 Avenida Cordoba San Marcos, Ca. 92069 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Geoff Harwin This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/01/2017. 2/09, 2/16, 2/23 & 3/02/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-002854 The name of the business: Coastal Detail, located at 920 8th St., Ramona, Ca. 92065. This business is registered by: Ricardo Martinez 850 Eucalyptus Ave., #4 Vista, Ca. 92084 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Ricardo Martinez This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 1/31/2017. 2/16, 2/23, 3/02 & 3/09/2017.

• Page 15 • March 2, 2017

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-003051 The name of the business: Prohibition Wine Company, located at 655 Avenida Cordoba, San Marcos, CA. 92069. This business is registered by: Geoff Harwin 655 Avenida Cordoba San Marcos, Ca. 92069 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Geoff Harwin This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/01/2017. 2/09, 2/16, 2/23 & 3/02/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-004340 The name of the business: Orbot, located at 3275 Corporate View, Vista, Ca. 92081. This business is registered by: Hruby Orbital Systems, Inc. 3275 Corporate View Vista, Ca. 92081 The business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 1/1/10. /s/ Jeff Hruby, CEO This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/14/2017. 2/23, 3/02, 3/09 & 3/16/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-004258 The name of the business: York House Records, located at 1725 York Dr., Vista, Ca. 92084. This business is registered by: James Page 1725 York Dr. Vista, Ca. 92084 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ James Page This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/14/2017. 2/16, 2/23, 3/02, and 3/09/2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-003133 The name of the business: Pranab K. Dutt, DDS, APC, Lake San Marcos Dental Care, located at 1635 Lake San Marcos Dr.,#105, San Marcos, CA. 92078. This business is registered by: Pranab K. Dutt, DDS, APC 17768 Camino de la Mitra Rancho Santa Fe, CA. 92067 The business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Pranab K. Dutt, President This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/02/2017. 2/09, 2/16, 2/23 & 3/02/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-003335 The name of the business: Dragon Express, located at 1652 E. Valley Parkway, Escondido, CA. 92027. This business is registered by: Xinai Li 3234 Rosemead Pl. Rosemead, CA. 91770 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Xinai Li This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/03/2017. 2/09, 2/16, 2/23 & 3/02/2017.

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME 37-2017-00004799-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner Tetyana Drogobytsky filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present names: Roman Drogobytsky, Tetyana Drogobytsky, Danylo Roman Drogobytsky and Artem Yaroslav Drogobytsky, respectively, to Proposed names: Roman Drohobytsky, Tanya Drohobytsky, Danylo Roman Drohobytsky and Artem Yaroslav Drohobytsky, respectively. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at 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: March 28, 2017, 8:30a.m., Department 26. The address of the court is: Superior Court of California, County of San Diego, 325 S. Melrose, Vista, CA. 92081, North County Division. 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 2/08/2017. /s/William S. Dato, Judge of the Superior Court 02/16, 2/23, 3/02 & 3/09/2017

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-003980 The name of the business: Mag Pops, Sticky Clocks, located at 5052 Clairemont Dr., #178301, San Diego, Ca. 92117 This business is registered by: Donald Mallow 5052 Clairemont Dr. #178301 San Diego, Ca. 92117 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Donald Mallow This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/10/2017. 2/23, 3/02, 3/09 & 3/16/2017. ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME 37-2017-00004448-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner James Eric Hyde filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present names: James Eric Hyde, to Proposed name: James Eric Christman. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at 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: April 4, 2017, 8:30a.m., Department 26. The address of the court is: Superior Court of California, County of San Diego, 325 S. Melrose, Vista, CA. 92081, North County Division. 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 2/06/2017. /s/William S. Dato, Judge of the Superior Court 02/16, 2/23, 3/02 & 3/09/2017 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-003582 The name of the business: Bluetree 123, located at 1275 Via Apuesto, San Marcos, Ca. 92078. This business is registered by: Terence and Sandra Thornton 1275 Via Apuesto San Marcos, Ca. 92078 The business is conducted by a Married Couple. First day of business was 2/7/17. /s/Terence Thornton This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/07/2017. 2/16, 2/23, 3/02 & 3/09/2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-003581 The name of the business: Avalo’s (meat) Free Tacos & Burritos, The Best (meat) Free Tacos & Burritos, located at 558 Beverly Pl., San Marcos, Ca. 92078. This business is registered by: Ana Avalos 558 Beverly Pl. San Marcos, Ca. 92078 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Ana Avalos This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/07/2017. 2/16, 2/23, 3/02 & 3/09/2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-004028 The name of the business: El Sembradio, located at 1247 W. San Marcos Blvd, #F10, San Marcos, Ca. 92078. This business is registered by: Sergio Sanchez 1247 W. San Marcos Blvd. #F10 San Marcos, Ca. 92078 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 2/10/17. /s/ Sergio Sanchez This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/10/2017. 2/16, 2/23, 3/02 & 3/09/2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-004004 The name of the business: Zero Shipping Department, located at 1905 Diamond St., San Marcos, Ca. 92078. This business is registered by: BBS Manufacturing 1905 Diamond St. San Marcos, Ca. 92078 The business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 2/1/95. /s/ Maria Carmela Garrett, Asst. Controller.

This statement was filed with Ernest J.

Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/10/2017. 2/16, 2/23, 3/02 & 3/09/2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-002999 The name of the business: Migliore Pizza, located at 242 W. Mission Ave., Ste D, Escondido, Ca. 92025. This business is registered by: Victoria A. Galvan Vazquez 6905 Parkside Ave. San Diego, Ca. 92139 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/Victoria A. Galvan Vazquez This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/01/2017. 2/16, 2/23, 3/02 & 3/09/2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-003257 The name of the business: Sunset Bay Candy Company, located at 1172 Via Argentina, Vista, Ca. 92081. This business is registered by: Marvin C. Perrin 1172 Via Argentina Vista, Ca. 92081 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Marvin C. Perrin This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/03/2017. 2/16, 2/23, 3/02 & 3/09/2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-002498 The name of the business: Uncle Tony’s Italian, Inc., located at 770 Sycamore Ave., #121, Vista, Ca. 92083. This business is registered by: Uncle Tony’s Italian, Inc., 770 Sycamore Ave, #121 Vista, Ca. 92083 The business is conducted by a corporation. First day of business was 4/01/14. /s/ Bukurie Kurti, Secretary This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 1/27/2017. 2/16, 2/23, 3/02 & 3/09/2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-002610 The name of the business: Budget Electrical Contractors, Alpha Omega Electric, located at 1371 South Bender Ave., Glendora, Ca. 91740. This business is registered by: Valentina Stavrinides 1371 S. Bender Ave Glendora, Ca. 91740 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 7/7/14. /s/ Valentina Stavrinides This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 1/27/2017. 2/16, 2/23, 3/02 & 3/09/2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-003818 The name of the business: Beez Boutique, located at 1354 Charlotta Way, Escondido, Ca. 92026. This business is registered by: Sandra Reed 1354 Charlotta Way Escondido, Ca. 92026 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 2/7/17. /s/ Sandra Reed This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/08/2017. 2/16, 2/23, 3/02 & 3/09/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-003887 The name of the business: Engage The Flow, located at 3066 Camino Limero, Carlsbad, Ca. 92009. This business is registered by: Wenndi Freer 3066 Camino Limero Carlsbad, Ca. 92009 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 6/2/06. /s/ Wenndi Freer This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/09/2017. 2/16, 2/23, 3/02 & 3/09/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT

#2017-003459

The name of the business: Tito’s

Catering Supplies, located at 170 Cerco

Rosado, San Marcos, Ca. 92069.

This business is registered by:

Hector Ruiz

170 Cerco Rosado

San Marcos, CA. 92069

The business is conducted by an indi-

vidual.

First day of business was n/a.

/s/ Hector Ruiz

This statement was filed with Ernest J.

Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder

of San Diego County on 2/06/2017.

2/16, 2/23, 3/02 & 3/09/2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-003375 The name of the business: JDF Studio, located at 720 Rancho Santa Fe Rd., #19, San Marcos, Ca. 92078. This business is registered by: Jeanine D. Fontenot 3538 Grand Ave. San Marcos, Ca. 92078 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was n/a. /s/ Jeanine D. Fontenot This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/6/2017. 2/16, 2/23, 3/02 & 3/09/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-004014 The name of the business: T4 Realty, LLC, T4 Realty, T4, located at 936 Pearl Drive, San Marcos, Ca. 92078. This business is registered by: T4 Realty LLC 936 Pearl Drive San Marcos, Ca. 92078 The business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business was 1/26/17. /s/Taylor Turner, Managing Member This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/10/2017. 2/16, 2/23, 3/02 & 3/09/2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-004054 The name of the business: Robert Turf Yards Transformation, located at 3753 Via De Anza, San Marcos, Ca. 92078. This business is registered by: Roberto Paleo Herrera 3753 Via De Anza San Marcos, Ca. 92078. The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 2/10/17. /s/ Roberto Paleo Herrera This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/10/2017. 2/16, 2/23, 3/02 & 3/09/2017. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-002870 The name of the business: Terracode, LLC, Terracode, located at 315 Toyon Ct., San Marcos, Ca. 92069.. This business is registered by: Terracode LLC 315 Toyon Ct. San Marcos, Ca. 92069. The business is conducted by a Limited Liability Company. First day of business was 12/08/2008. /s/ Sreenivas P. Rao, CEO This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 1/31/2017. 2/16, 2/23, 3/02 & 3/09/2017.

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME 37-2017-00005951-CU-PT-NC TO ALL INTERESTED PERSONS: Petitioner Jocelyn Gabriella Pieters filed a petition with this court for a decree changing names as follows: Present names: Jocelyn Gabriella Pieters to Proposed names: Jocelyn Gabriella Peralez. THE COURT ORDERS that all persons interested in this matter shall appear before this court at the hearing indicated below to show cause, if any, why the petition for change of name should not be granted. Any person objecting to the name changes described above must file a written objection that includes the reasons for the objection at least two court days before the matter is scheduled to be heard and must appear at 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: April 4, 2017, 8:30a.m., Department 26. The address of the court is: Superior Court of California, County of San Diego, 325 S. Melrose, Vista, CA. 92081, North County Division. 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 2/17/2017. /s/Robert P. Dahlquist, Judge of the Superior Court 3/02, 3/09, 3/16 & 3/23/2017

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT #2017-004971 The name of the business: Andy’s Refrigeration, located at 4616 N. River Rd., #47, Oceanside, Ca. 92057. This business is registered by: Andrew E. Cover 4616 N. River Rd. #47 Oceanside, Ca. 92057 The business is conducted by an individual. First day of business was 2/01/12.. /s/ Andrew E. Cover This statement was filed with Ernest J. Dronenburg Jr., County Clerk/Recorder of San Diego County on 2/22/2017. 3/02, 3/09, 3/16 & 3/23/2017.


The Paper • Page 16 • March 2, 2017

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