U M J LI A N
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PO Box 639 Julian, CA. 92036
The Independent Weekly Newspaper Serving the Backcountry Communities of Julian, Cuyamaca, Santa Ysabel, Shelter Valley,Mt. Laguna, Ranchita, Sunshine Summit, Warner Springs and Wynola.
PERMIT NO. 30 JULIAN, CA
Volume 29 - Issue 29
Wednesday February 26, 2014 Julian, CA.
Music On The Mountain
“Local Control” Is The New Mantra In Education
Navy Saxophone Quartet Finds A Port At Julian Library - Tuesday, March 4
The Julian Branch Library and the Friends of the Julian Library are pleased to present a Saxophone Quartet from the Navy Band Southwest on Tuesday, March 4 at 6 pm for our Music on the Mountain. We are proud and excited to have them perform here in Julian. The Saxophone Quartet is comprised of members of Navy Band Southwest. They perform regularly on Navy Band concerts and in support of military functions. Their repertoire consists of classical saxophone literature, show tunes, jazz and pop standards as well as famous Sousa Marches. These members are excited to be performing at several libraries throughout the county, as they are able to play selections not used in their regular military performances. “I know this is a rare treat and while working with the Navy to coordinate this performance, I am impressed with their musical training, and their true desire to want to entertain you,” says Colleen Baker, Branch Librarian. “”although we are the smallest community they are visiting, I am sure we will have the largest turnout to hear them perform.” Collectively, they have performed throughout the United States, Europe and Africa. Each member has a degree in music and completed an extensive audition and chosen as a Navy musician. The application and selection process for the Navy Band occurs prior to their formal enlistment for a four-year term with the Navy. While their assignment to the Navy Band is guaranteed, they still have to go through basic training and all other rigors of regular enlistees. The concert will include saxophone quartet music by Jean-Baptiste Singelee, David Maslanka and Bob Mintzer. A selection of duos and solos will follow. These include "Beat Me" by Australian composer Barry Cockcroft, "Take Five" by Paul Desmond, Bach's Cello Suite No. 1, and "A Legitimate Conversation with The Blues," by Eric Allison; a duet for two saxophonists. The program will conclude with a fantastic arrangement of Dizzy Gillespie's "A Night in Tunisia". This is a transcription of Charlie Parker's improvised solo, has been harmonized for five saxophones. The following are brief biographies of the members of the Saxophone Quartet. Musician Third Class, Justin Bayne, soprano, alto, and tenor saxophones, is from Kansas City, Missouri and joined the Navy in April 2012. He attended the University of MissouriKansas City Conservatory where he earned Bachelors and Masters Degrees in saxophone performance. In 2012, MU3 Bayne completed his Doctorate of Music from Michigan State University. Bayne has been a featured soloist with the Kansas City Philharmonic and the UMKC Symphony Orchestra. Additionally, he played baritone sax on the album Gates BBQ Suite, which went to #4 on the National Airplay Charts. In 2011, his saxophone quartet won the Plowman Chamber Music Competition and was broadcast on the radio program
Performance Today. Outside of music, MU3 Bayne enjoys mountain biking, hiking, and exploring southern California. Musician Second Class, Tony Carter, tenor saxophone, is a native of Palm Bay, Florida. He began playing the alto saxophone at the age of 14 and added the clarinet a year after. After graduating high school, MU2 (SW) Carter studied for
a year at Stetson University before enlisting as a Clarinet and Saxophone Instrumentalist in the US Navy in 2003. His first duty assignment was with Navy Band Northeast in Newport, Rhode Island for 4 years, where he also served as both band member and interim director of the Jamestown Community Band in Jamestown, Rhode Island. In 2007, MU2(SW) Carter was assigned to US Naval Forces Europe Band in Naples, Italy, where he had the unique opportunity to perform in over 28 countries throughout Europe and Africa while on assignment there for 5 years. Most recently, MU2 (SW) Carter and his family transferred for duty to Navy Band Southwest in San Diego, in 2012. Carter loves spending time with his wife and dog, and is a fan of coffee, jazz music and playing basketball. Musician Third Class, Jared Brannon, alto saxophone, is originally from Cypress, California. MU3 Jared Brannon has been a saxophone instrumentalist at Navy Band Southwest for two years. In addition to the Saxophone Quartet, he has performed with the 32nd Street Brass Band, Showband West, Destroyers Rock Band, Wind Ensemble, Woodwind Quintet, Ceremonial Band and Marching Band. In 2008, he completed a Bachelor of Musical Arts degree in Saxophone Performance at Brigham Young University- Idaho. He began one year of graduate coursework in saxophone performance that same year at California State UniversityFullerton, where he studied with Los Angeles Philharmonic Saxophonist, James Rӧtter and served as graduate assistant to Director of Wind Studies, Dr.
(46¢ + tax included)
Mitchell Fennell. MU3 Brannon has taught saxophone on the faculty of Diamond Bar School District, the Utah School of Music and Dance, and in private studios in California, Utah and Idaho. He adores his wife and two kids and enjoys spending time with them, exploring the beautiful sights of the San Diego area. Musician Third Class, Matt Tremel, baritone saxophone, is a native of Minneapolis, Minnesota. He joined the Navy in July 2011. MU3 Tremel holds a Bachelor of Music Education degree from the University of Minnesota where he studied with world-renowned saxophonist Eugene Rousseau. Prior to joining the Navy, MU3 Tremel was Director of Bands at Saint Louis Park Senior High School in Saint Louis Park, Minnesota. He currently lives in San Diego with his wife and three
year-old daughter. Three additional Navy musicians will be performing as needed for this recital. They are Musician Third Class, Adam Smolonsky, bass, Musician Third Class, Rodney Hampton, alto saxophone, and Musician Second Class, Bryan Parmann, trumpet. You will not want to miss this performance! All Music on the Mountain performances are free to attend and held in the main room of the Julian branch library. Refreshments will follow the performance. The library is located at 1850 Highway 78, next to the High School. For more information, please contact the branch at 760-765-0370.
Crazy Is, As Crazy Does
by Jim Kaltenthaller
According to more than one person in Julian, Kevin Costner, the man who starred in such films as Dances With Wolves, Bull Durham, and Field of Dreams, has been seen standing in a field in town recently. The people reporting this sighting are all upstanding, respected, and hard-working citizens of Julian. Others have reportedly seen such historical figures as Jackie Robinson and Joe Dimaggio standing alongside Mr. Costner. The persons responsible for these perfectly sane people to otherwise see and talk of perfectly insane scenarios are actually fairly new to Julian, and they do not apologize for any uneasiness they might be causing to those who might not share their vision. Instead, they hope that more and more of their
Julian Eagles Athletics
from David Schlottman
Superintendent/Principal Julian Union High School District For the first time in 40 years the State of California has restructured how public schools are funded. At the same time, the State is asking for schools to seek input from the Community about the following question: “What would most help all students in our school to be successful?” Schools will now be funded based on a formula that includes: • A set amount of dollars based on the numbers of students in attendance at each grade level AND • An extra amount of money based on the number of students who have the most need—specifically defined by the State as students who are: a) Learning English for the first time b) In foster care c) In the Free/Reduced Lunch Program The new funding model (as all things with the State) is slightly more complex than what I’ve described above, but hopefully you get the general idea. The State wants to increase support to education overall, but also wants to direct dollars to the students with the most need. An important aspect of this new funding model is the State’s goal to get schools back to the funding levels of 2008 (which were higher than they are now!). The State plans to reach those funding levels by increasing monies to schools “little by little” over the next 7 years— so, the extra funding is coming—but not all at once! Another very important change involves HOW we receive the money and THE RULES about spending it. In the olden days (this year, last year and the previous 40 years!) our schools received a lot of different “pots of money” that each had its own set of spending rules. Each “pot of money” was overseen by a special unit at the California Department of Education—complete with timelines about exactly how/when the money could be spent. The idea behind having “rules” for each pot of money was to insure that it went to the place/ program/students that the State wanted it to go to. Now the rules have changed. MOST of the money coming to schools will be dropped into ONE BIG POT and schools will be able to spend it guided by their own “local” needs—hence the new name for this funding formula: Local Control Funding Formula (LCFF for short). Sacramento will have SOME say in how the districts spend their money—but most of expenditures will be based on what the schools see as their greatest needs. Generally speaking, schools are happy about the new funding formula AND about the relaxation of the spending rules. There’s more local control over HOW TO SPEND the dollars as needed most in our Community, and there’s a real plan to receive more funds over the next seven years—those are good things! The State, of course, wants to make sure that in putting all the money into one pot the school districts aren’t going to ignore students with the greatest needs. So…they’re requiring districts to come up with a PLAN to ACCOUNT for the academic progress of all students (in general) and the most needy students (in particular). And yes, this plan has a name: Local Control Accountability Plan (or LCAP for short)! A very good part of the “LCAP” is a requirement to involve the community in helping to answer the fundamental question of: “What would most help all students in our school to be successful?” To get your point of view as we start writing our own Accountability Plan, I’d like to invite you to a forum:
Local Control Accountability Plan Forum
Issue: “What would most help all students in our school to be successful?” Wednesday, March 5th 6:00 PM Julian High School Multipurpose Room With local control comes local accountability—and that’s a good thing! As you can tell from this article, we’re entering a new era of how schools are financed and a new era of accountability. The school is obviously a part of this process—and now, SO ARE YOU! I hope you’ll join us as we plan for the future of our school—and our students! new neighbors begin to show signs of this particular insanity. Joe Canales, and his son Chris Canales, have undertaken a job that has excited anyone who has been aware of their actions in the past few weeks. First a little background on the Canales family. Joe is the patriarch of this friendly, caring, and community driven bunch. He is what one would call a “jack-of-all-trades” kind of guy. Spend some time with him and you can understand that all of his energy has not been wasted in life. His son Chris is his own man, but obviously has many of the same qualities as his father. Together they operate a demolition company (along with other family members) down the hill. About 18 years ago, Joe began
to think of his retirement and began to put feelers out to real estate agents around California and the west looking for his “little log cabin”. One day an agent called him and told him about a nice 6 acre parcel in a little town called Julian and that it “might be just what he was looking for”. Obviously that agent earned his or her money, because Joe and his family moved to Julian a little over a year ago. Chris has two children. One a senior at Julian High, the other, a daughter at Julian Middle School. Both children are active in school, as well as after school activities. As winter began, Chris and his dad’s thoughts began to drift towards spring and the thought of baseball, as it does for so many men and women. For continued on page 8
Basketball - Boys
Thursday, February 13 W 71 - 49 @ Warner Tuesday, February 18 W 51 - 46 @Mtn Empire
Basketball - Girls
Thursday, February 13 @ Warner Tuesday, February 18 L 73 - 15 @Mtn Empire
Soccer - Boys
Thursday, February 13 L 9-0 @ Borrego Springs Tuesday, February 18 L 9-0@Classical Academy
Soccer - Girls
Tuesday, February 11 W 3 - 1 Calexico Mission
Tuesday, February 25 CIF Playoffs 5pm @ Crawford HS
Saturday, February 22 CIF Masters
Spring Sports Track
Saturday, April 5 Arnie Robinson Invitational @San Diego Mesa College
Monday, March 3 3:30 - Foothills Christian Thursday, March 6 @ Classical Academy Friday, March 14 3:30 - Lutheran Wednesday, March 19 3:30 @Warner Friday, March 21 3:30 - Calipatria Tuesday, March 25 3:30 - Classical Academy Wednesday, March 26 3:30 - Borrego Thursday, March 27 @Vincent Memorial Wednesday, April 9 3:30 - Mountain Empire Thursday, April 10 3:30 - Warner Friday, April 11 3:30 - Warner Tuesday, April 15 @Holtville Wednesday, April 30 @Calipatria
Thursday, March 6 3:30 @San Diego Jewish Academy Saturday, March 8 12:30/2:30 - San Jacinto Valley Academy Tuesday, March 11 4:00 @Calvin Christian Friday, March 14 3:30 @Lutheran Wednesday, March 19 3:15 - Calipatria Thursday, March 20 4:00 @ Ocean View Monday, March 24 3:15 @ Baptist (Hemet) Friday, March 28 3:15 @Vincent Memorial Tuesday, April 8 4:00 @Liberty Charter Wednesday, April 9 3:30 - Mountain Empire Tuesday, April 15 3:30 @Holtville Thursday, April 24 4:00 - Ocean View Friday, April 25 4:00 Foothills Christian Wednesday, April 30 3:30 @Calipatria
Schedule Not Yet Available
Fiddling Returns to Town Hall May 31st CSOTFA District 7 ~ Fiddle and Picking Contest • Networking Breakfast •
Wednesday, March 19 yet to be determined
10 th Annual Daffodill Show
Julian Town Hal - March 22nd and 23rd
2 The Julian News
February 26, 2014
Carmen’s Place 2018 Main Street
760 765 4600
Take Out Burrito Specials Bean & Cheese $3.95 • Bean, Bacon & Cheese $4.95 Machaca $5.50 • Chorizo $ $5.50 • Carnitas $.6.50 Carne Asada $ $6.50 • Breakfast Burrito $5.75
Come Check Out Our NEW Fresh and Fabulous Sandwich and Burger Menu
Santa Ysabel Art Gallery 30352 Hwy. 78 (at Hwy. 79) P.O. Box 480 Santa Ysabel, CA 92070
OPEN Thursday - Monday
11 a.m. - 5 p.m.
Featuring the Finest Local Artists
Candy / Fudge
BOOK HOUSE Purveyors of superb reading material
Selling Rare and Good Used Books Diana & Don Garrett - Owners
2230 Main Street P.O. Box 2003 Julian, CA 92036
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The Comedy Circuit Wanted to make folks aware, there's a great option for healthy fun in Julian on Monday and Wednesday evenings. It's "Circuit Training" at the Julian Fitness Center, 7:00 – 8:00 pm. When I first heard about it, I admit I was a bit intimidated. Circuit Training sounded like what fitness freaks do. I went anyway. And discovered that it's just a bunch of stations with either equipment-based or free exercises. You do each one for 45 seconds in the first rounds and 1 minute in the last. You can go at your own pace and alter exercises if it's better for you. "Coach D" keeps it lively and provides instruction as you go. The fun part is working out with a group. Depending on the evening, some great comedy, jokes and razzing happen. I find myself laughing while working out, and forget where the time goes. I've come to define it as a new Julian Comedy Club with fitness thrown in. Not a member at the Fitness Center? No problem. You can buy a day pass for $10. Thinking about it, $10 bucks will get you a cheeseburger, couple of tacos or drink at a local establishment. You can catch exciting episodes of Jeopordy or Entertainment Tonight during that 7-8 pm time slot. Or, you can work out and have a blast with other Julian people. I know which one I prefer. So come join Jeremy, Ryan, Simon, Jennifer, Jamie, Kymm and others at Julian's newest comedy club, Circuit at the Fitness Center! Tom Madeyski, Julian Resident
5pm to closing
WE INVITE YOUR OPINION! The views expressed by our contributing writers are their own and not necessarily those of The Julian News management. We invite all parties to submit their opinions and comments to The Julian News. All contributed items are subject to editorial approval prior to acceptance for publication. Letters must include your name and contact information. Letters may be mailed to: Julian News P.O. Box 639 Julian, CA 92036 email: firstname.lastname@example.org in person: Julian News Ofﬁce 1453 Hollow Glen Road (9am - 5:00pm Wed-Fri) Deadline is Friday Noon for the next weeks issue
Smart Tips For Your Tax Refund (StatePoint) If you’re fortunate enough to receive a refund this tax season, it’s time to think about sensible uses for the extra income so, as Grandpa used to say, “it doesn’t burn a hole in your pocket.” The smartest thing to do with a little extra money, say experts, is to use it in a way that benefits your budget, generates extra income or helps you achieve financial peace of mind. This can be accomplished in several ways, including putting the money into a savings account with a competitive interest rate, investing in energy saving improvements for your home, or paying down debt. Or, if these
options don’t move you, consider donating your refund to a charity of your choice. “There’s an old saying that money can’t buy happiness, and while this may be true, our research shows that saving money can impact our sense of well-being,” says Diane Morais, Ally Bank deposits and line of business integration executive. In fact, among those with a savings account, 38 percent of respondents surveyed report feeling extremely, or very happy, versus 29 percent of those without one, according to a recent Ally Bank survey. Beyond a savings account, another smart move is to make a deductible IRA contribution. Not only will you earn interest, your contribution may be eligible for a tax deduction. Depending on the size of the refund, you may need to find a bank that has no minimum deposit requirement or monthly maintenance fees that can quickly eat away at your principal. For example, Ally Bank, Member FDIC, meets both criteria. To learn more about options that meet your specific personal needs, visit www. AllyBank.com. While few people will regret saving money, another walletfriendly option is to invest your tax refund into money-saving projects, such as energy efficient home improvements. In addition to helping reduce utility costs, you may qualify for a tax credit, called the Residential Energy Efficient Property Credit, on such projects as solar power and wind turbine upgrades. More information can be found at www.Energy.gov. Also, consider paying off credit card debt to save on the interest expense and improve your credit score to help you obtain better terms for big ticket items like a car or a home. For free budgeting and credit tips, visit www.AllyWalletWise.com. And finally, you may also want to consider making a donation to a charitable cause, which in some instances may reduce your tax liability. Always check with a tax professional if this is a concern. Regardless of how you spend your refund, remember that it’s your hard-earned money, not a windfall -- so be sure to use it wisely.
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February 26, 2014
Julian Cuyamaca CERT, Community Emergency Response Team, Program Evolves
By: Diane J. Hake
“While CERT programs are most often sponsored by a local government agency, incorporated nonprofit organizations, businesses, or educational institutions may coordinate training and organize teams…” (reference page 23 CERT Liability Guide). Julian Cuyamaca Resource Center, (JCRC – formed in 2005), is the current sponsor and will remain the 501 C 3 Corporation to umbrella the Julian Cuyamaca CERT/TEEN CERT and Outreach programs. I will continue serving as the volunteer CERT Program Manager and Trainer, and Johnny will retain his volunteer position as CERT Volunteer Coordinator and Lead Trainer as appointed in 2009 by Chief Kevin Dubler, County wide CERT training held in Julian last spring Retired, currently appointed ﬁle photo by the JCRC Executive Board. CERT volunteers will continue Red Cross, and have coordinated Farmer’s Road, Whispering to serve as trained resources for 3 field kitchens, Jeremy’s on Pines, Pine Hills, Kentwood all professional first responders, the Hill, Julian Café, and The 1 and 2, Cuyamaca Woods, and will be available to assist at American Legion. There are Harrison Park, Shelter Valley, local events. 45 CERT members trained as and Canebrake. The balance of Julian CERT has been shelter workers, in addition to the grant funds is being spent built by dedicated community 49 CERT members trained by on mobile communications members and has a nationwide Emergency Medical Services as equipment in order to assist over reputation as one of the fastest Points of Distribution workers. 40 CERT HAM operators. growing and most active CERT A 4 hour refresher course Thank you to all of the programs as well as being the volunteers who have taken the was provided to Shelter Valley; longest supporters of the TEEN time and accepted the personal Canebrake graduated on the CERT programs. We were responsibility to make Julian, 22nd of February; TEEN CERT asked by Rural Region 21st Shelter Valley and Canebrake will begin in March as well as Century Community Learning safer communities. Also, thank week end classes for Civil Air Center Extended Learning, you to Supervisor Dianne Jacob Patrol Cadets; CERT refresher U.S. Department of Education, for her continued dedication classes will be held on Tuesday to commit to provide in-kind to the well-being of rural and March 11 from 9:00 a.m. – 1:00 services for the rural and remote remote districts in East County. p.m. and again Saturday, April schools in San Diego County. The generous $18,193.00 grant 12 from 9:00 a.m. – 1:00 p.m; We will be teaching CERT in 2013 was used to obtain Tuesday evening classes start classes during the after school additional mobile emergency April 15th; Register at certjulian@ program in the rural schools communications and disaster hotmail.com. All CERT training for their community members medical supplies, thereby making is free of charge. – youth and adults. We signed our backcountry residents safer CERT is about readiness, a letter of agreement which than ever before. people helping people, rescuer was submitted to Dr. Randolph These grant funds were spent safety and doing the greatest E. Ward, Superintendent of on 10 – 100 person May Day good for the greatest number. Schools, San Diego County Trauma Bags which are being CERT is a positive and realistic Office of Education. distributed to Julian Cuyamaca approach to emergency and We partner with The American CERT Team Leaders in Wynola, disaster situations where
community members will be initially on their own and their actions can make a difference. Through training, CERT members can manage utilities and put out small fires; treat the three killers by opening airways, controlling bleeding, and treating for shock; provide basic medical aid; search for and rescue victims safely and organize themselves and spontaneous volunteers to be effective. In 95% of all emergencies, bystanders or victims themselves are the first to provide emergency assistance or to perform a rescue.
We Soared As A Family Of Eagles
by Darren Duffy
The word "team" is thrown around ever so lightly. A team is much more than just a group of athletes. It is a single unit, a collaboration of unique individuals with a universal goal. Over the winter, I had the privilege of being a part of one such team right here at Julian High School. Our Eagles' Men's Basketball team grew and developed into quite a competitive force and experienced more success than the community has seen in recent years. What began as a rough collection of losses evolved into a rather impressive second half of the season. As a core group of players began to form, we started improving immediately. Everything that was implicated at practice significantly increased the functional capabilities of the Eagles' basketball club. Coach Aaron Warkentin shares his thoughts when he states, "I have enjoyed basketball season over the last couple of years mainly because of the camaraderie, plus I get to run around and do something I enjoy. I'm grateful for the opportunity to be on a team of coaches in the little town of Julian." From big wins against Calexico Mission and Warner to nail-biting match ups versus
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We Clean Julian and the backcountry
fax 760 765 3939 Bill Pay Phone & Utilities
Chance Perez (23) and Darren Duffy (31) bringing the ball up the court Borrego and Mountain Empire, outlook when he's states, "It was our presence was felt all over. Led a great season, and I had a lot of by a seasoned and enthusiastic fun. I can't wait until next year." coaching staff, the team finished Friendly competition during drills with a winning record in league and inter-squad scrimmages built and has momentum to be carried us into excellent competitors, into next year. and we had a good time doing it. Behind the scenes, we Each talented Eagle on this overcame major adversity as year's men's basketball team well. Early on, some players had contributed to our success a different level of dedication overall. As the season comes than others. As the season got to a close, we look back at the underway, however, it was clear amazing times we shared on and who was going to take the time off the court. With no graduating to put in the work necessary to seniors on the squad, it will be win and get better. Attendance exciting to see how we can build at practice improved mightily, upon our skills and improve our and car rides and dinner after record in the future. It's time to games built team spirit. Junior prepare for next season. Go Emerson Kron sums up his Eagles!
MONEY ORDERS – ATM – COPY AND FAX SERVICE *** We need people in our lives with whom we can be as open as possible. To have real conversations with people may seem like such a simple, obvious suggestion, but it involves courage and risk. — Thomas Moore *** District and assistance from the Julian Cuyamaca Fire Protection District Ben over saw the restoration and painting of all the fire hydrants within the water district. Saturday the 22nd Benjamin Beatty was awarded the highest rank obtainable in the Boy Scouts. The event was attended by fellow Scouts, past and present, Family and friends. " Our community should take great pride knowing that we have shaped, molded and guided a little boy into a responsible, contributing young man!"
Another Eagle Scout Honored
by Mike Van Bibber, Eagle Scout Mentor
We use our state-of-the-art Rotovac equipment for a fast and thorough deep cleaning of your carpet.
Boy Scout Troop 690 sponsored by American Legion Post 468 is proud to announce our newest Eagle Scout, Benjamin Beatty. Ben, the Son of Troy and Marie Beatty worked diligently for 7 years to achieve this honor that only 2% of all Boy Scouts world wide ever attain. Ben has been instrumental over the years of his tenure, working together with fellow troop members to bring home top honors for best troop at summer camp, which by the way has been a 9 year tradition of our troop, by the end of camp, everybody knows who we are and where are from. (something to be proud of as a community). As a requirement for Eagle Ben had to orchestrate and conduct a community service project. With permission from the Wynola Water
Eagle Mentor Henry Hall, Eagle Scout Ben Beatty, Eagle Mentor Mike Van Bibber
4 The Julian News
Back Country Happenings
Sara Petite Back In The Barn
Sara Petite makes her home in San Diego and has grown quite a following, not just locally but worldwide. With the release of her latest CD “When The Circus Comes To Town, she hopes to expand on the notoriety she earned with her first three independent CDs Tiger Mountain, Lead the Parade and Doghouse Rose. With the new release coming on the heels of being named “Best Americana” in the 2013 San Diego Music Awards (Her second), Petite stands to go from up and coming artist to an artist that has arrived on an international level. Every song tells a story, and she shares many of them in between songs. Like the bluegrass ditty Little House, which she tells the inspiration she drew from her visit to Paris, and the small accommodations she shared is not only the title of her first CD, but also the emotional home of her family in Washington state. Sara has long been a Wynola favorite and always puts entertaining the listeners first. Come out Friday night, bring a few friends and your appetite for some good tunes and some good food too! Show starts at 6pm and goes until 9.
If you are having or know of an event in Julian, Lake Cuyamaca, Ranchita, Warner Springs, Santa Ysabel, Shelter Valley Sunshine Summit or elsewhere that should be listed in the Backcountry Happenings column, please contact the JULIAN NEWS at PO Box 639 Julian, CA 92036, voice/fax 760 765 2231 email: submissions@ juliannews.com or bring the information by our ofﬁce.
March and save $5! 619-246-8585
Julian Community Planning Group 2nd Monday Every Month Town Hall - 7pm
Monday, March 3 Read Across America Day
Architectural Review Board 1st Tuesday of the Month Town Hall - 7pm
Tuesday, March 4 Mardi Gras Carnival (Fat Tuesday)
Julian Merchants Association Board - 2nd Wednesday - 8am Breakfast - 3rd Wednesday of the Month - 8am
Tuesday, March 4 Music On The Mountain Navy Band Southwest Saxophone Recital Julian Library - 6pm
Julian Chamber of Commerce Mixer - 1st Thursday of Month Board - 3rd Thursday of Month Town Hall - 6pm 760 765 1857
Wednesday, March 5 Ask-A-Nurse Free blood pressure screening from Palomar Health Specialist Julian Library, 10 - 2
Julian Community Services District Third Tuesday of every month at 10:00 A.M. at the San Diego County Sheriff’s Office, Julian Substation, Public Meeting Room, 2907 Washington Street, Julian
Thursday, March 6 Create Paper Flowers with Mary Morgan Julian Library - 2:30
JCRC/CERT Board of Directors Meeting 1st Wednesday Of The Month Julian Town Hall - 9am
ACTIVITIES & LODGING Proudly serving visitors for over 25 years, including friends and family of our backcountry neighbors and residents
Five unique guest rooms, near town, on 3 wooded acres with extensive gardens, benches and pathways. Our guests enjoy a full breakfast each day, goodies in the afternoon and unsurpassed hospitality.
Sunday March 9 Daylight Saving (Start) Spring ahead 1 hour
Julian Arts Guild General Meeting Second Wed. of the Month Julian Library - 3 pm (program) Fourth Tuesday of Month Julian Library - 6:00
Our adjacent BLACK OAK CABIN provides another option for your getaway! www.butterfieldbandb.com
Every Tuesday Healthy Yoga with Lori Munger HHP,RYT Julian Library - 4pm Every Wednesday Zumba Aerobics with Millan Chessman - FREE Town Hall - 9am
Wednesday, March 12 Feeding America Julian Library - 10am Sunday, March 16 - Purim Friday, March 14 American Legion Dinner Corned Beef with all the fixins’ 5:30 - 8 or sold out - $10
Second & Fourth Wednesdays Feeding America Julian Library parking lot - 10:00am Shelter Valley Community Center 12pm
Saturday March 15 Emerald Ball St. Elizabeths 35th Annual $15 donation - 760 765 1725 Town Hall - 6pm
Every Thursday Warner Springs Farmers Market - suspended for season
Monday, March 17 St. Patrick’s Day
Every Friday Homework Helpers Math Tutoring for grades 1-6 Julian Library - 2:30
Tuesday, March 18 Music On The Mountain* Laura Klugherz and the EastWest Quartet Julian Library, 6pm
Friday Morning Yoga Class With Lori Munger HHP,RYT Julian Library - 9am
Thursday, March 20 Paper Basketry Learn the magic of basket making with recycled paper from Ingrid Englund Julian Library - 9am
Every Sunday (Weather permitting) Julian Doves & Desperados historic comedy skits at 1 pm, 2 pm & 3 pm – stage area behind Julian Market & Deli.
Thursday March 20 Recycled Art Make amazing things from soda cans and Formica chips. Julian Jr High Wolf Den - 2:30
Wednesday, February 26 Feeding America Julian Library - 10am
760-765-1598 Saturday, March 1st at Wynola Pizza Express Dane Terry and Champions. Dane Terry is earning a reputation around San Diego's live music scene as a versatile utility player as well as a Bandleader. His range is surprising; on any given night you might see him leading his own band Cadillac Wreckers or with Traditional music favorite Chris Clarke, local Blues maven Chickenbone Slim, or the rocking Voice of Leo band. Or perhaps you've heard him with his novelty band The Stillmores, or Folk musician Allen Singer or San Diego Bluesman Robin Henkel. Or you might see him with The Little Kings of San Diego, Country-music bad boys The Sickstring Outlaws, Jeff Bertino and Mike Stubblefield or the Jack City Blues Band. If you've been to the annual Spring Harp-Fest in any of the last 10 years, you probably saw him there, too! Wherever you find him, you'll hear a refreshing, unique approach: Traditional music heavily influenced by the Blues, Jazz, Gospel Soul, and Country music he grew up on. His 'from the heart' instrumental style and smooth soulful vocals are a signature of Dane's style. Saturday night March 1st, Dane will bring his own 'Champions' band, playing neo-traditional arrangements of classic Early XXth Century American music, including Jazz, Americana, Country and even a little Blues. This unique ensemble (Harmonicas, Tuba and Mandolin) will put a smile on your face!
Sunday, March 2 Country Line Dancing Class Studio Samahdi in Wynola - 6pm $5 drop in or pre-reg for $20 for
760 765 1020
Home Crafted & Vintage Items • Candles • Soaps • Lotions • • Collectibles • Gifts • • Local Music • Wall Art • Downtown Julian - Cole Bldg.
2116 Main Street - Downstairs
Wed - Mon closed Tuesdays
All 23 rooms combine modern comforts of A/C, private baths, flat screen TV and free WiFi Vintage mountain charm perfect for groups or romantic getaways
4th and ‘C’ Street
(760) 765 1420
Upcoming Wynola Pizza & Bistro Shows:
Thursdays From 5 to 8 - Open Mic Night Friday, March 7 – Jake’s Mountain Saturday, March 8 – Mohavisoul Friday, March 14 – Hill’s Brothers
For more information call Wynola Pizza & Bistro 760-765-1004
Friday Thru Sunday, March 21-23 Annual Daffodil Show Julian Town Hall
• Guided Trail Rides. • Breathtaking views of the Julian Countryside. • Your guide fills you in on local history and help advance your riding skills. • Ask us about our on-site riding and lodging packages.
Tuesday, March 11 The Historic Quilt Trail Presentation by Nancy Weber of Julian Women’s Club Julian Library, 6pm
Every Wednesday Julian Library Baby Story Time with Ms Sandi - 10 am Preschool Story Time and Crafts with Miss Linda 10:30 am Sit and Fit for Seniors - 11 am Gentle Stretching and ﬂexibility exercises with Matt Kraemer
For More Information: 760-765-2179 or 800-379-4262
Monday, March 10 Town Hall Meeting Julian Farmers’ Marketplace Julian Town Hall - 1 pm Farmers, Crafters, Artisans, Musicians, Bakers and Candlesick Makers If you have a product to sell (no resale) please come to the meeting for additional information and to help answer any questions you might have. A Representative from the San Diego Farm Bureau will be our guest speaker. RSVP to: ksjohnston72651@ gmail.com
Zumba Aerobics with Gaynor Every Monday and Friday 6pm 619 540-7212
Saturday Night Will Be Special Dane Terry and the Champions
Thursday, March 6 Chamber of Commerce Mixer 5:30 - 7:30
Julian Historical Society 4th Wednesday of the Month Julian Historical Society Building, 2133 4th Street - 7 pm
February 26, 2014
• On Feb. 26, 1564, poet and playwright Christopher Marlowe is baptized in Canterbury, England, two months before the birth of his fellow playwright William Shakespeare. Historians believe Marlowe served as a spy for Queen Elizabeth while at Cambridge. • On Feb. 25, 1862, the U.S. Congress passes the Legal Tender Act, authorizing the use of paper notes to pay the government's bills. This ended the long-standing policy of using only gold or silver in transactions, and it allowed the government to finance the enormously costly
Civil War. • On Feb. 27, 1915, "The Valley of Fear" by Arthur Conan Doyle is published. Sherlock Holmes had been a popular character since he first appeared in the story "A Study in Scarlet" in 1887. The detective was modeled partly on Dr. Joseph Bell, a medicalschool teacher at the University of Edinburgh. • On March 2, 1944, a train stops in a tunnel near Salerno, Italy, and more than 500 people on board suffocate and die. The train's locomotives were burning low-grade coal substitutes that produced an excess of odorless and toxic carbon monoxide. Approximately 520 passengers were asphyxiated. • On March 1, 1961, President Jon F. Kennedy establishes the Peace Corps as a new agency
Live Music Friday & Saturday Nights Weekend Country BBQ — 11am - 4pm *** The gift of life is one contribution that anyone can decide to make right now to save the lives of so many others later on. You can get the facts, learn more about donation and connect to the state’s donor registry at www.organdonor.gov. ***
within the Department of State, which would send trained American men and women to foreign nations to assist in development efforts. • On Feb. 24, 1981, socialite Jean Harris is convicted of murdering Dr. Herman Tarnower, the author of the bestselling "The Complete Scarsdale Medical Diet." Harris claimed that she had been trying to kill herself but that Tarnower was shot when he tried to wrestle the gun away from her.
He was shot four times. • On Feb. 28, 1993, at Mount Carmel in Waco, Texas, agents of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms (ATF) launch a raid against the Branch Davidian compound as part of an investigation into illegal possession of firearms and explosives by the Christian cult. During an extended gun battle, multiple agents and Branch Davidians were killed or wounded. 2014 King Features Synd., Inc.
February 26, 2014
The Julian News 5
HEALTH and PERSONAL SERVICES
ZUMBA BASIC with Millan Chessman
at Julian Town Hall
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Phone 619-562-5446
Marriages on the Mountain
call Dick Thilken, Chaplain
Country Weddings Designed For You! call Rev Les Turner
Julian Medical Clinic A Division of Borrego Health
Adult and Pediatric Services Cardiology Services (coming in December)
Certified Covered California Enrollment Counseling Daily Borrego Pharmacy Delivery Behavioral Health
Digital X-Ray Lab Services Smart Care Services Accepting Medi-Cal, Medicare, Community Health Group, Molina Direct HMO, Sharp Commercial, Most PPO plans and Tricare. Board Certified Physicians; Monday - Friday 8-5 pm Harold K. Merrick MD & Blake A. Wylie DO 760-765-1223
A single tear falls Our hearts and home are here! Starting over is the challenge we accept But family and friends are dear. To move would be much simpler Tears of joy are here We are grateful for this life. God's blessings are all around us Their future husband and wife. Since the fire, our children met Tears are fewer now And hide our daily frown. We do our best to wear a smile Drag our spirits down. Insurance claims, rebuilding pains Our community is in tears The governor, the lost hunter It's just a crying shame. Who could we try to blame? The town's still here but homes are lost Their tears joined ours How could it possibly be? one of the world's collections Ourtop neighbor's house was standing tall Guggenheim Museum, to much left to see. Therehome was not It was opening day at newto see the ashes Wethe came
a giant upside-down cupcake. Tears have just begun concrete building that resembled And then outside a bizarrely shaped whiteit took our own. The fireline tookup our daughter's home harbors and of rivers of the South. thousands people Then the worst was known. so it could in the shallow New York operate City's Fifth Avenue, Days of hope, had draftOct. of less 11 feet • aOn 21,than 1959, on nights of worry inches above the water. ship conference. OurThe granddaughter is crying -- had low profi le, rising only of 50 anations attended fi18 rst there were kind. Thethe people -- 172enforced. feet long 41 feet motel wide was where we stopped be Representatives Anand El Centro at Greenpoint, The vessel 26, takes effectN.Y. andBut is ready to was hard to find. clean air the Union and ironclad Monitor isJune laid adopted signed onfor We packed camping with some friends • On Oct. 25, 1861,which the keel of Nations Charter, was Tears are not here yet construction. • On On Oct. Oct.24, 23,1945, 1989,the a United series tolls paid back the cost their rst ride Manhattan. milesfihad from theunder Florida Keys. and-a-half tons of dynamite. We knewofthey had no fear. and 4 feet deep. Innation nine years, people paid aisland nickel each to take entering theFire 90 were our protectors then ignited with the power ofjust twocrews and planes was 363 miles long, 40previous feet wide public, and more than 100,000 otherminutes, offensive weapons from two the large gas cloud Since fires had come so near. foot riseblockade ininto elevation. The canal subway opened the military to prevent any released theto plant. Within We leftgeneral our home without a doubt locks accommodated the 500stations. That the the United Statesevening, willgas establish ethylene-isobutane were Built in only years, 83 canal traveled 9.1 miles through 28 nuclear weapons in Cuba and that pounds of two highly flammable by Laura Dunkel Ocean via theUnion Hudson River. Rapid Company (IRT), thatpeople. theTransit Soviet has 85,000 placed 23 Approximately Great Lakes with the Atlantic line, by the Interborough Johnoperated F. Kennedy announces factory in Pasadena, Texas, kills Canal opens, connecting York City subway opens. The fithe rst • On Oct. 1962, ethylene gas22, leak at aPresident plastics MjH 26, 1825, from the Erie On Oct. is27, 1904, the of •contemporary art. explosions sparked byNew The following reprinted theanone year anniversary of the Cedar Fire.
Winner:Tears Sara Petite Welcome San Diego Music Award
My Thoughts Bake Sales
Years and years ago I wrote the basics for a book on how to hold a successful bake sale. While compiling information, I discovered that most who need the information can’t afford to buy it, and if they did buy it, they would blatantly make copies and hand them out free to all the other people who can’t afford to buy the book. Consequently I gave up the idea of publishing a book on how to run a successful bake sale, though one day I may revive it. At this point, I have no idea what happened to that large floppy disc that my notes were on, but I’m thinking this is a good time to share the information that I collected from my own experience. Julian is a prime location for bake sales because so many people and organizations have so many needs and apparently so few ways to get money. We don’t live in suburbs with groomed yards where teens can earn substantial amounts of money by mowing lawns. When you decide to hold a bake sale, first of all, location is important. What I discovered and I see many others have discovered is that sitting in a protected place in front of the local bank is a good way to get people to use the ATM to buy their children something to eat on the way home, so they will be quiet until dinner or bed time. I used to set up my tables about noon time because here in our little tourist town, people tend to buy sweets on their way home and not before they have eaten lunch and a piece of apple pie. Appearance of the sales table is important. I liked to use a calico tablecloth on my bake sale table that I made myself because calico gives a homey touch. I also made a fabric sign with letters that I sewed on, spelling “Home Made Goods” Using safety pins, I pinned the sign on to the front of my tablecloth. While pulling together the local youth sports programs, in their first years, we had lots of necessary expenditures and needed money each year to get the season going. Bake sales were a good way to bring in quick cash. I wanted a variety of products to sell so no one could pass us without spending a bit of money. Back in the 1980s Julian had very few stores where a tourist could spend their cash, so we probably made more back then without competing with local businesses. We sold more than food. We sold lots of holiday ornaments, crocheted pot holders and other useful home made goods. If I held a bake sale for a sport team or organization, I gave each participating family a choice of either contributing enough products for at least 12 sales (three cookies per bag) or they could contribute 2 hours at the table. Those were the choices. Not participating was not a choice. I kept a supply of baskets to display items and I put descriptions and prices on each basket. I always kept a supply of napkins and small bags for the convenience of the customers. I don’t buy from bake sales or from yard sales where prices aren’t obvious. If you tell me that the price is a donation, you have to let me take 2 dozen cupcakes for 25 cents if that’s what I want, because that’s what I choose to donate. It is better to say, “We are asking for donations and feel that …cents each is a fair price for each of those items.” Writing descriptions is important too because they bring the potential customers attention to the products you are selling. Showing 4 dozen cupcakes with virtually the same color of icing and no description is a good way to lose potential sales. A bunch of cupcakes with white icing that look alike doesn’t tell me the flavors. I may think they are all chocolate and not realize that some are carrot cake, apple spice or, my favorite, pineapple flavor. Always give the customer plenty of reasons to buy. Selling products that don’t require trash isn’t easy. However it’s a good idea. I used to bake cupcakes in ice cream cones. They were self-contained and no trashy cupcake paper to throw away. I recently stopped by a bake sale in front of our local bank and saw a pile of cookies in a plastic container. They weren’t wrapped and because of that, they weren’t sanitary. Anyone could have touched them or sneezed on them. YUK! Displaying cookies, brownies, fudge or other edibles in a clear wrapper makes them more sanitary and easier to tuck into a purse or bag. The exception is cupcakes and anything frosted. Frosted items put into a bag get ugly and messy. In San Diego County it is against the health codes to sell any item made with milk products or any edible products that may spoil. So don’t ever make or try to sell cheesecake or cream cheese filled anything. Mayonnaise is something that we have to be careful with too. Try not to compete with local businesses that sell pastry or other food items. In Julian we have at least 2 stores where they make and sell their own home made fudge, so I suggest not selling fudge. I don’t think any store in town is currently selling rice krispies bars or anything made with corn flakes, so that could be a good base for sales without competing heavily with local businesses. I’ve seen a trend in so called bake sales lately. At some bake sale tables products are put out that are not homemade. Bottled water and soda are displayed alongside bags of chips and other prepackaged food. Please don’t do this. It’s an act of competition with existing stores. You can’t expect to get donations for other school or organization fundraisers from local businesses when you take business away from those same businesses. Holding a successful bake sale can be a lot of fun and it can be educational too. Do it correctly and a lot of money can be raised. Do it incorrectly and you may find you’ve wasted your time. Following a few logical rules can make your bake sale memorable in very positive ways. These are my thoughts.
Jessica Nichols Awarded Top Prize In Julian Lions Club Student Speakers Contest Jessica Nichols, a Julian High School junior, was the winning contestant at the annual Student Speakers Contest, sponsored by the Julian Lions Club, held on Thursday evening at the Julian Library. Runners up were JHS junior Lauren Vanderwalle, sophomore Ysabella Copeland and seniors Sylvia Woller and Bailey Scholl. The subject of their speeches was “Community Service – What Does It mean and Why Does It Matter.” This event was the first stage, The Club level of the competition, with a prize of $75 going to Ms. Nichols who is now eligible to proceed to the next stage, the Zone level, on March 1st at the Joslyn Senior Center in Escondido. The winner of that event collects $100 and is then eligible for the Regional Level,
Contestants Lauren Vanderwalle, Ysabella Copeland, winner Jessica Nichols, Bailey Davis-Scholl, Sylvia Woller and the Judges and Lions Club event ofﬁcials. photo by Scot Copeland
the prize for which is $150. The competition leads to the final round with a $10,000 prize to the winner.
The Students Speakers Contest is open to students in 9th through 12th grades in public, private or home school
POPE TREE SERVICE
by Michele Harvey
All Your Tree Service Needs Commercial & Residential Oak and Pine our Specialty CA. State License #704192 Fully Insured for Your Protection Workers Comp.
Over 20 Years in Julian
• • • •
Trained Experts Difficult Removals Artistic Trimming Brush Clearing
ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS
Chris Pope, Owner
Sign Ups for
Julian Youth Baseball & Softball
Regular Registration Fees
Sons of the American Legion sponsored breakfast
Sunday March 2nd
All you can eat! to benefit Little League
For tickets contact: Toni (760) 803-1525 Cindy (760) 765-0224
EAST OF PINE HILLS
$80 for baseball or
softball divisions $60 for T-Ball division Uniform includes cap, shirt, belt, socks (no pants), & basic picture package There will be a $10 late fee on registration after 2/28/14
There is a $10 discount for each additional sibling You can call Toni to arrange payment schedule and what additional paperwork is needed.
Toni @ (760) 803-1525
by Kiki Skagen Munshi
Nearly fifty years ago a young version of me bounced along potholed Indian roads beside the Deputy Inspector General of Police (Rajkot). Our destination was the palace of the younger brother of the Maharajah of Wankaner, an important distinction as Jimmy was, in a word, dissolute and not in good odor with the rest of the family. When not evading him by a retreat to the zenana (women’s quarters) or sitting with the family swatting mosquitos on a dusty evening verandah, we drove perilously across the countryside hunting peacocks which was totally illegal but Mr. Sen, the D.I.G. of Police (Rajkot), prudently kept his mouth shut. In good odor or not, Jimmy was still Royal. Forty nine years later, we were on a nostalgia trip and though we didn’t find Jimmy or his heirs it was still a return to the Old India. The “Palace Oasis Hotel wasn’t, as had seemed possible, Jimmy’s family home but another palace, set in (yes) an orchard of chikku and tamarind trees but there was an eerie ring of remembrance, dysfunction and charm. The staff got our arrival date wrong so we sat in the overgrown courtyard while they prepared our rooms. The silence—except for the birds but birds aren’t noise—could be cut with a grateful knife. Finally a semi-uniformed minion stood at attention. “Your rooms are ready.” The palace, built in the 1920s was Art Deco. Wall moldings, draperies, paintings and posters, furniture. Most of it had even been dusted and the carpets were only a little frayed. The knobs on the great bathtub were crystal. The indoor swimming pool had similar décor. The silence continued to be deafening. The Maharajah himself joined us for dinner, servant standing behind him ready to fulfill anyone’s whim the entire dinner. Perhaps they didn’t have a bell to summon people. We talked of hunting---the next morning we admired the dozens of stuffed animals in the palace proper up on the hill—and politics He didn’t want to talk of the old days. Perhaps Jimmy, his great-uncle, was still in bad odor.
by Eddie Kalish
environments and speakers are judged on their text, delivery and effectiveness. With the goal of encouraging youth involvement, developing self-esteem and building confidence in public speaking, The Julian Lions Club not only sponsors this contest annually but also offers financial scholarships to advance the formal education of local Julian students. Julian Lions Vice President Joe Connolly and member Johnny Hake were chairmen of the event which this year was one of its most successful in terms of quality and participation. *** Truth often suffers more by the heat of its defenders than from the arguments of its opposers. — William Penn ***
Is it necessary to mention we were the only guests? Perhaps there were guests before us, perhaps after, it didn’t seem like it. The silence was a blessing in this land of constant cacophony. When we left the staff lined up at attention like Downton Abbey. Except, of course, the line was crooked.
6 The Julian News
Julian Back Country - Dining, Winery
and Leftover s Lemons Julian
5 9 . $9 ch g Our n15 Annaiverlsary ratinu CelebL i c e Sp
760 765 0832
760.765.2167 2116 Main Street Julian, CA
RV • Trailer • Motorcycle
We offer tasters, pints and 32 or 64 oz jugs of beer to-go
— Closed - Tuesday & Wednesday —
Visit us online at: www.nickelbeerco.com
Soups and salads
Located just 1/2 mile east of downtown off Highway 78
Phone 760-765-BEER 
1921 Main Street
Chicken pot pies
Take out orders
Steaks and fish
A Gathering Place for Coffee, Good Eats and Friends Organic, fair trade coffee & espresso drinks full breakfast, fresh pastries (made in-house) lunch, soup, smoothies and power drinks Gluten-free and vegitarian options available
OPEN DAILY 11AM-8PM Visit www.rongbranch.com for coupons/ specials
Shaded, dog friendly patio
Weekdays - 6am to 5ish
Weekends - 7am to 5ish
Open 7 Days a Week 11am to closing Monday: Live Music with Coko Brown Tuesday: Mid Week Specials Wednesday: Mid Week Specials Bring Your Own Wine - No corkage fee Thursday: Mid Week Specials Fresh, Seasonal, Outstanding Friday: Fine Dining 5pm to 9pm Saturday: Classical Guitar with Gen Ian Farm to Table Cuisine 6pm - 9pm Steaks ◊ Seafood Specialty ◊ Desserts Best Back Country Burgers ◊ Children’s Menu Sunday: Piano with Emily Carter 5pm - 8pm Enclosed Patio Dining ◊ Fireside Dining Wine, Champagne, and Beer Bar
Private Banquet Room and Meeting Space
Julian & Warner Springs
Wynola Casual, Relaxed
Coleman Creek Center - Julian (2 Blocks South of Main on Washington)
760 782 0224
4470 Highway 78 in Wynola
Open Wednesday Thru Sunday 760 765 1115
Come Check Out Our NEW Fresh and Fabulous Sandwich and Burger Menu
For Reservations and Take Out
760 765 4600 2018 Main Street
Between Santa Ysabel and Julian
www.jeremysonthehill.com Julian & Santa Ysabel
MORE THAN JUST GREAT PIZZA! Sunday thru Friday and Thursday Saturday 11am - 8:00pm 11am - 9:00pm
2 for 1 Tasting 10% OFF
ENTERTAINMENT EVERY Friday & Saturday 6-9
WOOD-FIRED PIZZA • Every Sat & Sun afternoon BBQ/Grill Specials • “From Scratch” Salads, Soups, Desserts (760) 765-1004 3 miles west of Julian on Hwy. 78/79
Dine Inside, Outside Take Out Conference Facilities
Over 35 varieties of beer, ale and hard cider
1. TELEVISION: What kind of car did “Starsky & Hutch” drive? 2. MEASUREMENTS: How many yards are in a bolt of cloth? 3. MOVIES: Who directed the movie “Inside Llewyn Davis”? 4. AD SLOGANS: What company “has a way with b-o-l-og-n-a”? 5. INVENTIONS: Who is credited with inventing aspirin? 6. ART: Where is the Whitney Museum of Art located? 7. GEOGRAPHY: Where is the Great Sandy Desert located? continued on page 14
with this ad
2225 Main Street 21976 Hwy. 79 (760) 765-2449 (760) 765-2400 www.julianpie.com
Chef’s Corner Good Mood Food
The cold and gloom of winter often bring with them a change in mood that matches the climate. Need a boost? According to new research, some foods have the same effect on your body as taking a prescription mood-enhancing drug. Do you reach for food or caffeine during the day in an attempt to feel calm, find a jolt of energy or a moment of bliss? But above all else, do you just really crave a better
Two locations to serve you:
• AWARD WINNING THIN CRUST
Organic “Fair Trade” Coffee Breakfast and Lunch
Carmen’ s Place FRIDAY NIGHT SPECIAL
4354 Highway 78
Drive-Thru Service for To-Go Orders
SENIOR THURSDAY”S • Daily Mexican Food & Pizza Specials Noon to 4PM • Complete Dinners & Ala-Carte Menu - $6.00 & Wine • Small to Largefrom Pizzas (Wide Selection) Choice Menu plusBeer a drink Available OPEN 7 DAYS Visa/Master Card 11:30a.m. - 8:30p.m. Accepted Now In Warner Too!
LUNCH AND DINNER SPECIALS
San Diego’s Sustainable Chef
Poncho Villa’s Authentic Mexican Food & Pizza
Pancakes•French Toast Bacon•Sausage•Ham Variety Of Fresh Fruits Dairy Goodies, etc. 8 am - Noon • Adults $11.50 Kids $6.95 Personal Omelet Station - Cooked before your eyes
2222722 Hwy 78 POB 1261 Julian, Ca. 92036
Pies, Soups & Sandwiches Holiday Baking
Daily Lunch Specials Daily Dinner Specials
1485 Hollow Glen Road
4510 Hwy 78 Wynola
Gateway To All of The Back Country Corner of 78 & 79
Rong Branch Restaurant
Julian & Wynola
2119 Main St. Julian
8 to 7
Patio is dog friendly. STEAKS • SEAFOOD • PRIME RIB • FULL BAR • Lunch and Dinner • Patio Dining 765-0173 2224 Main Street Mid-Week Dinner Specials
BBQ chicken and ribs
2718 B Street - Julian Reservations 760 765 1003
Burgers and fries
ITALIAN & SICILIAN CUISINE
7 to 8
Friday and Saturday 11:30 am to 6 pm and Sunday 11:30 am to 5 pm
Groups Please Call
OPEN 7 to 5 – 7 DAYS
Only a Short ride from downtown Julian
760 765 3495
(closed Tuesdays and Wednesdays)
Desserts • Pastries • Salads • Sandwiches • Soups
9 AM- 4 PM Thursday through Monday
“Home Of Julian Sourdough””
FRIDAY & SATURDAY
2124 Third Street
European Style Bakery & Bistro
creperie closed wednesday’s Corner of Fourth & Washington • Julian
7 to 7
Julian Pie Co.
one block off Main Street 866 765 0832 www.juliantea.com
Breakfast is Served
NEW HOURS MONDAY THURSDAY
Brewery Guide Post Ofﬁce
Julian Tea & Cottage Arts
NOW SERVING MEXICAN FOOD
Enjoy or Fresh Breakfast and Coffee 8:00 a.m. to 10:30 a.m
February 26, 2014
2000 Main Street • Julian, Open Daily: 11am to 5pm
760 765 2023
mood? While good habits such as eating breakfast every morning and regular meals and snacks throughout the day form the cornerstone of an energized outlook, science is revealing the vital ways in which food impacts our mood. And it might surprise you that some of the best weapons to help cure crankiness and boost energy can be found in your local grocery store. The following foods will help your mood in two ways. First, they deliver some key nutrients that help support brain chemistry to reduce the risk of depression and help improve the quality of your sleep. And they do something equally important: Powerful combinations of vitamins, minerals and antioxidants help you build up your energy and capacity to handle life from your body’s deepest levels (your cell’s metabolic and energy pathways). This is what we all should aim for, not the quick burst of stimulation from a sugar or
caffeine fix that ultimately leaves you feeling cranky or tired. Make these feel-good foods a part of a new happiness and health routine. Dark Chocolate Not only is it delicious, dark chocolate is high in magnesium, a mineral that calms your muscles and reduces anxiety. It also contains tryptophan, which helps reduce symptoms of depression.? Salmon and Walnuts Salmon and walnuts are packed with omega-3s, which help fight off depression and mood swings. Bonus: They also can help improve memory and focus. Spinach This leafy green is stocked with folic acid, a B vitamin that has been found to boost your mood. It’s also an antioxidant that works to protect your brain cells from free radicals, which can lead to low energy and mood swings. continued on page 14
February 26, 2014
The Julian News 7
Tattered Tidbits No. 36
Cuyamaca’s “Crooked Place” If you like to experience olde California, try an easy hike in Cuyamaca Rancho State Park’s Green Valley. Ed Huffman and I were able to locate with confidence an Indian rancheria (village) which appears numerous times in the historical record. It is by a fragrant sun-dappled nook below a spring which gurgles forth from sparkling granite. There is a pool just right for toddlers. You can’t miss the trailhead for Cold Stream Trail, which leads upstream toward Cold Spring. There is a replica Indian brush house and trail pamphlets by the visitor center. An 1845 map showed an Indian village, Mataragui, near the spring. That means “Crooked Place,” and the highway there is still crooked, so take it slow. There are affidavits about how that map was interpreted in a famous 1871 trial to settle miners’ claims in Julian. David Lewis has the trial text, though not the exhibits. Those are mostly lost. Our goal was to figure out for the Julian Historical Society and the Pioneer Museum how far up the creek Crooked Place was. Wagon roads usually followed Indian trade routes, and one affidavit affirmed this as the only Viejas-Fort Yuma road. This was the renowned “San Diego Trail.” The old map shows Crooked Place along the only indicated “camino” (now Route 79) in the “cañada” (valley) east of “Pilcha” (Ha Pilcha, Japacha, meaning white water) and “Pisclimi.” A later survey map locates it more precisely. The road curved as it does now up toward “Cuyamaca” (water yonder) and the “laguna que se seca” (ephemeral pond), now Cuyamaca reservoir. The outlet was “Cascar” Creek with its “posos” (springs). The late anthropologist Florence Shipek once told me about a native dam there.
Iguai (hideaway) was on the flank of North Peak overlooking the meadow. Off toward the “sierra” was “Mesa de Huacupin” (warm house.) Judge Agostin Olvera from Los Angeles first did a penciled map with the help of an Indian, Enrique, who knew the environs and language. His intent was to build a water-powered sawmill by the creek and pine forest of Crooked Place. The locals ran his men off in “a kind of revolution.” The dream of local lumber had to wait decades for steam-powered saws. One crusty old soldier, Sergeant Romero, described an 1838 battle with Indians by Cuyamaca village. He testified that both the presidio and the mission kept animals there. That battle was fought among rocks due north of Stonewall Mountain, visible as you head toward the historic mine. The leatherjacket soldiers had trouble trampling the natives underhoof, but did succeed in killing some.
by Albert Simonson
The son of Widow Mulkins testified that he had fenced 20 acres for gardens around the house. Also near the main wagon road, ¾ miles upstream, was another 20 acres of barley field. He remembered pits in the ground where Indian houses (jacal or wa) had stood. Mulkins spoke some Spanish and “Indian.” Doctor David Hoffman put the distance at one mile and noted “remains of old occupation strewn about.” Later farming obliterated remains, but plants useful to Indians are still abundant. Think of it as a native pharmacy and delicatessen, mindful that some plants are for bowel cleansing. The park’s printed trail guide will explain many uses of the plants. Keep left on the level trail, following meadow and creek, checking out the medicines and foodstuffs as you go. The guide will help you identify such resources as wild rose hips, pine pitch, Manzanita, clay, black oak, mugwort insect repellant,
Ed Huffman on Old San Diego Trail willow for skirts, medicine and acorn granaries, along with their Indian names. There is something lacking in your education if you don’t know how to use bunch grass, buckwheat and all the meadow roots. Knowing how to produce poison and arrows will round out your booklearning and keep pesky neighbors away. Green Valley pioneer Karl Eschrich testified about Crooked Place being “at the entrance to the valley coming down from Cuyamaca.” Later, he moved north to “Asaya or San Luis.” Asaya later became James Madison’s grand Julian ranch with prize cattle and the first apple orchard since Cockney Bill’s time. It was at Deer Lake Park Road. A pleasant stroll up Cold Stream Trail soon confirms that Crooked Place was an ideal village site. Any prehistoric DNA in you will warm to the environs. The 20-acre barley field was cultivated for many years and is still free of brush. You can even see in a satellite view an old track which seems
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to follow the 1872 road survey, which followed Cold Stream. If you have a knack for thinking like an Indian, you will see that old Crooked Place has just what you need. It has a level, fertile, irrigable meadow headed by a dependable mountain spring with a sunny southern exposure and sheltered from winds, with good plant resources, and it was prime real estate. It lay along a natural trade route from the “portesuelo” (pass) above Viejas along our present Viejas Grade and route 79. The old Indian trail for trade, hunting, and seasonal migration continued past the gossip rock of Cuyamaca village down Oriflamme Canyon to Mason Valley. It was marked by heaps of stone, artifacts and blackened soil, rediscovered by our “last vaquero” Granville Martin in 1942. The diary of Governor Pere Fages shows he came this way south on April 19, 1782. The Catalan officer described it as a good-sized village of pagan Kamia (Kumeyaay, “Gentiles Camillares”) who presented themselves “very pleasantly, unarmed, and manifesting friendship and contentment.” They even accompanied the soldiers down the creek a bit. The governor and his presidio detachments enjoyed a two-hour noontime siesta on a hillside meadow while their horses grazed. There were 20 soldiers from Monterey and Sonora, by order of the field marshal of the royal armies. A sentry had the high ground near the present visitor center road. Fages was called “El Oso” for his grizzly hunting prowess, or “L’os” by his Catalan troops. He was both Apache fighter and California’s first social commentator. His comments on Indians ranged from scathing to appreciative. He was our California Herodotus, author of several books, and a Catalan Odysseus too. He and his troops were the first explorers of southern and central Nueva California, and San Francisco Bay. He gave the orders to found Los Angeles and mission towns. He was admired by everyone except Padre Serra and his own notoriously volatile Catalan wife. The Indians even offered him comely women, “a token of respect not extended “ to other officers [to their disgruntlement]. The fair Doña Eulalia Callis de Fages of noble family was only 23 continued on page 9
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Julian News Having A Ghost Of A Time
Nikki Tucker travels around the world for a living, as a flight attendant but thought this was the appropriate place to take a photo with the good ol' Julian News... With Abraham Lincoln at the civil war reenactment at Calico Ghost Town, San Bernardino County, California.
February 26, 2014
8 The Julian News
As Crazy Does continued from page 1
them it had the added benefit of knowing that they were going to watch their son/grandson play one last season of high school baseball before he graduated. That was when their thoughts, and then their eyes, turned towards the high school baseball field at Julian High School. Julian High School has a field that is not an embarrassment. The infield , with help from some local families and the San Diego Padres had a nice makeover a few years back. The “Padre Gold” infield has held up well and infielders can expect a nice bounce when the ball is hit their way. The outfield on the other hand, has been in need of some help for some time. Because of lack of funds and other factors, the outfielders who roam the dirt from foul line to foul line have been susceptible to stones the size of pebbles, to some that would have made nice foundations for a wall. There have been dips and holes that could have easily snapped an ankle or two if run into at the wrong angle. The coaches, teams, and volunteers have done a heroic job to try lessen these hazards and dangers of the outfield, but without proper funds it was always going to be a struggle to get the field up to a code where all players would enjoy the advantages of playing on an all-around, well manicured field. The Canales’ looked at the outfield and sought out Tim White, the Athletic Director at Julian High. Mr. White must have soon realized that more than two
men had walked into his office that day. He had to know that two angels had suddenly emerged from his cornfield and they wanted to invite everyone else to come play on the field. Joe and Chris laid out their hopes and vision for a high school baseball field. White then told them of his hopes and visions for his baseball field. Unfortunately for White, he had the added real life economic pressures that come with running a high school athletic department. That’s when the Canales’ walked out of the cornfield and said, “Lets play ball? ...And lets invite everyone in the community to play”. So a “crazy old man and his son, with only a bobcat and a bobtail” proceeded to show up at the Julian High School baseball field everyday and began to use that bobcat to scrape off and dig down into the outfield dirt, then load it into their bobtail and haul the dirt away. As soon as they had circumvented all of the obstacles laying in their path they began to haul in tons of topsoil to put in its place as the new outfield . With only their knowledge and keen eyes, they had managed to level out a once uneven, sometimes dangerous playing field, and suddenly turn it into a true field where all who play and see it will look at it with pride. No longer will players, coaches, administrators, families and friends, fear that a ball will bounce one way, while a player goes another. No more worry that injury will be caused by an unseen dip, mound, or rock. While they were at it, they asked if the team would like the
outfield fences to be brought in to a more reasonable length for a high school team. So now the Julian Eagles will play to an outfield that is 302 feet down the lines , 300 feet in left and right, and 315 feet to straightaway center. There was some discussion of laying sod down in the outfield but at this point it does not seem as if that may happen this year due to time constraints and economic concerns. However, there are already ongoing discussions about laying irrigation, and perhaps seeding or sodding as soon as this season is completed, so that future seasons will see a green expanse of outfield grass for future Eagles teams. What hasn’t been mentioned yet is that this “crazy old man and his son” have done all of this free of charge. Gratis. Costless. On the house. Without charge. Without Recompense. So when someone tells me that Kevin Costner, Jackie Robinson, and Joltin’ Joe Dimaggio have been seen walking the baseball field at Julian High School
recently, well I’m not going to call them crazy. In fact I am going walk out there on that field and see if I can say hey to Willie Mays, Mickey Mantle, and Sandy Koufax. But more importantly, I am going to say thank you to a “crazy old man and his son” who have reminded me, and I hope many others in our town, that we CAN accomplish anything in life for not only ourselves, but for our communities and our neighbors. That despite how busy our lives may be, how concerned about how we may survive from day to day on meager wages and the fear of our good jobs blowing in the wind, how distracted we may get from simply trying to survive, I/we can always make something better, not only for ourselves , but for everyone we come in contact with everyday. And of course for those who will one day be our children’s children. The only thing crazy about any of this in my opinion, is that more of us don’t follow the lead of our new neighbors??…..a crazy old man and his son.
Q: My wife has a collection of 25 to 30 Byers Carolers, all in original boxes and in good condition. We have downsized and are looking to sell them. Do you know of anyone in the secondary market who deals in them? -- Ralph, Coventry, R.I. A: I made several calls, and it seems that no one I contacted is in the market to buy Byers Carolers. I next monitored eBay, where several dozen are posted for sale. This might be your best bet. In my opinion, the Byers Carolers that I've seen are of fairly recent vintage, most from the 1990s. In other words, I don't think these Christmas caroler figurines are quite old or rare enough to be in much demand with serious collectors. *** Q: I have a collection of more than 100 salt and pepper shakers. Although I don't have plans to liquidate, I am nevertheless interested in current values. -- Sue, Rio Rancho, N.M. A: There are several excellent price guides that should be helpful. One that I've found easy to navigate is "Antique Trader Salt & Pepper Shaker Price Guide" by Mark F. Moran and published by Krause. It features more than 1,000 S&Ps made by more than 40 makers, including American Bisque, Ceramic
Arts Studio, Fenton, Goebel, Westmoreland and A.H. Heisey & Company. Although there are always exceptions, the S&P's I've spotted in shops and at antiques malls have been priced in the $3$5 range. *** Q: My dad was a big Harry Truman fan, and I have several political items related to his political campaigns. One of the more unusual things is a "Harry Truman for President" license plate. Any value? -- Tom, Fenton, Mo. A: I found the license plate referenced in several price guides, and it appears to be worth about $750. *** Q: I have a Montblanc fountain pen, the 432 Stylographic. It is black and was manufactured sometime before World War II. -Steve, Albuquerque, N.M. A: Your pen should be black with an inlay white star on the cap crown. From 1937, it is valued at about $300, according to "Collecting Pens" by Edward Kiersh and published by House of Collectibles.
*** Write to Larry Cox in care of King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475, or send e-mail to questionsforcox@ aol.com. Due to the large volume of mail he receives, Mr. Cox is unable to personally answer all reader questions. Do not send any materials requiring return mail. (c) 2013 King Features Synd., Inc.
*** There is no mistaking a real book when one meets it. It is like falling in love. — Christopher Morley ***
February 26, 2014
The Julian News 9
Cuyamaca’s “Crooked Place” continued from page 7 and she missed the chandeliered salons of Mexico City and Catalonia with caballeros more courtly than her 50-ish captain and governor of depleted nobility. He was always riding off on some quixotic expedition into the stickly wilds of this horrid nowhere. “Aixo paradis?” [this is paradise?] she had asked in irony upon seeing our primordial California. She had little use of her posh frocks here, and straightaway, in a sudden spurt of charity, she opened her clothing chests to poor Indian women who had only grass skirts and some rabbit skins for winter. At next mass, one showed up in a scarlet velvet ball gown, another in a purple brocade mantle, but no skirt.
She was hailed as “Queen of California,” our first celebrity, and perhaps the most interesting, but she wanted desperately to go back. This the governor could not allow. She locked him out of her bedroom but soon found him “physically on top of “a pretty Yuma servant. Her outrage was shrill. Thus began California’s first divorce scandal muddled in by everyone including the bishop of Sonora. The governor liked young people and may have been merely consoling the unhappy girl, the priests thought. The unpleasantness was settled at long last in their matrimonial bed, to the satisfaction of both aggrieved parties. Catalans can be temperamental.
Read all about it on the internet. Fages had been sworn in as governor by our first Cuyamaca mapmaker, Ensign José Velásquez. This occurred at the Salton desert oasis of San Sebastian [Harper’s Well], named for an indispensable footloose Indian guide, “El Peregrino” (the wanderer), aka, Sebastian Tarabal. He was no saint. Fages was pleased with Cuyamaca. He had experienced deadly insurrection near Yuma Crossing and the darts of an atlatl-wielding chief near Vallecito. He came through Cuyamaca because he had been informed the local Indians were inclining to insurrection. Yet, he found nothing to disturb his soft siesta here in Cañada Verde, with a sentry on the hillock.
Fages penned 96 actionpacked pages about the campaign to Comandante General Theodor de Croix. Signed manuscripts are in Mexico City and Sevilla, with a facsimile at Berkeley. His writing is appropriately florid and officious. You will find old Crooked Place still a perfect place to relax awhile and watch for deer and let your imagination drift back to bygone times. If you start to doze off like Fages, you may even be able to see cherished children playing among brush houses and women preparing dinner and leaching acorns and chatting at their “gossip rock”. The rockgirt wading pool is still up at the spring, and the water still pure. That may be as close to paradise as you ever get.
Furries Invade Town Saturday
San Diego Furries held a meet up in town on Saturday with over 20, including 7 in full costume. The Furry Fandom is a broad community of people that come from all ranges of socioeconomic and political backgrounds. Different people count themselves as “Furries” for equally broad reasons. Some are fans or artists of visual, written or theatrical arts such as animated cartoons and fantasy stories. Some are mascot and character fans or performers such as professional theme park and corporate mascots or volunteer character performers. Some are Therians or people with strong personal or spiritual connections to animals. Because the Furry Fandom encompasses such a wide range of people and interests, to term someone as a “Furry” is similar to calling someone a “Sports Fan”.
JULIAN HOME 2515 DAWNCREST COURT PRE-LISTING OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY & SUNDAY March 1st and 2nd NOON to 4 P.M.
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A very nice newer custom-built home in the Lake Cuyamaca area which was buit in 2005. There is a ... Just two blocks oﬀ main street - an easy walk to stores, restaurants, library, schools and most everywhere ﬁreplace in the living room and there are two exits to the wrap-around deck from which there are great in town. Located on a (almost half acre) corner lot with large trees and landscaping. Fireplace in the views in several directions. The kitchen has up-dated appliances, granite counter tops, a large pantry. living roon, separate dining room, great kitchen with breakfast area, three bedrooms, double garage and In the lower level there is a spacious bonus room and large storage room. The oversized garage has a additional parking area, secluded back yard with some spectacular sunset views. workspace area.
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NICE 9.27 ACE PARCEL
This property is not far from”downtown” Julian, but is quite private. It is oﬀ Oak Heights Road which adjoins Highway 79 just south of Julian. Has a pretty meadow area, many large trees, and a seasonal creek, and there was an old orchard on the property. The house and barn were burned in the cedar ﬁre. This could be a nice horse propertyy. It is serviced by the Majestic Pines Water Co. Meter is set.
Of Lake Cuyamaca, Stonewall Peak, Middle Peak and Cuyamaca Peak all from this one piece of land. It is ready for building, as there was a house on the lot previously which was lost in the 2003 Cedar Fire. Come drive by and see. Picture your dream mountain cabin and make it yours.
Apache Way -
Views to Lake Cuyamaca and to the ocean on a clear day from this one-acre parcel on North Peak. The home was burned in the Cedar Fire. Property is served by the Cuyamaca Forest Mutual Water Company.
Rose Steadman, Broker / Owner
Kirby Winn, Realtor Associate
CA DRE Lic #00208897
CA DRE Lic #00326128
10 The Julian News
February 26, 2014
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by Bill Fink
“Put Me In Coach!”
You heard it here first. Sometime in early April two teams from the majors are going to be playing in Julian. Last year the Padres and Cardinals graced our little burg starting their season at Jess Martin Park. Admission is free again this year and if you love baseball in its true, unadulterated form, you can’t miss this one. Ah yes, Little League, the boys (and girls) of summer. The home team will take the field. The first basemen will toss grounders to the infielders who’ll snap a throw back at him imagining tossing out the runner speeding down the line. The outfielders will be making long loping throws to each other. The pitcher will take his warm-ups till the umpire in his traditional navy blue and gray bellows “PLAY BALL”. The catcher throws the ball to second and the shortstop makes his imaginary tag and the ball goes round the horn and back to the pitcher. A hard
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swallow, the foot to the rubber, deep breath and the game is on. “Put me in coach.” Do you remember this? When you were a kid did you just exalt on opening day with your stirrups and sannies pulled up tight? Were your spikes shined on opening day? And just how did you bend or crease your visor? The style of your visor, your individuality on a team of otherwise uniform guys. You probably still wear it the same as you did back then when you were twelve. Baseball, the link to the past. In spring the grass was green and the air was still a little crisp. The bats were wood then and the crack of the bat when it hit the ball just added to the purity of the experience. The ping of aluminum or steel or titanium or whatever they make bats out of today doesn’t quite seem the same to me. They cost a lot more money too. Do you remember when you made contact with the ball and went tearing down the baseline or the ice in your veins as you stayed down on a sharply hit grounder, risking teeth and facial structure and coming up nonchalantly making the throw. Do your remember the cheers and the absolute joy you felt. Was it the gum you chewed incessantly pretending you were a big leaguer with a cheek full of chaw or that smile on your face that made your jaw hurt. The misery and sadness when you muffed a play or lost, were all part of the game, part of the bigger lesson. “Put me in coach, I’m ready to play, today.” I loved baseball. I started
Whispering Pines 4 bedroom/2 bath. Indoor spa, brick ﬁreplace, wood stove in Master bedroom. New paint, gutters, and more. Great buy at $395,000
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Seller Representitive Specialist Risk Management Specialist Senior Real Estate Specialist 16 years experience CALL 760 • 445 • 1642 playing in a pasture at Steve Dubrowski’s farm. All the local farm kids would show up, pick teams and we’d play ball till the “last inch of daylight.” One day, my Dad and I drove into Farmingdale, the local town. We go by this field where there’s a game going on. I know these kids from school! They’ve got uniforms, there’s a smooth infield, real bases, umpires, an outfield fence and there’s Harold playing for the Yankees. I know Harold, he can’t play worth a damn but he’s got a uniform and I am green with envy. The next year we moved to Elberon at the Jersey shore. I’m ten and try out for the team and make the cut. I didn’t get to play much that year but I was fast. It seems that I almost always got in near the end of the game as a substitute base runner. Didn’t matter, I had a mouth full of bubble gum and a smile on my face. “Put me in coach, I’m ready to play, today. Put me in coach, I’m ready to play, today.” A year later we move again. I get picked by the Braves, try out and make the best team in the Ocean Township league. Because the Braves won the league the year before, we get to play on opening night at Colt Field. I said night. Lights, manicured grass infield, grass outfield, dugouts, sound system with announcer, bleachers, concession stand with hamburgers, hot dogs, soda, candy bars, ice cream and cracker jacks. Everything is painted green. It’s like I’m at Fenway. My memories of being eleven and twelve, and baseball are so intertwined with the memory of my youth, that I’ll never forget it. Jack Donovan and Nick Carter were my coaches. Not only did they teach us kids baseball skills, they taught us the game. It was years later when I figured out that their devotion and mentoring taught us about the great symmetry of the game and how it relates to life. Baseball, no time limit, every game played at it’s own pace, the perfect game. There are about 70 or 80 local boys and girls in Julian that play on Little League teams from T-Ball 4-7 years old, Minors 7-12 years old, and Majors 9-12 years old. This year the local Little League will also have girl’s softball. Thirteen and fourteen year olds will get to play in Juniors as well. There are lots of parents and other adults who contribute their time, money and resources to give these kids a chance to play “the perfect game”, to smile, get sad, form a camaraderie with their mates, fill their mouths with gum and spit like they do in the
bigs. It’s been fifty years since I played and I’ll never forget it. I still smile when I think back. I’m excited that a whole bunch of local kids are going to get their chance. Last year our All Star Team went four deep in the playoffs losing to a Yucaipa team that went on to win District 58. Maybe that’s not that big a deal to you but when you’re twelve, it’s the world. Our kids made Julian proud. They were gracious in victory and defeat. There are a lot of adults that are helping out. Some have kids that play, some don’t. All of them are helping to provide a great experience. You can help too. The Sons of the American Legion will be hosting a great benefit breakfast on Sunday, March 2, at the Legion that starts at 7:30 A.M. There’s great food and the money you spend will help create a lifetime of memories for a bunch of kids. The League is always looking for sponsors, coaches and fans. If you want to help out, there will be plenty of people there to give you all the information you need. “Put me in coach, I’m ready to play, today. Put me in coach, I’m ready to play, today. Look at me, Gotta be, centerfield!” John Fogerty, “Center Field” released almost thirty years ago. Are you kidding?
Hear Ye! Hear Ye!
PETS OF THE WEEK
Phoebe is an 8 years young spayed Doxie/Chihuahua Mix (aka "Chiweenie") who weighs 8lbs. She is a spunky gal who loves to go for walks and prances along right beside her human. Phoebe loves people, however has not been around small children, but gets along fine with adults and older kids. She gets along great with other dogs and likes to lay with canine friends her own size. Meet Phoebe by asking for ID#A1570404 Tag#C698. She can be adopted for the Senior Fee of just $35.
Don’t forget this Friday night the 28th, at 7 P.M. the Legion is hosting “Open Mic.” night. The public is invited as well as musicians. If you’d like to play, show up a little early, talk to the M.C. about when you can get on and you get a chance to play on a sound system in front of a crowd. The kitchen and bar will be open and there is no cover. And what would an article about baseball be without a couple of quoted quotes from the legendary Yogi Berra be? “Little League baseball is a very good thing because it keeps the parents off the streets.” And “Baseball is ninety percent mental and the other half is physical.”
An aqueduct is a bridge which is designed to carry water. The Pont du Gard, for example, was built by the Romans nearly two thousand years ago.
Aisling is a 5 year old spayed blue and white long haired feline who weighs 7lbs but is mostly fluff! She can be a bit shy at first but warms up quickly and enjoys being petted and brushed. Aisling is mellow, laid back and doesn't mind being pick-up or held. She would probably do best in a quieter home where she can bloom out of her shell and become a loving companion for the right home. Meet Aisling by asking for ID#A1569618 Tag#C727. She can be adopted for the Senior Fee of just $35.
All adoption fees include vaccinations, spaying/neutering (upon adoption), a microchip and free Vet visit. Dog fees also include a 1 year license. Phoebe and Aisling are at our Central County Shelter, 5480 Gaines Street, San Diego . The Shelter hours are 9:30AM to 5:30PM, Tuesday through Saturday or visit www.sddac.com for more information
February 26, 2014
• FISHING REPORT •
Howdy From Lake Cuyamaca “Dusty Britches” along with “Skid Mark” and “Cuss Cussler” are here to say that the “lunkers” are still coming out ! Some good sized fish are being reeled in at the old pond these days on a consistent basis. President’s Weekend and Valentine’s day were both good for business. The crappie bite has even picked up. Bass, so far, are a no show …water temperature is still a little chilly for the “Largemouth” up here. We are hoping for a change in the weather. Let it rain, let it rain, let it rain !!! Other new features around the Lake include three “Golden Eagles” roosting in the tops of the pine trees at the east side of the south end …several Ospreys are back in the area also …and the restaurant IS open. The Golden Eagles stopped by my house to dine on a couple of my wife’s chickens. One was carried away, and the other was left half alive in the bush. The two laboradors were going nuts. I think the older one (Malakai) got a stiff neck watching the birds circle overhead. It’s a funny thing to watch one of your chickens fly off in the talons of a Golden Eagle ...enough of that. The Junior Turkey Hunt is just around the corner, and the “Lightning Trout” are scheduled to be planted during the week of March 24th. A caution has been issued and the word passed around to keep a close eye on your children and pets if you live in the area of Yaqui Road. A pair of mountain lions have been spotted by some tree cutters above the settlement heading down toward Apache Road in the afternoon …seriously, keep a close eye on the kids and pets if you live or visit the area… ”tight lines”, Dusty Britches
Safety: Off The Road (NAPSA)—Whether you’re having fun on an ATV (all-terrain vehicle) or in an ROV (recreational off-highway vehicle), staying safe can be as simple as ABC and 123. A. Learn the differences between the types of vehicles: ROVs, also called side-bysides, have a steering wheel, acceleration foot pedal and brake foot pedal. ATVs have a handlebar for steering, a throttle controlled by a thumb lever, and hand levers and a foot pedal for the brakes. Most ATVs are designed for one rider who straddles the machine, out in the open. With an ROV, it’s important to wear the seat belt and keep all arms and legs inside the vehicle at all times. B. Get the size right: It’s critical that ATV riders be the right size for their machines. Children should not ride adultsized ATVs, though youth-model ATVs let kids as young as 6 enjoy riding under adult supervision. continued on page 12
The Julian News 11
12 The Julian News
February 26, 2014
Dear EarthTalk: What are “dirty fuels” and why are they so called? -- Bill Green, Seattle, WA The term “dirty fuels” refers to fuels derived from tar sands, oil shale or liquid coal. Just like their more conventional fossil fuel counterparts such as petroleum and coal, they can be turned into gasoline, diesel and other energy sources that can generate extreme amounts of particulate pollution, carbon emissions and ecosystem destruction during their lifecycles from production to consumption. “Because tar sands [have] more sulfur, nitrogen, and metals in [them] than conventional oil, upgrading and refining [them] causes a lot more air and water pollution and greenhouse gas emissions,” reports the Natural Resources Defense Council (NRDC), a leading environmental non-profit. “On a lifecycle basis— that is, extraction all the way through combustion—tar sands cause about 20 percent more global warming pollution than conventional oil,” adds NRDC. “Oil shale and liquid coal are even worse, causing nearly 50 percent more global warming pollution and over double the lifecycle emissions of conventional oil…” In North America, the majority of such fuels come from Canada’s
vast boreal forest, to where tens of millions of birds flock each spring to nest. “Tar sands oil development creates open pit mines, habitat fragmentation, toxic waste holding ponds, air and water pollution, upgraders and refineries, and pipelines spreading far beyond the Boreal forest,” reports NRDC. “This development is destroying habitat for waterfowl and songbirds that come from all over the Americas to nest in the Boreal.” Beyond impacts at the extraction sites, dirty fuels cause pollution problems all down the line. For this reason, environmental leaders are opposed to the proposed
Port Arthur, Texas...are already unable to comply with their air pollution regulations, so dirtier fuel is the last thing they need in their refineries,” adds NRDC. And while dirty fuels may reduce our reliance on foreign oil, they won’t help reduce gas prices as they are so expensive to produce that gas prices would have to be higher than they already are in order for them to be profitable. “They also can't help with stabilizing gas prices in the case of a disruption to oil shipments because each new tar sands project requires huge infrastructure and capital investments, so it takes years for new tar sands projects to come on-line—it’s not as though
Environmental leaders are opposed to the proposed Keystone XL pipeline which, if approved and built, would transport tar sands fuels through the Midwestern U.S. to reﬁneries in the Gulf of Mexico. Pictured: A Rainforest Action Network anti tar sands pipeline protest in front of the Canadian Consulate in Chicago Rainforest Action Network
Keystone XL pipeline which, if approved and built, would transport tar sands fuels through the Midwestern U.S. to refineries in the Gulf of Mexico. “Refinery communities like
there is loads of spare tar sands oil just waiting to be put through the pipelines,” says NRDC’s Elizabeth Shope. “The fact is, we don't need these fuels,” she adds. “We can reduce oil consumption by increasing fuel efficiency standards, and greater use of hybrid cars, renewable energy and environmentally sustainable biofuels. What's called ‘smart growth’—how we design our communities—is also a very important element in meeting our transportation needs. “North America stands at an energy crossroads [and] we now face a choice: to set a course for a more sustainable energy future of clean, renewable fuels, or to develop ever-dirtier sources of transportation fuel derived from fossil fuels—at an even greater cost to our health and
Safety: Off The Road
As The Acorn Falls
by Sherry Wilson Lutes
This is week 8. What have you accomplished on your family history? I hope you are finding some new and exciting things about the “nuts” in your family. I have been helping a friend with her research and have found an owner of several plantations which included slaves. The ancestor (who was living in England) was not happy with his plantation manager here in America. See what you can find. I would love to hear from you. Some of you may not have a computer, my address is PO Box 482, Julian, 92036 What is happening with your 52 Weeks of Personal Genealogy. I hope you are having fun with it. State Censuses and other schedules In addition to the population schedules, federal, state, and local governments have used the census to gather special information for administrative decisions. These special schedules can be quite useful for family historians. State census records may help fill in the gaps in the years between the federal censuses such as 1875 or 1892. State census records may have asked different or unusual questions which may give additional information on the family. For some states these exist from about 1825 to 1925. State census records may be found at state archives, state historical societies, state libraries, the Family History Library (in Salt Lake City), or on the Internet. 1885 Census - An act of 3 March 1879 provided that any state could take an inter-decennial census with partial reimbursement by the federal government. Colorado, Florida, Nebraska, and the territories of Dakota and New Mexico returned schedules to the secretary of the interior. Mortality Schedules, 1850–1885 - The 1850, 1860, 1870, 1880, and 1885 censuses included inquiries about persons who had died in the twelve months immediately preceding the enumeration. Veterans Schedules, 1840–1890, Slave Schedules, 1850–1860, Agriculture Schedules, 1840–1910, Manufacturers Schedules, Social Statistics, 1850–1880 Review the following sites for more information on these schedules. http://www.ancestry.com/wiki/index.php?title=Non-Population_ Schedules_and_Special_Censuses https://familysearch.org/ask/researchWiki, (Or find research articles), search then for the different schedules. Next column – Where can you go locally to do research 52 Weeks of Personal Genealogy (Each week I will be giving you a prompt that will invite you to record memories and insights about your own life for future descendants (52 weeks of Personal Genealogy). Write down your memories on your computer, in your journal or start a new journal.) Week 8 Technology. What are some of the technological advances that happened during your childhood? What types of technology do you enjoy using today, and which do you avoid? Last week - Week 7: Toys. What was your favorite childhood toy? Is it still being made in some form today? Taken from “52 Weeks of Personal Genealogy and Family History” by Amy Coffin. Amyʼs blog is located at http://wetree.blogpost.com
environment.” CONTACT: NRDC,
www.nrdc.org. EarthTalk® is written and edited by Roddy Scheer and Doug Moss and is a registered trademark of E The Environmental Magazine (www. emagazine.com). Send questions to: email@example.com.
*** Books are the quietest and most constant of friends; they are the most accessible and wisest of counsellors, and the most patient of teachers. — Charles W. Eliot ***
continued from page 11
ROVs are only for operators age 16 or older with a valid driver’s license. C. Protective gear: Riders of either vehicle need proper helmets that meet Department of Transportation standards, eye protection, gloves, long sleeves and pants, and sturdy boots. An ROV should have seat belts, a rollover protective structure, side retention features and handholds. 1. Ride right: These vehicles are for off-road use only and should be taken exclusively on designated trails. 2. Ride sober: Neither should ever be operated while under the influence of alcohol or drugs. 3. Get safety trained: Both should be used only after proper training, through the ATV Safety Institute (www.atvsafety. org) or the Recreational OffHighway Vehicle Association (www.ROHVA.org). Then go have fun—safely—off-road.
1. Who was the first majorleaguer to have 40 or more steals and 30 or more home runs in his rookie season? 2. How many times did Rickey Henderson steal four or more bases in a game during his 25year major-league career? 3. Which college football team has played in the most Orange Bowl games? 4. In 2013, Portland’s Damian Lillard became only the fourth unanimous selection as NBA Rookie of the Year. Name two of the first three to do it. 5. How many NHL players have tallied at least 155 points in a season? 6. In 2013, Chris Horner became the oldest cyclist (41) to win a Grand Tour event. Who had been the oldest? 7. Who is the only male golfer to win all three Australian majors in the same year?
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February 26, 2014
Californians Still Believe In Proposition 13 Taxpayer Protections
email@example.com. emagazine.com). Send questions to: The Environmental Magazine (www. and is a registered trademark of E by Roddy Scheer and Doug Moss EarthTalk® is written and edited www.doi.gov/21csc/. americasgreatoutdoors/; 21CSC, Great Outdoors, www.doi.gov/
America’s CONTACTS: Americans for decades to come. the Greatimpact Depression. Jewell positively generations of Americans to work during right. The back program is sure to Roosevelt used to inhelp put conservation legacy its own (CCC) that President natural heritage is a Franklin worthy the Civilian Corps protect the Conservation nation’s treasured to be a modern incarnation of in conservation projects that “21CSC,” of as Americans Jewell callsinvolved it, aims numbers Wernher Braun Corps getting as -part ofunprecedented theVon program. but know what I'm doing." process, Century Conservation Service the policymaking is what I'matthe doing when announced launch ofI don't 21st concerns the forefront of Thought for the "Research Interior Secretary Sally Jewell cuts and put Day: sustainability * gas * * recently was in the news when greenhouse emissions gallons of tea. Great mandatory Outdoors to America’s muscle through of everyhasn’t year, been but only 9 thecoffee outdoors. administration able American, youthat drinkthe 23 gallons increase everyone’s access to disappointed Obama of •Environmentalists 63 the PGA Championship? Ifatyou're like thetomay average of “water trails” coast coast be to many others have shot a round establishment of a new network attention. firstname.lastname@example.org or 858-694-3714. yother. America’s by of shooting a round of 63. How rates that are in with each firecord sheries monitoring; and the please contact Matt Schneider at waterways some much-needed information on thesync PACE program, natural atheritage the PGA Championship relationship actually have heart habitat restoration giving endangered lands and for impacts resulting experience our 7.agricultural In our 2013, Jason Dufner tied a from private projects. For additional say that couples inPACE a romantic for underserved in to be utilized as off-site mitigation veteran unemployment while acquired under thethe program meters. Who was fiyouth rst? ly city kids, into • Those who study things training work opportunities force reducing youth1,500 and tofor prepare aand mitigation component that will allow easement land medals inand track fisuch eld’s .staff Getting young Brave Stray." program providing technical turn the program into a potent program. The Board also directed extend PACE intoChampionship a permanent to win two World te sector are became the second U.S. male Stubby, Hero WWI, aPilot Phase of the Program and to Atmospheric Administration’s other private sector partners properties identifi ed of during theto nts, non-profi tsDog 6. another Instaff 2013, Matthew Centrowitz Idirect Memorial. It reads, "Sergeant the National Oceanic and of easements for the 16 remaining of $19 million from toand pursue the acquisition state, local Islanders win starting in 1980? very own at the World War in forest fiPACE re management; Outfi tters, and Jewell is in search the County’s Program Dec. 4, 2013 and voted unanimously to nds of brick other playoff series the New York presidents. He even hasEagle his Corps, which employs veterans clothing retailer American The role—and Board ofdid Supervisors received a report on the Pilot Phase of ting 5.ledHow many tnb.com/receptacles. he parades andconsecutive met three include: the Veterans Fire million dollar donation from protecting 500 acres. deral agencies assists in a season? energy-saving devices, toaback www. a seal from the box to go the of the the drywall and gaskets overgoal cableSgt. Stubby was hailed as America’s Great Outdoors is partially funded by ahero; $1 conservation easements, exceeding program’s original of ng the initiative. at For least 1,500 points boxes and 500 further information on these The Carlon Draft-Tight feature front flange provides be under so honored. After the war, fall the umbrella of a gasketed encouraged to(2012-13) 21CSC acres of Lillard ranch andhelp. farmland through the acquisition of that agricultural nto Environmental Damian to have installed. & Betts has up with aonly clever way tohas eliminate this energy drain. 782 combat service -the dog Some ofcome the programs that the federal government—are more viable. Toabout date, the program permanently protected White House’s Trail Blazers player before guard your electrician having them walls letthe drafts in.sergeant In response, electrical components manufacturer Thomas promoted tosociety—not for his shape initiative’s agenda. American just compensation that can make continued use for agriculture 4. problem Who was the ntal Protection improvement centers orPortland talk to its A for mostlast homeowners is that the electrical boxes on exterior the Great War, and he home was Public feedback continues to partners from every of and the property owner receives the agricultural land is sector preserved Rose Bowl? You can find these boxes at eof as well as least expensive: sealed electrical wall boxes. was the most decorated dog the development of Great Outdoors unique isener that future uses and eliminates future potential. Asone a result, Stanford’s team a subdivision built homes as well as programs. newwon ones. nts of One of Interior thefootball more effective gy-saving components is also of the before 2012 season that once a makes German spy. He streamed incan and crucial to theirand Partcaught of what America’s outlets, and bewere put in alreadyplacing athe perpetual easement on agricultural propertyinsulation. that limits boration among a solar water heater, photovoltaic panels closed spray-foam 3.lives When was the last time and for ceiling boxes and multigang soldiers on the field, and even sessions” coast tohe coast of held others around them. the County compensates willing agricultural owners for TNAH 2014 uses green building constructionproperty technology, including Memorandum Johan Santana orfrom Frank Viola? Theimprove design is also available was known for locating wounded spoken ones “listening and their own lives and General Plan Update Implementation Plan. Under the PACE program, Suppliers Council. ericans to the Twins: Bert Jim foot house. attacks, saving his regiment. HeAssociation comments and many more of what theyBlyleven, are The PACE program wasPerry, initiated Aug. 3, a partLeading of the (TNAH), created byaccomplishing the National of 2011 Homeas Builders or spaces and seasons for the Minnesota installation time for a 2,200-squareoccasion he sniffed out surprise home designed showcase energy efficiency, The New American Home outdoors. Some written to serve their country, feel proud efforts toto 105,000
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pitchers hadatabout more 20-win builder can save vethan hours of technology that can be seen in a model Here’s a look the in 17 battles. Onsome more one conservation and access tolatest the transitioning back to fiof civilian life (PACE) Program innovative 2. Which of roof. the following seal the boxes after installation, the 9spport 0240 that go through the by Jon Coupal for 18 months and saw action mattered most them regarding or not in school—and veterans Needs Initiative toto other six. By eliminating the need tohome caulkcomfortable or (NAPS)—Keeping doesn’t have to mean costs Conservation and Window Covering Stubby everyday Americans asoverseas toofwhat * served *On * your whom are currently unemployed Underestimates You nc. ers in walks. training. particular soldier, Easement Cpl. Robert gboard. the America’s ona than Name three the construction costs. See usfeedback forhid all your Floor shipped out, he the dog on solicited from —and Proverb young Americans—6.7 million of career steals, more steals found around Yale Field in New Haven, Devices morandum in April in the wandering summer. ItJapanese can also reduce Street Features Purchase of Agricultural The Political Class behind; Conroy was strategies, initiative leaders Action without vision isEnergy-Saving aand nightmare. opportunities for thousands of its player to when have 600 oracquired more heating costs in cooling War I,signed the United States first "war dog." ama awinter dog and refused to leave Stubby Before pursuing any specifi Vision without action is awill daydream. strong 2.0” that provide in 2013, became the seventh getting into the house. This saves fluent in“CCC 32 languages -and stillc The learning.Future Supervisors Home Of Approve Extending California 1. The Marlins’ Juan Pierre, Conroy, became to from the Conditioning Furnace/Air Great Outdoors. *prevent *Commentary * close on 14 envisions a 100,000 person entry points to Answers airflpage ow
nslator the European Parliament is named Ioannis Newfor York, NY Doug St. James,
consumes 20 percent of the body's calories and human atthe does it hopebrain to makes up only 2 percent of the ability to stomach it." eat Outdoors ollowing sage observation: "Truth does not change administration’s American alk: Whatwriter is and essayist Flannery O'Connor
The Julian News 13
A statewide survey commissioned by the Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association shows Californians continue to support Proposition 13 and the two-thirds vote requirement to boost taxes on property owners. By nearly two to one, voters agree that reducing the two-thirds vote to 55% to pass local bonds would place an unfair burden on owners of property. Tone-deaf legislators have introduced a number of bills in Sacramento that would lower the vote required to pass new special taxes, per parcel property taxes and local bonds. But don’t expect lawmakers to honestly tell the public that these end runs around Proposition 13 are intended in increase taxes. The politicians would have you believe that all they are doing is trying to provide more “local control” for taxpayers. “Local control” sounds great, but examination of these bills reveals they are just schemes to make it easier for politicians and special interests that benefit from greater spending, to take more from taxpayers Especially menacing to taxpayers is ACA 8, a constitutional amendment being considered in the Senate after narrowly passing the Assembly last year. ACA 8 would lower the currently mandated two-thirds vote threshold for local bonds to 55%, resulting in billions of dollars of new taxes being placed on the backs of property owners. The Jarvis survey, conducted by the respected polling firm Probolsky Research, showed that if ACA 8 reached the ballot, it would face rough sledding. By a 56% to 31% margin, likely voters in the November 2014 election thought that easing Proposition 13 limits by lowering the twothirds vote for local bonds would place an unfair burden on property owners. The question posed to respondents was as follows: “California law requires that local bonds for roads, water projects, transit systems and public buildings be approved by a two-thirds vote of local voters. Unlike state bonds, local bonds
by Jon Coupal
are repaid only by property owners with a property tax that is above the one percent cap imposed by Proposition 13. There is a proposal to reduce the vote requirement from twothirds to 55%, making the bonds much more likely to pass. Which of the following statements most closely matches your view?” 1. “Making it easier to pass these bonds is important so California can rebuild its crumbling infrastructure.” 2. “Making it easier to pass these bonds places an unfair tax burden on property owners. Government needs to do a better job of using the revenue it already receives.” These poll results are illuminating. Not only do they suggest that voters believe they are overtaxed generally but, when they find out that a proposal like ACA 8 is actually an attack on Proposition 13, they are even less likely to support lowering the two-thirds vote. Should ACA 8 make it to the ballot – something the Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association is trying hard to prevent – we will make sure voters understand the damage it will inflict on Proposition 13 and property owners if it were to pass. Average Californians want to see our state thrive and understand that making it much easier to impose higher taxes on homeowners and small business owners, would be a move in the wrong direction, especially after taxes were increased by $7 billion annually, last year. The Sacramento lawmakers would be wise to take note that after 36 years, Proposition 13 still enjoys wide support among California voters irrespective of party affiliation. More information is available on the Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association website. (www.hjta. org)
Jon Coupal is president of the Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association -- California's largest grass-roots taxpayer organization dedicated to the protection of Proposition 13 and the advancement of taxpayers' rights.
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• It was novelist, poet and playwright Gertrude Stein who made the following sage observation: "Everybody knows if you are too careful, you are so occupied in being careful that you are sure to stumble over something." • Some people enjoy novelty when dining out, but restaurateurs take a big risk when adding new items to a menu; it seems that less than a third of diners will actually try a new menu item. • Two-thirds of all Tony award-winning composers and lyricists have been Jewish. • Everyone knows you should not drive while under the influence of alcohol, but riding a bike? A stationary bike? It seems that in Tennessee in 2007, a woman was arrested at her gym while riding an exercise bicycle while drunk. BUI, or simply disorderly conduct? The record isn't clear. • If insects give you the creepy-crawlies, you might not want to read the following tidbit: Researchers have discovered a kind of caterpillar that emits a sound eerily like a human scream. This particular species is often a victim of predatory wasps. When the wasps approach, the caterpillar rubs two special organs together to produce the sound. The "scream" calls a troop of ants that protect the caterpillar, and in return the caterpillar secretes an amino acid that the ants need. • The name of the state of Vermont comes from the French "mont vert," which means "green mountain." (If the explorers who named the state saw green mountains, they obviously were not there in the winter.) *** Thought for the Day: "I don't trust a man who uses the word evil 18 times in 10 minutes. If you're half evil, nothing soothes you more than to think the person you are opposed to is totally evil." -- Norman Mailer
© 2014 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
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14 The Julian News
Chef’s Corner continued from page 6
Chicken? The white meat contains B-12, a vitamin that helps to keep you calm. Low B-12 levels can make you moody and tired.? Tofu Tofu helps muscles relax, causing a calming effect on your body.? Avocado Contains serotonin, a feelgood neurotransmitter. It’s also really good for your skin, hair and nails. Greek Yogurt Not only is it a wonder-food, the probiotics in Greek yogurt help boost your mood and immune system. Green Tea? It’s full of theanine, an antioxidant that acts as a calming agent.? Berries Blueberries, strawberries and raspberries contain anthocyanidins and anthocyanins -- nutrients that help reduce stress and depression.? Chia and Flax Seeds They have about the same amount of protein per ounce, at 4.4 grams and 5.1 grams respectively. However, chia is one of just a few plant sources that is a complete protein, meaning that it contains all of the needed protein-forming amino acids. Both of these seeds are a great way to get more fiber in your diet, but chia has the edge: an ounce gives you 10.6 grams of fiber, or 42 percent of your recommended daily intake, versus 7.6 grams and 31 percent for flax. These seeds also provide different types of fiber. Chia is one of the richest sources of soluble fiber, the kind that takes longer to get through your digestive tract, which adds bulk and slows glucose absorption. The fiber in flax has been tied to lower LDL (bad) cholesterol. In fact, research has shown an association between daily flax consumption and lower cholesterol.
February 26, 2014 GOOD MOOD SALAD Serve a tall glass of green tea along with this mood-enhancing salad, and follow with 2 ounces of dark chocolate as a sweet finish to lift your mood and nourish your body and your mind! 8 ounces smoked salmon, roughly chopped or 8 ounces of cooked chicken breast, roughly chopped 1 avocado, peeled, pitted and diced 4 cups baby spinach 1/2 cup fresh blueberries 1/4 cup light feta or blue cheese crumbles 1/4 cup toasted, chopped walnuts Half a medium red onion, thinly sliced Toss all ingredients together until combined. Drizzle or toss with Greek Yogurt Dressing (recipe follows). Makes 2 servings. Greek Yogurt Dressing 1/2 cup Greek yogurt 4 ounces of soft, silken tofu 2 tablespoons apple cider vinegar 1 tablespoon chia or flax seeds 1 tablespoon honey 2 teaspoons stone-ground or grainy mustard 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon black pepper Using a blender or a whisk, stir together all ingredients until combined and emulsified. This dressing will keep in an airtight container in the refrigerator for 7 days.
(Additional information provided by Kate Geagan, RD, author of “Go Green Get Lean”; nutritionist Stephanie Middleberg, RD; and nutritionist Heather Bauer, RD, CDN.)
Angela Shelf Medearis is an award-winning children's author, culinary historian and author of seven cookbooks. Her new cookbook is "The Kitchen Diva's Diabetic Cookbook." Her website is www.divapro.com. To see howto videos, recipes and much, much more, Like Angela Shelf Medearis, The Kitchen Diva!, on Facebook and go to Hulu.com. Recipes may not be reprinted without permission from Angela Shelf Medearis. © 2013 King Features Synd., Inc. , and Angela Shelf Medearis
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Julian Chamber Of Commerce Sponsors The Sixth Annual Taste Of Julian 2014
Julian will hold its Sixth “Taste of Julian” event on Saturday, April 12th from 1 pm to 5 pm in town. “Taste of Julian” is a self –guided culinary & libation tour to explore the one-of-a–kind unique restaurants & wineries/ breweries throughout Julian and its surrounding area. Tickets are $20 per person and will be available at the Chamber Office prior to, as well as the day of the event. The price for locals will be discounted at the Julian Chamber of Commerce office only~ 2 tickets for $30. The day of the event tickets will be $25. Tickets are also available on Pay Pal on www.julianmerchants.org and at Menghini Winery and at Rabobank. Participants will pick up colored wristbands to easily identify them, along with a map of participating restaurants/ wineries upon check-in at Town Hall on April 12th. The selfguided tour allows participants to visit participating restaurants, breweries and wineries at their
Julian Historical Society
own pace, in any order they choose within the specified time frame, and enjoy the unique atmosphere each restaurant or winery has to offer. They will also enjoy the viewing many of the talented artist’s creations at selected locations courtesy of the Julian Art Guild. Parking will be free in the Catholic Church’s parking lot on 4th Street across from the Birdwatcher. Just mention that
you are attending the Taste of Julian and they will let you in free. Back again this year is the Ramona Van Shuttle Service. You can ride around to the various locations in a van for a minimum fee. The shuttles will be parked on Washington Street across from the Town Hall. The monies raised at this year’s event will go to promote and enhance our special and unique community.
continued from page 6 8. FOOD & DRINK: What are the ingredients in The Rickey cocktail? 9. FAMOUS QUOTATIONS: What 19th-century author said, “There is no remedy for love but to love more”? 10. LANGUAGE: The name of what common occupation has three consecutive pairs of double letters?
1. Ford Gran Torino 2. 40 or 100 yards 3. Joel and Ethan Coen 4. Oscar Mayer 5. Felix Hoffmann 6. New York City 7. Australia 8. Gin or bourbon, lime juice and soda water 9. Henry David Thoreau 10. Bookkeeper
Sports Quiz Answers
1. The Angels’ Mike Trout, in 2012. 2. Nineteen times. 3. Oklahoma, with 18 appearances. 4. Ralph Sampson (1984), David Robinson (1990) and Blake Griffin (2011). 5. Three -- Wayne Gretzky (nine times), Mario Lemieux (four) and Steve Yzerman (once). 6. Firmin Lambot was 36 when he won in 1922. 7. Robert Allenby, in 2005.
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Teen Crisis HotLine 1-800- HIT HOME
Tuesday - 7 pm
Hours: 7:30am - 5:30pm daily
Santa Ysabel Mission (Open Big Book Study)
St. Elizabeths Of Hungary Catholic Church
Wednesday - 6 pm
San Jose Valley Continuation School
(across street from Warner Unified School)
Thursday - 7 pm
Community United Methodist Church Hwy 78/79 @ Pine Hills Road
San Diego Intergroup of Gamblers Anonymous Toll-Free Hot Line (866) 239-2911
Patti Rosandich, Director
SUBSTANCE ABUSE CRISIS LINE
Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday
St. Elizabeths Of Hungary Catholic Church
Saturday - 8 pm
IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 46 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (220 West Broadway, San Diego, CA 92101) on APRIL 4, 2014 at 8:30 a.m., and show cause, if any, why the petition for a change of name should not be granted. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that a copy of this ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE be published in the Julian News, a newspaper of general circulation published in this county, at least once a week for four successive weeks prior to the day of the hearing. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COURT CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT ON February 20, 2014.
closed 9:00 - 8 9:00 - 6 9:00 - 6 9:00 - 5 9:00 - 5 closed
1850 Highway 78 765 - 0370
LEGAL: 06506 Publish: February 26 and March 5, 12, 19, 2014
Location Details Hwy 78 Solo Vehicle vs. Pole Belvedere Dr. Engineers Rd. Hwy 79
Responding Station Julian Julian Cuyamaca, Julian Cuyamaca, Julian
$27 FOR 4 ISSUES, 25 WORDS OR LESS; 25¢ EXTRA PER WORD
Worship Service: 10:00 a.m. Childcare – Birth Through 5th Grade
Connecting People With God And Each Other . . . Changing Lives
HOUSE CLEANER – For Vacation Rentals, Must have own transportation. Successful applicant will be on payroll. Apply in person at Apple Tree Realty at 2902 Washington Street (The Old Feed Store) Call for appointment: 2/26 760-213-8314 (se habla espanol) ORCHARD HILL COUNTRY INN - hiring all positions, aply in person, pick up applications at 2502 Washington Street. 3/19
All advertisements for the sale or rental of dwelling units published in the Julian News are subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin or any intention to make such preference limitations or discrimination, in the sale, rental, or financing of housing. State laws forbid discrimination based on factors in addition to those protected under federal law. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby served notice that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.
WANTED WHOLE CEDAR LOGS, approx 10 to 16“ diameter, 5 to 10ft lengths. Will Pick up. 3/5 760-580-1924 or email@example.com
GRANDPA’S MOUNTAIN NURSERY 9163 Riverside Dr
*** The bird a nest, the spider a web, man friendship. — William Blake ***
4 to 7 foot Spruce and Pines Are Here Ready For Planting
450 sq ft. on Main Street in Julian. 3/19 Call for details 619-851-0929
619-445-0869 *** Hunger ﬁnds no fault with the cooking. — Proverb ***
Friends of the Library LOST and FOUND The Julian News Prints Lost Pet and Lost and Found Announcements for FREE with a photo. Call the office at 765 2231 or email us at: firstname.lastname@example.org
Book Store Hours Tuesday - Saturday
11am - 5 pm
LAKE CUYAMACA - $1100. Newer energyefficient house. 1 bedroom, 2 bath, living room, office/den, nice kitchen, laundry. All appliances. Mountain views, close to lake, quiet road. References, will check credit. No pets or smoking, please. email@example.com, 2/26 or 619-992-8391, leave message.
OPEN: 9am - 5pm Wednesday - Sunday
Santa Ysabel Mission
In accordance with Federal law and U.S. Department of Labor Policy, The Julian News will not publish, any advertisement for employment that discriminates on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age or disability. The Julian News encourages equal opportunity employment in the work place.
NURSERY • GARDEN
Friday - 7 pm
“Friday Night Survivors”
OFELIA MEZA HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: OFELIA MEZA TO: OFELIA REVERA
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING - Notice to Advertisers: Any error should be reported to the publisher prior to Thursday at 12 Noon following the publication date. Publisher accepts advertising on the condition that advertiser agrees that at no time shall Publisher’s Liability exceed the cost of space involved and that the Publisher is not liable for incidental or consequential damages. Publisher accepts no responsibility for ad contents or errors in spelling or grammar.
St. Elizabeths Of Hungary
Sisters in Recovery
Julian-Cuyamaca Fire — Activity Log
Date 2/16 2/20 2/22 2/22
AA Meetings Monday - 7 pm
(open to all female 12 step members)
IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: OFELIA MEZA FOR CHANGE OF NAME
© 2014 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Placing a Classiﬁed Advertisement: To order a classified ad by mail, please send your advertisement with a check or Money Order to Julian News PO Box 639 Julian, CA 92036. Phone Orders are accepted Wednesday, Thursday 9 am to 5 pm, Friday 9 am to 12 noon. Visa & Master Card are accepted. Ads must be paid for at time of placement and will appear in the next issue. NO refunds for Classiﬁed Ads. Ofﬁce phone - 760 765 2231.
Tuesday - 7 pm
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME
Case Number: 37-2014-00003509-CU-PT-CTL
Julian Library Hours
© 2014 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
CoDA - Co-Dependants Anonymous: Saturdays in Ramona, 323 Hunter Street (corner of Main & Hunter) 5 - 6pm
Holds Presentations every Fourth Wednesday Of The Month at The Historical Society Building - 2133 4th Street 7:00pm
Estate Sales, Auctions, Public Offerings, Public Notices, Liens, etc.
$15.00 per column inch for ﬁrst week and $10.00 per column inch for each additional week. Notice must be submitted to the Julian News for a quote.
All Legal Advertising is subject to restrictions of the court, or agency requiring publication. The Julian News accepts no responsibility for deadlines which are missed because of late ﬁlings or other requirements beyond our control.
February 26, 2014
The Julian News 15
LIST NOW – EXPECT RESULTS
Owner/Broker CA 00388486
Broker/Associate CA 01011107
3242 Black Oak Lane Custom built Pine Hills home with incredible views and privacy on 8.28 usable acres. Home has 3 bedrooms and 2 baths with picture windows, rock fireplace and vaulted ceilings in the living room. Extra 22' x 20' finished room downstairs and an attached 2-car garage.
3027 Dolores Dr. Don’t miss this one! 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath, 1856 sq. ft. Kentwood home on 0.28 Acre. Level usable lot with large pine and oak trees. Family room with vaulted ceiling, spacious living room with bay window and pellet stove. Large master bedroom. Two extra rooms downstairs. 2-car detached garage.
782 Incense Cedar Rd. E Awesome Julian Estates Home amid the cedar trees. 3 Bedrooms and 3 Baths, 2,940 sq. ft. on 5 forested acres. Knotty pine vaulted ceiling in large great room, Master Suite with private deck, level yard with horse arena and outbuildings. A Lovely Family Home!
4499 Toyon Mountain Rd. Exquisite Julian Estates Home on 5.05 acres. 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, and a gourmet kitchen in 3,130 sq. ft. with Beech wood floors, vaulted ceiling in spacious living room, indoor sauna, 5 car garage with workshop.
4248 Pine Hills Rd. Spectacular Views from this Beautiful Custom Home built and designed by internationally known architect Wallace E. Cunningham. The home has 2 Bedrooms and 2 Baths, a recently built custom “Arched” garage and a guest house on 4.21 acres of mature trees in Pine Hills.
3258 Pine Hills Rd. Large 51.75 acre ranch in Pine Hills with mature oaks, apple trees and year-round spring. Historic 1940’s home with gazebo and newer 4 stall barn with bunk room, tack room and bath. Private, secluded property with potential as working ranch, orchard or vineyard.
Realtor CA 01869678
2609 “D” Street Turnkey Bed & Breakfast one block above Main Street with pool, spa, BBQ, and much more. Option 2 – Includes the adjacent two bedroom, 1734 sq. ft. home. A Great Julian Opportunity! Call for New Purchasing Options New Price of
3212 Blue Jay Lovely Pine Hills home with stunning mountain views, 3 Bedrooms, 2 Baths, 2402 sq. ft., on 2.44 wooded acres. Many custom features both inside and out. Twocar detached garage, fenced area for garden and large area fenced for pets. Several patio areas and built in fire pit.
2275 Sunset Dr. This is the perfect country home with 2 bedrooms and 1 bath in 1,000 sq. ft. It’s located in Kentwood and has been recently remodeled with new carpet, dual pane windows, forced air heat and instant water heater.
A great bargain at $229,000
775 Incense Cedar Rd. E Remarkable Julian Estates custom designed home on 4.33 acres. Large windows, wood floors, skylights, gourmet kitchen, French doors, plus much, much more.
$749,000 • Acres
39.2 10.65 8.58 8.19 2.71 2.52
8.19 Acres in Gated Oak Hill Ranch. Panoramic views, a private well, lovely oak trees and manzanita. Perfect for your dream home!
Julian • Santa Ysabel • Shelter Valley • Location
Engineers Rd. 16515 Iron Springs Rd. Calico Ranch Rd. Black Oak Lane 5665 Grandview Way Mountainbrook Rd, Lot No. 76
$409,900 $185,000 $240,000 $275,000 $124,000 $145,000
2.4 0.91 0.66 0.57 0.47 0.41
Birdsell Lane Chateau Drive Cedar Drive Detrick Way Papago Trail 34621 Apache Dr.
$110,000 $ 60,000 $ 49,000 $ 65,000 $ 49,000 $ 99,000
CALL NOW FOR A MARKET ANALYSIS ON YOUR HOME
920 Chapin Drive Newly remodeled 3 Bedroom, 3 ½ Bath home in Julian’s Kentwood Area. Main home has 2180 sq. ft. of living area, plus a 1200 sq. ft. bonus area. There are many custom upgrades, 2 large porches and a finished 2-car garage.
Listed at only $375,000
16 The Julian News
The Julian News is authorized to print official legal notices of all
types including: Liens, Fictitious Business Names, Change of Name, Abandonment, Estate Sales, Auctions, Public Offerings, Court ordered publishing, etc. Please call The Julian News at (760) 765 2231 for our competitive rates. The Julian News is a legally adjudicated newspaper of General Circulation in the State of California, County of San Diego on February 9, 1987. Case No. 577843
IMPORTANT NOTICE FOR BUSINESSES
Renewal filing of Fictitious Business Name Statements (your DBA) is now required by the County of San Diego every five (5) years. If your business name was originally filed or renewed prior to March 1, 2009; you need to re-file. If you have not renewed since that date call The Julian News office, (760) 765-2231. We can provide this essential legal service at a very reasonable rate. County forms are available at our offices - we can complete the re-filing for you without your having to take a trip to the city. Failure to re-ﬁle could result in the loss of the exclusive rights to your business name. You may use the Julian News or any other publication that is authorized to publish Fictitious Business Name Statements and Legal Notices. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-001398 YOGA IS NATURE 535 Baby Turtle Drive, Borrego Springs, CA 92004 (Mailing Address: PO Box 608, Borrego Springs, CA 92004) The business is conducted by An Individual Susan Carole Deering, 535 Baby Turtle Drive, Borrego Springs, CA 92004. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON January 16, 2014. LEGAL: 06484 Publish: February 5, 12, 19, 26, 2014
IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: KHALIL W. AL GHALAYINI FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: KHALIL W. AL GHALAYINI HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: KHALIL W. AL GHALAYINI TO: SAMIR W. AL GHALAYINI
LEGAL: 06489 Publish: February 12, 19, 26 and March 5, 2014
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Try to say as little as possible about the work you're doing through the end of the month. Then you can make your announcement and accept your welldeserved plaudits. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) You face a more difﬁcult challenge than you expected. But with that strong Taurean determination, you should be able to deal with it successfully by week's end. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Before you act on your "feelings" about that upcoming decision, it might be wise to do a little fact-checking ﬁrst. You could be very much surprised by what you don't ﬁnd. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) A recent workplace success can open some doors that were previously closed to you. On a personal level, expect to receive some important news from a longtime friend and colleague. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Put your wounded pride aside and do what you must to heal that misunderstanding before it takes a potentially irreversible turn and leaves you regretting the loss of a good friend. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) One way to kick a less-than-active social life into high gear or rebuild an outdated Rolodex ﬁle is to throw one of your well-organized get-togethers for friends and associates. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Getting out of an obligation you didn't really want to take on can be
tricky. An honest explanation of the circumstances can help. Next time, pay more attention to your usually keen instincts. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Use your Scorpion logic to push for a no-nonsense approach to a perplexing situation. This could help keep present and potential problems from creating more confusion. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) A friend's problem might take more time than you want to give. But staying with it once again proves the depth of your Sagittarian friendship and loyalty. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) The Sea Goat can beneﬁt from an extra dose of self-conﬁdence to unsettle your detractors, giving you the advantage of putting on a strong presentation of your position. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) You might want to ask a friend or relative for advice on an ongoing personal matter. But be careful not to give away information you might later wish you had kept secret. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Use the weekend for a creativity break to help restore your spiritual energy. Once that's done, you'll be back and more than ready to tackle whatever challenge you need to face. BORN THIS WEEK: You get great joy out of creating beautiful things and sharing them with others who appreciate them.
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IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 46 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (220 West Broadway, San Diego, CA 92101) on MARCH 14, 2014 at 8:30 a.m., and show cause, if any, why the petition for a change of name should not be granted. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that a copy of this ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE be published in the Julian News, a newspaper of general circulation published in this county, at least once a week for four successive weeks prior to the day of the hearing. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COURT CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT ON January 29, 2014. LEGAL: 06486 Publish: February 5, 12, 19, 26, 2014
Monday – Friday 8am — 6pm Saturday 8am — 5pm Sunday 9am — 4pm
LEGAL: 06487 Publish: February 5, 12, 19, 26, 2014
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME
Case Number: 37-2014-00081876-CU-PT-NC
IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: MELANIE PRISCILLA MIRANDA DE ANDA FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: MELANIE PRISCILLA MIRANDA DE ANDA HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: MELANIE PRISCILLA MIRANDA DE ANDA TO: MILEY PRISCILLA DE ANDA IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 26 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (325 S. Melrose Dr., Vista, CA 92081) on MARCH 25, 2014 at 8:30 a.m., and show cause, if any, why the petition for a change of name should not be granted. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that a copy of this ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE be published in the Julian News, a newspaper of general circulation published in this county, at least once a week for four successive weeks prior to the day of the hearing. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COURT CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT ON January 29, 2014. LEGAL: 06488 Publish: February 5, 12, 19, 26, 2014
Full Service Automotive Repair
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME
Case Number: 37-2014-00084830-CU-PT-CTL
IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: DAVID EZEKIEL PEARSON HOPKINS FOR CHANGE OF NAME
Complete Automotive Repair & Service R•A•E is Ramona’s recommended & endorsed AAA automotive repair facility.
PETITIONER: DAVID EZEKIEL PEARSON HOPKINS HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: DAVID EZEKIEL PEARSON HOPKINS TO: DAVID EZEKIEL CORTEZ GONZALEZ IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 46 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (220 West Broadway, San Diego, CA 92101) on MARCH 14, 2014 at 8:30 a.m., and show cause, if any, why the petition for a change of name should not be granted. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that a copy of this ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE be published in the Julian News, a newspaper of general circulation published in this county, at least once a week for four successive weeks prior to the day of the hearing. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COURT CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT ON January 24, 2014.
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IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: TIMOTHY W. MORISETT FOR CHANGE OF NAME
IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 46 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (220 West Broadway, San Diego, CA 92101) on MARCH 21, 2014 at 8:30 a.m., and show cause, if any, why the petition for a change of name should not be granted. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that a copy of this ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE be published in the Julian News, a newspaper of general circulation published in this county, at least once a week for four successive weeks prior to the day of the hearing. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COURT CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT ON February 4, 2014. LEGAL: 06493 Publish: February 12, 19, 26 and March 5, 2014
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-002773 FITNESS QUEST NUTRITION 410 Pierview, Oceanside, CA 92054 The business is conducted by An Individual Ralph Gonzalez, 5824 Spur Ave., Oceanside, CA 92057. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON January 30, 2014.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-002399 a) BRIAN DRAKE GENERAL ENGINEERING b) BRIAN DRAKE BLADE RENTAL 31296 Chihuahua Valley Rd., Warner Springs, CA 92086 The business is conducted by A Corporation DBR Investments, Inc. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON January 28, 2014.
LEGAL: 06494 Publish: February 12, 19, 26 and March 5, 2014
LEGAL: 06496 Publish: February 19, 26 and March 5, 12, 2014
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LEGAL FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-002517 TRAINING TALES 328½ West D Street, Encinitas, CA 92024 The business is conducted by An Individual Sonja R. Baker, 328½ West D Street, Encinitas, CA 92024. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON January 28, 2014. LEGAL: 06497 Publish: February 19, 26 and March 5, 12, 2014
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-001605 a) UNIFIED TEAM DIVING b) RECIFY 11211 Sorrento Valley Rd., San Diego, CA 92121 The business is conducted by A Corporation UTD International, Inc. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON January 21, 2014. LEGAL: 06498 Publish: February 19, 26 and March 5, 12, 2014
LEGAL: 06495 Publish: February 19, 26 and March 5, 12, 2014
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-003510 JULIAN COUNTRY CRAFTS 714 Ramona Dr., Julian, CA 92036 (Mailing Address: PO Box 785, Julian, CA 92036) The business is conducted by An Individual Catherine A. Ozbun, 714 Ramona Dr., Julian, CA 92036. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON February 6, 2014.
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firstname.lastname@example.org • Monday - Friday 8am - 6pm Saturday 9am - 3:30pm • www.R-A-E.com
Mon-Fri: 8 - 6 Sat: 8 - 4
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME
Case Number: 37-2014-00001356-CU-PT-CTL
PETITIONER: TIMOTHY W. MORISETT on belhalf of: DAISY ANN MORRISETT, a minor HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: DAISY ANN MORRISETT, a minor TO: DAISYANN PORTEN MORRISETT, a minor
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LEGAL: 06492 Publish: February 12, 19, 26 and March 5, 2014
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-002756 a) TWIN OAKS TOWERS b) SUNKAY ASSOCIATES 1770 Morgans Avenue, San Marcos, CA 92078 The business is conducted by A Limited Liability Partnership - Nigel J. Paxton, 1770 Morgans Avenue, San Marcos, CA 92078 and Eric Smithson, 11430 Westonhill Drive, San Diego, CA 92126. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON January 30, 2014.
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME
Case Number: 37-2014-00000355-CU-PT-CTL
PETITIONER: ROBERTA JEAN WATT HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: ROBERTA JEAN WATT TO: ROBERT JOHN WATT
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© 2014 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: ROBERTA JEAN WATT FOR CHANGE OF NAME
[K-Mart Parking Lot]
t. aS on
IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 48 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (220 West Broadway, San Diego, CA 92101) on MARCH 21, 2014 at 8:30 a.m., and show cause, if any, why the petition for a change of name should not be granted. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that a copy of this ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE be published in the Julian News, a newspaper of general circulation published in this county, at least once a week for four successive weeks prior to the day of the hearing. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COURT CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT ON FEBRUARY 5, 2014.
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LEGAL: 06485 Publish: February 5, 12, 19, 26, 2014
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME
Case Number: 37-2014-00001531-CU-PT-CTL
C OWB ELLA
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-002424 BROZ BOOKS & MOVIE MEMORABILIA 2024 Third St., Julian, CA 92036 (Mailing Address: PO Box 563, Julian, CA 92036) The business is conducted by A Married Couple Roseann Broz, 3806 Royal Dr., Julian, CA 92036, Jeffery Broz, 3806 Royal Dr., Julian, CA 92036. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON January 16, 2014.
Wednesday - February 26, 2014
Volume 29 - Issue 29
NOTICES AMENDED ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME
Case Number: 37-2014-00001070-CU-PT-CTL
IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: CAROLINN A. TORWICK FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: CAROLINN A. TORWICK and on belhalf of: LYLE JAMES TORWICK, a minor HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: LYLE JAMES TORWICK, a minor CAROLINN ANN TORWICK TO: LYLE JAMES FARINA TORWICK, a minor CAROLINN ANN FARINA TORWICK IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 46 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (220 West Broadway, San Diego, CA 92101) on APRIL 4, 2014 at 8:30 a.m., and show cause, if any, why the petition for a change of name should not be granted. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that a copy of this ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE be published in the Julian News, a newspaper of general circulation published in this county, at least once a week for four successive weeks prior to the day of the hearing. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COURT CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT ON February 13, 2014.
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3582 Hwy 78 at Newman Way Hugo Silva • fax 760 765 2797
LEGAL FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-003757 ALTA 944 Etcheverry St., Ramona, CA 92065 The business is conducted by A Corporation Innovative Wall Systems, Inc. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON February 8, 2014. LEGAL: 06502 Publish: February 26 and March 5, 12, 19, 2014
NOTICES FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-004534 APPITTEK 1544 Glasgow Ln., Escondido, CA 92027 The business is conducted by An Individual David A Casey, 1544 Glasgow Ln., Escondido, CA 92027. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON February 18, 2014. LEGAL: 06504 Publish: February 26 and March 5, 12, 19, 2014
LEGAL: 06499 Publish: February 19, 26 and March 5, 12, 2014
NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO SELL ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES Date of Filing Application: December 13, 2013 To Whom It May concern: The Name(s) of the Applicant(s) is/are: CONSIDINE BORREGO, LLC. The applicant listed above is applying to the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control to sell alcoholic beverages at: 1881 RAMS HILL RD. BORREGO SPRINGS, CA 92004-5400 Type of license applied for: 41 - ON-SALE BEER AND WINE - EATING PLACE LEGAL: 06500 Publish: February 19, 26 and March 5, 2014
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-004171 BUSY BEE 12950 Sunderland St., Poway, CA 92064 The business is conducted by An Individual Heather Mundy, 12950 Sunderland St., Poway, CA 92064. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON February 12, 2014.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-004253 TRUTH ON SPORTS MEDIA GROUP 531 Encinitas Blvd. #200, Encinitas, CA 92024 The business is conducted by An Individual Jason Merrill, 1726 Willowhaven Rd., Encinitas, CA 92024 . THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON February 13, 2014.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-004082 COWBOY RENDEZVOUS 5033 Mountainbrook Rd, Santa Ysabel, CA 92070 The business is conducted by An Individual Robin Boulding, 5033 Mountainbrook Rd, Santa Ysabel, CA 92070. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON February 12, 2014.
LEGAL: 06501 Publish: February 19, 26 and March 5, 12, 2014
LEGAL: 06503 Publish: February 26 and March 5, 12, 19, 2014
LEGAL: 06505 Publish: February 26 and March 5, 12, 19, 2014
February 26, 2014