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 36
Wednesday April 16, 2014 Julian, CA.
March Madness Ends As 2014 Youth Basketball Season Wrap-ups
(46¢ + tax included)
Preventing Underage Drinking: Julian’s Town Hall Forum, April 23rd
Spring Sports Track
Saturday, March 22 @Elemer Runge Classic Saturday, March 29 @Mt Carmel Invitational Saturday, April 5 Arnie Robinson Invitational @San Diego Mesa College Saturday, April 19 @Jaguar Morning Session
by Jennifer Wylie and Theresa Gregor
Egg Hunt Saturday On Saturday, April 19, the Miss Julian & Teen Miss Julian Scholarship Pageant and the Julian Lions Club will hold their annual Easter Egg Hunt at Frank Lane Park. To ensure that everybunny gets a chance to find some eggs, hunting times will be arranged as follows: Age 0-3 10:30 a.m. start Age 4-6 10:50 a.m. start Age 7-10 11:15 a.m. start Age 11-12 11:30 a.m. start Sponsored by the Lions Club, this will be the fourth year that the two community service groups have worked together to host the event. Don’t forget, if you find the “Royal” eggs you will be awarded with special prizes! Happy Hunting!
Julian Arts & Crafts Fair
by Cathy Ozbun, Julian Fire Plugs
On Saturday, April 19th, the Julian Fire Plugs will be hosting the Julian Arts & Crafts Fair. The Fair will be held in the Rabobank parking lot from 10:00 am until 4:00 pm, and will showcase work by many local artists, crafters and artisans from Julian and other nearby communities. As an added bonus, the fair will feature a beer garden. Several varieties of Nickel Beer, a high quality craft beer, will be on sale. The Nickel Beer brewery recently opened a location in Julian at 1485 Hollow Glen Road, and are pleased to be able to introduce visitors to their exceptional product. Other vendors will be exhibiting handmade jewelry, garden decor, yard art, wood crafts, skincare products and much, much more! This event is being sponsored by the Julian Cuyamaca Fire Protection District (JCFPD), and organized by the Julian Fire Plugs, a non-profit organization of community volunteers working to support the JCFPD. We hope you'll plan to come and join us for what promises to be a great fair!
Pathways And Susi Jones Honored By County Fifteen San Diego County individuals and organizations were honored for their contributions to improving the health and well-being of area residents and communities. The 13th annual Live Well San Diego Public Health Champion Awards were presented Friday by the County Health and Human Services Agency (HHSA) at the County Administration Center in San Diego. “These award winners are true community heroes and they have worked so hard to improve the health and safety of San Diego County residents,” said Chairwoman Dianne Jacob, County Board of Supervisors. “Much of their work is done without fanfare, but their contributions—large or small— are vital to the welfare of our residents and our region.” This year’s awards recognize achievements related to the 2014 National Public Health Week theme—Public Health: Start Here! The Live Well San Diego Public Health Champion Awards were created to recognize public and private partnerships and the ongoing collaboration to improve overall health and wellness of the county’s diverse populations. “These public health professionals are guiding individuals and communities through the many changes of the public health system,” said Wilma Wooten, M.D., M.P.H., County public health officer. “Their work exemplifies exceptional achievements, longstanding excellence and outstanding leadership to improve and protect the health of San Diego County residents.” The awards have been presented every year and are part of Live Well San Diego, the County’s ongoing initiative to improve the health and wellbeing of area residents. “These awards showcase the work of our public health partners and the collaboration taking place with local governments, businesses and the overall community,” said HHSA Director Nick Macchione. “These individuals and organizations dedicate their time and talent to advance public health and create healthy, safe and thriving individuals and communities.” Included in the 15 recipients was Susi Jones, For the past 15 years, Jones has served as the Executive Director of Julian Pathways Center for Family, Schools and Community Partnerships, which works to improve the health and academic success of Julian’s students and families. Ms. Jones is also a founding member of the Backcountry Collaborative, which aims to improve the wellbeing of the Julian community.
Bright colored jerseys, parents cheering in the crowds, and kids with smiles bouncing basketballs up and down the court filled the Julian High School gymnasium on March 22 as the 2014 Julian Youth Basketball Association wrapped up its season. This year’s basketball season was successful because of the generosity of local sponsors, community involvement, dedicated parents, and the committed athletes that allowed for a great and fun season. Our 2014 season broke our previous record enrollment high with 103 kids form K-8th grade from Warner Elementary and Jr. High, Spencer Valley, Borrego Elementary and Middle School, and Julian Elementary and Jr. High playing in the League. A special thank you goes out to Mr. Rex Harrison, resident of Warner Springs and coach for the DII youth players from Warner’s, who donated over $1000 in scholarships for sixteen kids to play basketball! Because we are a 501-C-3 nonprofit, we rely on local volunteerism and donations to provide our children with affordable, safe, and fun extracurricular activities. Once again, community members and local businesses stepped up to contribute to this effort. Please join the JYB Board in giving a heartfelt thanks to the following individuals who also contributed continued on page 7
Julian Eagles Athletics
Members of EPIC (Education and Prevention In our Community) Youth Coalition Teen alcohol use kills about 6,000 people each year, more than all illegal drugs combined. Underage drinking costs the nation a conservatively estimated $53 billion annually. In Julian, 38% of our 11th graders report that they have drank alcohol in the past month and 20% report binge drinking (5 or more drinks in a row) according to the California Healthy Kids Survey (2013). Underage drinking is dangerous and creates a major public health problem. Youth who drink alcohol are more likely to experience: problems in school, unwanted, unplanned, and unprotected sex, memory problems, higher risk for suicide and homicide, car crashes, violence, property damage, legal problems, physical and mental abuse, and abuse of other drugs. Youth who begin drinking before age 15 are 4 times more likely to become dependent on alcohol than those who wait until age 21, the legal drinking age. So what can we do? First, we must stop enabling and ignoring youth drinking. All of us, not just parents, but all members of the community must work together in partnership to change the environmental influences surrounding our young people. We must reduce youth access to alcohol through both retail and social sources, and change the norm in our community that underage drinking is okay or even expected. Underage drinking is NOT a “rite of passage.” On Tuesday, April 23rdth from 5pm to 7pm, you are invited to Julian’s Town Hall Forum to Prevent Underage Drinking. This important community discussion will be hosted by EPIC (Education and Prevention In our Community) Youth Coalition and Drug Free Julian Community Coalition. If you have any questions about this event, please contact Jean Duffy, Drug Free Julian Coordinator, firstname.lastname@example.org, (760)765-2228. Coalition meetings are at 5pm on the 2nd Thursday of every month at the Julian Library.
Shelter Valley Fire BBQ And Chile Cook Off/Open House
Winds Can't Blow Away Opening Day
by Jom Kaltenthaler
On Saturday, April 5, Shelter Valley Volunteer Fire Department hosted an Open House and Chili Cook Off. Not only was there great food, a tasty bake-sale (courtesy of Janet Jones and the generous donations of Julian Pie Company, Mom's Pie Shop and Apple Alley), firefighter skills demonstrations, bucket brigade races, a Bounce House for the kids and Awesome local music with Blake Rogers and Ike Cogden. A good time was had by all. Our 1st Place Chili Winner was Ed Genest, 2nd Place Kathy Cochran and 3rd place Chrissy Lopez. Our Best Cornbread was made by Kathy Cochran also!. We shared a bit of history, as we recognized the originator of the Chili Cook-Off in the early 1990's, being Al Cates, former Volunteer, who simply thought it would be a fun get together and easy fundraiser! It has definitely grown and changed over the years, but one thing remains, Shelter Valley Fire cares for its neighbors! It is always a great day for our community to be able to see and talk to our reserves and volunteers (some of our crew come from as far away as South Bay and Orange County). The best part of the day was the "Pie an Officer" auction. Chief Bennett enjoyed a nice layer of whip cream, courtesy of the highest bidder, Scott Binder, paying a whopping $30!!! BC Crow and Captain Gerstenberg also got a "piece of the pie-in the face" (and Jennifer "Mama Chief" Bennett even got smashed by one of the firefighters) If you didn't make it, you really missed an awesome day! Hope to see ya next time!
On a day that dawned with low clouds, cool temperatures, and strong winds, Julian's Little League ball players stepped on to their respective fields this past Saturday and answered the calls of "Play Ball" for the first time in 2014. With four divisions of teams playing ball this year, from Rookies to Juniors, over 70 kids from Julian threw, hit, and ran all over the fields at Jess Martin Park and at the Julian High School varsity field. First games started at 10 a.m at Jess Martin. While no information has trickled in to the newscenter yet about results of the days games, you can be sure that the Rookies (formerly the T-Ball division) all enjoyed their games. Many of these young players were playing not only their first games of the year, but the first games of their organized sports lives. It can be said with all confidence that the final scores of these games were of no consequence to any of them. For them the ultimate payoff was possibly hitting the ball for the first time, or perhaps executing their first defensive gem in the field. Bravo to all of the young Rookies! In the minors division the Padres played the Padres. Thanks to some hard work from continued on page 7
Julian Day At The Fair: June 18 - reserve your space
Thursday, March 6 W 6 - 5 Classical Academy Friday, March 14 W - Lutheran Wednesday, March 19 W 17 - 7 @Warner Friday, March 21 L 28-7 Calipatria Monday, March 24 L 9-8 Baptist (Hemet) Tuesday, March 25 Classical Academy Wednesday, March 26 Rescheduled* - Borrego Thursday, March 27 L 22-6 @Vincent Memorial Wednesday, April 9 L 20-7 - Mountain Empire Thursday, April 10 Rescheduled* - Warner Friday, April 11 3:30 - Warner Tuesday, April 15 4:00 @Holtville Wednesday, April 30 3:30 @Calipatria Friday, May 2
Thursday, March 6 W 3- 0 San Diego Jewish Academy Saturday, March 8 W9-4 San Jacinto W 7 - 4 Valley Academy Tuesday, March 11 L 9-3 @Calvin Christian Friday, March 14 W 6-0 @Lutheran Wednesday, March 19 W 12 - 2 Calipatria Thursday, March 20 W 17 - 8 Ocean View Monday, March 24 W 16-3 @ Baptist (Hemet) Friday, March 28 W21-0 @Vincent Memorial Tuesday, April 8 W 10-2 @Liberty Charter Wednesday, April 9 L 9-4 - 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 3:15 @Calipatria Friday, May 2 3:30 @Borrego
Tuesday, March 25 vs Calvary Christian Thursday, March 27 @Calvary Christian Thursday, April 3 @Escondido Adventist Tuesday, April 9 Classical Academy Thursday, April 10 @St. Joseph Academy Thursday, April 24 @Guajome Park Tuesday, April 29 @Borrego Springs Thursday, May 1 @Calvary Christian Tuesday, May 6 Vincent Memorial Thursday, May 8 Guajome Park
• Networking Breakfast •
Wednesday, April 16
Fiddling Returns to Town Hall May 31st CSOTFA District 7 ~ Fiddle and Picking Contest
Poncho Villas 8 All Are Welcome AM
2 The Julian News Art Gallery
April 16, 2014 Art Gallery
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.
Thursday - Sunday 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Featuring the Finest Local Artists
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
Notary Public Becky Gambrill Home: 760-765-2760 Cell: 760-533-4429 Please call for an O appointment FFI
CIAL S E
Candy / Fudge
Julian’s Best Fudge Open Every Day 2116
(Cole Building - Upstairs)
760-765-0785 Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday
Dinner for Two $35.00
◊ Two Caesar salads ◊ Two Flat Iron Steaks ◊ Two Chocolate Cream
Specializing in nature, wildlife, mountain landscape, sunsets and desert photography, full color photo-to-canvas art work, photo books, calendars, greeting cards and post cards.
(760) 2000 Main St. #104 765-2129 In The Stonewall Building
Leathers, Apparel, Gifts & Jewelry
2016 Main St. Julian
and by appointment
Come Build Your Own Easter Basket
Puffs stuffed with vanilla bean ice cream and espresso chocolate sauce ◊ Add our delicious house Cabernet Sauvignon for $ 5 a glass.
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: email@example.com in person: Julian News Office 1453 Hollow Glen Road (9am - 5:00pm Wed-Fri) Deadline is Friday Noon for the next weeks issue
To the people of Julian and surrounding area, Jean and I have embarked on a sabbatical that will see me return to practice at the Julian Medical Clinic on October 1st. We are taking this time to spend with family and friends in Canada, and will culminate in my medical school class 50th reunion in September. Dr Wylie and other very capable primary care clinicians will provide coverage at the clinic in my absence. We will miss the folks in Julian we have come to consider as special friends, and will miss community activities such as the July 4th parade that we have enjoyed for the nearly 15 years we have been in Julian. We are looking forward to special time with family and wish you all good health, and want you to know that we are grateful for the privilege we have in serving you. We will also look forward to returning in October. HK Merrick MD BACKCOUNTRY FARMERS – WHERE ARE YOU – I NEED YOU! We have a lot of artisans and crafters for the Julian Farmers’ Marketplace, which is GREAT but it is not a Farmers Market without YOU! YOU are the Market’s “Star Attraction” and without you we have no "Farmers Market". So, when I say I need you, I REALLY DO in order for me to “make my dream a reality”. Please contact me at 760765-1479 or e-mail me at firstname.lastname@example.org Lettuce all make it happen and turnip the beet!!! Thank you! Karen Johnston
Calling All Golf Carts - Battery Maintenance Helpful Hints Golf cart batteries need to be charged periodically or they will go dead just like the automobile battery. The quickest way to ruin a battery is to deeply discharge them and let them stand “dead” for an extended period of time. The positive plates change from lead oxide when charged to lead sulfate when discharged. If they remain in lead sulfate state, the plates do not return to lead oxide when charged and will no longer store energy. It’s best to charge your batteries at least every two weeks, as lead acid batteries self- discharge over time. Installing a solar system
on your vehicle would eliminate the constant need to plug-in your vehicle. The new Genasun solar boost controller and a single 30 volt, 8 amp solar panel will do the job, and keep your batteries from forming sulfate crystals. You will still have to check water levels in your batteries monthly. ALWAYS wear safety glasses and I like to wear Nitrile rubberized gloves. Use distilled water ONLY! Never add water to a deeply discharged battery because when the batteries are then recharged they will boil over and corrode everything! Never open battery caps while charging or immediately after. Let batteries cool down for one hour before adding water. Another note, If you have one battery that’s lagging behind The charger will keep trying to bring up battery pack voltage and boil over good batteries. You can test individual batteries with a volt meter. The July 4 parade committee is looking for folks to volunteer golf carts for the Parade. If you are interested please contact Karen Priban at kineticpolartiy@ att.net or call 760 765-1227 A copy of this information with solar info is available at Julian library and Kinetic Polarity Facebook page Karen Priban
Let Disability. gov Guide You To Helpful Information (NAPSA)-Whether you have a disability or are helping a family member get assistance, it's easy to be overwhelmed by the number of disability programs and services that are available nationwide. There is a solution for you. Simply visit Disability. gov, the federal government's website for people with disabilities and their families, to find information across 10 topics: Benefits, Civil Rights, Community Life, Education, Emergency Preparedness, Health, Employment, Housing, Technology and Transportation. Disability.gov's "Guide Me" tool makes searching on the site easier by walking visitors through four steps: Step One: Choose an Audience. Do you have a disability or are you helping someone else? Step Two: Select a Topic. Do you want to learn how to apply for disability benefits or find a job? continued on page 10
“Striving for Perfection, One customer at a time!” All State Propane a family owned and operated business is now proudly servicing the residents of Julian and Ramona as well San Diego county residents. We have been in business for 9 years and service over 2,000 residential customers as well as agricultural and commercial customers. We strive to provide above all exceptional customer service and fair pricing to all of our valued customers. We at All State Propane strive to bring our customers the best possible prices while still maintaining excellent customer service. Our mission is to ensure that we treat each customer as if they were a part of our family. We make every eﬀort to not only delivery propane but, deliver service driven attitudes that we are very conﬁdent will exceed your expectations. Our doors will be open for business Wednesday the 26th of this month. We look forward to doing business with the residents of Julian and Ramona and starting a lifelong friendship and being part of our family. Feel free to give us a call with any questions you may have. Contact Justin Foote, plant manager at 714-403-5105 or our oﬃce at 760-244-9160
Our current 1st ﬁll rate as of 3/21/14 is $2.12 per gallon and our regular market rate is $2.77. Tank rental is $69.99 per year for a 250, 330, or 500 gallon tank which will be based on the usage of the home when determining tank size. Prices do ﬂuctuate with the market. Local Banking
Get your books organized for the New Year! Riccio's Accounting Service A Non-CPA Firm Quality - Integrity - Confidentiality
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(760) 765-4867 Cell: (858) 945-0142 Specializing In:
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* Quickbooks Onsite Training & Consulting Certified Quickbooks ProAdvisor * Bookkeeping, Payroll, Sales Tax & Workers Comp. * Taxes (Personal & Business) - IRS approved e-file provider CTEC Registered Tax Preparer #A004872
Call for an appointment
The Julian News ISSN 1937-8416
Michael Hart and Michele Harvey ..... Owners/Publishers Michael Hart .................................. Advertising/Production Circulation/Classiﬁed Michele Harvey .......................................................... Editor Don Ray .............................................................. Consultant
1985 Featured Contributors
Michele Harvey Ed Huffman Bill Fink H. “Buddy” Seifert Lance Arenson
Albert Simonson Greg Courson Kiki Skagen Munshi Pastor Rick Hill Julie Zerbe
Jon Coupal David Lewis Marisa McFedries Joseph Munson Bill Everett
Syndicated Content King Features Syndicate E/The Environmental Magazine North American Precis Syndicate, Inc. State Point Media The Julian News is published on Wednesdays. All publications are copyright protected. ©2014 All rights reserved. The Julian News is a legally adjudicated newspaper of General Circulation in the State of California, Case No. 577843 Contacting The Julian News In Person
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April 16, 2014
HEALTH and PERSONAL SERVICES Julian Medical Clinic A Division of
• Complete Family Practice Services • Monthly Cardiology and OB/GYN • Digital X-ray Lab Services • Daily Borrego Pharmacy Delivery • Behavioral Health (Smart Care)
Harold K. Merrick MD Blake A. Wylie, DO Accepting Medi-Cal, Medicare, Community Health Group, Molina, Sharp Commercial, CHDP Most PPO’s and Tricare, Sliding Fee Scale and Financial Assistance Available.
Supporters Are Shining Stars Of Vmf Dinner Dance 2014 On a night for sharing the spirit of wonder and discovery, supporters of the Volcan Mountain Foundation (VMF) were the shining stars at the 23rd Annual Dinner Dance fundraiser, helping to raise more than $55,000 in net proceeds! Held Sunday, March 30th at Camp Stevens the event was highlighted by remarkable volunteers and generous donors, all brought together with a common cause of supporting the ongoing efforts to protect and preserve the 15-mile long Volcan Mountain Range.
Groceries • Fresh Produce • Sundries Beer • Wine • Liquor Dry Cleaning • Lotto • Scratchers
• Full Service “Best in the County” Meat Department • U.S.D.A. Choice Beef • Buffalo Meat Special and Holiday Orders, Cut to your Specifications
Monday–Friday 8-5 pm 760-765-1223
OPEN DAILY 6a.m. TO 8p.m. We want your business and we act like it
Highway 78 in Santa Ysabel
760 765 3272
fax 760 765 3939 Bill Pay Phone & Utilities
Guests Enjoy the VMF 2014 Silent Auction
Eagle Baseball Team And Boosters Proud Of Sponsors
MONEY ORDERS – ATM – COPY AND FAX SERVICE photo by Audrey Smith
Sheana Fry, Bill Porter and Mark Marquette were recognized as 2013 VMF Volunteers of the Year for their varied and invaluable service contributions. Diane Barlow Coombs was honored with the 2014 VMF Guardian Award for her decades of support, service and tireless spirit in helping to protect Volcan Mountain, create the San Dieguito River Park and Coast to Crest Trail, and countless other efforts which have furthered conservation awareness around the backcountry and throughout San Diego County. Coombs remarked that receiving the award is a highlight and result of her passion after, “Falling in love with the mountain,” upon moving to San Diego. Coombs noted that she looks forward to memorializing former VMF Executive Director, Susan Cary, who passed away in 2012, for her passionate and instrumental efforts in preserving Volcan Mountain. Cary’s work led to a vital $1,000,000 contribution from another ardent conservationist, Enid Gleich, who passed away in 2013. That contribution, and significant grant funding secured by Cary, resulted in VMF’s first acquisition of 271 acres in 2009. The generosity continued after dinner with a live auction of a week’s stay for two donated by Rancho La Puerta Fitness Resort & Spa and an opportunity to support VMF’s education and outreach programs and management of its properties. A $15,000 gift was pledged by the extended Coombs family through the Michael & Paula Rantz Foundation, as well a $5,000 contribution from the Institute for Law & Systems Research pledged by Alice Anda & Jim Ward. When it was time for dessert and dancing more than $27,000 had been pledged! The evening’s festivities were underwritten by sponsors Stan & Diane Coombs and Rick & Jeri Crawford, and made possible by many local providers who either donated their products and services or provided substantial discounts, including: Keith & Priscilla Webb of Apple Lane Orchard and Julian Hard Cider with Paul Thomas, Camp Stevens & Staff, The Tiso Family & La Serenissima Winery, Anita Nichols & Mom’s Pie House, Tom Nickel of Nickel Beer Company, Pat & Darrell Straube of Orchard Hill Country Inn, Peartrees Catering, Jacqueline Phillippe Graphic Design, Audrey Smith of Photos by Audrey, Rick Trestrail & The Footloose Band, and Mike Evans of the Tree of Life Nursery. Colleen Bradley, VMF’s Executive Director, remarked, “The Volcan Mountain Foundation is grateful to all the volunteers that gave their time and the sponsors, businesses, artists, individuals and families that once again contributed to making this the most successful Dinner Dance yet.” More information on VMF events and activities can be found online at www.VolcanMt.org.
Kat's Yarn & Craft Cottage at Wynola Farms Marketplace
4470 Julian Rd./HWY 78
TREE N C A O I M L U J E HT Local Experience Since 1988PANY * Tree Consulting and Inspection * Long Term Forest Maintenance and Planning * Hazardous Removal and Precision Felling * Ornamental Pruning and Lacing * Brush Clearing and Chipping
Licensed and Bonded Fully Insured for Your Protection
ERIC DAUBER H: 760-765-2975 C: 760-271-9585
PO Box 254 JULIAN, CA. 92036
Throughout history, basil has been thought to incite romantic passions; in Italy, it symbolizes love.
2014 VMF Guardian Award Recipient, Diane Barlow Coombs
photo by Audrey Smith
Eagles Host Triple Jump Clinic With Three Time Olympian Willie Banks
by H. “Buddy” Seifert
The Julian Eagles Booster Club would like thank the following sponsors for purchasing banners for the newly renovated high school baseball “Field of Dreams:” Cider Mill, Romano’s Restaurant, Mountain Gypsy, Jane Brown-Darche and Julian Realty, Miner’s Diner, Granny’s Kitchen, Allison Pettross and Orchard Realty, Jeremy’s on the Hill, They Duffy Family, Julie Keane Aviation, Rongbranch Restaurant, A special thanks to Kathryn Starr and the Canales Family for their continued dedication to updating our field! All proceeds go to support Julian High School Athletics. If you would like to purchase a banner, contact Jean Duffy at (760)765-3165.
Portrait artist Kazuaki Uehara will present a free demonstration of his portrait painting techniques on April 22nd.
Portrait Painting Demonstration
From L to R: Willie Banks, Eagles Coach Eric Fleet, Eagles Kylene Schuler, Libia Limon, Cary Gannon, Laura Pawlicki, Red Hawks Sierra Momberg, Isaiah Aguayo and Sara Cook, Egles Jarren Bell and Josh Tunnell. Red Hawks Coaches Bill LEBlanc and Jay Brownell and Eagles Coach Emeritus Bill Porter. Three time US Olympic team up techniques and the rest of the triple jumper and former world afternoon on jumping techniques record holder Willie Banks gave and form. a masters class in triple and long Eagle triple jumper Kylene jumping to jumpers from your Schuler was the leading jumper in Julian Eagles and the Mountain California for the first few weeks Empire Red Hawks track teams. this track season, according to Willie spent the first half of the Coach Emeritus Bill Porter. session teaching proper warm-
On April 22nd the Julian Arts Guild is hosting a free painting demonstration at 6:00 pm in the Julian Library. The guest artist is Kazuaki Uehara, an talented and award winning portrait artist, who will discuss his approach to portrait painting and demonstrate his oil painting techniques. In discussing his art, Mr. Uehara says "the significance of the two-dimensional art is to record (transfer) the three-dimensional world into two-dimensional surface (through human skills). It is a record of the moment of
human feelings. In painting from real life, I can feel the vibration of the sitter, in contrast, working from the photographs is almost impossible to feel the true nature of the subject." Kazuaki Uehara began his painting career working for Disneyland as a portrait artist. "I felt, painting many faces as possible in “real life” is a vital study of the portraiture... While I study the portraiture in actual job, I also attended the workshops with several renowned portrait painters of the US. A year of
2004, having awarded the 1st place at San Diego Portrait Society All Member Show, I had first opportunity to demonstrate the portraiture to San Diego’s local artists." Join us for this free demonstration and meet the artist in person! Also, look for our "Art Potpourri" annual show being held on May 9th through the 11th from 10:00 am to 6 pm at Julian Town Hall. The artists' reception for the show will be on May 9th from 6:00 to 8:00 pm.
4 The Julian News
Julian 760 765 1020
Back Country Happenings Blues De Jour With Robin Henkel
Home Crafted & Vintage Items • Candles • Soaps • Lotions • • Collectibles • Gifts • • Local Music • Wall Art • Downtown Julian - Cole Bldg.
Wed - Mon closed Tuesdays
Friday & Saturday, April 25 & 26 at 7:30 pm Sunday, April 27 at 3pm Friday & Saturday, May 2 & 3 at 7:30 pm Tickets $5 each BBS Playhouse 321 12th St., Ramona
Architectural Review Board 1st Tuesday of the Month Town Hall - 7pm Julian Merchants Association Board - 2nd Wednesday - 8am Breakfast - 3rd Wednesday of the Month - 8am Julian Chamber of Commerce Mixer - 1st Thursday of Month Board - 3rd Thursday of Month Town Hall - 6pm 760 765 1857 Julian-Cuyamaca Fire Protection District Third Monday of The Month 9am at Julian Women’s Club House 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 Julian Historical Society 4th Wednesday of the Month Julian Historical Society Building, 2133 4th Street - 7 pm Julian Arts Guild General Meeting Second Wed. of the Month Julian Library - 3 pm (program) Fourth Tuesday of Month Julian Library - 6:00 Zumba Aerobics with Gaynor Every Monday and Friday 6pm 619 540-7212 Every Tuesday Healthy Yoga with Lori Munger HHP,RYT Julian Library - 4pm Open Gym - basketball Community event for all ages Tuesday and Thursday JUHS Gym 7-9pm Every Wednesday Zumba Aerobics with Millan Chessman - FREE Town Hall - 9am 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 Second & Fourth Wednesdays Feeding America Julian Library parking lot - 10:00am Shelter Valley Community Center 12pm Third Thursday Book Club Meets at the Julian Library - 3pm Every 3rd Thursday - Lego My Library, Lego building for kids grade K-5. All materials supplied. Julian Library - 2:30 pm.
“Usher: A Totally Teen Comedy” is presented by special arrangement with Pioneer Drama Services, Inc.
ACTIVITIES & LODGING
Friday, April 18 Ask-A-Nurse Free blood pressure screening from Palomar Health Specialists Julian Library, 10am - 2pm
Friday, April 18 - Good Friday Robin Henkel promises nothing, if not a surprise here and there. This is just the way the San Diego native is. He wants to shake things up, so expect the unexpected. As a guitar player, Robin can play blues, jazz, funk, country swing, Hawaiian and Latin music. He borrows from each of those styles when he performs and sometimes even surprises himself with the musical direction his songs take."I like Saturday April 20 Miss Julian & Teen Miss Julian playing music." Scholarship Pageant and the Friday night Robin returns to the back country and you’ll like listening Julian Lions Club to what he has to offer, Wynola Pizza at six is the place to be. Easter Egg Hunt Frank Lane Park (behind Fire Station, on Farmer Road) Age 0-3 10:30 a.m. Age 4-6 10:50 a.m. Age 7-10 11:15 a.m Age 11-12 11:30 a.m.
BBQ 11 to 4
First Time In Wynola Bill Hartwell - Saturday
Sunday, April 20 - Easter Easter Brunch & Easter Egg Hunt - Easter Brunch in Dining Room or on 5 Cedar Deck - Pine Hills Lodge 9 am to 1 pm. Easter Egg Hunt at 11 am
• 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, April 22 Earth Day Last Day of Passover Wednesday, April 23 Feeding America Julian Library - 10am
Thursday, April 24 Pushing the Limits #2. Book discussion on T.C. Boyle’s “When the Killing’s Done” Bill Everett, moderator Julian Library, 4pm
Take well crafted lyrics that powerfully portray the social and emotional elements of the human condition and wrap those words in warm, lively acoustic melodies, and you have the latest release by Bill Hartwell, ”The Road I’m On” Saturday, April 26 According to Frank Kocher in this months Troubadour - “He has Prescription Take Back Day. sung and played guitar locally in the alt-country Coyote Gulch and is Partnering with the Sheriffs one of those jack-of-all-instruments pros who wrote 12 of the 13 songs Dept. and Drug free Julian, you on his new CD, The Road I’m On, and played all the instruments on can bring your unwanted/expired prescriptions to the Julian Library 10 of the tunes. The generous batch of music is a mix of personal for safe disposal folk-rock songs and quirky, funny observational rockers. Throughout, Julian Library 10am - 2pm Hartwell’s sure-handed acoustic guitar playing and friendly, warm Music On The Mountain vocals grab the listener’s attention.” Special And This Saturday Wynola Pizza welcomes Bill Hartwell to the Red The Tall Man Group Barn for his debut in a musicians showcase environment. Julian Library, 1pm Bring some friends and sit around a table, enjoy a nice meal, some quality libation and the song stylings of this San Diego talent. Sunday, April 27 Music starts at six and Bill Hartwell performs for the next three CPR HPC - Class hours... make an evening of it. Julian Cuyamaca Fire. Upcoming Wynola Pizza & Bistro Shows: info: (619) 808-5909 Thursdays From 5 to 8 - Open Mic Night Monday, April 28 Friday, April 25 – Sara Petite Yom HaShoah Saturday, April 26 – Russel Hayden and Graham Nancarrow
Friday, May 2 Chamber of Commerce Installation Dinner Julian Town Hall - 6pm Couples - $45 / Singles - $25 Reservations: 760 765 1857
Sunday, May 11 - Mother’s Day Wednesday, May 14 Feeding America Julian Library - 10am Friday/Saturday, May 16 & 17 3rd Annual Julian Wild & Scenic Film Festival Saturday, May 17 Armed Forces Day
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
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For More Information: 760-765-2179 or 800-379-4262
For more information call Wynola Pizza & Bistro 760-765-1004
Monday, May 5 Cinco de Mayo
Friday Morning Yoga Class With Lori Munger HHP,RYT Julian Library - 9am
Pine Hills Lodge Friday Night Music In The Pub 8 - 11
Wednesday, April 23 EPIC Youth Coalition and Drug Free Julian Present Julian’s Town Hall Forum To Prevent Underage Drinking Julian Town Hall, 5 - 7pm
May 10 - 18 San Diego River Days www.sdriverdays.org rsvp: 619 2977380
Every Sunday Country Line Dancing Classes
Box Ofﬁce: (760) 789-0856 firstname.lastname@example.org outoftheboxplayers.blogspot.com
with Kat — at Studio Samadhi A Center for the Arts, 6-7 pm
Every Friday Homework Helpers Math Tutoring for grades 1-6 Julian Library - 2:30
Every Sunday (Weather permitting) Julian Doves & Desperados historic comedy skits at 1 pm, 2 pm & 3 pm – stage area behind Julian Market & Deli.
Directed by Juliana Stewart A totally fun evening, full of winks, nudges and nods to the Master of the Macabre, Edgar Allan Poe.
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. Julian Community Planning Group 2nd Monday Every Month Town Hall - 7pm
By Flip Kobler and Cindy Marcus
Out of the Box Players
A Totally Teen Comedy
2116 Main Street - Downstairs
April 16, 2014
• On April 14, 1912, the RMS Titanic fails to divert its course from an iceberg, ruptures its hull and begins to sink. The Titanic was divided into 16 compartments that were presumed to be watertight. Because four of these compartments could be flooded without loss of buoyancy, the Titanic was considered unsinkable. • On April 20, 1923, Tito Puente, the bandleader and percussionist who helped popularize Latin dance music in America, is born in New York City.
During a career that spanned six decades, "El Rey" (The King), recorded more than 100 albums and won five Grammy Awards. • On April 16, 1947, multimillionaire and financier Bernard Baruch first coins the term "Cold War" to describe relations between the United States and the Soviet Union, a war without fighting or bloodshed, but a battle nonetheless. • On April 15, 1959, Fidel Castro visits the United States. The trip got off to an inauspicious start when it became clear that President Dwight Eisenhower had no intention of meeting with Castro. Instead, Eisenhower went to the golf course to avoid any chance meeting. • On April 17, 1960, Eddie
Cochran, the musician behind "Summertime Blues" and other rockabilly hits, is killed when the taxi carrying him from a show in Bristol, England, crashes en route to the airport in London, where he was to catch a flight home to the U.S. He was 21. • On April 19, 1971, as a prelude to a massive antiwar protest that would include 200,000 demonstrators, Vietnam Veterans Against the War begin a five-day demonstration in Washington, D.C. The generally peaceful protest ended on April
23 with about 1,000 veterans throwing their combat ribbons, helmets and uniforms on the Capitol steps, along with toy weapons. • On April 18, 1989, thousands of Chinese students continue to take to the streets in Beijing to protest government policies. The protests grew until the Chinese government ruthlessly suppressed them in June, killing thousands, during what came to be known as the Tiananmen Square Massacre. 2014 King Features Synd., Inc.
April 16, 2014
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Rental space available for meetings workshops and parties 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.
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studiosamadhi.net The Admiral At 100
Admiral Richardson with grandson Patrick Richardson and his wife Jane with their children who are David's great-grandchildren, Maeve and Keegan, all of Coronado. photo by Ruthanne Annaloro
Former Julian Resident, Vice Admiral David C. Richardson (retired), recently celebrated his 100th birthday with family and friends at their family home in North Park. A graduate of USNA Class of '36, David is one of the oldest living naval aviators who served in Korea, WWII and Vietnam. Vice Admiral Richardson and his wife Jeanne have been Coronado residents since 1941. They moved to Pine Hills near Julian after his retirement in 1972 and lived there until they lost their home in the Cedar Fire in 2003. Last year they rebuilt and enjoy returning occasionally. Lilacs from their property decorated the birthday event. Dave and Jeanne greeted old friends from around the country including Adm and Mrs Ace Lyons (ret) who visited from the East Coast as did Cmd and Mrs Mike (Kerrie) McHugh (ret). Local friends included childhood friend Peggy Chilton of Coronado, Dick Shearer of La Jolla, Dr and Mrs Russ Engevik of Julian, Woody Barnes and his wife Jane of Julian made a special trip having just finished a surgical rehab stint, Matt Mayerson of San Francisco, Anne and Jim Hubbell of Julian, Steve and Cynnie Ochoa of Tucson, AZ and Joan Sullivan of La Jolla. Also attending were Wilt and Ingrid Williams of Point Loma and Todd Lynn of Las Vegas, Nevada. Episcopal priests Father Krulak and Father McQueen stopped in as did the airpac chief of staff, Capt. Dell Bull and his wife Kari. Mim Selgren of Mission Hills, Dr.Francesca Maletis and Dr.Greg Maletis of Pasadena, CA, Matt Mayerson of San Francisco were also in attendance, Family members attending were children David and Margaret Richardson of Coronado, Caprice Rosato of Dallas, Oregon, Robert Richardson of Aiea, Hawaii, Ruthanne and John Annaloro of Gig Harbor, WA, Schamber Richardson and Mark Ward of Coronado and Capt and Mrs Sam (Beth) Richardson (ret) of Del Mar, CA. Grandchildren visiting were Jennifer Richardson of San Francisco, Raymond Richardson, Patrick and Jane Richardson with their children (great-grandchildren) Maeve and Keegan of Coronado. Chelsea Bell of Hillsborough, Oregon, Heather Richardson of Coronado, Bevan Annaloro of Seattle, WA and Maria Christina Annaloro of Las Vegas, NV as well as Katie and Caroline Courtney of Coronado and Dylan and Noah Richardson of Pacific Beach and Del Mar.
My Thoughts by Michele Harvey
Highlights Of My Childhood Some children don’t have good memories from their childhood. I feel sorry for them because, in my opinion, good childhood memories set a solid foundation for a positive adult life. I was lucky to have a caring mother who gave much of her time to her three children. I’m the middle child of that single mother whose husband died in the Korean War. Mom felt bad that we didn’t have a father and she tried in many ways to be all the parent we needed. One year, Mom couldn’t afford to take us anywhere beyond San Diego for our summer vacation. That year we saw the sights of San Diego and probably appreciated our home town more because of that summer’s outings. My favorite trip that summer was a tour of historic San Diego through the U.S. Grant Hotel. Normally they drove people around on a tour bus, but the day we went, we were the only people scheduled for a tour. The 4 of us felt very special going on our private tour in a limousine. That was my very first trip in a limousine. I remember seeing the Marston House but little else since I was simply hoping that people would wonder what kind of special people we must be to ride in a limousine. In the 1950s, when I was under 10 years of age, Marston’s department store was the most impressive department store in downtown San Diego. The store had a formal Tea Room where little girls dressed in their best clothes and wearing their nicest gloves could eat lunch with the older women in their families while watching beautiful young women walk between the tables, modelling clothes. San Diego in the 1950s was so different from today’s world. In my life, little was expected of us beyond acting properly. We had chores to do and we were expected to get good grades in school, but just as important was the unwritten obligation that all children needed to behave the best they knew how and not embarrass their families. We took this obligation very seriously. Parents didn’t give in to children’s demands and children had to earn every privilege by acting in a proper way. One of the rewards for the girls in my extended family was that when we knew how to act properly, we were occasionally rewarded by getting invited to join the family women for lunch at Marston’s Tea Room. My family has a tradition of going camping at Yosemite Valley. When my mother was a little girl in the 1920s, Grandpa took Grandma, my 2 uncles and my mother to Camp Curry tent camp in Yosemite Valley for the summer. He dropped them off when school got out for the summer and picked them up in time to begin school in September. Through the years I heard lots of stories about their carefree summers and I was glad when I was given the opportunity to create my own Yosemite memories. I was lucky enough to go camping with my cousins one summer and Mom took us camping several different summers. By then, in the 1960s camping was only available for 3 weeks per family because so many people wanted to spend time in Yosemite. Yosemite was a safe place for children back then. We hiked throughout the valley and on mountain trails, we visited the museums and the little graveyard, we watched American Indian women weave sticks and grasses into baskets and weave fiber into blankets. Floating down the Merced River with my newest friends was a favorite way to spend our days. I could barely swim, yet as I look back, it seems that I was always ready to plunge into that frigid water with my air mattress and float down the Merced where it looped around our campground. Mom belonged to a group of single parents called Parents Without Partners. Throughout the year we spent time with them on weekends, usually camping or picnicing. The years that mom was active in the group were good years for me because most of the children who came to the various events were close to my age. We camped at Lake Henshaw, at Picnic Lake Park in Potrero where we found a working jukebox, and we camped in many other campgrounds in San Diego County. Those were good and safe times for me. Drive-in movies were one of my favorite outings. We popped a big paper bag of popcorn, enough for all of us, and took blankets. In the 1950s and 1960s San Diego had quite a few drive-in theaters. Going to the drive-in was much less expensive that paying for indoor movie theater tickets and the drive-ins often had playgrounds just below the movie screens so we could play until the movie started. Mom often let us go to the concession stand to buy a treat or to go to the bathroom. Though the buildings were usually crowded, I never felt unsafe and I never heard of any problems either. One year Mom worked as the receptionist at Lemon Grove School District. Maybe because she drove a station wagon, or maybe because it was a family tradition, we delivered decorated Christmas trees and boxes of food to needy families. Helping Mom with those deliveries made me feel so good that I still hold those trips as one of my favorite childhood memories. I remember years that we drove from La Mesa to Oceanside on the 4th of July. We arrived early enough to get a good parking space and once we laid our blankets and coolers out, we explored. In the 1950s and 1960s a fish shack stood on Oceanside pier. I remember buying smoked fish that was wrapped in a piece of white butcher paper. I really liked gently pulling pieces of that fish off of the bigger piece and eating it. For me this is an odd memory. It’s vivid, and I can almost taste that moist fish and all that was good about it. What is strange to me now is that I don’t like eating fish and I don’t like eating any kind of smoked meat. Still, it remains a good memory from my childhood. Family get-togethers, days at the beach and lazy days of finding things to do around our yard are still good memories for me. I have a lot of good memories from my childhood and plenty of highlights stored in my head. I wish all children could enjoy enough good times to outweigh any bad times that they experience. These are my thoughts.
Flash Jam Sunday At Town Hall The forth annual Family Fiddle Camp wrapped up Sunday with a rousing Flash Jamb at Town Hall (and along Main Street) nearly 100 musicians participated in the capper to the weeks activities.
The Julian News 5
Carmen ’ s Place 2018 Main Street 760 765 4600 •
Weekday Breakfast Specials 7 to 11
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Plus a New Espresso machine Sandwich and Burger Menu Best Mexican Food on the Mountain
EAST OF PINE HILLS
by Kiki Skagen Munshi
Lonely Is For City Folks
“You must get,” my city friends invariably look around at this point, “LONELY, way out here by yourself. Don’t you?” They are being thoughtful, compassionate and stupid supremely ignorant not to mention condescending. Do we get lonely out here in the hills? In a word, no. People get lonely in cities. First, we do have people nearby, they just aren’t hermetically sealed houses cheek by jowl with ours. We know our neighbors, sometimes too well, and if one hasn’t responded to a friendly greeting for four years it’s definitely not because we haven’t yet been introduced. Au contraire… Then people come down the road and on to the property. The Proflame man, the utility people and their myriad contact companies, Steve the hunter and young Josh who has just been hired as a paramedic down the hill and whom we watched grow up over the years that he’s been shooting turkeys here. Bill who comes to paint. The city visitors who love to sniff lilac and pick apples, Cousin Susan who rides with me, Cousin Bob who cuts wood for his stove. Visitors from other states and other countries. Then there is our whole Julian community and it is an outgoing, caring community. There are the Lions, the Arts Guild, the American Legion, the Library and its Friends, the July 4 Parade Committee, the Triangle and Julian Women’s Club and others and it’s not necessary to be rich or important to be valued in any of these organizations. And we go further. Last week there was a meeting at the Methodist church of potential volunteer drivers to take meals to home bound neighbors. Sixty people came. SIXTY! This is a small community and sixty people showed up in the middle of the day to volunteer to be good neighbors. How can you be lonely in such a community? But people are only some of the inhabitants. There are those (mostly city folk) who think that horses and chickens don’t have personalities. Well… to be absolutely honest, the chickens aren’t exactly brimming with individuality, really only the roosters and that’s sometimes not what you want when you go in the chicken coop, but the horses are practically people (“What do you mean, ‘practically,’ snorts Hidalgo) and the cats, as everyone knows, are better than people and would sniff at the idea of being “practically human.” What cat wants to be practically human, anyway? Then the turkeys but they mainly strut and gobble and disappear whenever they see men in camouflage. And the deer. “Aren’t they cute?” ask the city folk on seeing them. That’s kind of like asking “Aren’t you lonely out here in the country.” The deer, who have keen hearing, flick an ear here, a tail there, and snicker. What they are thinking is, “She just may be distracted enough by these visitors to leave the garden gate open.” Maybe we should ship the deer to the city so city folk wouldn’t be so lonely.
6 The Julian News
Julian Back Country - Dining, Winery
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April 16, 2014
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
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Rong Branch Restaurant
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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 Sunday: Piano with Emily Carter Best Back Country Burgers ◊ Children’s Menu 5pm - 8pm Enclosed Patio Dining ◊ Fireside Dining Wine, Champagne, and Beer Bar
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1. AD SLOGANS: What company advertised its services with the slogan, “When there is no tomorrow”? 2. HISTORY: What did the 26th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution accomplish once it was signed into law in 1971? 3. MOVIES: What was the name of the college that was the setting for “Animal House”? 4. MEDICINE: What does the Ishihara test determine? 5. MUSIC: Who was the last musician to perform at the 1969 Woodstock music festival? continued on page 14
Chef’s Corner Lamb A Universal Symbol of Spring Lamb is a symbol of spring, and also has been an important religious symbol for both Jews and Christians. Lamb often is served during the Easter holiday and during some Jewish Passover Seder meals. The Jewish Passover is an historical festival, commemorating the exodus of the Hebrews from slavery in Egypt. The origin of Passover, or Pesach, goes back more than 3,000 years as told in the Book of Exodus. God commanded Moses and the Jews to eat slaughtered and roasted paschal lamb with bitter herbs and matzah to symbolize the Passover sacrifice. God also instructed them to spread the blood of the paschal lamb on the doorposts and lintel above the door of the houses in which they will eat the paschal lamb. This act was God’s sign to “pass over” the Jews’ homes during the 10th plague, which killed the firstborn sons of the Egyptians as a punishment for enslaving the Jews.
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Passover also celebrates spring and the new growth and harvest season, particularly the earliest barley and cereal harvest. Serving lamb is a central part of both Easter and Passover. Lamb is the oldest domesticated meat species. In many countries, lamb is the major source of meat. Many Americans think of lamb as a
springtime food, but it can be enjoyed year round. According to the USDA, each American eats almost a pound of lamb yearly. Lamb is meat from sheep less than a year old, making it especially tender. Most are brought to market at about 6 to 8 months old. If the phrase “Spring Lamb” is on a meat label, it means the lamb was slaughtered between March and October. When selecting lamb, look for good marbling (white flecks of fat within the meat muscle), and meat that is finetextured and firm. The meat should be pink and the fat should be firm, white and not too thick. The USDA quality grades are reliable guides. Chops can come from various primal cuts. “Loin” chops and “rib” chops are very tender. Less expensive “blade” and “arm” chops (from the shoulder) and “sirloin” chops (from the leg) can be just as tender, but they are not as visually attractive because the meat is separated by continued on page 14
April 16, 2014
Basketball Wrap-Up continued from page 1
financially to the league: Cranfield Family $80.00 Mom's Pies $80.00 Ransom Bros. $70.00 Dr. Wylie $50.00 Dr. Merrick $50.00 Eagle Peak Escrow, Clinic Division Sponsor $500.00 Julian Pie Co., Division Sponsor $500.00 Julian Tea & Cottage Arts $25.00 Patrick Engineering & Surveying $25.00 In addition, Cathy Kuiper, JYB fundraising coordinator, organized a very successful raffle that was coupled with our annual “Shoot Out” and raised over $1,400.00. Raffle items included a four pack of park hopper passes for a family trip to Disneyland, Laker gear of an authorgraphed had and photo, Yogurt Barn gift certificates and Birch Aquarium passes and gift certificates to Rubio’s and Inand-Out Burger, wow! In addition, the Wynola Pizza Express gave JYB an incredible discount on the 30 pizzas sold at the Shoot Out – thank you! Two teams sold the majority of the tickets and won a team pizza party; they were the Heat, coached by Dan Kuiper and Ken Marushige, and the Clinic Team Red Dragons coached by Jennifer Wylie and Kim Mitchell. Coaches, players and parents enjoyed a high-level of competition in each division over the course of a ten-week season of play. The players form Warner’s and Borrego add a consistently higher caliber of play to each game and help our youth prepare for high school games against friendly foes. Finally, we would not have had a successful season with out our high school referees who showed up week after week to pass on their knowledge of basketball and to
The Julian News 7 develop another set of leadership skills for their budding resumes. Our lead referees were Emerson Kron and Wills Booth, followed up by Skylar Marushige, Zachary Shuett, Shane Duffy, Ernesto Reyes, and Emelia Gregor. We also appreciated very much the volunteer students who kept score and time so that our parents could enjoy watching their kids play: Cheyenne and Lakota Booth, Gage Baay, Evin Gregor, Cynthia Lopez, Cash Jones, Isaac Baay, and Livia Limon. Notable players in each division that dazzled the parents and grandparents in the stands each week include: Myles Warnes, Gabriel Hernandez, Jonathan Romero; Jacob Moniz, Christian Kuiper, and Josh Skidmor from Division II; Cullen Smith, Wyatt Holt, Elijah Hall, Jed Kron, and Shane Cranfield from Division I. We look forward to seeing the 8th grade players in Division I move up to high school play next year and are excited to watch the development of our returning young “hoop-stars.” Thank you to the all-volunteer JYB Board Members and Coaches who rolled up their sleeves and contributed many hours to making the league possible: Theresa Gregor, Tim Fletcher, Autumn Taylor, Wade and Jennifer Wylie, Carmen White, Cathy Kuiper, Dan Kuiper, Ken Marushige, Leslie Baay, Dave Moniz, Rex Harrison, Mark Lozano, Andy Holt, Cody Smith, Jesse and Amber Cruz, Kim and Zach Mitchell, Wade Wylie, Darrell and Gina McManama, Joy Booth, Jim Kaltenthaler and Greg Shuett and the Julian Elementary for the use of the multi-purpose room/gym and for Julian High School for the use of the gym. Lastly, thank you so much for your support, encouragement, and dedication to Julian’s youth – it definitely makes a difference!
Coach: Jesse Cruz, Maximus Cruz, Gabriel Hernandez, Alissa Torres, Kaelen Nagle, Aidan Nagle, Zander Helm, Lincoln Willis
Coach: Darrell McManama, Omar Acosta, Skylar Jeffers, Hunter McManama, Jonathan Romero, Aidan Estes, Wom'i Stoneburner
Coaches: Kim Mitchell and Jennifer Wylie, Ezekiel Wylie, Kellen Bell, Wyatt Mitchell, Hailey Bennett, Myles Warnes, Sumiko Koda, Amari Barbour, Teegan Stalcup, Mac Moretti
Opening Day continued from page 1
some of our board members, the JLL was able to outfit our entire league in different era San Diego Padre uniforms this year. This writer isn't quite sure which eras met on the Minor field today, perhaps the '84 World Series Pads vs. the '98 World Series Pads, but from all of the excited parents crowd noise that could be heard all over the fields, you can be sure that these young ones also had a day to remember. For many of these kids it was the first time they actually faced a "live" ball in play from a pitching machine. As the year progresses these kids will begin to throw off the pitching mound for the first time and then they will be able to eliminate another milestone off of their baseball bucket lists. On the "big" field at Jess Martin, the Padres, wearing the current era Padre uniforms, met the Borrego Springs Padres. The Borrego squad was playing their 8th game of the year, while the Julian 9 was taking the field for the first time. Both teams played tight, fundamental baseball, with timely hitting and solid defense. Borrego got off to a quick 1-0 lead, but Shane Cranfield tightened up the reins and proceeded to pitch one of the best games in years for a Julian Majors division squad.After going a monstrous 5 1/3 innings, Shane gave way to Bradley Kaltenthaler who them nailed down the win with a workman-like effort to retire the final two hitters for Borrego and give the hometown kids a hard fought 5-3 victory. Led by Maggie Schuett, Jacob Moniz, Cash Jones, and Ian Alexander, the Padres produced runs when needed. With two men on and two outs in the top of the 6th inning, the Borrego hitter smoked a liner out towards shortstop. Ace Jones, who was playing shortstop for the Pads, took two steps to his right, dove headfirst towards third base with his glove hand extended to its fullest and snapped the ball out of the air inches from the ground for the final out of one of the most exciting games played in Julian in years. Over at Julian High School the Juniors Division played a double header against Borrego Springs and their Junior squad. Wind was a huge factor at JHS on Saturday. At times with the wind blowing dirt so thick that the outfielders could barely be seen by the spectators, the two teams combined for a total of 58 runs in the two games. With a run of bad luck and missed balls, Julian lost the first game 21-4. While many teams might have sulked and perhaps mailed it in for the rest of the afternoon, our Julian kids did just the opposite. Falling behind early in the second game, the Juniors fought back to tie the game in the second inning. For the next three innings both squads traded blows back and forth, one team taking the lead, only to lose it in the next half inning. As Julian came to bat in their penultimate inning down by two, this group of 12 and 13 year old kids fought and clawed their way to three runs to take a 17-16 lead. Borrego had one last chance to tie or take the lead but the Julian Nine shut them down for a brilliant come from behind victory that warmed the many very chilled fans who had sat there all afternoon cheering on their sons. All of this was just ONE morning/ afternoon of baseball from the kids of Julian. Spectators at both Jess Martin Park and Julian High School not only got to watch some great games, but were able to dine on some hot-out-of-theovens-pizza from local restaurant Poncho Villas. Ponchos will be providing pizza each Saturday all season long to the Julian Little League and all proceeds will go to help JLL continue to support and grow Julian baseball. Please stop into Ponchos and tell Greg and the crew "Thank You" for their support and maybe even take home some food for dinner while you are there. Thanks also to all of our scorekeepers, especially Colleen Bradley, who scored one of the least called plays in baseball... and called it correctly! Also a huge shout out to Leah Elmblad who sat through both games
at Julian High School keeping score. Even with frozen fingers, dust blowing directly into her face for seven straight hours, and muscles so tight and tense that she could barely move by the end of the day, she never once complained or missed a play while keeping score. One last thank you goes out to Jonathan Mittleman, who umpired his first game behind the plate during the Majors game. While there were moments that all in attendance will fondly be discussing for many months to come, Jonathan did a yeoman job on Saturday, and without his honest work behind the plate the kids on the field would not have been able to play their game. Also, mention must be made regarding Mike Hart, publisher of this fine newspaper you are reading, and the umpire-in-chief for Julian Little League, who stood tall on the field at JHS and umpired both games by himself. Both of these men did the "menin-blue" proud. This coming Saturday will see only the Majors Division playing. The first of four squads from Alpine will be coming up the hill to play Julian. Gametime will be 4:30 p.m. at Jess Martin Park. We hope to see you out there with the kids and enjoying another great day of baseball, the Julian way.
The Tall Men Group Is Coming To The Julian Library Please mark your calendars for a very special performance on Saturday, April 26 at 1:00 p.m. of six men who are extremely talented songwriters. They are musicians, musical producers, performers and instructors. These men, comprised of Marty Axelrod, Severin Browne, Jeff Kossack, John Stowers, Ed Tree and Jimmy Yessian, are bringing their show and new CD to San Diego for the first time. They are coming from Los Angeles and the Julian Library is one of two venues they will be performing! Here is there story as told by Jimmy Yessian,” In December 2011, I invited five friends, fellow Los Angeles performing songwriters whose work I admired, to join me for a monthly meeting at my home. The idea was to share new songs, and help further each other’s musical endeavors. Just in case they thought they were too busy, I sweetened the pot by promising to prepare a gourmet meal for each meeting. To my delight, all five songwriters accepted. At the first gathering in January 2012, a songwriting challenge was proposed – to write a song about the coming year. Every month after that, a new challenge was issued by someone in the group. We wrote songs based on a variety of themes - phone numbers, fears, historical events, loss, The Beatles... The songs that emerged from those challenges inspired us and we wanted to share them with the world, so we morphed into a live performing and touring act. The Tall Men Group was born. The TMG live show is rich with brotherly rapport, humor, well-crafted harmonies, captivating stories and fine musicianship, but first and foremost, we are about the songs. We are very proud to present our debut album - 12 by 6.” (Twelve Songs by Six Men) More information will be in next week’s newspaper, but I want to make sure you mark your calendar for a very special performance. The concert is free and open to all. The concert will be in the main room of the Julian branch library located at 1850 Highway 78. For more information, please call the branch at 760-765-0370.
April 16, 2014
8 The Julian News
Ask Pastor Rick
Religion In The News World Vision Reverses Decision To Hire “Gay-Christian Couples” World Vision, an evangelical Christian charity known for asking donors to sponsor a hungry child, set off an uproar when it announced that it would hire Christians in same-sex marriages. The charity, our nation’s 10th largest, said it intended to present a symbol of “unity” for Christians in an era when controversy over homosexuality is splintering the church. Instead of unity, some prominent evangelical leaders denounced World Vision’s move as a “disaster” and a betrayal of biblical morality. Less than 48 hours later, World Vision reversed course, calling the decision “a mistake” and asked for forgiveness.
Richard Stearns, the charity’s president, called it a “very narrow policy change” and “not an endorsement of samesex marriage” in an interview announcing the change. He explained that World Vision’s staff members belong to more than 50 denominations, and since some Episcopal, Lutheran, Presbyterian and Congregational churches are now marrying same-sex couples, the charity’s board had decided to be “neutral.” He said this was no different from World Vision’s practice of deferring to churches on other doctrinal matters, such as divorce and remarriage, women in leadership and evolution. Source: New York Times, summarized by Pastor Rick
Ask Pastor Rick
Do you know the date Jesus was crucified? There are some significant facts in biblical and non-biblical literature to narrow the date of the crucifixion of Christ. Most of this information can be found in three sources: the Bible, the writings of Josephus, and the Jewish Encyclopedia. Here are some of the facts: Caiaphas was the High Priest: That puts the crucifixion between 18-36 AD. Pontius Pilate was the Governor: That narrows the date to between 26-36 AD. The crucifixion occurred after the fifteenth year of Tiberius Caesar: John the Baptizer began his ministry in the fifteenth year of Tiberius’ reign, which was 29 AD. The crucifixion happened on a Friday: that eliminates all other days of the week.
The crucifixion happened on a Friday in conjunction with the feast of Passover. That lets us narrow down the range of possible dates. Here is a complete list of the days Passover began between 29-36 AD: Monday, April 18, A.D. 29 Friday, April 7, A.D. 30 Tuesday, March 27, A.D. 31 Monday, April 14, A.D. 32 Friday, April 3, A.D. 33 Wednesday, March 24, A.D. 34 Tuesday, April 12, A.D. 35 Saturday, March 31, A.D. 36 As you can see from the list above, there are two possible days that fit all five facts we know about the crucifixion. Allowing time for Jesus to have a few years of ministry after John the Baptizer, leaves us with the best option: Jesus was crucified at 3:00 PM on Friday, April 3, 33 AD. Rick Hill is the Senior Pastor at Hillside Community Church on 3rd and C Streets in Julian, CA. Direct all questions and correspondence to: PastorRick@julianchurch.org or Hillside Community Church, Religion In The News, Box 973, Julian, CA, 92036. (Opinions in this column do not necessarily express the views of Julian News, its editor, or employees.)
National Pet Month
Tips For Cutting Costs On Pet Care (StatePoint) Regardless of whether you’re a dog, cat, bird or other pet lover, most people can agree that pets are part of
the family. Caring for your pet doesn’t have to cost a fortune with a few helpful tips. In honor of National Pet Month this May, the experts at Dollar General are offering some helpful advice for saving on pet care. Homemade Toys - Consider making homemade toys for your pet. There's nothing more satisfying than watching your pet bat around a catnip mouse or chase after a crinkle toy that you made with love. Look for petfriendly craft ideas online. Feeding Time - First, choose a pet food that balances your budget with your pet’s dietary needs. Consider the new EverPet food, treats and toys, which are available exclusively at Dollar General, to help nourish and spoil your pet without costing you a fortune. Another way you can save money on pet food is to avoid overfeeding by following label instructions for the recommended amount of food you should give your pet. These are generally based on weight and activity level. With a proper and balanced diet, you can help keep your pet healthier and happier and spend less in the process. Quality Time - One of the best ways to show your pet love is by spending some quality time together. Beyond giving your pet a healthy dose of exercise and fresh air, the best part of an extra-long walk or a game of catch is that it’s entirely free! Smart Shopping - Pet care can be expensive, so be careful where you shop for your pet’s medical needs. From heartworm medication to flea and tick treatments to hypoallergenic shampoos, a discount retailer like Dollar General can help you save on these necessary items.
Fountain Pen Q: In 1955, I received a Pelikan fountain pen as a graduation gift. It is the 400 NN model in a light tortoise case. I understand that some fountain pens have become quite valuable, and I hope the one I have is among them. -- Kenneth, Albuquerque, N.M. A: I spoke to several pen collectors and they seem to agree that your Pelikan 400 NN is worth about $150. *** Q: When I was a young girl, I loved reading the Judy Bolton mystery series. I have a first edition of "The Ghost Parade" by Margaret Sutton, with its original dust jacket. Does it have more value than sentimental? -- Jan, Ramona, Calif. A: The first edition of this book was published in 1933 and is valued in the $50 to $75 range, depending, of course, on condition. Incidentally, the first 10 titles in the Bolton series, which were published from 1932 to 1937, had four black-and-white illustrations printed on glossy paper. They were the work of Pelagie Doane from originals no doubt done in full color. Doane also was responsible for your book's cover art. *** Q: During the 1970s, I began collecting bobbing heads, mostly NFL team members. I now
have several dozen but have no idea of current values. -- Sam, Chesterfield, Mo. A: One of the better references is "Bobbing Head Dolls: 19602000" by Tim Hunter. This illustrated reference features more than 700 dolls from baseball, football, basketball, hockey, TV, advertising, political and cartoon characters. This guide should help you determine how much the dolls in your collection are worth. It is available at Amazon.com. *** Q: My mother's china pattern was "Virginia Rose," and I would like to find out more about it. I'm thinking of adding to the pieces already in the set. Do you have any suggestions? -- Laura, Rio Rancho, N.M. A: "Virginia Rose" was introduced by the Homer Laughlin china company in 1929 and continued to be produced well into the 1970s. It was mainly sold in department stores, two of the main sources being Sears and Woolworth's. I suggest you monitor eBay to track down additional pieces of this pattern. *** 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.
*** The difference between perseverance and obstinacy is that one comes from a strong will, and the other from a strong won't. — Henry Ward Beecher ***
April 16, 2014
The Julian News 9
Sammy Gordon Cook
December 7, 1932 – April 5, 2014 Sam was born to Walter and Sadie Cook in Callaway, Minnesota. Sam spent many of his teenage years working on farms, where he fell in love with horses and learned, in the words of a dear friend, to "build anything out of nothing." When he was 16, Sam's family moved to Washington State. Sam joined the Navy in 1952, served in Korea as Boatswain’s Mate, and after discharge, found himself in San Diego. Sam was a good dancer, and one evening he went to Balboa Park for folk dancing, where he met his lovely future wife, Donna. Soon after they married in 1957, Sam and Donna settled in Point Loma and had a wonderful time raising their two daughters and son while he worked at Univac and Naval Electronics Laboratories. They joined the Cygani Dancers, where they continued their love of dancing together and made many lasting friendships. Sam loved to make all kinds of things and his natural talents led him to handcraft beautiful, functional items ranging from a versatile trailer for family camping trips to a well-loved wooden cradle that has been used by his adored grandchildren, and is ready for further service! Sam radiated love, gentleness, and good humor in every aspect of his being, and children were instinctively drawn to him. This made him a natural for playing Santa Claus at Christmas parties, and managing his son’s Ocean Beach Little League baseball team, where he ensured that every kid, no matter what his talent, got a real chance to play the game. He was an enthusiastic blood donor, surpassing ten gallons, and gave as long as his health allowed. When Donna started a hand bell choir at the Methodist Church, Sam built a custom set of performance tables for the bells, and even took up the heavy bass bell to ensure all the right notes were hit. In 1980, he courageously traded the 9-to-5 life for the opportunity to be Assistant Manager at Camp Cedar Glen in Julian where he and Donna found further happiness in the mountains. His fix-it skills and sunny disposition were well-suited to the camp job. There he was able to keep and ride horses. He particularly enjoyed riding in the Mounted Auxiliary Unit, patrolling trails and assisting hikers in need of directions or water. From clearing felled trees off a neighbor’s drive in the middle of the night, to delivering government surplus food to people in need, Sam found fulfillment and happiness in serving others. Sam is survived by his wife Donna, children Jan Kelly (John), Claudia Lundie (Gary Wermuth), and Terry Cook (Janet); brother Walt Cook (Trudy), sister Bonnie Bigelow (Keith); and many grandchildren, great-grandchildren, nieces, nephews, family and friends who will miss him dearly. A memorial service will be held on Wednesday, April 23rd at 11:00 a.m., at Camp Cedar Glen in Julian. In lieu of flowers, the family asks that you share a smile and a laugh with a child, help a stranger in need, or pick up some trash even if it isn’t yours. Also, if you like, please make a donation to the San Diego Horse Rescue Center, based in Julian.
Usher: A Totally Teen Comedy How many nudges, nods, winks and links to the Master of Macabre, Edgar Allan Poe, can you find in Out of the Box Players’ youth production of USHER?? Loosely based on the writings of E.A. Poe, USHER, by Flip Kobler and Cindy Marcus, is a dark comedy that features 23 youths (5th-12th grades) and 1 (very brave) adult. On a dark and stormy night a bus load of kids find themselves stranded at a mansion for the night, thwarting their attempts to attend the State Thespian Conference. Who and what do they find in this house and what does it all mean? Can Monty entice Fortunato into the cellar, can William shake Wilson, will Pym ever get her cup of coffee and what sweet nothings does Eulalie so lyrically have to say about the whole affair? How is Madeline Usher feeling and really how long has Una been in the house? All of these questions, and more, will be answered on performance nights (Friday and Saturday, April 25, 26, Friday and Saturday May 2, 3 at 7:30pm and Sunday, April 27 at 3pm). Ramona youths in USHER are Wyatt Stevens, Stephen McCubbin, Emily McCubbin, Georgia Phipps, Ian McMillen, Audrey Boulton, Kylie Pettit, Liam Windham, Katie Bradley, Zerelda Stewart, Montana Pettit, Frank Stewart, Hana Darrough, Casey Darrough, Russell McCubbin, Kendra Pettit, Madison Blue and Rhiann Glaudini. Julian youths are Sam Bennett, Noah Bennett, Amanda Crosswhite, Selah Sladkey and Isabelle Swift. Our one very brave adult is Chuck Preble, of Julian. Of these individuals eight are newcomers to Out of the Box Players. Out of the Box Players has produced the youth productions And in Heaven the Angels, Aladdin and The Legend of Sleepy Hollow. With a consistent sell out for both nights of performance we made the decision to increase the number of performances to five, including a matinee. We are excited to expand our offerings to the community and thrilled at the support we have been shown.
Tickets are currently on sale and, as always, are $5 each. We like to keep the prices affordable so that our productions are accessible to everyone. We strive to keep live theatre in the hearts and minds of our young people. If we fail in this task live theatre will be something of the past. Out of the Box Players has been gaining exposure and we are excited to expand our reach into the community. We were thrilled to have been recently contacted by PowPAC (Poway’s Community Theatre). We will be a part of their next season by taking a youth production to their stage April 2015. As well, members of the troupe will be
By Juliana Stewart, Director
performing impromptu during the Ramona Fair in August of this year. We will be adding theatre classes (focusing on relaxation, the actor’s voice, monologues, and more) plus adult cast productions throughout the year. Our next adult cast production will be an evening of two one acts showcasing Friday and Saturday, June 20, 21 at 7:30pm and Sunday, June 22 at 3pm. We will be presenting For Theirs is the Kingdom of Heaven by Chuck Preble and Not My Cup of Tea by A.F. Groff. The first will feature Jennie Bowman, Susi James, Michael McCubbin and Russell McCubbin. The second one act will feature Jennie
Bowman, Roseann Broz and Sharon Crosswhite. Exciting times as we reach out to cater to the community offering our own special style of theatre. We are located at 321 12th St, Ramona. For ticket information please email us at outofboxplayers@ aol.com or call the box office at 760-789-0856. Keep abreast by visiting our website at outoftheboxplayers.blogspot. com. We thank the community for the support that is allowing us to showcase different styles and themes. These are exciting times. Come join in the fun. We’d love to have you as a part of the Out of the Box Players’ community.
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Code Talkers If you are like me, I’m asea when it comes to the way my kids communicate. I know they’re speaking English but that’s where the commonality of communication ends. My kids are in their twenties and thirties. If you’re my age and you think you can interpret the text messages of “teenagers” then I’m LOL or ROTFLMAO…good luck. So in light of the recent passing of Edmond Harjo, try to imagine the surreal situation, which always exists in war. Secrets, codes, the communicating vital information that lives depend on and that the enemy can’t crack. It was thought that all codes could be broken. After all, the Poles and the Brits cracked the secret of the German Enigma machine that was always thought unbreakable. America had its own unbreakable enigma. Because of its diversity of people lies American power. In America there exists ancient languages that are still alive today and during WWII they were vital, particularly to our Marines fighting at Guadalcanal, Iwo Jima, Peleliu and Tarawa and other battles in the Pacific. In America, languages exist that are extremely complex with no alphabet hence no written words. They are dependent on intonation and tonal quality not to mention dozens of dialects that affect interpretation. They exist in only a small section of the earth. This would be the basis of the complexities of our Native American, Navajo Code Talkers. Add to that, that during the late thirties and forties there were only about thirty people outside the Navajo nation that were remotely fluent in the language.
One of those people was Philip Johnston who was the son of missionaries and raised on the Navajo reservation. A Veteran of WWI, Johnston was familiar with the utilization of the Choctaws during that conflict to transmit vital information. During WWII he was able to convince Major General Clinton Vogel of the value of the Navajos and twenty-nine of them were recruited into the Marines in the first half of 1942 with the goal of ultimately recruiting hundreds for the program. The original group of recruits developed the dictionary and codes for military terminology that would be taught to about 400 other Navajos that served as Marines in the Pacific theater. The entire dictionary and code had to be memorized prior to deployment in the Pacific. Technology of the day would take a coding machine twenty minutes to transmit a message. Code talkers could transmit the same message in twenty seconds. They were so highly regarded for their speed, accuracy and bravery under combat conditions that Marine Signal Corps Major Howard Connor said, “were it not for the Navajos, the Marines would never have taken Iwo Jima.” The Japanese were sophisticated code breakers. They broke U.S. Army and Air Corps codes but according to Japanese General Seizo Arisue, they were never able to break the language of the Code Talkers. The code was very complex and a careful reading of the excerpt of an article I read is presented here. “When a Navajo code talker received a message, what he heard was a string of seemingly unrelated Navajo words. The code talker first had to translate each Navajo word into its English equivalent. Then he used only the first letter of the English equivalent in spelling an English word. Thus, the Navajo words "wol-la-chee" (ant), "bela-sana" (apple) and "tse-nill" (axe) all stood for the letter "a." One way to say the word "Navy" in Navajo code would be "tsah (needle) wol-la-chee (ant) ahkeh-di- glini (victor) tsah-ah-dzoh (yucca)." “Most letters had more than one Navajo word representing them. Not all words had to be spelled out letter by letter. The developers of the original code assigned Navajo words to
represent about 450 frequently used military terms that did not exist in the Navajo language. Several examples: "besh- lo" (iron fish) meant "submarine," "dah-he- tih-hi" (hummingbird) meant "fighter plane" and "debeh-li-zine" (black street) meant "squad." The Navajo code had long been classified intelligence. Because of its value as a secret code the secret of the Code Talkers was kept classified until 1968. They were honored by President Reagan in 1982 and in 1992, 35 members of that Marine cadre and their families traveled from their lands in Arizona, New Mexico and Utah to be honored at a ceremony at the Pentagon. Native Americans participated as code talkers as early as WWI. There were Choctaws, Cherokee, Lakota, Meskwaki and Comanche. In WWII even Basques whose origins in France and Spain and whose language bears relation to no other were used on a limited basis as code talkers.
Edmond Harjo was a “Code Talker”. He was born in Oklahoma in 1917 a member of the Seminole nation. He was at the invasion of Normandy and later at Iwo Jima. It is believed that Edmond was one of the last of the Code Talkers of WII. Edmon taught school and was a classical pianist. He never married and had no children. On March 31, Edmond passed at 96 and with him so goes a part of the “Greatest Generation” a member of the heroes among us.
*** The aim of every artist is to arrest motion, which is life, by artiﬁcial means and hold it ﬁxed so that a hundred years later, when a stranger looks at it, it moves again since it is life. — William Faulkner ***
Cell 619 • 733 • 4330 Hear Ye! Hear Ye!
The Julian Dance and Back Country BBQ is right around the corner. June 14th is the date and Menghini Winery is the traditional sight of the 8th annual installment of the event. Through the generosity of Julian merchants in purchasing banners and strong local support attending the event, the Sons of the American Legion are closing in on a quarter of a million dollars in donations back to our community in the past eight years. There will be new features this year. A new, large stage is being built by the Sons. There will also be reserved tables for sale that include entry to the event and your choice of a BBQ meal. What hasn’t changed is the great music, the best BBQ this side of the Pecos, the quality family event that’s a throwback to community events of yesteryear. Banners and tickets are now on sale. Go to JulianDance.org for information. Don’t forget this Friday is “Open Mike Nite” at the Legion starting at 7 P.M. The Public is invited to the event. Food and drink are available and there is no cover. Musicians are encouraged to check in early. This month’s M-C is the Bubbly, Bombastic, Bodacious, Amazing Blosdale. This is turning out to be a great monthly event where musicians from newbies to pros entertain the crowd.
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“Storytelling was an art in our family. It was not only entertaining but a way of preserving family history, local legends and a few tall tales....where told by my grandfather in the warmth of the fireplace …”. This excerpt was taken from an episode of The Waltons -called “The Nightwalker” which originally aired October 28, 1976. When I heard this a few weeks ago (in reruns) it reminded me that many of us share this art in our families. Please be sure that these stories are being preserved. Using the 52 Weeks of Personal Genealogy is a great way to share some of those stories. Adoption Adoption is an area that I have not done much with. I did help my former boss find his mothers' birth family. He had the birth mothers' name so that made it easy. He has met aunts and cousins he didn't know he had. What fun!!! Adoption can be difficult without the birth family information. Some think that with DNA you can find them, well you might IF, someone of the birth family has ALSO taken a DNA test AND it is in the same database as yours OR you will have to do some heavy work with your DNA. As with any research project, the more you know the easier the search will be. If you know the adopting agency that was involved originally. I have included some sites that will help you understand what is involved. http://genealogy.about.com/od/adoption/ http://www.cyndislist.com/adoption/general/ Next column – Land Records 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 15. Sports. Did you have a favorite sports team as a child? If so, which one and why. Did your parents follow the same teams? Do you still support the same teams? Last week -Week 14 Spring. What was spring like where and when you grew up? Describe not only the climate, but how the season influenced your activities, food choices, etc. Taken from “52 Weeks of Personal Genealogy and Family History” by Amy Coffin. Amyʼs blog is located at http://wetree.blogpost.com
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April 16, 2014
• FISHING REPORT •
Howdy From Lake Cuyamaca
Charlotte and her dad decided to play hookie a couple of weeks back and took a day to visit us. Charlotte wound up with a 5 pound 10 ounce rainbow trout. Not bad for an impulsive dad-daughter get away for a day. Sometimes, ﬁshin’ is the best day for everyone.
“Dusty Britches” here along with “Skid Mark” . The fishing has picked up as the weather has warmed up. Patrick Szydh of San Diego nailed a 7 pound rainbow at Chambers Park; Jerry Harpenau of El Cajon included a 4 pound rainbow with his limit of trout fishing the Lone Pine area using power bait;Bella Anderson of San Diego reeled in a 6 pound “Lightening Trout” at Lone Pine, Erie Anderson brought in a 3pound 8 ounce “Lightening Trout” and Dustin Anderson caught some that “Lightening Trout” as well, so the Anderson family put a dent in the Lightening Trout population here; Brent Dykmans of El Cajon reeled in a 3 pound “Lightening” from in front of the dock on the west side; Connie Lares ( in the white hat and big sunglasses brought in a 6 pound rainbow at the dam as part of her limit: Caesar Gomez nabbed a 4 pounder as part of his take: Jeff Sutton of Aliso Viejo also brought in a 5 pound rainbow; the largest trout of D.Millers stringer from San Diego was a 6 pound “Lightening Trout” ; Juan Cardenas from Mecca, Ca. did well at Lone Pine limited out using garlic powerbait;Caesar Gomez, again brought in 4 “Lightening Trout” at Lone Pine using power bait; Nico and Cris Albreksen of San Diego included a 6 pound 8 ounce “Lightening Trout to their limit; and Dillon Nickey of Yuma, Arizona while using orange and pink power bait reeled in a 4 pound rainbow as part of his limit. The bass bite is picking up and the campers are coming in… bent poles and tight lines, “Dusty Britches”
1. In 2013, Yasiel Puig set a Los Angeles Dodgers record for most hits by a rookie in a month (44). Who had held the mark? 2. Who was the last pitcher before Arizona’s Patrick Corbin in 2013 to begin a year with nine starts of six innings pitched and two or fewer runs allowed? 3. Name the kicker who holds the record for most 50-yeard field goals in an NFL season. 4. How many Final Fours did Ben Howland guide the UCLA men’s basketball team to in 10 seasons as head coach? 5. In 2013, Los Angeles Kings goaltender Martin Jones set a record for most consecutive victories to start an NHL career. How many? 6. Richard Petty holds the record for most consecutive seasons with at least one NASCAR Cup victory (18). Who’s the runner-up for the mark? 7. In 2014, Serena Williams became the winningest woman at the Australian Open when she notched her 61st singles victory. Who had held the record? Answers on page 14
The Julian News 11
12 The Julian News
April 16, 2014
Gardens, Artists and More at 2014 Ramona Garden Tour
Dear EarthTalk: What’s behind the rise in public transit in the U.S. in the last few years, and how does our transit use compare with that of other developed countries? -- Angie Whitby, New Bern, NC Transit ridership is indeed at its highest level in the U.S. in 57 years. According to data collected by the American Public Transportation Association (APTA), Americans took 10.7 billion trips on public transportation in 2013—the highest number since the 1950s when many fewer of us owned our own cars. And this increase “isn’t just a one-year blip,” says APTA. Since 1995—when Congress passed the landmark ISTEA legislation and other surface transportation bills that greatly increased funding for public transit—U.S. ridership has risen 37.2 percent, topping both population growth (up 20.3 percent) and vehicle miles traveled (up 22.7 percent). “There's a fundamental shift going on,” says APTA’s president Michael Melaniphy. “More and more people are deciding that public transportation is a good option." A number of factors are contributing to Americans’ embrace of transit in recent years. For one, the flow of federal dollars to transportation alternatives since 1995 has meant more options than ever are available to those leaving their cars behind: Melaniphy reports that in the last two years, upwards of 70 percent of transit tax initiatives have passed, providing lots more funding for beefing up transit projects coast-to-coast. Another factor is the economic recovery. “When more people are employed, public transportation ridership increases, since nearly 60 percent of the trips taken on public transportation are for work commutes,” says Melaniphy. “People in record numbers are demanding more public transit services and communities are benefiting with strong economic growth.” Despite these gains, the U.S. still lags way behind other developed nations. In a recent issue of The Atlantic, Ralph Buehler cites 2010 statistics showing that, while Americans drive for 85 percent of their daily trips, Europeans opt for
PETS OF THE WEEK
by Regina Elling
According to data collected by the American Public Transportation Association, Americans took 10.7 billion trips on public transportation in 2013—the highest number since the 1950s when many fewer of us owned our own cars. photo courtesy Missouri Dept. of Transportation cars only 50-65 percent of the time. “Longer trip distances only partially explain the difference,” reports Buehler, adding that 30 percent of daily trips are shorter than a mile on both continents. “But of those under-one-mile trips, Americans drove almost 70 percent of the time, while Europeans made 70 percent of their short trips by bicycle, foot or public transportation.” The U.S. ranked last in the National Geographic Society’s Greendex survey of transit use across 17 developed nations. Only five percent of Americans surveyed reported using public transit on a daily basis and only seven percent reported using it at least once a week. Internationally, 25 percent of respondents reported daily public transportation use, with 41 percent using it at least once a week. According to Greendex, Canadians are more than twice as likely to report weekly or more
transit usage than Americans, while Germans are almost five times more likely to use transit at least weekly. Russia topped the list with 52 percent of respondents using public transit daily and 23 percent using it at least once a week. Given America’s suburban sprawl—and the car-based infrastructure that has built up to support it—it’s hard to believe the U.S. will ever catch up with other developed countries in transit usage. But that won’t stop millions of forward-thinking Americans from trying. CONTACTS: APTA, www.apta.
org; The Atlantic, www.theatlantic. com; National Geographic Greendex, environment.nationalgeographic. com/environment/greendex. 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: firstname.lastname@example.org
Artists at their craft, a garage filled with Jaguars, and an increased selection of garden art are just some of the attractions added to this year’s annual Garden Tour and Plant Sale, hosted by the Ramona Garden Club. This year’s “Blooms, Boulders and Birds” event is set for April 26, 2014. Four gardens will be showcased on this year’s tour. The biggest garden—covering 24 acres—is the personal growing grounds for a major nursery located in Rancho Santa Fe. The mountain views—as well as the number and variety of low water use plants, especially cactus and agaves, seem endless. Two gardens on tour feature natives. One garden strives to be Earth Friendly; although only a halfacre, the yard is packed with a variety of plants and whimsical garden art. The other 4.5 acre property features meandering paths and rock-lined creek beds; when the owners are not relaxing in the garden, they can be found in a 1,500 square foot museum disguised as a garage, where vintage Jaguars are loving memorialized and rebuilt. The final 10-acre garden—formerly a working horse ranch—is now home to 60 established trees, 70 roses, a garden, fruit trees and more. Guests are also encouraged to stop by the Labyrinth: A Community Garden for Ramona, at St. Mary’s In-The-Valley Episcopal Church. Tickets are not needed for this stop, which seeks to fill a community need for viable garden space for those who have none. Gardeners will be on hand to give tours and answer questions. Three Ramona artists--Carol Ravy, Wilma Owen and Lori Sutherland--will be back on tour, busy at their crafts, at two homes this year. Their artwork will be available for purchase. This year, the giant Plant Sale offers many varieties of tomatoes and other vegetables. Plant lovers will be able to select from a wide variety of irises, succulents and perennials, and more, all in various sizes. Garden club members will be available to answer questions throughout the day. The Plant Sale will be held in the parking lot of the Ramona Community Library, 1275 Main Street, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Hours for the Tour are the same. The Garden Shed will again open its doors, offering savvy continued on page 14
Charlotte is a 4 year old spayed Shepherd MIx who weighs 55lbs. She is a lovable gal who enjoys being petted and will give the affection right back at you. Charlotte is calm, mellow and has perfect leash manners as she walks beside her human without any pulling. She already know "sit," "down" and will roll over for belly rubs. Meet this wonderful family companion by asking for ID#A1577043 Tag#C949. Charlotte can be adopted for $69.
Dixie is a 2 year old spayed tabby who weighs 9lbs. She is a sweet and loving gal who doesn't mind being picked up and even enjoys belly rubs. For the most part she enjoys relaxing with her humans, however, gets rambunctious and playful with her toys. Dixie adores getting her head and cheeks scratched and always seems ready for such attention. Meet her by asking for ID#A1574731 Tag#C962. Dixie can be adopted for $58. All adoption fees include vaccinations, spaying/neutering (upon adoption), a microchip and free Vet visit. Dog fees also include a 1 year license. Charlotte and Dixie 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
*** Art is the only way to run away without leaving home. ***
— Twyla Tharp
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April 16, 2014
The Julian News 13
High Speed Rail And Climate Change Nonsense
by Jon Coupal
Liberals and good government advocates (“googoos”) frequently decry citizens’ mistrust in government, especially in California. Over the last decade and a half, numerous surveys have confirmed that voters distrust government on several levels including waste, corruption and lack of responsiveness to legitimate public needs. The recent criminal exploits – both actual and alleged – of three California state senators is going to add fuel to the fire of outrage on the part of voters when it comes to their attitudes about government. But outright corruption certainly isn’t the only cause of voter angst. Even if conduct falls short of criminality, the “pay to play” culture in Sacramento leaves most voters feeling like penniless souls standing outside of the expensive restaurant (Chez Capital) looking in through the window at all the politically connected fat cats being fed scrumptious meals. And nothing frustrates knowledgeable voters like being fed outright falsehoods by our elected leaders. On this latter count, let’s add the absurd contention by the Brown Administration that the diversion of $250 million of “cap and trade” revenue to the High Speed Rail project will help California advance its climate change agenda. For the purpose of this article, let’s assume that anthropogenic climate change is real, meaning that activities of man are having a global impact on weather. (Of course, some of us can still actually distinguish between correlation and causation, but that’s beside the point). As most people know, California’s response to climate change was AB 32, itself subject of ongoing litigation. At the core of AB 32 is the requirement that Greenhouse Gas (GHG) emissions be reduced 80% of 1990 levels by 2050. The agency charged with implementing AB 32, the California Air Resources Board (CARB) has created a “cap and tax” program that sucks hundreds of millions of dollars out of the private sector economy annually. But CARB’s program has created a “cache of cash” that has politicians salivating like a
Pavlov puppy. Brown’s desperate attempt to fund HSR – even for a short period of time – has him gazing longingly at the money that CARB has generated, supposedly to pay for programs that actually reduce GHGs. And make no mistake, California’s High Speed Rail project is in trouble. After a series of hostile court rulings and the unwillingness of Congress to throw good money after bad, the most famous boondoggle in California history appears to be hanging on by a thread. But for reasons unknown, Governor Brown has doubled down on the “Train to Nowhere.” Keeping in mind that everything we’ve been told about the HSR project has been exposed as a lie (from total cost, trip times, availability of revenue from the federal government and private investors, ridership projections, etc.) Brown now heaps on another whopper: HSR is a legitimate project for use of cap and tax funds because it will reduce GHG. But no one, and we mean no one, actually believes this. The Legislature’s own Legislative Analyst stated that “we find that there is significant uncertainty regarding the degree to which each investment proposed for funding would achieve GHG reductions.” And in a report issued just last week, the Reason Foundation blows the doors off the contention that HSR will reduce GHG emissions. Indeed, the very construction of the project will generate a vast amount of GHG: “Highspeed rail (HSR) construction will create substantial GHG. HSR, which is forecasted to begin operations in 2022, cannot reduce GHG emissions before AB32’s 2020 horizon and the project’s construction must [itself] purchase credits through the cap and trade program.” When pundits wonder why Californians don’t trust government, Brown’s plan to divert a potentially illegal source of revenue to a potentially illegal public works project probably qualifies as Exhibit A.
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 beloved and sometimes maligned British Prime Minister Sir Winston Churchill who made the following sage observation: "Sometimes it is not enough that we do our best; we must do what is required." • If you're of a certain age, you might be surprised to learn that the Bruce Willis film "Die Hard" is older than the World Wide Web. • Those who study such things say that a new mom accumulates anywhere from 450 to 700 hours of lost sleep during the first year after her baby is born. • You may be surprised to learn that the average American man spends 10,585 hours hanging out in a bar. Or you may not. • Those who are looking for love might want to consider the following statistics: In a 2013 survey, a quarter of adults said that their spouse/partner is not the type of person they thought they'd settle down with. More than half of respondents said that their significant other is their complete opposite. • If you just can't seem to resist shouting sometimes, you may suffer from klazomania. • Nobel and Pulitzer prizewinning author John Steinbeck did not start out his career as a great success. In fact, his first novel, "Cup of Gold," was a complete flop, not even earning enough money to cover the advance the publishing house paid him. He was not discouraged, however; after the book's publication Steinbeck wrote to a friend, "The book was an immature experiment. ... The next one won't be good, nor the next one, but about the fifth, I think I will be above the average." • Even a chameleon that is born blind can take on the colors of its environment. *** Thought for the Day: "If a window of opportunity appears, don't pull down the shades." -- Tom Peters © 2014 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
© 2014 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
14 The Julian News
Chef’s Corner continued from page 6
bands of connective tissue. This recipe for Spiced Lamb Shanks is a flavorful but simple way to prepare lamb in the slow cooker, and is the perfect dish for your holiday celebration. SPICED LAMB SHANKS Lamb shanks are one of the most flavorful cuts of lamb. It has fat on the exterior that easily can be removed, and doesn’t have fat that marbles throughout the meat, like most cuts of beef. Lamb also is high in B vitamins, zinc and absorbable iron. To Marinade: 2 tablespoons poultry seasoning 1 tablespoon ground cumin 1 tablespoon ground coriander 1/2 tablespoon curry powder 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper 1/4 teaspoon cayenne pepper 1/2 cup olive oil 4 (18- to 20-ounce) lamb shanks 1. In a small bowl, mix together poultry seasoning, cumin, coriander, curry powder, salt, black pepper and cayenne pepper. Add oil and stir to make a paste. Rub the spice oil all over the shanks. 2. Place shanks in a large, resealable bag or a bowl covered with plastic wrap; chill at least 1 hour or overnight, turning occasionally. To Cook: 3 tablespoons olive oil 1 large onion, sliced 4 garlic cloves, smashed 2 cups canned low-sodium chicken broth 1 (15-ounce) can medium-hot diced tomatoes with peppers 2 tablespoons apple cider vinegar 2 tablespoons agave syrup 1. Place the marinated lamb shanks, onion and garlic in a large slow cooker. Pour in 1 can of lowsodium chicken broth around the edges of the slow cooker. Add the tomatoes, vinegar and agave syrup. Cook on low 8 to 10 hours.
April 16, 2014 2. Serve lamb shanks with the sauce over whole-wheat noodles, couscous or brown rice. Makes 4 servings. Oven Variation: 1. Preheat oven to 350 F. Heat olive oil in a medium Dutch oven until smoking. Sear shanks until golden brown, about 4 minutes per side. Remove to plate. Add onions and garlic and cook until caramelized. Add chicken stock, tomatoes, vinegar and agave syrup and bring to a boil. Turn off heat and add lamb shanks. Cover and bake in oven for 2 hours or until tender. 2. Remove shanks. Turn heat to high, bring sauce to a boil and reduce the liquid by half. Serve sauce over the lamb shanks. Serve over whole-wheat noodles, couscous or brown rice. ***
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
*** Let everyone sweep in front of his own door and the whole world will be clean. — Goethe ***
Sports Quiz Answers
1. Steve Sax had 43 hits in August 1982. 2. Colorado’s Ubaldo Jimenez, in 2010. 3. Minnesota’s Blair Walsh hit 10 field goals of 50-plus yards in 2012. 4. Three times (2006, ‘07, ‘08). 5. Eight victories. 6. David Pearson, with 17 consecutive seasons of at least one Cup victory. 7. Margaret Court.
Ramona Garden Tour continued from page 12
shoppers a choice of handmade goods such as cork birdhouses, leaf-casting birdbaths, teacup bird feeders, crafts and gently used garden items. Also, a number of vendors will be on hand to showcase their unique, garden related wares. A chance to win one of two large containers of garden goodies is also available, via the club’s opportunity drawing. The Garden Tour is self-guided, with all information provided upon ticket purchase. Tickets are not necessary to shop the plant sale. Proceeds from the Tour and Sale benefit the Ramona Garden Club Scholarship Fund and other community projects. Tickets are $20, and are available at the Plant Sale the
continued from page 6 6. TELEVISION: What was Phoebe’s twin sister’s name on the sitcom “Friends”? 7. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: How long does it take for a toenail or ﬁngernail to grow from base to tip? 8. WEATHER: Most tornadoes in the U.S. form during what period of the year? 9. FAMOUS QUOTATIONS: What 20th century statesman said, “Success is not ﬁnal, failure is not fatal; it is the courage to continue that counts”? 10. GEOGRAPHY: What is the only Canadian province that borders the Great Lakes?
St. Elizabeths Of Hungary Catholic Church
Tuesday - 7 pm Santa Ysabel Mission (Open Big Book Study)
Tuesday - 7 pm Sisters in Recovery
(open to all female 12 step members)
St. Elizabeths Of Hungary Catholic Church
Wednesday - 6 pm
San Jose Valley Continuation School
(across street from Warner Unified School)
Thursday - 7 pm
OPEN: 9am - 5pm Wednesday - Sunday
SUBSTANCE ABUSE CRISIS LINE
Celebrate Easter with us at Community United Methodist Church 2898 Hwy 78 (just West of Pine Hills Rd)
April 20 at 8:30 and 10:00 Brass quintet at 10:00 Egg Hunt for children at 11:00 Good food after both services
Worship Service: 10:00 a.m. Childcare – Birth Through 5th Grade
Connecting People With God And Each Other . . . Changing Lives
Friday - 7 pm Catholic Church
Saturday - 8 pm Santa Ysabel Mission
LOST and FOUND The Julian News Prints Lost Pet and Lost and Found Announcements for FREE with a photo. Call the office at 760 765 2231 or email us at: email@example.com
24 Hour Emergency Service Trained Ben Sulser, District Manager
New Customer Specials CALL TODAY!
Julian Historical Society
Will hold its’ montly presentation on Wednesday April 30 this month The Historical Society Building - 2133 4th Street 7:00pm
$27 FOR 4 ISSUES, 25 WORDS OR LESS; 25¢ EXTRA PER WORD
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.
SOUPS and SUCH CAFE - positions available, 4/30 Dishwasher and Cook, apply in person
Catholic Church (beginning April 3)
St. Elizabeths Of Hungary
Payment Options ♦♦♦
Teen Crisis HotLine 1-800- HIT HOME
4 to 7 foot Spruce and Pines Are Here Ready For Planting
St. Elizabeths Of Hungary
“Friday Night Survivors”
Donation excludes tax and tip For Dine-in or Take-Out Please see server for more information.
Commercial Serving Our ♦♦♦ Neighbors Residential ♦♦♦ For Over 60 years
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.
AA Meetings Monday - 7 pm
*** The difference between perseverance and obstinacy is that one comes from a strong will, and the other from a strong won't. — Henry Ward Beecher ***
EMPLOYMENT OFFERED EMPLOYMENT OFFERED
WORSHIP SERVICES CoDA - Co-Dependants Anonymous: Saturdays in Ramona, 323 Hunter Street (corner of Main & Hunter) 5 - 6pm
Beneﬁciary for the month of April: Julian Historical Society
NURSERY • GARDEN
Patti Rosandich, Director
Come join us every month to honor a different local organization. Bring this ad in or let the server know who you are supporting and Wynola Pizza & Bistro will donate 10% of all sales made on their behalf. Celebrate a "slice" of our community by raising some "dough"!
GRANDPA’S MOUNTAIN NURSERY 9163 Riverside Dr
Encourage, Support, and Eat Great Pizza!
© 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.
Hours: 7:30am - 5:30pm daily
Pizza with a Purpose
1. FedEx 2. It lowered the legal voting age to 18 3. Faber College 4. Color blindness 5. Jimi Hendrix 6. Ursula 7. Six months 8. Spring and early summer 9. Winston Churchill 10. Ontario
© 2014 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
$27 FOR 4 ISSUES, 25 WORDS OR LESS; 25¢ EXTRA PER WORD
day of the Tour, at Packards Coffee Shop, 680 Main St., Ransom Brothers True Value, 1441 Main St., and Sun Valley Florist, 677 Main St. For more information, contact Jane Vidal at (760) 789-1910 or visit: RamonaGardenClub.com.
JOB TITLE: Bus Driver/Head Custodian JOB REQUIREMENTS-QUALIFICATIONS: • Experience required: Good driving record. Willing to become school bus driver certificated. Two years of experience in custodial work or the equivalent of training and/or experience that could likely provide the desired knowledge and abilities. • Skills, Knowledge and/or Abilities required: Skills: Combination of training education and experience which demonstrates an ability to perform the duties of the position Knowledge: Safe driving practices, safety procedures and practices used in all areas of maintenance work Provisions of the California State Motor Vehicle code and Education Code applicable to the operation of vehicles transporting students. Interpersonal skills using tact, patience and courtesy Modern cleaning methods and preferred methods of cleaning and preserving floors, walls and fixtures Cleaning materials, disinfectants and equipment used in custodial work Ability to: Maintain order and discipline among students while driving a school bus. Maintain assigned vehicle in a clean and safe operating condition. Recognize equipment malfunctions and take appropriate action Learn designated bus routes including stops and traffic hazards Maintain routine records Establish and maintain cooperative and effective working relationships with others Observe legal and defensive driving practices Instruct subordinates in proper work methods Estimate quantity and types of supplies needed Use mechanical tools and make minor non-technical repairs Use common electrical cleaning equipment Understand and carry out oral and written instructions Perform heavy manual labor, including climbing ladders, reaching overhead, above the shoulders and horizontally to replace lights in high places and removing snow and ice from walkways using shovels Understand and carry out oral and written instructions. Establish and maintain effective relationships with those contacted in the course of work SALARY RANGE: $35,400 - $61,548 For a complete list of requirements and qualifications please contact: Kristin Armatis, Business Manager firstname.lastname@example.org Julian Union High School District Office 1656 Hwy 78, Julian, CA 92036 4/9
*** If all mankind minus one were of one opinion, and only one person were of the contrary opinion, mankind would be no more justiﬁed in silencing that one person than he, if he had the power, would be justiﬁed in silencing mankind. — John Stuart Mill ***
COACHING EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES 2014-2015 School Year
POSITION: Girls’ Varsity Basketball Coach QUALIFICATIONS: for this position are as outlined in the JUHSD Athletic Program Policies and Procedures Manual and JUHSD Board Policies regarding Coaches. JOB REQUIREMENTS: Season: NovemberFebruary; Practice everyday after school; Travel periodically through the season; Work well with others. EXPERIENCE/EDUCATION: Demonstrated successful ability to work with young adolescents; to coach and teach designated sport; to teach, enforce, advocate and model appropriate behavior, character traits and educational values to student athletes. SALARY: Stipend APPLICATION DEADLINE: Until filled HOW TO APPLY: Coach applications are available at the Julian Union High School District Office; 765-0606 Ext. 103 4/16
CAMP MARSTON is HIRING: P/T Kitchen Aide I We are looking for a dependable self-starter with a good attitude and willingness to learn for an entry level Kitchen Aide. Part-time position is $9-$11.63/hr, up to 32 hours/wk. An excellent opportunity with one of San Diego’s leading non-proﬁt organizations! Apply online at: http://www.camp.ymca.org/employment.html Camp Marston YMCA 4761 Pine Hills Rd • Julian, CA 92036 tfn COOK WANTED at a residential treatment facility near Warner Springs. $9 dollars an hour starting 40-50 hours a week must be drug and 4/16 alcohol free. Call Chad (310) 946-8699
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY RESTAURANT FOR LEASE The Lake Cuyamaca Restaurant and Store are available for lease. The Restaurant is 50' x 40', or 2,000 square feet of space. The Store is 14' x 40' or 560 square feet. The Restaurant comes with a deck which looks over Lake Cuyamaca. The deck is 12' x 64' or 768 square feet and has a shade during the summer months. The total area is approximately 3,328 square feet. It comes with a 250 square foot dry storage area underneath. The restaurant and store can be leased out as one, or separately. The occupancy has recently been remodeled, and is close to a turn-key operation including LED lighting. It has a walk-in freezer, 2 walkin coolers, reach-in coolers, a convection oven, conventional oven, 2 deep fryers, 2 flat tops, an electric steamer table, a grill, prep tables, salad bar, too much to list everything down to the flatware, cups, and silverware. If 4/9 interested, please call (760)765-0515
*** A baby blue whale is 25 feet long at birth. ***
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.
STUDIO APARTMENT WITH VIEW from lounging/dining deck - quiet cul-de-sac, walk to town, seperate building, very private, sleeping loft, vaulted ceiling, sky lights, full kitchen, private bath. Included at no charge - Direct HDTV with flat screen($90 value), all utilities; propane, water, electric, trash, washer & dryer, nicely furnished, or unfurnished. 4/23 $850/mo. call 760 765 1129. APARTMENT FOR RENT - fully furnished, washer/dryer. water, electric, cable included (propane not included) $800/month + $800 4/30 deposit call 760 765 4272 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH HOME, new paint, carpets, hardwood floor in living room. Completely up-graded master bath. Single level, could be wheel chair friendly. Light and bright on big lot in town. Two large sheds, no garage. No smokers, no pets. $1450 per 4/30 month. call (760) 765-1642 APARTMENT FOR RENT - 870 sq ft. 1 bed, 1½ bath, washer/dryer hook ups, some utilities paid(negotiated) $900/mo + depost. 5/7 call 619 659 1692 CHARMING, RUSTIC, historical cabin 1/4 mile from town. 1300 sq ft. 2 br, 1 ba(shower only). One of a group of cabins with onsite management and maintenance. Located at the 4000 ft elevation sign, 200 yards east of the Pine Hills Rd. turn off at 2762 Hwy 78. This cabin has the original hardwood floors, original wood ceilings and walls, new paint, recent new roof and wood stove. Pictures available on Craigslist at “live In Julian” or I could email some. A quiet peaceful area, a washer/dryer/ refrigerator and gas range. Small dog or cat ok, no utilities included, trash pick up on on site. $1075 mo, $1000 Deposit required. Deposit + 1 month rent to move in. Scott 760-994-8836 or 5/7 email me at: Ajulianman@sbcglobal.net CHARMING JULIAN RENTAL; Avaliable May 6th... 1 Large Bedroom Granny Flat, clean with new appliances in kitchen. New bath, large living room and Laundry. Includes small fenced yard on acreage. Includes Elec., Water, Trash. DirecTV and WiFi avaliable. $895.00 5/7 760-803-3502 please leave message.
Friends of the Library
Book Store Hours Tuesday - Saturday
11am - 5 pm
April 16, 2014
The Julian News 15
LIST NOW – EXPECT RESULTS
Owner/Broker CA 00388486
Broker/Associate CA 01011107
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.
5097 Mountainbrook Rd. Great Custom Home in Wynola Estates with 3 Bedrooms, 2 Baths on 4.19 acres with lovely mountain views.
Listed at only $495,000
Realtor CA 01869678
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.
2565 Salton Vista Dr. You'll get a spectacular view of Volcan Mountain from the front deck and living room of the Kentwood Home. There are 3 bedrooms and 2 baths on 0.44 Acre. There is a circular drive and a large back yard. A home just waiting for your family!
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.
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.
Reduced to $358,000
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.
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.
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!
2760 Azalea Ave. Great 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath Country Home in Pine Hills on 1.06 Acres. Covered front deck overlooking usable fenced yard. Woodstove set on custom rock work in the living room. Mountain views.
10.65 8.58 4.12 2.5
Julian • Santa Ysabel • Shelter Valley • Location
16515 Iron Springs Rd. Calico Ranch Rd. Miners Court 15450 North Peak Rd.
$185,000 $240,000 $185,000 $ 79,900
0.91 0.72 0.66 0.41
Chateau Drive Oak Grove Drive Cedar Drive 34621 Apache Dr.
$ 60,000 $129,000 $ 49,000 $ 99,000
CALL NOW FOR A MARKET ANALYSIS ON YOUR HOME
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
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 April 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. 2014-006691 a) BST ENTERPRISES b) THE CRAZY RACOON 15364 Yaqui Dr., Julian, CA 92036 The business is conducted by An Individual Ronald E. Brown, 15364 Yaqui Dr., Julian, CA 92036. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON March 10, 2014. LEGAL: 06530 Publish: March 26 and April 2, 9, 16, 2014
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-006132 a) STONEWALL AUTO DEALER b) STONEWALL OFFROAD 1840 Porter Lane, Julian, CA 92036 (Mailing Address: 37007 El Tesoro Rd., Ranchita, CA 92066) The business is conducted by An Individual Delana Perry, 37007 El Tesoro Rd., Ranchita, CA 92066. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON March 4, 2014. LEGAL: 06537 Publish: April 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME
Case Number: 37-2014-00007512-CU-PT-CTL
IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: BETH ANN TALBOT FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: BETH ANN TALBOT HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: BETH ANN TALBOT TO: BETH ANN PHILLIPS
LEGAL: 06532 Publish: March 26 and April 2, 9, 16, 2014
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-005373 a) CONCEPTS WEST b) CONCEPTS WEST DESIGN 1786 Alta Vista Dr., Vista, CA 92084 The business is conducted by An Individual - Joe R. Astorga, 1786 Alta Vista Dr., Vista, CA 92084. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON February 25, 2014.
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Professional relationships grow stronger. But you might still need to ease some problems with someone in your personal life. One way could be to try to be less rigid in your views. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) You might be too close to that perplexing personal situation to even attempt to make a rational decision about it right now. Stepping back could help you gain a wider perspective. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Being asked to choose between the positions of two friends is an unfair imposition on you. It's best to reject the "demands" and insist they try harder to work things out on their own. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) A change of mind about a workplace decision might be called for once you hear more arguments, pro and con. A personal event suddenly takes an unexpected (but pleasant!) turn. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Romance once again looms large for single Leos and Leonas, with Cupid favoring Taurus and Libra to inspire those warm and fuzzy Leonine feelings. Expect another workplace change. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) A surprise gift -- and, happily, with no strings attached -- could come just when you need it to avoid a delay in getting your project done. Expect education to dominate the week. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Someone close to you might ask for your support as she or he faces a
LEGAL: 06538 Publish: April 9, 16, 23, 30, 2014
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 MAY 23, 2014 at 9:30 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 March 28, 2014. LEGAL: 06539 Publish: April 9, 16, 23, 30, 2014
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Mon-Fri: 8 - 6 Sat: 8 - 4
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Trailer Special wheel bearing $ .95 ••• Re-pack Check brakes Grease extra seals
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Any Brake Service with your FREE Ron’s Discount Card Most Vehicles. Must present coupon.
$ .00 Wild OFF Card Any Service Over 150 Coupon! $ .00 OFF All Regular Priced
Case Number: 37-2014-00007712-CU-PT-CTL
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PETITIONER: TESSA TINKLER and CHRISTOPHER ONDERDONK on belhalf of: SAGE MAYA TINKLER-ONDERDONK, a minor HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: SAGE MAYA TINKLER-ONDERDONK, a minor TO: SAGE MAYA ONDERDONK, a minor 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 MAY 16, 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 March 20, 2014.
R•A•E is Ramona’s recommended & endorsed AAA automotive repair facility.
LEGAL: 06534 Publish: April 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-007837 a) FOUR SEASONS FOODS b) FOUR SEASONS FOODS CATERING 2960 National Ave., San Diego, CA 92113 (Mailing Address: 1822 Clove St., San Diego, CA 92106) The business is conducted by A Married Couple - Sierra Marie Ridenour, 1822 Clove St., San Diego, CA 92106 and William Leonard Burd, 1822 Clove St., San Diego, CA 92106. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON March 19, 2014.
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IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: CYNTHIA DENISE PEREZ ORTEGA FOR CHANGE OF NAME
LEGAL: 06542 Publish: April 9, 16, 23, 30, 2014
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-009400 AUDIO IMPACT CABO 7887 Dunbrook Road, Suite A San Diego, CA 92126 (Mailing Address: PO Box 2948, La Jolla, CA 92038) The business is conducted by A Corporation Worldwide Technology Integration, Inc. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON April 2, 2014. LEGAL: 06543 Publish: April 9, 16, 23, 30, 2014
LEGAL: 06535 Publish: April 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014
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Case Number: 37-2014-00009413-CU-PT-NC
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 MAY 27, 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 April 2, 2014.
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PETITIONER: CYNTHIA DENISE PEREZ ORTEGA HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: CYNTHIA DENISE PEREZ ORTEGA TO: JAMES DARKO ORTEGA
Tires NOT included. No carry-outs. Most Vehicles. Not Valid with any other discounts. Exp. 4/30/14
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME AND GENDER
IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: TESSA TINKLER and CHRISTOPHER ONDERDONK FOR CHANGE OF NAME
Mon — Fri 8am-6pm • Sat 8am-5pm • Sun 9am-4pm
LEGAL: 06533 Publish: March 26 and April 2, 9, 16, 2014
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME
PETITIONER: LORAYNE KAY NAZUR HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: LORAYNE KAY NAZUR TO: LORAYNE KAY SANDINO
Open 7 Days A Week
© 2014 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
Case Number: 37-2014-00009069-CU-PT-CTL
IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: LORAYNE KAY NAZUR FOR CHANGE OF NAME
demanding personal challenge. Offer it, by all means. But be careful you don't neglect your own needs at this time. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) An unexpected development could put your relationship with a partner or spouse to an emotionally demanding test. But your determination to get to the truth should save the day. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) A recent agreement appears to be coming apart over the surfacing of unexpected complications. You might need to have expert advice on how to resolve the situation. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Your keen business sense helps you get to the truth about a suspicious business deal. Expect to have many colleagues rally to support your efforts in this important matter. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Someone who once moved in and out of your life through the years might now want to come back in on a more permanent basis. Give yourself a lot of time to weigh your decision. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Showing frustration over a delayed workplace decision might get someone's attention, but not necessarily make him or her move any sooner. Best advice would be to be patient and wait it out. BORN THIS WEEK: You are drawn to excitement and enjoy fast-tempo music, with the more brass, the better.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-008035 FLY BOY PRODUCTIONS 12010 Avonette Court, San Diego, CA 92131 The business is conducted by A Corporation KJK Enterprises Inc. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON March 20, 2014.
R AN C H C AF E Presents 2116 Main Street 765 2167 For a rope’n good meal • Patio and Inside Tables • To Go Orders
LEGAL: 06531 Publish: March 26 and April 2, 9, 16, 2014
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-007010 H & M STYLIST 5955 Linda Vista Rd. #3102, San Diego, CA 92110 The business is conducted by An Individual Heidi Sue Smith, 5955 Linda Vista Rd. #3102, San Diego, CA 92110. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON March 12, 2014.
C OWB ELLA
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 MAY 2, 2014 at 9:30 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 March 20, 2014.
Wednesday - April 16, 2014
Volume 29 - Issue 36
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• All Makes & Models • 30, 60, & 90K Service • Computer Diagnostics • Air Conditioning Services • Smog Checks • Alignments • New Tires & Wheels
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LEGAL FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-007210 INTELIBREW AUTOMATION 450 Valley Dr.,Vista, CA 92084 The business is conducted by A Corporation - InteliGro Business Associates, Inc. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON March 13, 2014. LEGAL: 06546 Publish: April 9, 16, 23, 30, 2014
NOTICES FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-009760 MISSION BEACH GALLERY 3731 Mission Blvd., San Diego, CA 92109 The business is conducted by A Married Couple - Todd Bartlett, 4254 Fanuel St., San Diego, CA 92109 and Tishri Bartlett, 4254 Fanuel St., San Diego, CA 92109. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON April 7, 2014. LEGAL: 06550 Publish: April 16, 23, 30 and May 7, 2014
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-009121 GREENTREE ENVIRONMENTAL, INC 1805 Idaho Ave.,Escondido, CA 92027 The business is conducted by A Corporation Greentree Environmental, Inc. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON April 1, 2014. LEGAL: 06547 Publish: April 9, 16, 23, 30, 2014
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-009494 a) SUNSET CYCLE, INC. b) SUNSET-CYCLE.COM c) SUNSET CYCLES 1261 Simpson Way, Escondido, CA 92029 (Mailing Address: 1507 E. Valley Parkway, Suite 3-128, Escondido, CA 92027) The business is conducted by A Corporation - Sunset Cycle, Inc. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON April 3, 2014. LEGAL: 06548 Publish: April 9, 16, 23, 30, 2014
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-008029 SHADOW OF SUSPICION INVESTIGATIONS 9921 Carmel Mountain Rd. #247, San Diego, CA 92129 The business is conducted by An Individual Melissa Adler, 9921 Carmel Mountain Rd. #247, San Diego, CA 92129. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON March 20, 2014.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-009436 RISK MANAGEMENT CONSULTANTS 1672 San Anselmo Street, Chula Vista, CA 91913 (Mailing Address: PO Box 212293, Chula Vista, CA 91921) The business is conducted by An Individual Jaime Limon, 1672 San Anselmo Street, Chula Vista, CA 91913. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON April 2, 2014.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-009742 R L CONSTRUCTION 345 N. Market Pl., Ste. A, Escondido, CA 92029 The business is conducted by A Married Couple - Ronald C. Lister, 345 N. Market Pl., Ste. A, Escondido, CA 92029 and Colleen Lister, 345 N. Market Pl., Ste. A, Escondido, CA 92029. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON April 4, 2014.
LEGAL: 06536 Publish: April 2, 9, 16, 23, 2014
LEGAL: 06544 Publish: April 9, 16, 23, 30, 2014
LEGAL: 06549 Publish: April 16, 23, 30 and May 7, 2014
LEGAL ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME
Case Number: 37-2014-00009951-CU-PT-CTL
IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: VICTORIA RAE HANER FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: VICTORIA RAE HANER HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: VICTORIA RAE HANER TO: VICTORIA RAE DAY 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 MAY 23, 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 April 7, 2014. LEGAL: 06551 Publish: April 16, 23, 30 and May 7, 2014
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-010233 a) CALIFORNIA CUSTOM CHANNEL b) C3 SIGNS 8167 Center Street, La Mesa, CA 91942 The business is conducted by An Individual Timothy J. Pentaleri, 3313 Herman Ave., San Diego, CA 92104. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON April 10, 2014. LEGAL: 06552 Publish: April 16, 23, 30 and May 7, 2014
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2014-010402 TASTY & NUTRITIOUS 10560 Greenfield Drive, San Diego, CA 92126 The business is conducted by An Individual Kristalyn Walton, 10560 Greenfield Drive, San Diego, CA 92126. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON April 11, 2014. LEGAL: 06553 Publish: April 16, 23, 30 and May 7, 2014
NOTICES Fictitious Business Names Published for only $30 Name Change $45 We send a proof of publication to the County with a copy mailed to you, for your records.
Call the Julian News Ofﬁce
760 765 2231
April 16, 2014