The Only Weekly Newspaper Serving the Backcountry Communities of Julian, Cuyamaca, Santa Ysabel, Shelter Valley, Mt. Laguna, Ranchita, Sunshine Summit, Warner Springs and Wynola.
(46¢ + tax included)
October 28, 2015
Volume 31 - Issue 12
www.JulianNews.com Music On The Mountain
No Ordinary Joe - Mr. Rathburn Performs
Book Talk Thursday One Book – One San Diego book talk will take place on Thursday, October 29 at 3 PM at the Julian Branch Library. The Book, Shadow in the Wind, by Carlos Ruiz Zafon is being discussed in most libraries throughout the county in October and November 2015. It is not too late to pick up a copy of the book, skim it and join in the discussion.
Julian Apple Growers Association Apple Tasting And Auction
Spooky Elementary School Starts Early Friday School will be letting out at 11:45 on Friday (with a bus run, and the last bus at 2:15). The Halloween Carnival will run from Noon until 3pm. The carnival will include a fun zone, - wristbands are $8.00 for unlimited play, including the 22ft. Mega Slide and Pumpkin Jumpy. There will also be other attractions and food booths - including; The Cake Walk, Zombie Garden, Dunk Tank, and the Jail. Red and Orange Tickets are 50¢ or 12 for $5.00, 23 for $10, 50 for $20. Students have been encouraged to bring cakes for the Cake Walk (if you/your child in brining on, they need to be delivered to the school by Thursday so the can be judged for prizes. With the early end time (3pm) the local business district has been warned to be on the lookout for little monsters, Super Heros and Pricesses in town Friday.
Please join us for an evening of wonderful entertainment when Joe Rathburn performs at the Julian Branch Library on Tuesday, November 3 at 6 PM for our Music on the Mountain series. Joe Rathburn is a lifetime/ fulltime musician, hailing from San Diego, California (after a brief stint in his formative years in Flint Michigan.) During the San Diego Padres season, he will be performing at the Tin Fish for several hours before the opening pitch for most home games. If you have ever attended a Padres game with this librarian in tow, you know we will always stop and listen to a set or two. Joe’s music can be placed in the genre called Positive Music. His tunes have purpose, and carry with them more than just chord changes, grooves, catchy melodies, and hooks for the sake of their cool factor. They speak to the heart and mind of the listener directly. They uplift the soul in an instantly tangible way, while remaining fun, and interesting. From Rathburn’s website: “I’ve been plying my trade, music, since about 1972; never with an aim toward becoming rich and famous, but just because it seemed like what I was made to do…what I loved to do most. Years later, I’m still lovin’ what I do.” Rathburn’s website is www. joerathburn.com . Rathburn is the epitome of a consummate performer. He is a singer, songwriter and guitarist who plays to his audience. He is so enjoyable to be around and hear perform, always acknowledging his friends in the audience.
Elisara Running Strong For Eagles At Mt. Sac
Julian Apple Growers Association (JAGA) , a community-based group dedicated to tending and promoting Julian apples, will hold an apple tasting October 30 from 6-8pm at the Town Hall in Julian. Also on tap for the evening will be auctioning off of the original Joe Garcia painting being used as a commemorative poster for this years Apple Days. The Julian Apple Growers Association along with the Chamber of Commerce have been selling the commemorative Apple Days 2015 poster. The poster, titled “Mountain Chickadee with Rome apples” an original work by local Julian artist Joe Garcia. The posters are selling for $12 and will be available Friday evening as well as at the Chamber of Commerce, local businesses and other events until they have sold out. Proceeds will benefit the Apple Growers Association and other local groups such as the Julian Arts Guild. Local apple (and pear) varieties will be available for tasting. Julian apple (and pear) growers have been invited to bring samples of each variety they would like to present at the tasting. Similar to the tasting held in September, These late ripening apples should provide some surprises. For further information or questions regarding JAGA please contact Teak Nichols, email@example.com
Ethan Elisara brings home a medal from the largest cross country race in the country: Mt.Sac! This was the 68th annual event at this historic (and incredibly challenging) venue, and it's exciting that our small high school makes it a priority to go every year and be among the 25,000 runners over the multiday event.(Stats: as a sophomore, he ran the D5 Varsity race, 3.0 miles, 6th place out of 197 runners, at 16:56.)
Friends Of Library Book Sale
The Friends of the Julian Library set up shop in the former bank parking lot over the weekend to raise money for the various programs they promote. The sale of books hard covers for $1.00 and paperbacks at 50¢ proved to be a big success. The “Friends” had raised over $200 the previous week with a Saturday sale at the library, this was an opportunity for visitors to town to take advantage of some of the great bargains. photo courtesy Julian Library
Joe Rathburn Joe’s music can also be likened to the singer/songwriters of the 1960s and ‘70s: the Paul Simon, James Taylor, Cat Stevens variety, yet his has a quality all his own which, though paying homage, never copies. A natural performer, Rathburn took three music lessons at the age of eight and has been performing ever since. He performs continuously and his vast stage experience includes: festivals, arenas, clubs, churches, and coffeehouses, headlining his own shows as well as opening shows for others. He has opened for Ellis Paul, Susan Werner, Dave Van Ronk and a list of others as diverse as Chuck Berry, The Guess Who, Ray Charles, and Kiss.
Joe also hosts musical entertainers at least twice a month at the Folkey-Monkey. He will play with some of the performers, or serve as the opening act and turn over the show to them. Currently located in the Mission Gorge area, this venue hosts many world-class performers, including many who have performed here in Julian. It is with pleasure that we host Joe Rathburn on Tuesday, November 3 at 6 pm. This free concert is sponsored by the Friends of the Julian Library and will be in the main library. Light refreshments following the performance. The library is located at 1850 Highway 78, Julian. For more information, please call 760-765-0370.
Eagles Finish At Home With Win
by H. “Buddy” Seifert
It was a great day for football in Julian; warm and dry and a game against a longtime rival, the Warner Springs High School Wildcats. The Wildcats won the opening toss and elected to defer and receive the ball at the opening of the second half. JJ Corrales took the Warner kick on the far side of the field at the Julian 20 and rifled a skip pass to Daniel Streamer on the home side of the field. The play netted a 21 yard pickup. 1st and 10 Julian at the Julian 41. Daniel smashed his way for 5 yards on his first 2 plays from scrimmage and Will Hatch finished off the possession with a 54 yard blast around left end for an Eagles touchdown. Will’s 2 point conversion behind a solid O line was good. 10:21 to go in the 1st, Warner Springs 0, Julian 8. Wildcat RB Wyatt Holt took Will’s kick at the Warner 28 and got a short return to the Wildcats 31. QB Cullen Smith’s first pass of the day to Holt fell incomplete but they made up for that with a 9 yard completion on 2nd down. Smith kept the rock and picked up a hard fought 3 yards for a Wildcats 1st down. After a fumbled snap and recovery, the Wildcats couldn’t get it done and went 3 and out. Streamer took the Wildcats short punt at the Warner 45 and turned on the rockets before he was dragged down at the Wildcats 5. In spite of an encroachment call on the Warner defense, Will got no blocking support and was taken down at the 3. QB Shane Cranfield’s quick pass to Gage Baay ended up just out of bounds in the endzone. On 3rd down, Will blazed across the goal line
Will Hatch finds the end zone for the Eagles 2nd score of the afternoon. His 2 point conversion attempt was successful. 6:33 left in the 1st quarter, Warner Springs 0, Julian 16. The Eagles kickoff sailed down to Holt at his own 15 and he made it back to the Warner 39 where he was tackled. Smith’s 3 passes to Trevor Osuna and Holt fell incomplete and the Wildcats punted away again. The Wildcats punt went out of bounds at the Eagles 10. On 1st down, Shane arced a perfect pass to Gage. Gage failed to tuck the ball away and he fumbled the ball at the Eagles 35. An alert Wildcat scooped up the lonely ball and returned it to the Eagles 31. Smith called his own number and picked up 13 yards, down to the Eagles 18. His handoff to Holt went nowhere, but they connected and a quick pass down to the Eagles 5. Smith’s pass to Osuna fell incomplete. Smith launched a pass to the goal line when Will stepped in front of the missile and returned the INT to the Eagles 6. Daniel took Shane’s handoff and it was off to the races. 94 yards later, Daniel is a bit winded and the Eagles scored again. continued on page 9
Friday, October 2 St Augustine Small School Friday, October 9 Citrus League Cluster #1; Calvary Christian Academy, SD, Lutheran, Mountain Empire, West Shores Friday, October 16 - Home Citrus League Cluster #2; Calvary Christian Academy, SD, Lutheran, Mountain Empire, West Shores Friday, October 23 68th Mt Sac Invitational Friday, October 30 Citrus League Meet #3; Calvary Christian Academy, SD, Lutheran, Mountain Empire, West Shores Friday, November 6 Citrus League Finals; Calvary Christian Academy, SD, Lutheran, Mountain Empire, West Shores Saturday, November 21 San Diego CIF Championships
Friday, August 28 - L 30-36 Calvary Christian Academy Friday, September 4 - W 35-14 Public Safety Academy Friday, September 11 - L 0 -46 Foothills Christian Friday, September 18 - L 22-32 The Rock Academy Friday, September 25 - L 20-56 @West Shores HS Friday, October 2 L 0 -30 Borrego Springs HS Friday, October 9 - L 28-54 Saint Joseph Academy Friday - October 16 - 3pm JV vs Calvin Christian Thursday, October 22 - 4pm JV @ Borrego Friday, October 23 - W 62 - 28 Warner HS Friday, October 30 - 3pm @San Pasqual Academy Friday, November 6 - 7pm @Ocean View Christian
Monday August 31 W 3-0 Lutheran HS Friday, September 4 @Sweetwater Tournament 2-0 (L) - High Tech SD 2-1 (L) Hilltop Saturday, September 5 @Sweetwater Tournament 2-1 (W) - Kearny 2-0 (L) - Mar Vista Thursday, September 10 - L 3-2 @Borrego HS Tuesday, September 22 - L 3-1 Warner Springs HS Thursday, September 24 - L 3-0 Borrego HS Monday, October 5 - 5:30 Calvary Christian Academy Thursday, October 14 - 5:30 @Calvary Christian Academy Tuesday, October 20 - 4pm San Pasqual Academy Thursday, October 22 - 4pm @St. Joseph Academy Tuesday, October 27 - 4pm @Escondido Adventist Thursday, October 29 - 4pm @San Pasqual Academy Tuesday, November 3 - 4pm St. Joseph Academy Thursday, November 5 - 4pm Escondido Adventist
Chamber Mixer at Mr. Manitas Taco Bar and Fruteria www.julianca.com
Thursday, November 5 @ 5:30 pm – 7:30 pm
October 28, 2015
2 The Julian News
This Weeks Sponsor
Featuring the Finest Local Artists
You can Sponsor Lunch, call 765-1587 Don and Diana Garrett
Farm To School Lunch Program
30352 Highway 78(at Hwy 79)
the 29th Chicken and mashed potatoes with green beans
Leathers, Apparel, Gifts & Jewelry
the 30th Turkey, apple and butternut squash sandwich with chips the 2nd Meatball sub with roasted vegetables and salad the 3rd Buffalo Penne Pasta with salad bar
BOOK HOUSE Purveyors of superb reading material
Selling Rare and Good Used Books
Diana & Don Garrett - Owners
2230 Main Street JulianHogHeaven,Inc
Julian Rebecca Luers
ACCOUNTING BUSINESS CONSULTING
FINANCIAL STATEMENTS TAX PLANNING & PREPARATION
READY FOR HALLOWEEN? WE ARE! 500 SQ FT OF WONDERFUL
Supper For The Schools
Beef Sloppy Joes and Salad Bar Julian s Best Fudge ’ $10 fund raiser 2116
4:30 to 6:30
(Cole Building - Upstairs)
last Wednesday of the Month
Open Every Day 760-765-0785
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
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Dear Community of Julian, The State of California is launching a state wide campaign called “California Thursdays,” where at least one Thursday a month, the school lunch will be made of products grown in California, to be implemented by March 17, 2016. This is a great first step for many schools, who still getting frozen food shipped in from other states. Thanks to the forward thinking staff and board members of our Julian Unified School District, along with Pathways and the School Garden Program, Julian schools are in the second year of a farm to school lunch program here in Julian, catered by Jeremy’s on the Hill, and called Jeremy’s on the Campus. “As a graduate of Julian, I wanted to give back to the community and provide a more healthy way of eating,” said Chef Jeremy Manley. “We see this as a contribution to our community and are excited about working together,” continued Chef Jeremy. “With ongoing challenges in the economy, slashed budgets, and a growing number of families who qualify for free and reduced lunches, providing locally sourced, organic food is a tall order – and that is where our awesome community can step in and lend a helping hand,” said Teresa Keller, from Jeremy’s on the Hill. Working with community members and farmers, we came up with a formula of $100 a week to sponsor the salad bar. This is a great first step in providing even more of a variety of vegetables on the salad bar for the school lunch program. Then, on the last Wednesday of every month, there is a fundraising dinner that takes place at Jeremy’s on the Hill from 4:30 – 6:30pm. For $10, your dinner will be an expanded version of the school lunch program, and the proceeds go to benefit the “Super Snack” program. This Wednesday, October, 28th, we will be serving beef sloppy joes with a salad bar. The super snack is served after school has ended, and while it is a snack for many of the youth, for some – it will be dinner, and that is why we are raising funds to increase awareness and fill more tummies with more nutritious food. “We definitely want to be part of the solution to end hunger in our community,” said Chef Jeremy. Thank you so much for being such a caring, involved community. In this last month, we have already had three sponsorships of the salad bar program (many thanks to Michele Harvey from Julian Yesteryears for being our first sponsor; and Rick and Susan Fowler for being our second sponsor, and Don and Diana
Garrett from the Old Julian Book House have already pledged for week 3!). Additionally, we would like to thank Michael Hart for generously donating ad space in the newspaper each week to print the lunch menu as well as the weekly sponsor. We have had many generous farmers and orchard owners stop by these last several weeks and drop off terrific produce, including organic apples. So many people are taking part of re-shaping the future of our youth, from the garden program and learning where food comes from, to educating the entire family about soda and empty calorie foods, to exercising and staying in great shape. It really does take a village. Jeremy’s On The Campus School Lunch Program
the 4th Turkey Sandwiches with cranberry aioli
Outreach Services now offered through Borrego Health /Julian Clinic When: Tuesdays & Thursdays 9am-Noon Where: Julian Library Call the clinic early to put your name on the list for appointment. 760-765-1223 Our representatives will be there to help with signing up for health insurance programs and answers questions regarding upcoming open enrollments.
B.A. Keresztury 760 765 0693 760 419 9949
P.O. Box 2003 Julian, CA 92036
OPEN Thurs-Monday 11 am - 5pm
Water Sampling Service Total Coliforms and E.Coli Bacteria General Mineral and General Physical Inorganic and Organic Chemicals Volatile organics; Herbicides, Pesticides Complete Analysis of Test Results
Fight Super Lice (NAPSA)-While many parents have heard about mutant super lice, there really is no need to panic. In fact, you could see it as an opportunity to learn about the efficacy and safety of products made to remove and prevent head lice. Fortunately, costly chemicals and pesticides are not necessary. Instead, enzyme-based treatments such as Lice Good-Bye can get rid of lice and remove sticky nit "glue," making removal safe and easy. Unlike chemical treatments, enzymatic formulas can be repeated each day until all lice are gone. What's more, lice prevention is possible and daily hair care using natural ingredients can help. Products infused with organic herbs such as rosemary, tea tree and peppermint can help keep lice away. For example, Rosemary Repel from Fairy Tales Hair Care is the only tested repel product currently available to help prevent lice. Here are two more tips to help prevent head lice: • Don't share hats, brushes, combs, baseball hats, earbuds or tiaras. • Don't wash hair every day-lice attach more easily to clean hair. Learn More For further facts on natural lice removal and prevention, visit www. fairytaleshaircare.com. Protecting your family from liceeven the mutant super kind-may be easier than you realize.
POPE TREE SERVICE All Your Tree Service Needs Commercial & Residential Oak and Pine our Specialty CA. State License #704192 Fully Insured for Your Protection Workers Comp.
Over 20 Years in Julian
• • • •
Trained Experts Difficult Removals Artistic Trimming Brush Clearing
ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS
Chris Pope, Owner
October 28, 2015
OVER 20 VARIETIES OF STORE MADE CHICKEN & PORK SAUSAGE
Julian Community United Methodist Church Present Annual Gift Fair
The Julian News 3
HOLIDAY FUDGE $10 dollars per pound $6.50 shipping and handling up to 2lbs.
Great Gift for friends and family. Hand Crafted at the Rongbranch. More than 20 varieties available. Also sugar free available.
Highway 78/79 in Santa Ysabel
Come in or call to place order 760-765-2265
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
OPEN DAILY 6 a.m. TO 8 p.m. We want your business and we act like it
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fax 760 765 3939 Bill Pay GIFT Phone & Utilities
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* Tree Consulting and Inspection * Long Term Forest Maintenance and Planning * Hazardous Removal and Precision Felling * Ornamental Pruning and Lacing * Brush Clearing and Chipping
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ERIC DAUBER H: 760-765-2975 C: 760-271-9585 PO Box 254 JULIAN, CA. 92036
Julian News, Goes For The Dogs In Alaska
Join us on Saturday, November 7th from 10:00 to 3:00 at Town Hall (upstairs) for the Comuunity United Methodist Church’s annual Christmas fair. Selling everything from jewelry to coffee to plants, the colorful, enticing booths will represent the various outreaches of the Julian CUMC and its parishioners. • With everything from handmade paper journals to exotic home décor items to one-of-a-kind Christmas ornaments, Ten Thousand Villages will have fair trade handicrafts from around the globe. • Plant with Purpose, an organization that works to reverse rural poverty around the world, will have information on their community development work as well as handwoven pine needle baskets and hip t-shirts for sale. • Guatemala Project will once again offer a wide range of gifts made with colorful textiles (such as jackets, wallets, toys and table runners), • United Methodist Women will showcase once-loved treasures, homemade goodies, locally grown plants and fair trade chocolate, tea and coffee. • Mountain Manna will also be on hand to educate the community about their important ministry of providing groceries to residents of the backcountry. Consider getting a head start on your holiday shopping while supporting many good local and international causes as well as enjoying fellowship with the members of the UMC. We look forward to seeing you there!
Julian Woman’s Club Hosts 2015 Holiday Home Tour The Julian Woman’s Club is hosting their annual Holiday Home Tour on Friday, December 11, 2015. There will be two tours on Dec. 11th. We will meet at the United Methodist Church on Hwy 78. At the Church you will have the opportunity to purchase gifts for Christmas from our wonderful crafters & quilters. Baked goods will also be available to buy. Refreshments will be served before each tour begins. The cost of this tour is $20.00. The first tour leaves promptly at 9 AM, so be at the church at 8:30 AM. The second tour leaves the church at 1 PM, so be there at 12:30 PM. Come earlier if you wish to shop. The craft shop & baked goods sales will be closed after the second tour. Reservations will not be taken at the Tea Shop this year. Reservations can be made on line as soon as November 1st. The Julian Woman’s Club website address is: julianwomansclub.org. Find the place that says Reservation form and click on that. The form for reservations can be printed and filled out and then mailed to Sherry Lutes. Make a check out to Julian Woman’s Club and mail it to P.O. Box 482 Julian, CA 92036 Attn: Sherry Lutes. Please indicate on the check which tour you wish to be on: Morning or Afternoon. If your check covers more than one person write down on the form the names of the others included on the check and include it with your check. When Sherry receives the check she will secure your reservation and email you. Each guest will be assigned to a car with a driver that knows the route to each home on the tour. No guest will drive on the tour on their own. We will tour four or five fabulous homes: Rose Mary Kearne, & Diana & Don Garrett all located in Julian Estates, and two wonderful vacations rentals from Rick Dyer of Apple Tree Realty - the Gingerbread House and The Nest. If you have any questions about the tour please call Sherry at 619-504-3508.
Pie Sampling By Nebraska Pie Expert Bill Behmer, Foodways Expert of the Nebraska Folklife Network, conducted a clandestine sampling of Julian's apple-related pies this week. He was traveling with Gwen Meister, Executive Director of the Nebraska Folklife Network. The project began when Behmer noticed the sign above the Julian Cafe advertising "Apple Pumpkin" pie. Behmer wondered how the Julian Cafe might concoct such a pie and whether such a pairing might work. Behmer's lifelong experience with superlative apple pies began with the many his mother made using McIntosh apples from the back yard.
*** Those seemingly interminable dark walks between houses, long before street-lit safety became an issue, were more adrenalizing than the mountains of candy filling the sack. Sadly Halloween, with our good-natured attempts to protect the little ones, from the increasingly dangerous traffic and increasingly sick adults, has become an utter bore. — Lauren Springer ***
Jerry and Nancy Weber of Julian took along the Julian News on their recent cruise to Alaska. On an excursion to a dog mushing camp outside Skagway, they learned how huskies are trained for races year-round. After a run with 16 dogs on a dry sled, they met the dogs, two of which were glad to be photographed with their new friends.
AbductionAwareness Protect Your Children (NAPSA)-As you prepare to send your child back to school, the National Center for Missing & Exploited Children has some powerful information for families that can help keep children safer. NCMEC has analyzed more than 9,000 confirmed attempted child abductions by someone There are potentially lifesaving unknown to the child. While skills that all children should learn. these abductions are rare, important patterns emerged during the nine-year analysis, including the fact that many attempts took place when children were going to and from school-and that most children who escaped an abduction ran, screamed or pulled away. Using the insights gleaned from this analysis-for example, most children were offered rides or candy by their would-be abductorsNCMEC has teamed up with Honeywell to develop an innovative program called Kid Smartz(tm). It uses tips, role-playing, video animations, song and dance to give kids the knowledge and confidence to avoid abduction. KidSmartz.org teaches children four important rules: Always check with a parent, guardian or other trusted adult before going anywhere; take a friend along; tell people "NO" if they try to touch or hurt you; and tell a trusted adult if anything makes you feel uncomfortable. For the attempted abduction analysis, visit www.missingkids. org/attemptedabductions. To help your children understand and remember the safety rules, visit www.KidSmartz.org.
Nebraska Pie “expert” Bill Behmer Before trying the Apple-Pumpkin pie, Behmer had calibrated his tastebuds on both the standard apple pie and the apple-mountain berry pie from the Julian Pie Company. Not ordinarily a fan of apples with other fruit in a pie, Behmer pronounced the berry-infused pie a surprisingly excellent balance between apples and berries. "Truly not what you expect in an apple pie," Behmer remarked. The Julian Pie Company classic apple also got high marks. Behmer, Meister, and Julianite Lance Moles sampled the applepumpkin pie at the Julian Cafe. Behmer gave it "special recognition for its uniqueness." According to Behmer "it was still to be recognized as a true apple pie, but with appropriate inclusion of the essence of pumpkin pie." At Apple Alley Behmer and Moles sampled the caramel apple pecan pie (while Meister investigated folkloric aspects of shopping on Julian's Main street). Behmer noted that the pecan and caramel aspects were mainly confined to the top of the pie but pronounced the product excellent and worth returning for. The pecans had picked up a special toasted note from their time in the oven. Behmer's next stop was Mom's Pies where he had a slice of the apple crumb pie. "This pie met all my expectations for what a crumb apple pie should be." Owner Anita Nichols passed by and Behmer shared his praise with her. Nichols said, "a positive comparison with one's own mother's pies ranks as high praise, indeed." On their way to the Rong Branch, Behmer and the others of his party each confessed to lack of capacity for further pie consumption, and pronounced the Rong Branch's classic apple, Dutch apple, and mountain berry apple pies as excellent on the basis of their aromas from earlier in the afternoon. They felt unanimously confident in that judgment, based on the high marks every other pie in town had received. Behmer and Meister left the next day for Las Vegas, carrying two pies with them to spread the word.
4 The Julian News
Julian 760 765 1020
Back Country Happenings
JourneyMan & Friends Returns To The Red Barn
Home Crafted & Vintage Items • McCall’s Jar Candles • • Soaps • Lotions • • Collectibles • Wall Art • Downtown Julian - Cole Bldg.
Open 11-5 ONGOING EVENTS
5am - 7am WEEKDAYS - $1.00 Coffee* *a buck and your cup gets you some of our joe
2116 Main Street - Downstairs
October 28, 2015
Wed - Mon closed Tuesdays
Julian Community Planning Group 2nd Monday Every Month Town Hall - 7pm Architectural Review Board 1st Tuesday of the Month Julian Historical Society Building/ Old Witch Creek School House 7pm 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 2nd Tuesday of The Month 10am at the Julian Women’s Club House - 3rd Street
Every Friday, Saturday, Sunday Julian Triangle Club - Old Fashioned Melodrama Julian Town Hall All Month Table Talk - “Creative Writing For Teens” Julian Library 2:30 - 4pm Wednesday, October 28 Feeding America Free produce and staple goods. No eligibility requirements. 2nd & 4th Wednesdays, 10am (Except holidays) Julian Library - 10am to 11am
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
Wednesday, October 28 Supper At Jeremy’s on the Hill Benefit for the Farm to School Lunch Program 4pm - 5:30 - $10.00
Julian Historical Society Presentations, 4th Wednesday of the Month Julian Historical Society Building, 2133 4th Street - 7 pm
Thursday, October 29 One Book, One San Diego book discussion of “Shadow of the Wind” by Carlos Ruiz Zafon Julian Library, 3pm
Julian Arts Guild General Meeting: Second Wednesday of the Month, Julian Library - 4 pm Program: Fourth Tuesday of Month Julian Library - 6:00 Zumba Aerobics with Gaynor Every Monday and Thursday Town Hall - 6pm, info: 619 540-7212 Every Monday Round trip shuttle service to Ramona depart 10am/return 2pm Julian Town Hall Every Tuesday Healthy Yoga with Lori Munger HHP,RYT Julian Library - 4pm Every Wednesday @ Julian Library 9am Low-Impact Zumba with Millan Chessman 10am Baby Story Time with Ms Sandi 10:30 am Preschool Story Time and Crafts with Miss Linda 11 am Sit and Fit for Seniors Gentle Stretching and ﬂexibility exercises with Matt Kraemer Second & Fourth Wednesdays Feeding America Julian Library parking lot - 10:00am Every Thursday VET Connect - VA services available at Julian library. Call 858-694-3222 for appointment. Thursdays, 10am-3pm. Every 2nd and 4th Thursday Julian Lions Club 7pm downstairs at the town hall 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 - 2:30pm. Friday Morning Yoga Class With Lori Munger HHP,RYT Julian Library - 9am Every Sunday (Weather permitting) Julian Doves & Desperados historic comedy skits at 1 pm, 2 pm & 3 pm – stage area behind Julian Market & Deli.
Friday, October 30 Halloween Carnival Julian Elementary School Noon to 3pm Saturday, October 31 American Legion Auxiliary Presents Haunted Mine and Ghost Rush at Eagle and High Peak Mine end of C Street $5 - 10 and older, $3 - 4 to 9 Free under 3, 3pm - dark
A five piece band with over a century worth of performances between them, The Journeyman and Friends is: Ron Richard Percussion, harmonica, flute, sax, vocals; Ken Gill - Guitar and vocals; Bill Hartwell - Guitar and vocals; Ed Reeves - Drums and percussion; Lance Jeppesen - Bass and vocals. Each member brings his own style an background, including the influences of; Doug Kershaw, Bo Didley, Jerry Jeff Walker, Shawn Phillips, Steely Dan, Wishfull Thinking, Sons of the Pioneers, and the list goes on. Ron released his second solo CD during 2013, Pretty Girl, he also been closely involved in a number of musician-based fundraising activities over the past two decades focused on healthcare issues specifically related to respiratory, sleep and neuro-muscular conditions. Ken is a seasoned veteran of every style, Ken, a multi-instrumentalist, has played and toured with over 40 bands, and done countless studio sessions over the years. Bill is the singer and rhythm guitar player and has been playing and performing around the San Diego area for over 30 years. He performs as s solo singer / songwriter and currently has 4 CD’s out in the world and continues to work on new material. He has also played in numerous bands around San Diego over the years and is happy to reunite with some old friends and previous band mates with this latest collection of musicians. Ed is as solid as they come on the drums and has played and toured nationally with some of the best R/B - blues and rock bands in and around San Diego. Lance player with a great sense of tone and balance. He plays with ease and meshes so well with the band on a wide range of songs. Come see them come together Friday at the Red Barn for an evening of great musical collaboration from six to nine.
American Roots and Blues With Cadillac Wreckers A Real Treat Saturday
A Gathering Place for Coffee, Good Eats and Friends Shaded, dog friendly patio
Weekdays - 5am to 5ish
WiFi OPEN DAILYWeekendsFREE- 7am to 5ish
1921 Main Street
760 765 2900
Lodging & Activities Integrity Stables We’re serious about riding
(but we have a lot of fun too!)
Celebrating 20 years Lessons and Show Training
• English • Hunter/Jumper • Dressage • Western: Pleasure / Trail • Gymkhana Paige Smith riding “Nobody’s Home” + 2013 Double A Champion
760 484 2929 / 760 765 1662
Proudly serving visitors for over 25 years, including friends and family of our backcountry neighbors and residents
Five unique guest rooms, near town, on 3 wooded acres with extensive gardens, benches and pathways. Our guests enjoy a full breakfast each day, goodies in the afternoon and unsurpassed hospitality.
Our adjacent BLACK OAK CABIN provides another option for your getaway! www.butterfieldbandb.com
For More Information: 760-765-2179 or 800-379-4262
All Month - Daily Table Talk - “Creative Writing For Teens” Julian Library 2:30 - 4pm Insurance Resources Borrego Health representative providing help with Covered California or Medi-Cal questions - Thursdays 9am - noon Homework Helpers Math Tutoring - Fridays Julian Library - 2:30 Sunday, November 1 End Daylight Saving Time 2am - turn clocks back to 1am Tuesday, November 3 Music on the Mountain Joe Rathburn Julian Library - 6pm Thursday, November 5 Conversations in Transformation Mauricio Santorum, Life Coach Julian Library - 7pm Friday, November 6 Take Your Parent To Lunch Julian Elementary School $3.75 for entree and Salad Bar or $2.00 for Salad Bar only Reservations Required 760 765 0661 Saturday, November 7 Julian Community United Methodist Church - Annual Gift Fair 10:00 to 3:00 at Town Hall Saturday November 7 Warner FFA FundRaiser Silent & Live Auction Apple Country Restaurant Santa Ysabel - 5pm preview 5:30 dinner / 7pm Music $20 tickets - 760 783 3517 or Warner District Office Tuesday, November 10 Meteorologist on the Hill
CALENDAR LISTINGS 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 Historical Society
Cadillac Wreckers brings classic American roots music to Wynola Pizza and Bistro for a special Halloween show from 6 to 9 with a sophistication, swing and feel seldom heard today. Whether you're into dancing or just grooving along with the band, Cadillac Wreckers is the vehicle that will carry you away to another time and place with their soulful intent, inventive instrumental improvisations and incredibly tight, solid performance.
Monthly presentations on the fourth Wednesday of the month The Historical Society Building 2133 4th Street
Upcoming Wynola Pizza & Bistro Shows:
EVERY THURSDAY — OPEN MIC 6-8, Friday, November 6 – Glenn and Jenifer Smith Saturday, November 7 – Mark Jackson and friends For more information call Wynola Pizza & Bistro 760-765-1004
• On Oct, 28, 1849, The Audubon forty-niners came up Banner Canyon’s mule track. “I took a wrong trail and went straight to a small ranch (Volcan, in the Preserve). Got a supper of frijoles and acorns. Camped on the side of a hill near a small stream.” Next day they bought supplies at Santa Ysabel and camped. Then to Ramona and bought beef at the only ranch house in the valley. • On Oct. 28, 1886, the Statue of Liberty, a gift of friendship from the people of France, is dedicated in New York Harbor as the last copper rivet is fitted. The dismantled Statue of Liberty had arrived 16 months earlier in more than 200 packing cases. • On Oct. 29, 1925, Dominick Dunne, chronicler of highprofile crimes, is born. Dunne reported on the 1995 O.J.
Simpson double-homicide trial and provided TV commentary about the case. He was stunned when the former football star was acquitted. • On Oct. 30, 1938, Orson Welles, age 23, causes a nationwide panic with his broadcast of "War of the Worlds" -- a realistic radio dramatization of a Martian invasion of Earth. "War of the Worlds" was not planned as a radio hoax, and Welles had little inkling of the havoc it would cause. • On Nov. 1, 1941, President Franklin Roosevelt announces that the U.S. Coast Guard will be under the direction of the U.S. Navy, a transition of authority usually reserved only for wartime. Five weeks later, Japan would attack the U.S. at Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. • On Oct. 31, 1957, the Japanese car company Toyota establishes its U.S. headquarters in California to begin selling its inexpensive Toyopet Crown sedans. A sensation in Japan, it flopped in the U.S. The car was too small for many American
All 23 rooms combine modern comforts of A/C, private baths, flat screen TV and free WiFi Vintage mountain charm perfect for groups or romantic getaways
4th and ‘C’ Street
drivers, guzzled gas and oil, and shook at freeway speeds. • On Oct. 26, 1984, in Loma Linda, California, Dr. Leonard Bailey performs the first baboonto-human heart transplant, replacing 14-day-old Baby Fae's defective heart. Baby Fae survived for 20 days, longer than any previous human recipient of
(760) 765 1420
an animal heart. • On Oct. 27, 1994, the U.S. Justice Department announces that the U.S. prison population has topped 1 million for the first time. The 1,012,851 men and women were in state and federal prisons, and did not include those incarcerated in local jails. © 2015 King Features Synd., Inc.
October 28, 2015
EAST OF PINE HILLS
My Thoughts by Michele Harvey
Loco Weed Not Just A Pretty Plant
The Julian News 5
Health & Personal Services
by Kiki Skagen Munshi
Pastime. Passing Time Finding a way to while away the hours. This isn’t usually a problem around here. There are the things that have to be done—feed the animals, water the garden, weed same and, well, pick up around the house. There are things that one feels ought to be done—work on the next novel, research for same, paint more pictures since people buy them even though the paintings in the gallery by real artists are better, walk more, practice the piano, write the Julian News column. Self-imposed tasks, perhaps, but one that give purpose and direction to life. And lay on, of course, a feeling of guilt that more isn’t accomplished. Where would we be without guilt? So finding two days of enforced residence in the Gallery for the Open Studios weekend was a novel experience. There were visitors, but also long periods without them. The gallery was clean as part of preparations. What, well…paint and practice the piano which should be done anyway, of course, why not? Bring down some serious reading…but that requires a footstool since Serious Reading without a footstool is possible but not probable. The last resort after reading the paper: do the crossword puzzles. Crosswords puzzles are fun, aren’t they? The kind of thing one did on the bus to work when one worked and during those periods one took the bus. There they were conversation starters, interestingly enough. Something about a crossword puzzle, unlike a book, is an invitation to be nosy. Yes, crosswords! Until we hit them. There is a problem with modern crossword puzzles—popular culture. That is, geographical, historical, philological clues are easy. Sports? Modern singers? TV programs? It’s another world. It’s a world in which we have no interest, truth be told, until we can’t get 18 across or 32 down because who knows the names of football players? Or 64 sideways because of some apparently well-known teenage icon. Toss the crossword puzzle. Look at the watch. Back to the paint brush and the piano keyboard and petting the cat. It’s a cruel world.
October Is National Bullying Prevention Month (SPM Wire) With children back in their school routines, October is the perfect time for local communities nationwide to unite to raise awareness of bullying prevention through education, outreach and activities. This is the message from the organizers behind National Bullying Prevention Month, which occurs each October. What was once historically viewed as “a childhood rite of passage” is no longer the case, as far from “making kids tougher,” bullying can result in such demoralizing effects as anxiety, self-esteem-loss, depression and school avoidance -- and even lead to physical injury or worse. The special month has its roots in a week-long campaign by the PACER Center, an organization that assists young people with disabilities. It has since expanded to a month-long initiative to combat bullying, and is recognized in communities across the country, with hundreds and hundreds of schools and organizations contributing as partners. This year, such celebrities as Lea Michelle, Zachary Quinto, Emma Roberts, Robin Roberts and others have taped special videos to campaign to stop bullying. More details are available at www.stompoutbullying.org, where students can share their own antibullying videos, as well. Other organizations, like The Kind Campaign, are pitching in with school programs and assemblies. Information is about The Kind Campaign is available for parents, students and educators at www.kindcampaign.com. PACER, which developed the initial National Bullying Prevention and Awareness campaign back in 2006, has gone on to forge partnerships with such education organizations as the American Federation of Teachers, the National Education Association and the National PTA. To help individuals and communities respond to bullying, PACER is providing free resources for schools, parents and students at www.pacer.org/bullying. Of course, all the anti-bullying resources can be used beyond the month of October, urge experts, to help inspire, educate and encourage people to better deal with and prevent bullying year-round.
by Jeff Holt
Standing there where vanGogh took his life Reminded me of an American battlefield site Another cornfield another life Antietam, where thousands were cut As if by a scythe A terrible beauty Where great heroes now lie Who crawled through cornfields Under a punishing sky Mortally wounded vanGogh lived for two days Died with his brother at his side Look upon the hallowed ground Where the artist and his brother are Now renowned While sunflowers dance upon the site My grandson now plays in the sunshine bright Feel the cornfield that roasts Under a sweltering sun Where men's lives were lost And great heroes won
Julian Medical Clinic A Division of
Jimson weed, (Datura stramonium) also known as Loco weed, Downey thornapple, hell's bells, devil’s trumpet, devil’s weed, tolguacha, Jamestown weed, stinkweed, pricklyburr, and devil’s cucumber, is an attractive plant. Its medium green leaves are lighter green on their undersides and are fairly large, growing from 3” to 8” in length. The plant grows as a bush, anywhere from 2’ to 5’ in size. It is a foul smelling herb that is used both medicinally during surgery and also used spiritually as an intense hallucinogenic. The flowers are mostly white, pale lavender or sometimes light purple in color. They have an attractive trumpet shape and grow to be about 6” long. This plant is extremely poisonous and should not be touched with bare hands. Don’t smell it, don’t get it on your clothes. When used medicinally or spiritually, there is a very fine line between what is safe and what is deadly. I’m not sure when I first learned that Jimson weed is dangerous. I just know that I’ve been aware that it is dangerous for many years. I didn’t know specifically what dangers it holds until a few weeks ago when Okie McNatt ended up in hospital after weed whacking Jimson weed in Borrego Springs. Okie had to have his eyes flushed while in the hospital. Datura stramonium is native to North America, though it spread to Europe early on. Known and described as early as the mid-1600s, today it grows wild in all the world's warm and moderate regions. We can see numerous plants along highway 78 between Ramona and Julian, all along the roadsides. Birds are thought to eat the seeds and spread them in their droppings. The seeds can lay dormant underground for years and germinate when the soil is disturbed. If you find this plant growing in your yard and you are concerned about its toxicity, dig it up or hire someone to dig it up for you. Dispose of it without burning it because the fumes could do you a lot of harm. As I wrote earlier, I’ve known for a long time that Jimson weed is dangerous, but didn’t know exactly why. Seeing so very many Jimson weed plants along the roads here in the backcountry along with Okie’s hospitalization after weed whacking the plants got me thinking about it, so I looked it up. Here is what I learned from reading an article in Wikipedia. “All parts of Datura plants contain dangerous levels of the tropane alkaloids atropine, hyoscyamine, and scopolamine, which are classified as deliriants, or anticholinergics. The risk of fatal overdose is high among uninformed users, and many hospitalizations occur amongst recreational users who ingest the plant for its psychoactive effects The amount of toxins varies widely from plant to plant. As much as a 5:1 variation can be found between plants, and a given plant's toxicity depends on its age, where it is growing, and the local weather conditions. Additionally, within a given datura plant, toxin concentration varies by part and even from leaf to leaf. When the plant is younger, the ratio of scopolamine to atropine is about 3:1; after flowering, this ratio is reversed, with the amount of scopolamine continuing to decrease as the plant gets older. This variation makes Datura exceptionally hazardous as a drug. In traditional cultures, a great deal of experience with and detailed knowledge of Datura was critical to minimize harm. An individual datura seed contains about 0.1 mg of atropine, and the approximate fatal dose for adult humans is greater than 10 mg atropine or greater than 2–4 mg scopolamine. Datura intoxication typically produces delirium (as contrasted to hallucination), hyperthermia, tachycardia, bizarre behavior, and severe mydriasis with resultant painful photophobia that can last several days. Pronounced amnesia is another commonly reported effect. The onset of symptoms generally occurs around 30 to 60 minutes after ingesting the herb. These symptoms generally last from 24 to 48 hours, but have been reported in some cases to last as long as two weeks. As with other cases of anticholinergic poisoning, intravenous physostigmine can be administered in severe cases as an antidote.” The article I read went on to describe medicinal and spiritual uses for Datura plants. Jimson weed is one of these plants. I know people who like to have this plant in their yard because it really is a nice looking plant. However, the commercial nurseries are full of really nice looking plants that won’t kill us or turn us into psychologically different people. Jimson weed is a good plant to destroy so we can keep people safe. Thinking that no one will get near it, so it shouldn’t be a problem, doesn’t take into account the fact that an animal may brush against it, and then rub against you or one of your children. This is one of the many areas of our back country environment where we need to think of safety first. These are my thoughts.
Save The Date! Weather on the Hill: A Local Meteorologist’s Perspective Haven’t you heard? The weather is always sunny and 72 here in beautiful Southern California! Of course, for those of us who call Julian home, we know better! Summer thunderstorms, blizzards, hurricane-force winds, wildfires, blistering heat and freezing cold… we get it all up here! The weather in Julian may be extreme at times, but that does not mean it has to be unpredictable. Come to the Julian Library on Tuesday, Nov. 10 at 6:00 pm to hear local meteorologist Steve Vanderburg’s perspective on the fascinating weather of Julian as well as the brewing El Nino, climate change, and what all of this means for those of us living on the hill.
• 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
Now accepting: Covered California, Medi-Cal, Medicare, Community Health Group, Molina, Sharp Commercial, CHDP. Most PPO’s and Tricare. Sliding Fee Scale and Financial Assistance Available.
760-765-1223 Monday–Friday 8-5 pm
Julian Clinic Specialist
Cardiology, Joseph Schwartz, MD Women’s Health, Unneetha Pruitt, CNP, OBGYN Please call for appointments 760-765-1223
Announcing our Grand Opening! Everyone's welcome! Please come by and see our new facility
November 7th 12:00 - 4:00 2122 “C” Main St. (Upstairs, Apple Alley Bakery)
Now Available At Orchard Hill Country Inn Functional and Holistic Health by Appointment Only
760 445 3035 Friday’s
M.S., LAc., CHEK-HLC/EC, FDN
The Basics Of Hospice Care The Elizabeth Hospice is offering a presentation on Hospice 101: The Basics of Hospice Care on Tuesday, October 27, 2015 at 6:00pm at Wynola Pizza located at 4355 Hwy 78, three miles west of Julian. Complimentary dinner is being provided. According to a 2012 census study, 44.6% of all deaths in the United States were under the care of a hospice program. That means you have a pretty good chance that you or someone you care for will enter into hospice care sometime in your life. Choose now to gain a basic understanding of what hospice care really is and how it works. We will answer questions such as: what services are provided with hospice care, where does hospice care take place, who pays for hospice and when is the right time for hospice care? For more information and to RSVP, please contact Barbara Hendrick at Wynola Pizza (760) 765-1004.
6 The Julian News
Back Country Restaurant, Brewery & Winery Guide
Trick or Treat
Half off all beers and margaritas on Neapolitan Style Saturdays & Sundays 4:00 p.m. to close NOW SERVING
STARTS AT 6PM
OPEN Everyday 6:00AM to 8:00PM
STEAKS • SEAFOOD • PRIME RIB • FULL BAR • Lunch and Dinner • Patio Dining 765-0173 2224 Main Street Mid-Week Dinner Specials
In-House and delivering to Nickel Beer - Sat & Sun Noon to 6
OPEN: Mon/Tues 7:30 -3:30 Wed-Fri 7 - 5 Sat/Sun 7 - 6
2128 4th Street • Julian
Poncho Villa’s Authentic Mexican Food & Pizza
A Gathering Place for Coffee, Good Eats and Friends
ITALIAN & SICILIAN CUISINE
Drive-Thru Service for To-Go Orders
2718 B Street - Julian Reservations 760 765 1003 Dine In or Takeout • Wine and Beer
Coleman Creek Center
(2 Blocks South of Main on Washington)
OPEN 7 DAYS
Beer & Wine Available Visa/Master Card Accepted
11:30a.m. - 8:30p.m.
NOW OPEN 7 DAYS/WEEK
SENIOR THURSDAY”S Noon to 4PM - $6.00 Choice from Menu plus a drink
See our menu at www.romanosrestaurantjulian.com
1921 Main Street
NOW Open at 5am WEEKDAYS
Shaded, dog friendly patio
Weekdays - 5am to 5ish
Weekends - 7am to 5ish
21st Anniversary Teas
Open 7 Days A Week! Football on Saturday,
October 29 th - November 2 nd
Julian Tea & Cottage Arts
2 for 1 Tasting 10% OFF
with this ad
2000 Main Street • Julian, Open Daily: 11am to 5pm
760 765 2023
Sunday, Monday Night Thursday Night
Reservations Recommended www.juliantea.com
Amazing Mexican food, Fabulous Burgers, Sandwiches and gourmet dinners including our signature Prime Rib, Scampi, Salmon and homemade Chicken Cordon Bleu •
2018 Main Street 760 765 4600
760 765 0832
Stop by for your locals only 10 % discount card!
Costume Party Free rafffLe-candy
15027 Highway 79
October 28, 2015
dog friendly Patio
offering - tasters, pints an and 32oz or 64oz jugs of beer to-go
1485 Hollow Glen Road
one block off Main Street
Located just 1/2 mile east of downtown off Highway 78
10 am- 4 pm Thursday through Monday
Phone 760-765-BEER 
CLOSED Tuesday and Wednesday
Visit us online at: www.nickelbeerco.com
Open 7 Days a Week
YOUR LOCATION HERE
Private Banquet Room and Meeting Space
760.765.1587 4354 Highway 78
building, the former home of “Tom’s Chicken Shack”)
Between Santa Ysabel and Julian
Steak Night Saturday: Enjoy rotating steak specials
Julian & Wynola
2119 Main St. Julian
4510 Hwy 78 Wynola
YOur Location Here
Two locations to serve you:
2225 Main Street 21976 Hwy. 79 (760) 765-2449 (760) 765-2400 www.julianpie.com
Daily Lunch Specials
Daily Dinner Specials
MORE THAN JUST GREAT PIZZA! Sunday thru Friday and Thursday Saturday 11am - 8:00pm 11am - 9:00pm
ENTERTAINMENT EVERY Friday & Saturday 6-9
• AWARD WINNING THIN CRUST
Showcase Your Restaurant In Our Dining Guide 13 Weeks - $175 26 Weeks - $325 52 Weeks - $600 You Can Do It, for Tips!
WOOD-FIRED PIZZA • Every Sat & Sun afternoon BBQ/Grill Specials • “From Scratch” Salads, Soups, Desserts (760) 765-1004 3 miles west of Julian on Hwy. 78/79
Dine Inside, Outside Take Out Conference Facilities
Over 35 varieties of beer, ale and hard cider
1. LITERATURE: In which of Shakespeare’s plays does the character Titania appear? 2. TELEVISION: What was the name of the oldest girl on “The Brady Bunch”? 3. MUSIC: What was singer Ozzy Osbourne’s real ﬁrst name? 4. HISTORY: What was the ﬁrst country to allow women to vote? 5. RELIGION: What is generally considered to be the highest group in the Indian caste system? continued on page 14
Ju • Custom Furniture For S Lake Cu • Chairs, De-Wobbl • Furniture, Ram Repaire Wyn
continued on pag
Pies, Soups & Sandwiches Holiday Baking
o By appointment - a
Woodworkin Buy-Se cont co and Eq Woodwor
continued from page 5 Julian
Music with CoCo Brown
Gluten Free and Vegetarian Options
Take Out Tuesday: Any of our gourmet
Fresh, Seasonal, Outstanding Local Farm to Table Cuisine Steaks Seafood Burgers
Julian & Santa Ysabel
Monday: $7.99 Spaghetti Special and
grass fed beef burgers for $10 (to go only) or make it Taco Tuesday with $4.95 Halibut Tacos with our special chipotle aioli, avocado butter and pineapple pico de gallo and $1.00 Dos Equis Wednesday: Industry Night with Half Off Appetizer Specials and Drink Specials Thursty Thursday: $5 Nickel Brewing pints Friday: Chef Jeremy’s fabulous fried chicken plate for $14.95 including a pint of Nickel Brewing Beer (Jeremy’s tribute to our restaurant
Julian & Wynola Wynola
Serving Lunch and Dinner
Chef’s Corner Slow-Cooked Comfort I live in Texas, and I’ve had a long love affair with tortillas. It’s the perfect foundation for any number of dishes from spicy enchiladas and crunchy tacos to my personal guilty pleasure, veggie-stuffed burritos. A “burro” is a donkey, and “burrito” means “little donkey.” The Diccionario de Mexicanismos has an entry for the burrito as early as 1895. There are many folklore stories about how burritos got their name. Some stories compare the shape of a burrito to a donkey’s ears or the packs and bedrolls donkeys carried. It’s a proven fact that burritos are the perfect way to meld together flavorful ingredients in a hand-held package. There are a few tricks to making the classic burrito: * Heat the tortilla before making your burrito. You can heat it on the stove, directly on the heating element; you can wrap them in foil and place in the oven; or steam them in damp, food-safe paper towels in the microwave. Heat is
Gateway To All of The Back Country Corner of 78 & 79 in Santa Ysabel
Only a Short ride from downtown Julian
necessary to make tortillas pliable enough for folding. * Make sure the tortilla is at least twice as big as the contents you’ll put into it. When you fold the tortilla in half, with the contents inside, both ends should be able to touch with room to spare.
Groups Please Call
760 765 3495 Ample Parking
RV • Trailer • Motorcycle
* Join the front and back flap and quickly lift the tortilla into the air to compress the contents. Make sure to keep the contents of the burrito in the tortilla. Set it back down again, open faced. * Pull the left flap of the tortilla continued on page 14
Rewriting Julian Union Elementary School District’s Wellness Policy
by Susi Jones, Executive Director of Julian Pathways
Originally published by CA Farm to School Network <www.cafarmtoschool.org> October 8, 2015
ntinued on page PB
or your home. at my Julian workshop
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The Julian News 7
October 28, 2015
Our school - community collaborative knows that healthy schools mean healthy families, communities and students, and that healthy students make better learners. That is why our collaborative partners elected to spend an entire year working on and writing a new Local School Wellness Policy for the Julian Union Elementary School District (JUESD). The existing Wellness Policy was insubstantial and ineffective. It addressed very minimal requirements and was not exactly inspiring. In fact, no one really paid attention to it. At that time our nutrition program consisted of frozen entrees shipped from the Midwest, which in truth nurtured students neither nutritionally nor emotionally. There was little mention of many of the other supports that would eventually become core components of the new policy. In 2011, Susi Jones, Director of Julian Pathways, the student and family support center for the district, attended the national Childhood Obesity Conference in San Diego. One of the breakout sessions, delivered by Deirdre Kleske, then a Health Educator for California Project LEAN, highlighted the need for new and improved school wellness policies. The session was motivating, so much so that Susi took the information back and shared it with Kevin Ogden, District Superintendent. She suggested to him that the Julian Backcountry Collaborative might be interested in providing the research, discussion, and hard work necessary to create a viable and progressive new policy. He agreed and they went to work. Collaborative partners jumped at the chance to create meaningful change in student health and decided to take on the project. Partners consist of folks from all walks of life including school administrators, teachers, parents, student representatives, local agencies and organizations, and medical and government
agencies. We spent one year of monthly meetings and subcommittee meetings creating, arguing, playing devil’s advocate, and inspiring each other until eventually coming to consensus. The result is a School Wellness Policy that is the right fit for our community. The new Policy was Board-approved in the summer of 2011, and the results have been a game changer for student health and wellbeing. For example, Trish Rott, JUESD’s Nutrition Manager, brought the School Nutrition Program bid document to our monthly farm to school team meeting for review. After consulting the School Wellness Policy, she had incorporated farm to school language in the bid. One of the potential vendors dropped out because they could not meet these requirements. Another vendor said although they had no experience in farm to school, it was something they would be willing to work toward. The vendor who eventually received the contract—Jeremy’s on the Hill, a local Farm to Fork restaurant—is philosophically aligned with farm to school and
excited about implementing the requirements. JUESD’s students now eat entrees cooked from scratch, produce sourced from local growers wherever possible, and enjoy Harvest of the Month items on the salad bar. Thanks to these efforts, Julian now purchases more produce per school lunch program enrollee than almost any other school district in San Diego County (ranked 3rd out of 42 districts)! All of this demonstrates that the growth in farm to school at JUESD brought on by our new school wellness policy is truly a win for our students, community, and local economy. Of course the School Wellness Policy is a living document and implementation in all aspects is still a work in progress. The Collaborative continues to monitor the policy and works to implement strategies that encourage compliance. Although we are a small, rural school district, collaborative involvement in the creation and monitoring of a school wellness policy is an effective approach for a district of any size. Just ask our students, who enjoy fresh,
local produce and whole food lunches every school day!
About the Author: Susi Jones has been the Executive Director of the Julian Pathways Center for Families, Schools, and Community Partnerships for over 16 years. She and the Pathways staff work with many collaborative partners to provide resources and services to the students and families of the rural Julian Union School District. Julian Pathways, part of the Julian Union School District, works together with school staff, families, public and private agencies, local businesses and community members to meet student and family needs. To learn more, please visit their website here. < https://sites. google.com/a/juesd.net/julian/>
When Sibling Rivalry Goes Too Far: Dealing with Sibling Bullying (StatePoint) Bullying outside the home makes headlines daily, but sibling bullying can happen under one’s own roof, and can be misperceived as normal, say experts. “Sibling rivalry and sibling abuse are two separate things,” says Pam Franklin, author of “My Five Sisters,” a memoir of the author’s challenging childhood. “Mental health issues are both at the root of these problems, and can also perpetuate them.” Franklin, who was psychologically and physically abused by her mentally ill older sister, has turned her story into a unique exploration of how dangerous sibling abuse can become if not addressed. She feels her story could help others and is offering insights to those attempting to identify whether behaviors they have witnessed are normal or problematic: • While all siblings are inclined to bicker or compete, a supreme imbalance of power that threatens the mental or physical safety of a particular child is not acceptable and should be addressed. Observe your children and ask other responsible parties, such as babysitters and relatives, for feedback on what they’ve seen or heard. • Keep in mind that many children won’t normally share problems occurring at home, fearing retribution from abusers or possessing anxiety that no one will believe them. Many such children become masters at hiding their feelings. Don’t ignore signs. Pursue the matter until you discover the truth. Even if there are no visible issues, regularly talking to your children about their thoughts and feelings is fundamental. • Write down troubling symptoms to share with your child’s doctor or therapist. A listing of behaviors can help
healthcare professionals make a proper diagnosis. For example, Franklin’s sister and tormenter suffered from Dissociative Identity Disorder, (DID, previously known as Multiple Personality Disorder). Affecting only 0.01 to one percent of the population, DID is a severe form of dissociation characterized by the presence of two or more distinct identities or personality states that have power over a person’s behavior and can be accompanied by mood swings, sleep disorders, panic attacks, compulsions and psychotic-like symptoms. • Some mental health disorders are much more common than DID and can also have larger ramifications. In fact, 10 percent of the population today takes antidepressants and many more have undiagnosed issues. If you have concerns, talk to your child’s pediatrician about next steps. Without treatment, gaining control of a condition is difficult or even impossible • Don’t let your family’s financial situation be a deterrent towards getting needed help. Counseling services are available at every price point and some clinics have a sliding scale pay structure based on income. For victims and abusers alike, treatment is one of the only paths towards leading a functional, healthy life. More information can be found at www.PamFranklin-author. com. Kids will be kids, but that doesn’t mean everything that occurs between them is harmless. Take conflicts between siblings as seriously as you would between your child and his or her classmates.
Tips For Choosing And Using Your 2016 Medicare Health Plan (StatePoint) It’s that time of year again: The Medicare Annual Election Period (AEP) begins October 15 and runs through December 7. Medicare is a critical source of health care for millions of Americans, and the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS) sets this time for people to select and make changes to their plans each year. As AEP approaches, the old adage “good health is priceless” remains true. According to a survey by Cigna, a leading health service company and Medicare insurance provider, health, wellbeing and financial security are strongly linked in the minds of Americans. Their research shows that many people have anxiety about their financial health that goes far beyond making health care benefit choices. That’s why it’s crucial Medicare consumers consider their health and budget needs as they evaluate health care options for 2016. “Choosing a plan isn’t as simple as just keeping the one you had last year or looking only at the monthly premium costs. The goal should be to choose a plan that best meets your individual needs,” says Herb Fritch, president of CignaHealthSpring, Cigna’s seniors business unit. “Comparing continued on page 14
8 The Julian News
October 28, 2015
ail. send any materials nswer all reader Mr. Cox is unable e large volume of questionsforcox@ FL 32853-6475, Service,by P.O. LisaBox Rene Anderson© tinued on page PB ox in care of King *
October 28, 2015
R O P P E N R A T I IES L U
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P.O. Box 1000 Julian, CA 92036
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Just two blocks off main street - an easy walk to stores, restaurants, library, schools and most everywhere in town. Located on a (almost half acre) corner lot with large trees and landscaping. Fireplace in the living roon, separate dining room, great kitchen with breakfast area, three bedrooms, double garage and additional parking area, secluded back yard with some spectacular sunset views.
Septic is in for a 2-bedroom home. Existing foundation was signed off by the County. Water meter is in, there is a circular drive. Complete set of plans, some renewals my be required. Previous home burned in Cedar Fire.
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Entry to this large outstanding home is down a gated driveway. It is on eight acres, which adjoin Heise County Park - very private with panoramic views from the house and from the large deck! There is a master suite on the main floor with a fireplace and office and there are more bedrooms downstairs - a total of four bedrooms + 2 extra rooms and 3 full & 2 half baths -.a very special house.
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continued from page 1 Will’s 2 point attempt was good. 4:10 left in the 1st, Warner 0, Julian 24. Will squibbed the kick off down to the Warner 35 and there was no return. On the Warner 1st down, Jr. DE Richard Braun nailed Smith for a 4 yard loss. Smith took the snap on 2nd down and recovered 12 of the 14 yards needed. Frosh DL Ben Elliott got into the Warner backfield and dropped Smith for another 4 yard loss. The Wildcats punted away to the Eagle 25. Daniel took the Wildcats’ punt at the Eagles 25 and returned it to the Warner 44. Shane pitched the ball to Daniel, who scampered for a 44 yard TD run. The Jumbo package went in and Mason bulled his way into the endzone for the 2 point conversion. Will squibbed the kick down to the Warner 33. The Wildcats started their possession there. Smith’s first pass to Caleb Gonzalez fell incomplete. Smith’s second attempt was ably defensed by Frosh DB Teddy Krieger. Smith and Gonzalez connected on a 21 yard pass at the Eagles 45. Smith launched a rocket to Osuna, streaking down the near sideline. Will caught up with him at the Eagles 14 and knocked him out of bounds. Smith’s pass to Gonzalez was incomplete in the corner of the Eagles endzone, but they connected on 2nd down for the first Wildcats touchdown of the afternoon. Their 2 point attempt was no good. 1:35 left in the 1st quarter, Warner Springs 6, Julian 32. Will Hatch took the Warner kickoff at the Eagle 25 and returned the ball to the Warner 48. The Eagles took a little too long to get their play off and were flagged for delay of game. The first flag of the day. JJ took Shane’s handoff as he was racing around the right end, evaded and shook off tackles by the entire Warner defense before he was brought down at the Wildcats’ 15. Daniel took the 1st down handoff and scurried into the endzone. Touchdown,
Eagles. JJ added his 2 points worth. Less than 40 seconds in the 1st quarter, Warner Springs 6, Julian 40. Daniel’s kick found Wildcat Max Reitz, who retuned the ball to the Warner 14. There was a holding call on the Wildcats that was declined. Smith picked up 6 yards on 1st down. His quick pass to a wide open Gonzalez scored a 53 yard catch and run for a TD as the game clock wound to 00:00 for the 1st quarter. Krieger foiled the Warner 2 point attempt. At the end of the 1st quarter, Warner Springs 12, Julian 40. Mason and Roman Sanders were set deep to take the Warner kickoff at the start of the 2nd quarter. The Wildcats squib kick was recovered by Tyler Smith at the Eagles’ 31. JJ took the 1st down handoff for a 15 yard run. And, an Eagles 1st down. Teddy got the next handoff but was stripped of the ball as he hit the line of scrimmage. He recovered his own fumble and all was okay. The Jumbo package went in and Mason picked up 8 hard fought yards. The handoff was muffed and Will recovered the fumble for a 3 yard loss. 4th down and 8 to go. Mason could only pick up 1 so the ball went over to the Wildcats on downs at the Julian 48. The Wildcats took a timeout to regroup. After the time out, Smith’s pass to Osuna picked up 36 yards. Smith fumbled the ball on 1st down, but he recovered it after a short loss. A Wildcat went down with leg cramps; official timeout. Both team medical crews went to his aid and he came off the field under his own power. Back in play, Smith connected to Holt for a short pick up and fired a shot to Gonzalez for a Warner touchdown. Smith took it into the endzone for the 2 point conversion. 7:28 to go in the half, Warner Springs 20, Julian 40. Warner attempted an onsides kick, but it only went 8 yards before it bounced out of bounds. The Wildcats had to kick again with a 5 yard penalty. Midfield back Teddy Krieger took the Wildcats short kick at the Julian
Roman Sanders with the catch 40 and returned it to the Warner 38. The Eagles were a bit tardy in putting the ball in play and were penalized for a delay of game. Mason lost 4 yards on his 1st down touch, 2nd and 19. Will took Shane’s handoff and broke it for a 27 yard pick up. The Eagles could not overcome the Wildcats defense and went 4 and out, the ball going over to Warner at the Wildcats 20. The Wildcats possession was cut short with a fumble; Julian recovered. Teddy and Mason had no blocking and netted a 1 yard loss on the first two downs of the series. Shane delivered a perfect over the shoulder throw to Roman for a 21 yard pick up at the Wildcats 10. Teddy lost the ball on the hand off and Warner recovered at their own 12. The Wildcats could do no better and their possession ended on a fumble recovered by Soph. DL Marshall Marriot. With 15 seconds to go in the
photos by Lance Arenson half, the Eagles took a knee to end the 1st Half. At the half, the Warner Springs Wildcats 20, our Julian Eagles 40. Daniel kicked off the 2nd half with a high bouncing squib kick that the Eagles recovered at The Wildcats’ 42. Mason took the first touch of the half and scrambled for a 10 yard, 1st down pickup. Teddy added 2 yards to the drive. A bad snap cost the Eagles a down and a touch pass to Mason fell incomplete. Shane stepped back and caught a wide open Roman for 20 yard pick up at the Wildcats’ 10. Mason rumbled for an 8 yard pickup, then Shane tossed a short pass to Mason in the endzone. Touchdown Eagles. Teddy made the 2 point conversion. The Eagles squibbed the kickoff and recovered it at the Warner 38. Déjà vu all over again. The Eagles couldn’t capitalize on their good fortune and ended
up with a punt by Will down to the Warner 20. The Wildcats had their own version of the Jumbo package in and 6-1, 210 Frosh LB Elijah Hall returned the kick for several yards. Cullen Smith’s first pass of the series fell incomplete. His little dink pass to Trevor Osuna was short but sweet. Osuna managed to avoid all of the Eagles defenders and romped for a 78 yard touchdown. Smith’s pass to Hall was good for the 2 point conversion. The Wildcats short kick sailed to Roman at the Julian 20 and he got a short return to the Eagles 22. The Eagles were making good progress down the field when Hall picked off Shane’s pass and returned it to the Eagles 30. All four of Smith’s passes fell incomplete and the ball went over to the Eagles on downs at the Eagles 30. My Eagles could do no better and did their own three and out. Will’s punt went out of bounds at the Wildcats’ 42. The Wildcats’ did a here and out on the incompletions and on 4th down, an Eagle was flagged for roughing the kicker. 1st down Warner at the Julian 41. Hall’s first pass was ever so close, but incomplete. Will batted away his next attempt and Hall followed up with 2 more incompletions with the ball going over to the Eagles at the Julian 41. Shane’s first pass to JJ fell short, but Daniel picked up a quick 9 yards on 2nd down. Will took the next handoff and went downfield for another Eagle TD. Uh oh, an Eagle blocker was caught hitting a Wildcat defender in the back behind the play. The TD was called back and the Eagles had a 1st down at the Warner 31. Will bulled his way for 11 yards and Daniel finished off the drive with a 20 yard touchdown scoring run. The 2 point attempt was no good. 1:34 left in the 3rd quarter, Warner Springs 28, Julian 54. Holt took the Eagles kick back to great field position at the Warner 48. Hall put 2 runs together for 12 yards and a Wildcats 1st down. Hall completed a short
pass to Osuna as the quarter came to a close. At the end of 3, it’s Warner Springs 28, Julian 54. The 4th quarter opened with a running clock. The Wildcats were penalized 5 yards for an illegal substitution. Hall got the snap and took off like a scalded cat. Just about in the endzone and he was tackled and coughed up the ball at the Eagles 3. Julian ball, deep in their own territory. Will took the first hand off and got to the 14 for an 11 yard pickup. Daniel took Shane’s handoff and went 84 yards for the final score of the day. He completed the day with a 2 point conversion. 7:37 left on a running clock, Warner Springs Wildcats 28, Julian Eagles 62. Will’s kick sailed through the endzone and the Wildcats took over at their own 20. Coach White was freely substituting players and Daniel went in at nose guard, Mason was in at DB and JJ was on the DL. Hall’s pass to Holt fell incomplete. His next 2 passes to Osuna were short as well. Will almost picked off his 4th down pass. The Eagles got the ball back with 2:21 left in the game and took a knee to end the game. Final score, the Warner Springs Wildcats 28, our Julian Eagles 62. In spite of the score, this was a close game. Both teams have been dealing with injuries and eligibility issues; Julian also dealing with some poor, season ending choices by a few players. We will see Warner next season. They are only losing 1 senior and the freshmen and sophomore Wildcats will have a season’s worth of experience under their belts. The Eagles frosh and sophomores are the bulk of this year’s Eagles and most of them played in losing JV game in Borrego on Thursday. Next Friday our Eagles travel to beautiful downtown San Pasqual to take on the San Pasqual Academy Dragons in a league contest at 3:00 PM. Cheer on your Eagles as they play their next-to-last game of the 2015 season.
October 28, 2015
10 The Julian News
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by Bill Fink Halloween Redux 2015
by Bic Montblanc
“It’s the most wonderful time of the year.” So goes the song and if you have visions of sugar plums dancing in your head you’re probably thinking about Christmas. If its chocolate and caramel, nougats, or jelly beans you’re probably thinking Baby Ruth, Snickers, Reese’s Peanut Butter Cups, Jelly Bellies, Pay Days… oh stop me from going into a diabetic coma. Yup folks, my favorite holiday is coming quick. One that we can all get behind. It isn’t solemn, it’s fun and scary for the kids and oh those delectable sweet delights in enormous quantities, no pressure of gift buying and best of all, all religions welcomed. Halloween. In the old days when I lived in a subdivision with lots of houses, my buddies and I would pick a route through the most affluent areas around the neighborhood. We dressed in costumes that were similar to the “grunge” style of Seattle in the early nineties with a little schmeared black on our faces (also kinda like the “grunge”) and set off in a hurry because there was ground to cover and CANDY to be had. Apples were thrown back at the house, (couldn’t take a chance on embedded razor blades, right?) and tricks in lieu of treats from the traditionalists or those that ran out of candy brought the “you’ve got to be kidding” refrain and “you’re on the list for mischief night next year.” Ooooh terror. Mischief night is a whole “nother” topic I’ll delve into another time. Anyway, Billy’s Candy Marauders are cruising the neighborhood and see Mom and
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CALL 760 • 604 • 2226 Dad escorting little sister. They’re trying to flag me down to take her and her little plastic jack-olantern around the neighborhood to get some candy. No can do, I’m cruising with my king size pillow case hittin the hood, scoping out the quality stops so after I dump my first load on my bed and head out for my next run I don’t waste my time on the purveyors of apples or popcorn balls. Key strategy in your second and third run is to alter the costume or make-up a little bit, maybe add or remove a hat but never… never, when asked if you were here before admit it. Take the Snickers, Baby Ruth or reach into the bowl, grab a handful and jam. Of course you’re devouring those luscious chocolate, nougat and caramel delights as you go. You have to, to keep your energy up for the furious pace you’re on. Anyway, I didn’t know, or give a hoot about the origin of Halloween because the bottom line was it meant, “CANDY.” Loved it, still love it though today my rare indulgence qualifies me as a connoisseur. You need to think about Halloween from a kid’s perspective or an immature or deviant adult. One night of the year you get to dress up in drag… I mean a costume, revel to rock “n” roll, drink hearty, eat candy, provide a trick or treat and it’s perfectly acceptable. Can Christmas, Chanukah, Festivus, and Easter, Veteran’s Day or your birthday compare with this? Well, at my age I tend to be the give-or, rather than the get-tor, and even on my birthday, my life stage tends to make it an early night. But whatever Halloween has deviated or shall I say evolved into, it’s a lot different than its origins. There are a lot of theories of its beginnings but one of them seems to have the holiday originating with the Celts of Ireland, England and France about two thousand years ago. In those days the New Year as it related to the end of summer and the onset of winter was celebrated on November 1st. The night before when all the partying broke loose was called
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Samhain (pronounce sowin, go figure) when the Druids (Celtic Priests) lit bonfires, and told fortunes that added comfort to the poor souls who were about to endure the brutal winter at hand. The folks dressed in costumes mostly in the animal variety and celebrated the hazy distinction of the living and dead. The Romans conquered this area around the forties as in A.D. 40s and combined the Celts holiday Samhain with a couple of their holidays, Feralia, when the Romans honored the dead and the celebration of the Pomona, the Goddess of fruit, not the town in L.A. county, hence the tradition of bobbing for apples… maybe. Anyway, around 600 A.D. Pope Boniface the IV (that’s fourth in Roman) and Pope Gregory are incorporating the Roman holiday of All Saints Day with the traditional Celtic Samhain. By about 1000 A.D. All Hallows Day is sanctioned and celebrated by the Roman Catholic Church and as a bone to the Celts the night before, All Hallows Eve, is celebrated as well. Halloween is not a big stretch from All Hallows Eve. Halloween did not fare well in early America, particularly in New England. I think there was an uptightness prevalent among those stiff-necked Yankees. In the south and particularly as the large migrations from Europe flooded America in the nineteenth century, Halloween really caught on and today with the purchase of costumes, parties and CANDY, it’s one of the largest grossing holidays in America. So this Saturday the 31st, I’ll be out there with all my little buds enjoying the evening, and indulging in that luscious, chocolaty, conglomeration of nuts, nougat and caramel confection of sin, touch up my make-up, pray to the dead and go dancing around some bonfire… you? *** This Halloween the most popular mask is the Arnold Schwarzenegger mask. And the best part? With a mouth full of candy you will sound just like him. — Conan O’Brien
Hear Ye! Hear Ye!
Open to all on the 31st is a great event that is becoming an Auxiliary and Eagle Gold Mine tradition. Starting at 3 P.M. there will be guided, scary tours of the mine, I mean the “Haunted Tunnel.” It’s located on C Street and the affair last till dark. Of course “Haunted Tunnels” are always dark… right? Kids 3 and under are free, 4 to 9 are $3.00 and $5.00 for those that are 10 and under. In addition to a great time, the money raised goes to the great work the Auxiliary does for kids and Veterans. For more info. call Craig at 442 777-8646. Boo!
Some Halloween History Halloween is a holiday celebrated on the night of October 31. The word Halloween is a shortening of All Hallows’ Evening also known as Hallowe’en or All Hallows’ Eve. Traditional activities include trick-or-treating, bonfires, costume parties, visiting “haunted houses” and carving jack-o-lanterns. Irish and Scottish immigrants carried versions of the tradition to North America in the nineteenth century. Other western countries embraced the holiday in the late twentieth century including Ireland, the United States, Canada, Puerto Rico and the United Kingdom as well as of Australia and New Zealand. Halloween has its origins in the ancient Celtic festival known as Samhain (pronounced “sahwin”). The festival of Samhain is a celebration of the end of the harvest season in Gaelic culture. Samhain was a time used by the ancient pagans to take stock of supplies and prepare for winter. The ancient Gaels believed that on October 31, the boundaries between the worlds of the living and the dead overlapped and the deceased would come back to life and cause havoc such as continued on page 14
Q: I have a Shirley Temple string holder. It is painted chalkware and has been in my family since the 1930s. A neighbor has offered me $200 for it, and my big question is whether I should take the money or keep the Temple item. -- Kathy, Austin, Texas A: Take the money and run. According to "Kovels' Antiques and Collectibles Price Guide" by Ralph and Terry Kovel and published by Black Dog and Leventhal press, your string holder is worth about $60. *** Q: I have an issue of The San Antonio Light newspaper announcing the end of World War II. It appears to be complete and is in fairly good condition. What is it worth? -- Steve, Alamo Heights, Texas A: Although your newspaper is historic and interesting, it is not all that valuable. If it is complete and in better-thanaverage condition, it probably would sell in the $15-$25 range. For a second opinion, you might contact an established dealer and expert, Timothy Hughes, P.O. Box 3636, Williamsport, PA 17701. Check out his website at www.rarenewspapers.com. Incidentally, The San Antonio Light was a William Randolph Hearst publication, and it no longer exists. *** Q: My late husband bought me some Holly Hobbie limited edition statues during the 1980s. He also purchased a statue from the Crosa Collection. I am wondering if these have any value. -- Marie, Orange City, Florida A: The best way to determine the values of limited editions such as the items you have is to monitor eBay. That site is in reality an international auction site and should be helpful in establishing current values. Most limited editions are difficult to sell in today's market.
*** Q: I have about a dozen storybooks that I received as a child during the 1950s. I have been tempted to toss them but wonder if they might have value. -- Bethany, Metarie, Louisiana A: There are several reference books that might be helpful. A favorite of mine is "Warman's Children's Books: Identification & Price Guide" by Steve Santi and published by Krause Books. Although the edition I have is several years old, I think it still reflects the current market. *** 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) 2015 King Features Synd., Inc.
Halloween is an opportunity to be really creative. — Judy Gold
1. When was the last time before 2014 (Los Angeles Angels) that a team with the best record in baseball did not win a game in the postseason? 2. In 2014, Kolten Wong hit the fourth postseason walk-off homer in St. Louis Cardinals history. Name two of the first three to do it. 3. How many seasons did Hall of Fame punter Ray Guy lead the NFL in punting? 4. When was the last time before 2013 that Wichita State’s men’s basketball team reached the Final Four? 5. Name the last time before 2015 that the Anaheim Mighty Ducks reached the conference finals of the NHL’s Stanley Cup playoffs. 6. At which Olympics did men’s ice hockey make its debut? 7. Who was the first golfer to make three eagles in one round at the Masters? continued on page 14
PETS OF THE WEEK Mr. Pickles is a 9 years young neutered Chihuahua/Terrier Mix who weighs 23lbs. He is a friendly, happy guy who loves everyone he meets. Men, women, children and even other canines are are all friends of Mr. Pickles. He also loves walks, sitting next to his humans and running around with his doggie roommates. Meet this happy guy by asking for ID#A1638546 Tag#C237. Mr. Pickles can be adopted for the Senior Fee of just $35.
Licorice is a 2 year old spayed black feline who weighs 11lbs. She is the shelter's kissing kitty! Licorice will smother you in tiny, sweet little kitty kisses and will press her head against yours for you to return the favor. This lovebug enjoys being close to her humans and has an overall mellow personality. Meet this beautiful gal by asking for ID#A13671028 Tag#C993. Licorice can be adopted for $5. All adoptions will include vaccinations, spaying/neutering (upon adoption), a microchip and free Vet visit. Dog fees also include a 1 year license. During the month of October, cat adoption fees are only $5!! Licorice and Mr. Pickles 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.
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October 28, 2015
• FISHING REPORT •
Howdy From Lake Cuyamaca
ntinued on page PB
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“Dusty Britches” here checking in with the fishing report from Lake Cuyamaca , or “The Pond”. Fishing has picked up, to the pleasure of our trouting anglers. Many thanks to Western Outdoor News and their article on AriAnna La Vine of Escondido and her 5 pound 2 ounce trout. “Lane”, from Mt. Lassen showed up with 1,100 pounds of beautiful rainbow trout on Thursday, October 22nd… 500 pounds of the 1,100 pound plant were “trophy trout” weighing from 3 to 8 pounds. Dark skinned with pink sides, pink meat, and a broad girth. These fish are what we’ve been waiting for! Limits of trout are coming out at Lone Pine and Chamber’s Park. The west end is still producing some channel catfish, although we haven’t seen any crappie or bluegill. The water temperature has dropped off to the mid-50’s, so the trout are waking up. A cold Santa-Ana wind is blowing right now, but another possibility of rain is forecast later in the week. There is a pair of bald eagles hanging out at the south end of the pond performing their aerobatics. It was interesting watching them as they found a fish too large to pluck from the water that was close to the shoreline at the south end, so it became a circus of badgering the fish that was in shallow water to relocate to deeper, and safer, water. The word “guttersnipe” comes to mind while watching some folks pull up in front of the B/T shop in an upscale Mercedes as the occupants jump out to grab a couple of day packs, lock the car and try to take off for the day. When asked if they were going to pay their fee… everybody else does. Their haughty response was, “We only plan to be here a couple hours”. The situation exacerbated to the point where they returned to their car (in a huff), and left. I guess that’s how they can afford to drive the car that they drive… by trying to side-step a $7.00 access fee. The gaul of us to ask such a thing of them ! The families from inner city San Diego, San Ysidro, and National City who work hard every day to be able to come and pay to enjoy the Lake can… hmmmm, yep, another study in human nature. The Holloween Spirit is alive and well here at the Pond… The girls in the bait/tackle shop have decorated to the 9’s, and Nicole has done the same at Chambers Park. Spirits for the good spirits… Great Job! Dolores Gomez is doing a great business up in the restaurant. I have been hearing good things about Fog Horn-Leg Horn’s Huevos Rancheros… to die for. Not only great tasting, but enough food to make even an elephant’s skin stretch tight… “Tight Lines” and “Bent Rods” …Dusty Britches *** Everyone is a moon and has a dark side, which he never shows to anybody. — Mark Twain ***
The Julian News 11
October 28, 2015
12 The Julian News
Dear Earthtalk: My neighbor uses Roundup in her yard routinely and tells me it’s harmless to people and pets, but I’ve heard that it is carcinogenic. Can you set the record straight? -- Maise Alexander, New Hope, PA Monsanto’s Roundup herbicides contain three key components: the active ingredient glyphosate, water, and a soap-like surfactant blend. The agricultural application of glyphosate has skyrocketed over the past 20 years. According to the U.S. Geological Survey’s “Estimated Agricultural Use for Glyphosate” map, in 2012 over 250 million pounds of glyphosate were used on crops in across the country—a substantial increase from the less than 22 million pounds used in 1992. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has classified the cancer-causing potential of glyphosate as Category E (“evidence of noncarcinogenicity for humans”), but the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) recently re-classified it as a group 2A “probable” carcinogen. IARC’s recent evaluation of
glyphosate found “limited evidence of carcinogenicity in humans for non-Hodgkin lymphoma” and “convincing evidence that glyphosate also can cause cancer in laboratory animals.” Monsanto struck back, stating that the IARC’s conclusion “conflicts with the overwhelming consensus by regulatory bodies and science organizations around the world…which have found no evidence of carcinogenicity.” Monsanto added: “Further, the 2A classification does not establish a link between glyphosate and an increase in cancer. ‘Probable’ does not mean that glyphosate causes cancer; even at 100 times the exposure that occurs during normal labeled use glyphosate is not a human health risk.” In September 2015, in response to the IARC findings, the California EPA’s Office of Environmental Health Hazard Assessment (OEHHA) announced its intent to list glyphosate as a carcinogen under the state’s Proposition 65 law. In California, businesses are required to provide “a clear and reasonable warning” before knowingly and intentionally exposing anyone to a Proposition 65 listed chemical. Once a chemical is listed, businesses have a year to comply with the warning requirements. OEHHA is accepting public comments until October 20 on whether glyphosate should be listed under Proposition 65. “If they decide to list this chemical [under Proposition 65] and it survives the inevitable legal
challenges, I think it’s possible that every bottle of Roundup or glyphosate formulation sold in the state of California would have to be labeled as known... to cause cancer,” Nathan Donley, a staff scientist with the Center for Biological Diversity, told Pacific Standard. “It would be a huge deterrent for the purchase of this product, at least in that state.” He added that Monsanto has created a “false narrative” that glyphosate is safe. “That position clearly can’t be maintained anymore…and I think it will probably be a precursor for hopefully federal action, at least federal acknowledgment that glyphosate does cause cancer.” In addition to the threat of a warning label on their glyphosate products in California, Monsanto is currently facing lawsuits by two people claiming that Roundup caused their cancers. Enrique Rubio filed suit on September 22nd in Los Angeles, claiming that the bone cancer he was diagnosed with back in 1995 was a result of spraying fields of crops with Roundup and other pesticides. The second lawsuit, filed on the same day in New York by Judi Fitzgerald, claims she was exposed to Roundup when she worked at a horticultural products company in the 1990s. Fitzgerald was diagnosed with leukemia in 2012. CONTACTS: Monsanto, www. monsanto.com; EPA, www.epa. gov; IARC, www.iarc.fr; Center for Biological Diversity, www. biologicaldiversity.org. EarthTalk® is produced by Doug Moss & Roddy Scheer and is a registered trademark of Earth Action Network Inc. View past columns at: www.earthtalk.org. Or e-mail us your question: earthtalk@ emagazine.com.
*** In Britain, the major public holiday used to be Guy Fawkes Day... that was celebrated on November 5th with things like bonfires and fireworks... I think that made Halloween seem preferable. The idea of having pumpkins and costumes and parties seemed much more appealing than burning down your neighborhood. — Lisa Morton
Make Your Home Smell Great This Fall (StatePoint) When updating your home each season, most of the emphasis is placed on delighting your sense of sight. Why not spend some time on your home’s fragrance? To refresh your home this fall, consider these tips: Start Fresh With the cooling weather and new beginnings, autumn is an excellent time of year to do a deep clean, just as many do in spring. Clean your refrigerator, pantries and any other areas that contain food, discarding expired items and wiping down surfaces. Reduce mold in humid areas of your home with ventilation and dehumidifiers. Shampoo rugs and take this opportunity to launder seldomwashed linens, like window treatments, dust ruffles and bedspreads. Dust surfaces, such as your bookshelf, coffee table and knick-knacks. Add Scents Add inviting, festive fall fragrances to your home with classic jar and tumbler candles that evoke the fall experience from the comfort of home -whether it’s a walk among falling leaves, an afternoon picking berries or a sip of warm cider. For each room, pick a scent and add candles in a variety of sizes to add a festive feel to the room with both sight and scent. For example, five new fall 2015 fragrances from Yankee Candle are perfect for bringing the outside in, such as Autumn in the Park, which evokes the scent of fresh peeled apple, fallen leaves, lemon zest and a hint of pumpkin, or Sugar & Spice, a swirl of cinnamon, buttery vanilla and sugar crystals. For seasonal decorating inspiration, including festive fall ideas for fragrance and home décor, visit www. YankeeCandle.com. continued on page 14
*** Public sentiment is everything. With public sentiment, nothing can fail; without it nothing can succeed. — Abraham Lincoln ***
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Protestors worry they might be exposed to potentially carcinogenic glyphosate when neighbors apply Roundup to their driveways, yards, gardens and farms. Credit: Grow Food Northhampton, FlickrCC Carpet / Flooring / Window Treatment
*** The worst thing about Halloween is, of course, candy corn. It's unbelievable to me. Candy corn is the only candy in the history of America that's never been advertised. And there's a reason. All of the candy corn that was ever made was made in 1911. And so, since nobody eats that stuff, every year there's a ton of it left over. — Lewis Black ***
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The Julian News 13
October 28, 2015
‘Cost of Service’ Principles Protect Ratepayers Governor Brown has foolishly decided to poke a hornets’ nest with his signing of Assembly Bill 401. While AB 401 itself isn’t particularly controversial, as it merely authorizes a couple of state agencies to devise a plan by 2018 to assist low income individuals with paying their water bills, the problem is what Brown wrote in the letter approving the bill. Although not common, Governors occasionally issue a statement when they approve a bill passed by the Legislature. In signing AB 401, Governor Brown exposed his disdain for the taxpayer and ratepayer protections set forth in Proposition 218, a Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association initiative approved by voters in 1996. Brown stated that, “Proposition 218 . . . serves as an obstacle to thoughtful, sustainable water conservation pricing and necessary flood and stormwater system improvements.” The Governor could not be more wrong. Proposition 218 mandates that water rates be based on “cost of service” principles. Simply stated, “cost of service” means that you should not pay more for water, sewer or refuse collection than it costs to provide you with that service. The reason voters approved Proposition 218 in the first place is because politicians and bureaucrats had cleverly bypassed the property tax limits of Proposition 13 by imposing a myriad of fees, charges, assessments and other exactions to get money from taxpayers’ wallets. Brown seems to be talking out of both sides of his mouth in his letter approving AB 401. In blaming Prop 218 as a major impediment to water
by Jon Coupal
conservation efforts, he ignores the fact that “cost of service” water rates actually encourage conservation. Conversely, water subsidies, which he expressly supports, are a disincentive to conservation. What this means is that Brown believes water needs to be more expensive for the middle class in order to encourage conservation, as well as more expensive for wealth redistribution. And while he suggests that low income people pay less than their fair share, he does not speak of conservation goals as they apply to these ratepayers. The kicker is that he wants the middle and upper classes to fund water service and to bear the burden of the majority of resource conservation. This isn’t fair at all and is precisely why voters enacted Proposition 218. To those who believe that taxpayers are over-stating their case, consider this: Governor Brown wants to engage in the same sort of social engineering with water rates that he has with energy costs in California. It is painfully obvious that the results of these policies have been a disaster for California, particularly the middle class. Let’s not let politicians like Brown force higher water rates on California’s ever shrinking number of working taxpayers and homeowners. Water rates should be based solely on the cost of providing that service without engaging in ill-fated social experimentation dreamed up by bureaucrats unhinged from the real world.
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's said that All Hallows' Eve is one of the nights when the veil between the worlds is thin - and whether you believe in such things or not, those roaming spirits probably believe in you, or at least acknowledge your existence, considering that it used to be their own. Even the air feels different on Halloween, autumncrisp and bright. — Erin Morgenstern ***
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• It was Pulitzer Prize-winning American journalist, author and historian Garry Wills who made the following sage observation: "Politicians make good company for a while just as children do -- their self-enjoyment is contagious. But they soon exhaust their favorite subject -- themselves." • According to ancient Egyptian mythology, humans were created from the tears of the sun. • The Pizza Hut restaurant chain got started when two brothers borrowed $600 from their mom. • You might be surprised to learn that, just as there is a market for used cars, there is a market for used roller coasters. With the skyrocketing costs of construction, it can be cheaper to disassemble, move and reassemble a coaster than to build one from scratch. • In the early 1900s, if you called someone a "geek" it didn't mean that person was nerdy. A geek back then was a carnival wild man. • Iconic songstress Madonna once worked as a coat-check girl at the Russian Tea Room. • If you weren't a fan of math in elementary school, it might comfort you to know that students have been struggling longer than you probably realize. It was way back in 1900 B.C., in early Mesopotamia, that the first known multiplication tables were created. • If all the salt in the world's oceans were removed and spread out, it would cover all the world's land in a layer 40 feet deep. • Researchers using standard statistical methods have determined that it takes an average of 142 licks to get to the center of a Tootsie Pop. • Those who study such things say that half the residents of Spain have never read a book. *** Thought for the Day: "Nothing sways the stupid more than arguments they can't understand." -- Cardinal de Retz © 2015 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
© 2015 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
October 28, 2015
14 The Julian News
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continued from page 10 sickness or damaged crops. The festival would frequently involve bonfires. It is believed that the fires attracted insects to the area which attracted bats to the area. These are additional attributes of the history of Halloween. Masks and costumes were worn in an attempt to mimic the evil spirits or appease them. Trick-or-treating, is an activity for children on or around Halloween in which they proceed from house to house in costumes, asking for treats such as confectionery with the question,
Thursday - 7pm Friday - 7 pm
“Friday Night Survivors”
St. Elizabeths Of Hungary Catholic Church
continued from page 7
Saturday - 8 pm Santa Ysabel Mission
“Trick or treat?” The “trick” part of “trick or treat” is a threat to play a trick on the homeowner or his property if no treat is given. Trickor-treating is one of the main traditions of Halloween. It has become socially expected that if one lives in a neighborhood with children one should purchase treats in preparation for trick-ortreaters.
10-19-15, two businesses were broken into in Julian. Numerous items were taken. Deputies are investigating. The mere act of entering a house or business with the intent to steal is a felony burglary. 10-18-15, a 34 year old female Shelter Valley resident was arrested in SV for possession of a meth pipe, she was issued a citation to appear in court on the charges. Meth is in the top 3 most abused category of drugs arrested for (along with alcohol and pot). 10-16-15, BSHS was vandalized during the evening. Windows were broken and deputies are investigating. Juvenile crime is more intense during the summer break.
Home Smells Great continued from page 12
Set to Bake You can use fragrance to entice your family’s taste buds too. In fall, it’s time to reunite with your oven and slow cooker. Use in-season ingredients and traditional fall herbs and spices to fill your home with delicious and delightful flavors and aromas. Apple cinnamon crisp and pumpkin pie make for delightful desserts when the weather cools; and warm, inviting stews, soups and chili using autumn’s hearty harvest should include vegetables like squash, fennel and beets and spices like cumin and cardamom.
Julian-Cuyamaca Fire — Activity Log Incident
*** The great thing about candy is that it can't be spoiled by the adult world. Candy is innocent. And all Halloween candy pales next to candy corn, if only because candy corn used to appear, like the Great Pumpkin, solely on Halloween. — Rosecrans Baldwin ***
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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.
FOR RENT IN KENTWOOD I. Beautiful 2 bd., 1 and a 1/2 bath. Single car garage. Built 2 years ago. Granite counter tops. Awesome views from upstairs deck. $1450.00 a month, plus security deposit. No smoking. Available NOW. Call Laura @ 760 473-1202 or 760 765-2363. 10/28
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affordability alongside the plan’s benefits and services is an important balance.” To help you choose a plan and get the most from it, consider these five tips: 1. Make a list of your priorities and use it to compare plans. Focusing on prevention? Keeping out-of-pocket costs low? Staying active? Take time to evaluate plan options according to the health and financial goals you value most. 2. Be sure your plan offers comprehensive preventive care benefits and use them. Many health plans offer preventive health benefits at little or no cost. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that 100,000 lives could be saved each year if everyone received the recommended preventive care. 3. Know your network. Many plans offer choices with a network of doctors. Choosing primary care doctors and specialists in network can provide better communication and care coordination, and keep your out-of-pocket costs down. 4. Get rewarded for staying active. Keeping fit is essential to healthy aging. Original Medicare
continued from page 10
1. In 1980, it happened to the New York Yankees. 2. Ozzie Smith (1985), Jim Edmonds (2004) and David Freese (2011). 3. Three times - 1974, 1975 and 1977. 4. It was 1965. 5. It was 2007, when they won the Stanley Cup. 6. It was 1920, at the Summer Olympics. Men’s hockey became part of the Winter Olympics in 1924. 7. Dustin Johnson, in 2015. © 2015 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
continued from page 6 6. GEOGRAPHY: In what country is the famous Olduvai Gorge located? 7. SCIENCE: What area of study is a lepidopterist concerned with? 8. MOVIES: What was the name of the princess in the 1959 Disney movie “Sleeping Beauty”? 9. LEGAL: What is an inquest? 10. ANATOMY: How long does it take blood to circulate throughout your body?
1. “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” 2. Marcia 3. John Michael 4. New Zealand 5. Brahmins, or religious leaders 6. Tanzania 7. Butterﬂies and moths 8. Princess Aurora 9. An inquiry into the cause of an unexpected death 10. About a minute © 2015 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
COZY PRIVATE, Whispering Pines, 1 1/2 bedroom, 1 bath house, unfurnished with upgraded bath, new shower, all electric new range on half acre. Water paid, $1000/ mo + deposit, not HUD approved, available after November 15th . call 808 248 8915 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org 11/11
doesn't cover gym memberships or fitness programs, but some Medicare Advantage plans offer such benefits as part of their coverage. Many are free and some reward you for staying active. 5. Use free resources. CMS’ Plan Finder helps you compare costs, covered medications and other items. Many insurance plans offer free seminars with no obligation to sign up. You can also check health plans’ websites or call their customer service number for more information. Local and state agencies on aging also connect older adults and caregivers with community resources. Your plan may offer newsletters with helpful information about your benefits.
As you weigh the options, Fritch offers this advice: “It’s worth it to take the time to set your priorities and see how plan benefits stack up. Only then can you choose a plan that really helps you get the most from it and reach your goals.”
continued from page 6 over the burrito contents, toward the center. Pull the right flap over the burrito contents, toward the center. Your tortilla flaps probably won’t overlap at this point. Don’t pull too hard on the ends of the flaps as you fold them over to the center or you’ll rip the tortilla. * Pull the tortilla flap nearest you over the contents and tuck the end underneath the burrito contents, pulling all of the filling toward your body, into the center of the burrito. * Starting from your body and moving outward, roll the burrito forward into a cylindrical shape. Let the burrito rest on top of the last little flap for a minute to stick the ends of the tortilla together. Wrap the burrito in foil to help keep the burrito together and warm. My recipe for Slow-Cooked Burrito Filling is an easy way to prepare burritos for a weeknight meal or a weekend crowd. SLOW-COOKED BURRITO FILLING You can put this filling into a bowl instead of a tortilla and finish it with your favorite toppings. 1 to 1 1/2 pounds boneless skinless chicken breasts, chicken thighs, or a mix, cut into 2-inch pieces 1 1/2 tablespoons chili powder 1/2 tablespoon cumin 2 teaspoons salt 1 (14.5-ounce) can hot or medium diced tomatoes with jalapeno peppers, plus juice 1 cup chicken stock, divided, plus more if needed 1 cup brown rice 1 (15-ounce) can black beans, drained and rinsed 1 cup frozen corn 8 large burrito-style tortillas
EMPLOYMENT OFFERED 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.
CAMP MARSTON is HIRING: P/T Kitchen Aide 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 $9.50/hour, up to 35 hours/week. An excellent opportunity with one of San Diego’s leading non-profit organizations! Contact Terry 760.765.0642 Apply online at: http://www.camp.ymca.org/employment.html Camp Marston YMCA 4761 Pine Hills Rd • Julian, CA 92036
WELL PAID POSITION as Breakfast Server/Room Attendant. Sick pay, holiday pay with potential pay increases. Desiring long term team member. 11/11 Inquire 760.765.0201
STUFF FOR SALE QUEEN OAK BEDROOM SET - Beautiful carved ornate high oak queen bed with mattresses, in excellent shape. Matching end table and high boy dresser. All pieces in excellent condition. $400.00 11/4 or make offer 760-803-9155
*** The history of Halloween has evolved. The activity is popular in the United States, the United Kingdom, Ireland, Canada, and due to increased American cultural inﬂuence in recent years, imported through exposure to US television and other media, trick-ortreating has started to occur among children in many parts of Europe, and in the Saudi Aramco camps of Dhahran, Akaria compounds and Ras Tanura in Saudi Arabia. The most significant growth and resistance is in the United Kingdom, where the police have threatened to prosecute parents who allow their children to carry out the “trick” element. In continental Europe, where the commerce-driven importation of Halloween is seen with more skepticism, numerous destructive or illegal “tricks” and police warnings have further raised suspicion about this game and Halloween in general. Early national attention to trick-ortreating was given in October 1947 issues of the children’s magazines Jack and Jill and Children’s Activities, and by Halloween episodes of the network radio programs The Baby Snooks Show in 1946 and The Jack Benny Show and The Adventures of Ozzie and Harriet in 1948. The custom had become firmly established in popular culture by 1952, when Walt Disney portrayed it in the cartoon Trick or Treat, Ozzie and Harriet were besieged by trick-or-treaters on an episode of their television show, and UNICEF first conducted a national campaign for children to raise funds for the charity while trick-or-treating. ***
Optional toppings: shredded cheese, chopped cilantro, sour cream, diced avocado, salsa, hot sauce, diced green onions, shredded lettuce 1. Combine the chicken pieces, chili powder, cumin, salt and diced tomatoes together in the bowl of a 2 1/2- to 3 1/2-quart slow cooker until all of the pieces are coated. Add 1/2 cup of chicken stock or more as needed to ensure the chicken is covered. Cover with the lid and cook on low for 3 to 4 hours. 2. Remove the lid and add the rice, black beans, frozen corn and the remaining chicken broth. Replace the lid and continue cooking on low for another 3 to 4 hours. Check the rice periodically in the last hour of cooking, stirring once or twice to make sure rice cooks evenly and adding more chicken broth if the mixture seems dry. Cooking is done when the rice is tender. (If the rice is done while there still is liquid left in the slow cooker, remove the lid and cook on high to let the liquid evaporate.) 3. Roll the chicken filling and your choice of optional ingredients into a warm tortilla and form a burrito, or put the filling into a bowl and add your choice of toppings. Serves 6 to 8. *** Angela Shelf Medearis is an award-winning children’s author, culinary historian and the author of seven cookbooks. Her new cookbook is “The Kitchen Diva’s Diabetic Cookbook.” Her website is www. divapro.com. To see how-to videos, recipes and much, much more, Like Angela Shelf Medearis, The Kitchen Diva! on Facebook. Recipes may not be reprinted without permission from Angela Shelf Medearis. © 2015 King Features Synd., Inc., and Angela Shelf Medearis
The Julian News 15
October 28, 2015
LIST NOW – EXPECT RESULTS
CALL NOW FOR A MARKET ANALYSIS ON YOUR HOME
Dennis Frieden Owner/Broker CA 00388486
760-310-2191 Dennis has 35 years of real estate experience in Southern California. A skilled and experienced agent can be a tremendous benefit when considering buying or selling property in the Back Country. Dennis was born in San Diego and has brokerage experience in both San Diego and Orange Counties. His grandfather owned two gold mines in town during the 1920’s and he has loved Julian since his youth.
Julian • Santa Ysabel • Shelter Valley • Location
0.26 34673 Apache 4.15 W. Incense Cedar Rd. 4.42 Yuma Rd. 4.91 W. Incense Cedar Rd. 4.93 Pineoak Ridge Rd.
$ 97,500 $139,000 $309,000 $139,000 $130,000
7.26 10.93 11.18 20 39.2 42.26
Pineoak Ridge Rd. Penstemon Lane Lazy Jays Way Mountain Circle 8 Engineers Road 3960 Daley Flat Rd.
$199,000 $129,000 $269,000 $179,000 $409,000 $810,000
This Week's Feature Property
3740 Lakeview Dr.
Lovely 2170 Sq. Ft. Julian Home on 0.56 Acre. 2 Bedrooms, 2 Baths and an oversized 2-Car Garage and a huge solar array are just a few of the custom details.
1055 W. Incense Cedar Rd.
Lovely custom built Julian Estates home on 4.83 park-like acres with spacious Trex decking, many mature trees and a seasonal stream. MANY custom features, a must-see Estate!
$895,000 - $1,195,000
4622 Luneta Drive
Gracious 2,412 sq. ft. home on 2.22 oak studded acres in beautiful Pine Hills. Open floor plan with hardwood floors and open beam knotty pine ceilings - and a 3-car garage!
E ING L A S ND PE
R O F ENT R
4499 Toyon Mountain Rd.
Beautiful Julian Estates Home on 5 acres with open beam vaulted ceilings and a sauna and Wood burning fireplace in the master bedroom. Deep 5-car garage includes unfinished 1400 sq. ft. room above.
$2,500 per month
2735 Salton Vista
Beautiful cabin in the woods. Built in 2006 and in great condition. There is a 20 foot deck, circular paved driveway, large storage area and stackable washer dryer. An ideal mountain getaway!
20 Acres Mountain Circle 8 Spectacular view site near the top of North Peak. Property features an existing well, approved site plan, septic tank, and excellent building site.
JULIAN REALTY www.JulianRealty.com
16 The Julian News
JULIAN YESTERYEARS Vintage, Collectible & Handmade Items 2116 MAIN STREET
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 NOVEMBER 1, 2010; 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 show you how to complete the re-filing, 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. ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME
Case Number: 37-2015-00032282-CU-PT-CTL
IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: CHANTHANA SOM FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: CHANTHANA SOM HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: CHANTHANA SOM TO: BOBBY C. SOM 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 NOVEMBER 6, 2015 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 SEPTEMBER 24, 2015.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-025343 ANTHONY PAUL DESIGNS 6353 Corte Del Abeto, Suite 105, Carlsbad, CA 92011 The business is conducted by An Individual Paul Olesen, 8032 El Paseo Grande, La Jolla, CA 92037. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON September 29, 2015. LEGAL: 07084 Publish: October 7, 14, 21, 28, 2015
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-026074 STARTAHEART 3656 Royal Road, Julian , CA 92036 (Mailing Address: PO Box 1591, Julian, CA 92036) The business is conducted by An Individual Brian Crouch, 3656 Royal Road, Julian , CA 92036. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 7, 2015. LEGAL: 07089 Publish: October 14, 21, 28 and November 4, 2015
LEGAL: 07077 Publish: October 7, 14, 21, 28, 2015
AMENDED ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME
Case Number: 37-2015-00029004-CU-PT-CTL ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME
Case Number: 37-2015-00032656-CU-PT-CTL
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-026086 ACE FLOOD AND RESTORATION 1717 Lodgepole Rd., San Marcos, CA 92078 The business is conducted by A Corporation Tortorelli-Christman, Inc.. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 7, 2015. LEGAL: 07092 Publish: October 14, 21, 28 and November 4, 2015
LEGAL: 07079 Publish: October 7, 14, 21, 28, 2015
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-024737 a) GREENEARTH WINDOW SERVICES b) GREENEARTH WINDOW CLEANING c) SUN SOLAR PANEL CLEANING 3747 32nd St #8, San Diego, CA 92104 (Mailing Address: 2801 B St. #109, San Diego, CA 92102) The business is conducted by An Individual Mark Paolera, 3747 32nd St #8, San Diego, CA 92104. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON September 23, 2015. LEGAL: 07081 Publish: October 7, 14, 21, 28, 2015
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-024890 a) WYNOLA PIZZA EXPRESS b) WYNOLA PIZZA AND BISTRO c) WYNOLA PIZZA 4355 Hwy 78, Santa Ysabel, CA 92070 (Mailing Address: PO Box 1449, Julian, CA 92036) The business is conducted by A Limited Liability Company - Wynola Springs, LLC. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON September 24, 2015. LEGAL: 07082 Publish: October 7, 14, 21, 28, 2015
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-026424 ACE CONTRACTORS 1717 Lodgepole Rd., San Marcos, CA 92078 The business is conducted by A Corporation Tortorelli-Christman, Inc.. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 9, 2015. LEGAL: 07093 Publish: October 14, 21, 28 and November 4, 2015
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-024493 a) BLASTDEAL b) BLASTDEAL.COM 9703 Limar Way, San Diego, CA 92129 The business is conducted by A Corporation - Choate Enterprises, Inc.. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON September 21, 2015. LEGAL: 07094 Publish: October 21, 28 and November 4, 11, 2015
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-024989 GREEN HEAT SD 8785 Via Diego Terrace, Lakeside, CA 92040 The business is conducted by A Corporation - MKC Group, Inc.. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON September 25, 2015. LEGAL: 07095 Publish: October 21, 28 and November 4, 11, 2015
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-026463 ABC AUTO SALES, INC 8802 Winter Gardens Blvd., Lakeside, CA 92040 (Mailing Address: PO Box 2190 Alpine, CA 91903) The business is conducted by A Corporation - ABC Auto Sales, Inc (Michigan). THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 9, 2015.
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LEGAL: 07098 Publish: October 21, 28 and November 4, 11, 2015
Tires - Auto / Truck / Trailer
STATEMENT OF WITHDRAWAL FROM PARTNERSHIP OPERATING UNDER FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME File No. 2015-020821 Name of Business: RED OAK INSURANCE SERVICES 10755 Scripps Poway Parkway, San Diego, CA 92131 The Fictitious Business Name Referred to above was filed in San Diego County on: January 15, 2015 and assigned File No. 2015-001405. The following Partner has withdrawn - Quynn Carver 8435 Westmore Road #84, San Diego, Ca 92126. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG, JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO ON September 30, 2015.
TIRE & BRAKE
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LEGAL: 07099 Publish: October 21, 28 and November 4, 11, 2015
15% OFF All New Tires and Service
FREE Road Hazard Warantee with Purchase
You MUST Presnt This Coupon At Time Of Purchase
Collision Repair - Body Shop
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-026816 a) A BETTER INSTALL b) PHILLIP MANLAPIG INSTALLS 1604 Stanley Way, Escondido, CA 92027 The business is conducted by An Individual Phillip Manlapig, 1604 Stanley Way, Escondido, CA 92027. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 14, 2015.
JULIAN AUTO BODY AND PAINT
We Work With ALL Insurance Companies
LEGAL: 07100 Publish: October 21, 28 and November 4, 11, 2015
(760) 765-3755 JulianAutoBody@gmail.com 3582 Hwy 78 at Newman Way
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME
Case Number: 37-2015-00034064-CU-PT-NC
IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: ELIZABETH GARDUNO FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: ELIZABETH GARDUNO and on behalf of: CRYSTAL MARISSA YNIGUEZ, a minor HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: CRYSTAL MARISSA YNIGUEZ, a minor TO: CRYSTAL MARISSA GARDUNO, a minor 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 NOVEMBER 24, 2015 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 October 9, 2015.
LE G A L N O TI C E S FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-026996 DECALIFORNIA DESIGNS 2645 Kauana Loa Drive, Escondido, CA 92029 The business is conducted by An Individual - Janel King Eaton, 2645 Kauana Loa Drive, Escondido, CA 92029. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 16, 2015. LEGAL: 07102 Publish: October 28 and November 4, 11, 18, 2015
LEGAL: 07101 Publish: October 21, 28 AND November 4, 11, 2015
NOTICE OF LIEN SALE
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-024162 AMERICAN PYGMY GOAT INTERNATIONAL 15616 Lyons Valley Rd., Jamul, CA 91935 (Mailing Address: PO Box 880, Jamul, CA 91935) The business is conducted by A Corporation - I Goats Small Breed Goat Organization. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON September 16, 2015.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-025450 MURPHY BEDS OF SAN DIEGO 7340 Miramar Rd. #10, San Diego, CA 92126 (Mailing Address: PO Box 26876 #175, San Diego, CA 92196) The business is conducted by A Corporation - Casual Dining & Bar Stools, Inc.. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON September 30, 2015.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-027389 LEMON GROVE LAUNDRY 7973 Broadway, Lemon Grove, CA 91945 The business is conducted by A Corporation 47 Investments Inc. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 21, 2015.
LEGAL: 07083 Publish: October 7, 14, 21, 28, 2015
LEGAL: 07096 Publish: October 21, 28 and November 4, 11, 2015
LEGAL: 07103 Publish: October 28 and November 4, 11, 18, 2015
NOVEMBER 7, 2015 at 10 am Affordable Self Storage 30358 Highway 78 Santa Ysabel, CA 92070 Contents of Units # B 10 Household and Miscellaneous Items Customer: Kevin Winter P.O. Box 623 Santa Ysabel CA 92070
LEGAL: 07104 Publish: October 28 and November 4, 2015
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-024056 AVENUE MEDIA 5395 Napa St. Apt 235, San Diego, CA 92110 The business is conducted by A General Partnership - Alyssa Douglas, 5395 Napa St. Apt 235, San Diego, CA 92110 and Sydney Prather, 5395 Napa St. Apt 235, San Diego, CA 92110. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON September 15, 2015.
LEGAL: 07091 Publish: October 14, 21, 28 and November 4 , 2015
LEGAL: 07097 Publish: October 21, 28 and November 4, 11, 2015
1811 Main Street
LEGAL: 07078 Publish: October 7, 14, 21, 28, 2015
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 NOVEMBER 13, 2015 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 SEPTEMBER 28, 2015.
FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-025902 REV IT MOTORS 12087 Woodside Ave., Lakeside, CA 92040 (Mailing Address: 10755 Scripps Poway Pkwy #406, San Diego, CA 92131) The business is conducted by A Limited Liability Company - J3 Ventures, LLC. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 5, 2015.
call the office 760 765 2231
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 NOVEMBER 13, 2015 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 SEPTEMBER 28, 2015.
to look into it, try not to form an opinion on just a small part of the picture: Wait for the full image to develop. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) A newcomer helps keep things moving. There might be some bumpy moments along the way, but at least you're heading in the right direction. You win praise for your choices. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) You could be pleasantly surprised by how a decision about one thing opens up an unexpected new option. Also, assistance on a project could come from a surprising source. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) With more information to work with, you might now be able to start the process that could lead to a major change. Reserve the weekend for family and friends. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) This could be a good time to begin gathering information that will help you turn that long-held idea into something substantive. A personal matter might need extra attention. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) That new challenge might carry some surprises. But you should be able to handle them using what you already know. That new supporter should be there to lend assistance. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Someone might be trying to disguise his or her true motives. But the perceptive and perspicacious Pisces should have little or no problem ﬁnding the truth in all that foggy rhetoric. BORN THIS WEEK: You can always rely on your people skills to help you ﬁnd solutions to problems others often give up on.
PETITIONER: DAVID O’LEARY and LINDSEY CONTANCE and on behalf of: JUDE RUFOUS CONSTANCE O’LEARY, a minor HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: JUDE RUFOUS CONSTANCE O’LEARY, a minor TO: JUDE RUFOUS O’LEARY, a minor
PETITIONER: CYRUS RAPIÑAN and on behalf of: a) KATE-DANIELLE ESPINO LEI-YEE, a minor b) CLYDE-BARON ESPINO LEI-YEE, a minor HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: a) KATE-DANIELLE ESPINO LEI-YEE, a minor b) CLYDE-BARON ESPINO LEI-YEE, a minor TO: a) KATE-DANIELLE ESPINO RAPIÑAN, a minor b) CLYDE-BARON ESPINO RAPIÑAN, a minor
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You might be growing impatient with a situation that seems to resist efforts to resolve it. But staying with it raises the odds that you'll ﬁnd a way to a successful resolution. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Travel and kinship are strong in the Bovine's aspect this week. This would be a good time to combine the two and take a trip to see family members for a pre-holiday get-together. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) A colleague could make a request you're not comfortable with. If so, say so. Better to disappoint someone by sticking with your principles than disappoint yourself if you don't. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) The Moon Child's ability to adapt to life's ebbs and ﬂows helps you deal with the changes that you might confront at work or at home, or both. Things settle down by the week's end. LEO (July 23 to August 22) It's a good week for Leos and Leonas to get some long-outstanding business matters resolved. Then go ahead and plan a fun-ﬁlled family getaway weekend with the mate and the cubs. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) A possible workplace change seems promising. If you decide
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IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: DAVID O’LEARY and LINDSEY CONTANCE FOR CHANGE OF NAME
IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: CYRUS RAPIÑAN FOR CHANGE OF NAME
Wednesday - October 28, 2015
Volume 31 - Issue 12
LE G A L N O TI C E S
Wednesday - October 28, 2015