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ESTABLISHED

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The Only Weekly Newspaper Serving the Backcountry Communities of Julian, Cuyamaca, Santa Ysabel, Shelter Valley, Mt. Laguna, Ranchita, Sunshine Summit, Warner Springs and Wynola.

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Wednesday

1985 November 18, 2015

Julian, CA.

Volume 31 - Issue 15

www.JulianNews.com

ISSN 1937-8416

Let The Decorating Begin

Spotlight On The Kumeyaay

— Megan Clancy, Registrar San Diego Museum of Man

Did you know that San Diego County has more Native American reservations than any other county in the United States? The over 20,000 Native Americans that live on those reservations are collectively known today as the Kumeyaay (also called Tipai-Ipai, Kamia, or formerly Diegueño), though they live in thirteen different bands. The thirteen different bands are primarily grouped together based on a shared, Yuman-based set of languages. The languages are all very similar but do vary in regional dialects. Archaeological evidence tells us that the Kumeyaay have inhabited San Diego County for at least 10,000 years! Their traditional lands spanned the length and width of the greater San Diego area and extended down into Baja California, where some groups still live today. The traditional Kumeyaay way of life made excellent use of the natural resources in San Diego County. Wooden throwing sticks, known as rabbit sticks, were used to kill small game, while longer wooden poles were used as shovels and all-utility implements. Pottery was an important product of the Kumeyaay. Clay was gathered from local river and stream banks to create large coil pots called ollas. The ollas were largely undecorated save for smoke rings from the fires that hardened the clay. Ollas were generally used for food storage, water storage, and sometimes even cooking. Perhaps the most spectacular of the Kumeyaay arts are their baskets. The Kumeyaay were, and remain to this day, sophisticated basket weavers. The baskets were woven from juncus, willow, or pine. The tightly woven juncus baskets are particularly well known and often feature traditional designs and clan signs; the rattlesnake design is a renowned example of this type of decoration. The baskets were used for food storage and preparation, or could be given away as gifts. With the arrival of Spanish settlers in the mid 1700s, Kumeyaay lifeways had to change and adapt, often by force. Today, the Kumeyaay are present in thirteen bands located on reservations throughout San Diego County, with four additional bands in present day Baja, Mexico: • Campo Band of the Kumeyaay Nation • Viejas Band of Kumeyaay Indians • Barona Band of Mission Indians • San Pasqual Band of Indians • Inaja Cosmit Indian Reservation • Capitan Grande Indian Reservation • Santa Ysabel Band of Diegueño Indians, aka Iipay Nation of Santa Ysabel • Ewiiaapaayp Band of Kumeyaay Indians aka Cuyapaipe • Manzanita Indian Reservation • La Posta Indian Reservation • Jamul Indian Village A Kumeyaay Nation • Mesa Grande Indian Reservation • Sycuan Band of the Kumeyaay Nation In Baja, Mexico: • La Huerta • Juntas de Nejí • San Antonio Necua • San José de la Zorra The exhibit explores traditional Kumeyaay lifeways, featuring the art of pottery and basket making, food procurement, dress and adornment, traditional medicine, games, and ceremonies. Artifacts and photographs from the museum’s collection highlight the rich cultural heritage of the Kumeyaay, offering a glimpse of the life of the ancestors of today’s present day people. The exhibit remains popular with school groups from throughout the county. The San Diego Museum of Man is privileged to house a large collection of Kumeyaay artifacts. A number of these are on display in our permanent exhibit entitled “Kumeyaay: Native Californians.” The exhibit explores traditional Kumeyaay lifeways and features the art of pottery and basket making, food procurement, dress and adornment, traditional medicine, games, and ceremonies. In honor of Native American Heritage Month, come by SDMoM and catch a glimpse into the fascinating history of the Kumeyaay!

Traveling Along The Scenic Highway 79 Native Americans once migrated along the area that Highway 79 traverses around the fridge of the boundaries of AnzaBorrego State Park. Bed rock mortars from its early inhabitants can be viewed along this route near Cuyamaca. California State Highway 79 runs north to south from Interstate 10 in Riverside County to Interstate 8 in San Diego county. The historic towns of Warner Springs and Cuyamaca City is between this route. This spectacular stretch of highway is a favorite for travelers.

Many travel trailer hobbyists journey along Highway 79 to vacation in the various RV resorts that lay near Julian. Pinezanita RV Resort has both modern and vintage RV amenities, a store, cozy cottages and campgrounds for "car camping". Kings and Queens mine was one of the largest mining operations that used to be be where the present Circle Y Ranch is and offers all of the above with Five Star accommodations with outside recreation and facilities that offer continued on page 3

Julian celebrates the start of the Christmas holiday season on Saturday November 28, with performers set for appearances up and down Main Street, as well as the traditional setting in the Pioneer Museum Park. Starting at 1PM, the day will culminate with lighting the 80 foot Christmas tree and the arrival of Santa and Mrs Claus as the sun sets. A touch of chill in the mountains is the best way to kick off the season, with San Diego county's favorite getaway decorated with thousands of lights, wreaths and garlands. Julian's quaint shops, restaurants, wineries and tasting rooms are not to be missed year round; the hiking, horseback riding, and horsedrawn carriages add to the magic. Country lodging options include bed and breakfasts, country inns, lodges and hotels. The award winning Julian Charter School Choir performs at the park and along Main Street, and several other musicians are set to offer a large variety of tunes throughout the day for shoppers and diners. Julian's Charter School singers have been honored with an invitation to perform in New York City's Carnegie Hall in March 2016, and are thrilled to share their talent with their hometown residents and visitors. Come on out and help our visitors enjoy the country charms of rural San Diego county. Julian: much more than just apple pie!

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California Survey Sees Lower Rate of Illegal Tobacco Sales to Minors in 2015 California Department of Public Health (CDPH) Director and State Public Health Officer Dr. Karen Smith announced today that a survey has found that the California rate of illegal tobacco sales to minors has decreased. According to the 2015 Youth Tobacco Purchase Survey, illegal tobacco sales to minors at retail outlets occurred at a rate of 7.6 percent, compared to last year’s rate of 9 percent.

Julian Arts Guild

iPad Art: Free Demonstration

Artist Ed White will demonstrate using an iPad to create digital art. On Tuesday, November 24th, artist Ed White will present a free demonstration on the process of using the iPad and Apple's Draw Free program to create digital works of art. The program begins at 6:00pm in the Community Room of the Julian Library, and is free to attend. Ed White says working with the Draw Free program "opens up endless possibilities of creativity, and has so many applications. This program allows them to create, erase and change the work as needed" and, when using a photograph for a template "everything is in proportion, without the need to draw it out on paper." Over the years Ed has explored his passion for both art and sports; he spent 17 years as an NFL player with the Chargers and Vikings, followed by 10 years of coaching in college and pros. Since his retirement he has devoted his life to art. Ed's paintings are found in many private collections, and most recently his painting Dark Night was awarded The 2015 Best of Show At the NFL Super Bowl. The last Fifteen years Ed has been the Executive Director of a non-profit, The Oak Lake Art Center. So join us on November 24th for this introduction to digital art, and bring your iPad if you have one, but if you don't, there will be iPads available to borrow. This free demonstration is hosted by the Julian Arts Guild.

When the state first started monitoring illegal sales of tobacco in 1997, teens participating in the survey were able to buy tobacco products during 21.7 percent of tobacco purchase attempts. “For seven consecutive years, the rate of illegal tobacco sales to minors has remained under 10 percent. However, the Healthy People 2020 target is to reduce this to 5 percent or less which indicates that California still has room for considerable progress. I’m concerned that too many stores, especially certain types such as tobacco-only stores and convenience stores, are willing to illegally sell tobacco products to youth,” Smith said. Notably, stores specializing in the sale of tobacco products, commonly known as tobaccoonly stores, had the highest illegal sales rate, with 14.8 percent in 2015. Other stores with high rates of illegal tobacco sales include: • Convenience stores without gas (9.5 percent) • Convenience stores that sell gasoline (8.8 percent) • Less common retail outlets, such as discount and gift stores, gas stations without convenience stores and car washes (8.6 percent) The difference between the rate of sales at non-traditional tobacco retail stores and the rate at more traditional retailers continues to narrow, and is only separated by 0.2 percentage points (7.7 percent vs. 7.5 percent, respectively). Supermarkets and drug stores/ pharmacies had the lowest rate of illegal sales at 3.9 percent and 0 percent, respectively. This annual survey of illegal sales of cigarettes to minors is conducted to gauge the rate of illegal tobacco sales across California and to comply with the Stop Tobacco Access to Kids Enforcement (STAKE) Act. All U.S. states and territories are required to assess their rate of illegal sales of tobacco to youth, pursuant to the Federal Synar Amendment. Besides conducting the annual survey, the California Department of Public Health, Food and Drug Branch, conducts ongoing illegal sales compliance checks. The survey of 733 stores throughout the state is conducted by monitoring more than 100 youth who are sent to retail outlets to attempt to purchase tobacco products. California retailers caught selling tobacco products to minors during these enforcement operations may be subject to fines up to $6,000 for repeated violations.

Cross Country

Saturday, November 21 San Diego CIF Championships @ Morley Field

Girls Basketball

Tuesday, December 1 - 4:00 Mountain Empire Thursday, December 3 - 4:00 @ San Diego Jewish Academy Tuesday, December 8 - 4:00 Escondido Charter Friday, December 11 4:00 @ Rock Academy Friday, January 1 - TBA @ Touranment Friday, January 8 - 5:00 @ Calvary Christian Academy Tuesday, January 12 - 3:00 @ West Shores Thursday, January 14 - 4:00 @ Warner

Boys Basketball

Tuesday, December 1 - 5:30 Mountain Empire Thursday, December 3 - 5:30 @ San Diego Jewish Academy Tuesday, December 8 - 7:00 Escondido Charter Friday, December 11 - 4:30 @ Rock Academy Friday, January 12 - TBA @ Touranment Friday, January 8 - 5:00 @ Calvary Christian Academy Tuesday, January 12 - 4:30 @ West Shores Thursday, January 14 - 5:30 @ Warner

Girls Soccer

Thursday, December 3 - 3:15 Brawley Tuesday, December 8 - 3:15 @ Rock Academy Thursday, December 10 - 3:15 Guajome Park Academy Tuesday, December 15 - 3:15 Tri-City Christian Thursday, December 17 - 3:00 @ Brawley Tuesday, January 12 - 3:15 @ Maranatha Christian Friday, January 15 - 3:00 @ Tri City Christian

Boys Soccer

Monday November 30 - 3:30 O’Farrell Community Thursday, December 3 - 3:00 @ Del Lago Academy Friday, December 4 - 3:15 The Rock Academy Tuesday, December 8 - 3:15 Palo Verde Thursday, December 10 - 6:00 @ Army-Navy Academy Tuesday, December 15 - 3:00 @ Christian Friday, December 18 - 9:00 @ Tournament Friday, December 18 - 2:00 @Tournament Saturday, December 19 - 10:00 @Tournament

Wrestling

Saturday, December 12 - 9:00 Rancho Buena Vista Freshman Thursday, December 17 - 4:30 Tri-meet; Julian Christian, The Rock Academy Wednesday, December 30 - 9:00 Mission Hills Tournament

NETWORKING BREAKFAST www.julianca.com

Wednesday, November 18 - Lake Cuyamaca Restaurant - 8am


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November 18, 2015

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WE INVITE YOUR OPINION! The views expressed by our contributing writers are their own and not necessarily those of The Julian News management. We invite all parties to submit their opinions and comments to The Julian News. All contributed items are subject to editorial approval prior to acceptance for publication. Letters must include your name and contact information. Letters may be mailed to: Julian News P.O. Box 639 Julian, CA 92036 email: letters@juliannews.com in person: Julian News Office 1453 Hollow Glen Road (9am - 5:00pm Wed-Fri) Deadline is Friday Noon for the next weeks issue

The Julian News ISSN 1937-8416

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Julian Youth Baseball We love spending our Saturdays at Jess Martin Park with tons of little leaguers running on the fields and families gathering to chat and have fun. The youth of Julian have fond memories of playing athletics in our small town, but did you know that as of right now, there is no baseball? Last year’s commissioner and board members have retired and stepped down and on behalf of the families that you helped by all of your countless hours of volunteering, thank you! It is often a labor of love, filled with (sadly) a thankless job, which can be the nature of volunteering; however time consuming, in the end, we do it for the children – we spend our time, energy, and money. That investment is priceless because it teaches the youth of Julian skills, teambuilding, selfconfidence, and fun! Now we need others in our community to “step up” – is it you? If nobody

the 1st Buffalo Penne pasta with chicken and salad bar the 2nd Peanut butter and jelly sandwiches with granola bars

volunteers, Julian Youth Baseball will no longer exist. Anyone interested in helping, coaching, and/or being on the Board for Julian Youth Baseball? We need at least five people to volunteer to help organize it and then of course we need volunteers to coach, ref, and help. If you are interested, please call Jennifer Wylie at 760-420-0744. I am by no means in charge of it, but I know I am a parent that would like to see baseball continue in Julian for as long as possible. Thank you! Jennifer Wylie

Wednesday

HOME SERVICES

ABC formerly known as Awanas is back on at Hillside Church on Tuesday nights from 6:15pm to 7:45pm. It is a great way to meet people and get your kids involved in doing positive things. Hope to see you there! Contact Wade Wylie at 760-420-0753 if you want more information.

B.A. Keresztury 760 765 0693 760 419 9949

P.O. Box 2003 Julian, CA 92036

Thanking All Of You Julian High School, ASB, Kathy Loper Events, and the Julian Eagle Booster Club would like to thank our community, sponsors, businesses, coaches, Team Gold, the Julian Library, and all of our volunteers for their support with the return of the 5K/10K Walk/Run held Saturday, November 7th. We hosted 229 participants, many from our community, San Diego, and other areas of Southern California. Proceeds from the run will go to our sport teams and athletic program. It was a learning process and at certain points there were challenges to overcome, but we are proud of our school and beautiful track facility and the efforts of so many. This event was a victory for JUHS and our community. Thanks to our Sponsors: The Julian News, Wetduck Design, Sons of the American Legion, Julian Chamber of Commerce, The Julian Cider Mill, Julian Pie Company, Mom's Pies, Dave's Musical Entertainment, Mountain Gypsy, Bob and Sandie Redding, Jane and Woody Barnes, Julian Interiors, Julian Triangle Club, Orchard Realty, Palomar Health, Julian Brewery and Barbecue, and L-PAK Photography. Orchard Hill Country Inn graciously hosted our event coordinator and team. Donations: Borrego Water (Brehm family), Wynola Flats, California Mountain Bakery, Apple Alley Bakery, Don and Jean Winslow, Borrego Medical Clinic, Alpine Physical Therapy and Wellness Center (Julian Fitness Center), Julian Chiropractic, Miner's Diner, Candied Apple, Julian Pie Company, E. Barrett, Ramona Music Center, Julian Grille, Julian Hotel, Butterfield B&B, Romano's, Warm Hearth, Julian Imports, Granny's Kitchen, Mr. Manitas, Richard Strait, and Gina Beckman: Marketing & Public Relations Manager, San Diego Bowl Games. Again, all who made this effort possible, THANK YOU (and to those also we might have forgotten)! Dana Pettersen, Jean Duffy, Yvonne Fleet, Linda Ross Julian Eagle Booster Club

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November 18, 2015

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Help save hundreds of tons of paper and taxpayer dollars at the same time. Sign up to get your sample ballot and voter information pamphlets electronically. The Registrar of Voters is sending out 1.4 million postcards to registered voters in San Diego County this week asking if they’d like to receive those election materials in their inbox instead of their mailbox. At one time, state and local laws required the Registrar to mail a copy of the sample ballot and voter information pamphlet to each registered voter. Now the Registrar is allowed to offer those materials online instead. In the 2014 election cycle, the Registrar mailed County residents more than 3 million pamphlets adding up to 281 tons of paper. Voters who sign up to get the materials electronically will allow the Registrar’s Office to save money and help the environment at the same time. Voters who opt in to electronic materials will see another advantage, too. They’ll get the sample ballot and voter information pamphlet immediately after they are released while other voters must wait a day or so before the information shows up in their regular mailbox. The postcards will also give voters who usually cast their ballots at the polls the opportunity to sign up to become a permanent vote-bymail voter. Whether they are mailed or emailed, sample ballots and information pamphlets are available upon request in Spanish, Filipino, Vietnamese and Chinese. For more information, call (858) 565-5800 or visit sdvote.com.

A Rare Look At Beef Prices In New Futures Fundamentals Video (NAPSA)-Ever wonder why the price you pay for beef at the meat counter or for that juicy steak in a restaurant fluctuates frequently? The explanation starts on the ranch. Cattle producers face a number of risks in the marketplace. These risks determine the price they receive for their livestock-and the price you pay for beef. Market conditions outside a rancher's control-from severe weather and the threat of disease to rising feed costs and global meat demand-all factor into that grocery or restaurant tab. To help inform consumers about the factors that determine the price of meat, CME Group has released "Risk on the Ranch," the final of three videos issued on Futures Fundamentals this year. Futures Fundamentals is an online resource from one of the world's leading derivatives exchanges. It is available at www.futuresfundamentals. com. The brief video uses a combination of live action and animation to explain concisely and clearly what determines food prices.

The price of meat is determined by a number of factors and market conditions. The video explores how market conditions, such as severe drought in the Southern Plains, can weaken cattle herds and drive up livestock feed and other costs. "Besides providing insights into the risks cattle producers face every day, this video explains the role that CME Group plays in helping ranchers and beef processors manage those risks. Futures markets help producers and manufacturers to hedge price risk, which ultimately can benefit consumers," noted Anita Liskey, CME Group Managing Director, Corporate Marketing & Communications. The Futures Fundamentals videos seek to make financial education an engaging experience for anyone. With easy-to-understand content that audiences from students to experienced market participants find informative, the Futures Fundamentals website takes investing concepts such as futures, hedging and speculating, and shows how each plays an essential role in the world around us. Learn how ranchers, farmers, merchants and individuals can handle the risks of global business. Visit www.futuresfundamentals. com.

Oasis Camel Dairy’s 5th Annual Pomegranate Days Festival November 27, 28 & 29, 2015 (12:00 to 5:00 PM daily)

We top last year’s event with longer hours, more shows, food and fun! Come celebrate fall at Ramona’s gem of a family destination as we open our doors for a fun-filled, family friendly 3-day event that is highlighted by pomegranate feeding with our beloved herd of camels! You’ll enjoy spending the weekend strolling around this working camel-milk dairy, learning about camels, meeting exotic birds, and other fascinating and friendly livestock. Browse the Camel Milk Product Shop for unique gifts including luxurious, hand-made camel’s-milk lotions, soaps, lip balms and facial serums along with imported camel milk chocolate and milk powder. Don't miss the informative, intimate and funny Bird Show or Camel Dairy Life Show with hosts Gil and Nancy Riegler. (As seen on: Larry King Live, Dirty Jobs with host Mike Rowe, Animal Planet's Untamed and Uncut and The Ellen DeGeneres Show) Admission: $15 GENERAL | $12 SENIOR AND ACTIVE MILITARY | $10 KIDS (4 – 14 YEARS) | KIDS 3 AND UNDER FREE! Paid Admission includes: Parking, all shows, pomegranate feeding ticket . Additional costs: Camel Rides, Additional Feeding Tickets, Shopping and Barbecue Location: Oasis Camel Dairy, 26757 Old Julian Hwy (Entrance on Hwy 78) Ramona, CA 92065 For more information call (760) 787-0983 or email contactus@cameldairy.com www. cameldairy.com.

Afterschool Programs Helping Kids Improve Math And Science Skills (StatePoint) At a time when there’s widespread concern that U.S. students are not prepared for a changing economy that relies on science, technology, engineering and math (STEM), many parents are sharing some good news about how afterschool programming is getting their children prepared in these crucial areas. Parents of nearly seven in 10 children who participate in afterschool programming report that their child’s program offers such learning opportunities, according to a new household survey commissioned by the Afterschool Alliance. The special report, “Full STEM Ahead: Afterschool Programs Step Up as Key Partners in STEM Education,” found broad support among parents for providing STEM learning after school, and high satisfaction with these offerings among parents of children in programs that provide STEM education. Indeed, more than half of parents with children in afterschool programming say this was an important factor in choosing their child’s program, the new report finds. “Afterschool is a dynamic, effective setting for innovative STEM education,” says Afterschool Alliance executive director Jodi Grant. “With their focus on hands-on learning and youth development, and the time they can give students to experiment, afterschool programs are well positioned to increase STEM skills in this country.” Here are some key findings from the report, which is based on “America After 3PM,” the most comprehensive survey ever to ask parents about their children’s participation in afterschool STEM programs:

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30th Annual Holiday Home Tour The Julian Woman’s Club is hosting their 30th 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. Baked goods will also be available to buy. Proceeds for these items go toward Scholarships for Julian High School seniors and for other charities we support. Refreshments will be served before each tour begins. You will be assigned to a car and driver to enjoy the tour. Don’t miss this wonderful tour. The homes this year are lovely. Every home is a treat to see. Two are located in Julian Estates, one in downtown Julian and two are fabulous vacation rentals all decorated for the holidays. The cost of this tour is $20.00. This year you will make your reservations for the tour on-line at julianwomansclub.org. On the website click on forms and fill out the one for Holiday Home Tour and mail it in to Sherry Lutes along with your check. All that information is on the form. The first tour leaves promptly at 9 AM, so be at the church at 8:30. The second tour leaves the church at 1 PM, so be there at 12:30 PM. The Crafts & Baked goods will not be available for sale after the afternoon tour so those of you who are going on the afternoon tour should come early so that you can shop! If you have any questions about the tour please call Sherry Lutes 619-504-3508

Teaching Kids To Trust Their Own Instincts • A majority of parents say afterschool programs can not only help students gain STEM skills, but also that they should be offering STEM opportunities. • Low-income, African-American and Hispanic parents are more likely than others to report that their child’s afterschool program offers STEM learning and strongly support such opportunities. • Most afterschool students have STEM learning opportunities at least once per week. • Parents whose children learn STEM subjects in afterschool report that math is offered most often. • STEM activities are offered more often in urban than in rural and suburban programs. National and state results from that report are available at afterschoolalliance.org/AA3PM. The report recommends engaging and educating parents about the important role afterschool programs can play in supporting STEM learning and increasing programming and investment. “Afterschool programs can help teach the skills that will help the next generation thrive in the global workforce, particularly populations traditionally underrepresented in STEM, because girls attend these programs at similar rates as boys, and African-American and Hispanic children are more likely to participate in afterschool than Caucasian children,” says Afterschool Alliance vice president for STEM policy Anita Krishnamurthi. With one in five students in the United States unsupervised after the school day ends, challenges remain, experts say, and more afterschool programs that provide robust STEM education offerings are needed.

Scenic Highway 79 continued from page 1

private annual club membership. Pinecrest Resort is where you can bring your vintage Airstream, Kenskill teardrop for the ultimate nature and primitive camping experience. There are many outdoor activities that can be reached by traveling along the highway. Lake Cuyamaca for its camping and fishing, various hiking trails, horseback riding and a visit to a wildlife refuge. From the desert of Beaumont to the misty ocean

breeze of San Diego, Highway 79 liberates the adventurous spirits, from motorcycle clubs to family vacationers when they make the trip of winding roads to their destinations. Between the towns of Julian and Cuyamaca, Mt. Laguna can be reached from Highway 79 via Sunrise Highway. This secluded town has a store, post office and a population of 57 as of the 2010 census. Cross-country skiing is possible in the winter season and camping and hiking trails adjacent to the 2,663 miles of the famous Pacific Crest Trail.

(StatePoint) During the course of their day, kids hear the word “No” all the time. And while some of those “Nos” are a necessary part of keeping kids safe, the overall message can be one that stifles courage, creativity and trust in one’s own instincts -- effects that can last well into adulthood. There are many ways that parents, teachers and caretakers can help kids overcome fears and achieve their dreams, while making good decisions on their own. And sometimes the world of children’s books can be the best place to help deliver the message. “Everyone, young and old, is blessed with unopened gifts, and of the most important is one's instincts” says Christopher Conroy author of the new young adult novel “Anzard,” which explores this theme. “Children can be nurtured in a way that helps them find that inner voice. This story contains more than just Harry Potter-type magic, it is a tool to nurture the inner voice.” In the magical story of “Anzard,” Conroy tells the story of a seemingly ordinary 10 year old boy named Justin who is visited by an enchanting fairy-like pixie named Poofy from galaxies far away, who helps him call on his own instincts and inner gifts to not only find missing parents back on Earth, but to change his world forever. Conroy, who wrote this children's book because of his own beliefs about the power of one's own inner strength and resourcefulness, is offering some insights to parents as a tool to empower the life's journey of their own precious children: • Don’t ignore your instincts: “I knew I shouldn’t have done that,” you hear those words of regret all the time. From peer pressure to second guesses, there are many things that prevent people from acting on their instincts. Talk to your children about listening to that inner voice. Sometimes, that moment when someone makes the decision to listen to it, is the moment his or her courage and confidence has a chance to blossom. Learning to rely on one’s instincts can also be a useful skill where creativity is concerned. • Listen and engage: Many households and classrooms still operate on the antiquated “children should be seen, not heard,” basis. But this can be a destructive mentality. While children have a lot to learn, they also have a lot of wisdom to impart. If their thoughts are invalidated consistently, they will learn not to recognize the value of their own minds. Listen when children speak. • Offer encouragement: “Encouragement and praise to a child are like sunshine and water to a flower,” says Conroy. “It’s amazing what can grow out of that cultivation.” If your children show an interest in art, music, science or any other topic, foster that curiosity. Applaud their efforts. Acknowledge their growth. More information about “Anzard,” which has been lauded by critics for its writing and reader-friendliness, can be found at www.anzard. com. With the right encouragement, all kids have it in them to be their best selves.


4 The Julian News

Julian 760 765 1020

JULIAN

and

November 18, 2015

Back Country Happenings

Friday Night Fun and Song

YESTERYEARS

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

Wed - Mon closed Tuesdays

Calendar

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 Julian Community Services District Third Tuesday of every month at 10:00 A.M. at the San Diego County Sheriff’s Office, Julian Substation, Public Meeting Room, 2907 Washington Street, Julian Julian Historical Society Presentations, 4th Wednesday of the Month Julian Historical Society Building, 2133 4th Street - 7 pm

NOVEMBER

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 Thursday, November 19 Conversations in Transformation Mauricio Santorum, Life Coach Julian Library - 7pm

Zumba Aerobics with Gaynor Every Monday and Thursday Town Hall - 6pm, info: 619 540-7212

Thursday, November 26 Thanksgiving

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

Saturday November 28 ART SHOW and CRAFT FAIR/ SALE, Shelter Valley ALL WELCOME to Show your Art - FREE Enter your Art - $5 per entry Sell your Crafts - Vendors - $5 per table (Provided) Also will be a Cookie and Cake Decorating Contest and a Taco Bar & Sodas for lunch (Tacos $1 ea.) Come to exhibit, sell or just enjoy the morning. Call 858-759-7016 for entries or information (Shelter Valley Fund Raiser for the Community) Saturday, November 28 Country Christmas Pioneer Park

DECEMBER

Tuesday, December 1 Music On The Mountain Holiday Music with John Foltz

Second & Fourth Wednesdays Feeding America Julian Library parking lot - 10:00am

Thursday, December 3 Insurance Resource Speak with a Borrego Health rep and get info on Covered California or Medi-Cal Julian Library - 9 to noon

Every Thursday VET Connect - VA services available at Julian library. Call 858-694-3222 for appointment. Thursdays, 10am-3pm.

Friday, December 4 Free flu shots adults & children 9 years and older. Julian Library - 2:30 to 4:40

Every 2nd and 4th Thursday Julian Lions Club 7pm downstairs at the town hall

Saturday, December 5 Friends Of The Library Meeting - 9am

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.

FREE WiFi OPEN DAILY Weekdays - 5am to 5ish Weekends - 7am to 5ish Shaded, dog friendly patio

1921 Main Street

760 765 2900

Lodging

Activities

&

Liz Grace Doing The Swing Thing Saturday Night

Tuesday, November 24 Julian Arts Guild Presentation Ed White will be demonstrating uses of the Ipad in art Julian Library - 6pm Wednesday, November 25 Feeding America Free produce and staple goods. No eligibility requirements. 2nd & 4th Wednesdays, (Except holidays) Julian Library - 10am to 11am

Every Tuesday Healthy Yoga with Lori Munger HHP,RYT Julian Library - 4pm

A Gathering Place for Coffee, Good Eats and Friends

Friday, November 20 Intro to Email and Beyond sign up required Julian Library - 10am

Julian Arts Guild General Meeting: Second Wednesday of the Month, Julian Library - 4 pm Program: Fourth Tuesday of Month Julian Library - 6:00

Every Monday Round trip shuttle service to Ramona depart 10am/return 2pm Julian Town Hall

Way Back Then will be returning to the patio this Saturday eveningto play their eclectic mix of folk, acoustic, traditional Americana, and usually a few slightly zany novelty tunes. Mulit-instrumentalists Michael Mosley, Tony Tulenko and Janice Bina-Smith trade lead and harmony vocals and switch between guitar, mandolin, harmonica, ukulele, banjo, cajon and ukulele bass. Though their influences and styles are varied, each brings a unique character and flavor to the music they joyfully play as a trio. Their musical influences include: Bob Dylan, John Prine, John Hartford, David Grisman, Tom Waits, Kate Wolf, Gillian Welch and some Dolly Parton. Come by for dinner and bring your friends. It’s almost guaranteed that at some point you will be smiling and tapping your feet to the music. Music starts at 6 PM.

Wednesday, December 9 Feeding America Free produce and staple goods. No eligibility requirements. 2nd & 4th Wednesdays, (Except holidays) Julian Library - 10am to 11am Friday, December 11 Julian Women’s Club Holiday Home Tour Guided tours leave from the Julian Community United Methodist Church. Tickets are $20.00 each Call 760-765-3647 for more information.

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.

*Newly Renovated*

All 23 rooms combine modern comforts of A/C, private baths, flat screen TV and free WiFi Vintage mountain charm perfect for groups or romantic getaways

4th and ‘C’ Street

(760) 765 1420

Liz Grace is most noted around these parts as the leader of Three Chord Justice, Saturday night is your chance to experience Liz as Torch singer! Brought together by a love for The American Songbook, Liz Grace and Jon Garner bring you classic jazz and swing tunes from the 30's-60's. You'll hear Peggy Lee, Ella Fitzgerald, Frank Sinatra, Bobby Darin and many more! Saturday night come out Wynola Pizza’s Red Barn and experience another side of Liz, not the usual country honky tonkin, but singing the songs of generations. A love for this era in musical history was the reason that Liz and Jon got together they also play with a variety of different bands and talents. From Rock & Roll to Gypsy Jazz to Country, the two can cover it all. The evening starts at at six, a perfect time to grab your significant other and enjoy an evening of classics with one of Wynola Pizza’s over 35 beer selections.

Julian Historical Society

Monthly presentations on the fourth Wednesday of the month The Historical Society Building 2133 4th Street

Upcoming Wynola Pizza & Bistro Shows:

Thursday Night - OPEN MIC Friday, November 27 – Alan Land & Annie Retick Saturday, November 28 – Chicken Bone Slim

7:00pm

For more information call Wynola Pizza & Bistro 760-765-1004

*** It's a weird thing. Reservations were meant to be prisons, you know? Indians were supposed to move onto reservations and die. We were supposed to disappear. But somehow or another, Indians have forgotten the reservations were meant to be death camps. ― Sherman Alexie, The Absolutely True Diary of a Part-Time Indian ***

• On Nov. 22, 1718, Edward Teach, also known as Blackbeard, is killed off North Carolina's Outer Banks during a battle with a British navy force. Believed to be a native of England, Teach likely began his pirating career in 1713 on the Queen Anne's Revenge. • On Nov. 20, 1923, the U.S. Patent Office grants Patent No. 1,475,074 to inventor and newspaperman Garrett Morgan for his three-position traffic signal. By having a third position besides just "Stop" and "Go," it better regulated crossing vehicles. • On Nov. 21, 1916, the Britannic, sister ship to the

Titanic, sinks in the Aegean Sea, killing 30 people. In the wake of the Titanic disaster in 1912, the White Star Line made modifications in the construction of the Britannic, but an explosion caused catastrophic damage. • On Nov. 19, 1969, Brazilian soccer great Pele scores his 1,000th professional goal in a game in Rio de Janeiro. It was a major milestone in a legendary career that included three World Cup championships. • On Nov. 18, 1978, Peoples Temple founder Jim Jones leads hundreds of his followers in a mass murder-suicide at their commune in a remote part of Guyana. Many of Jones' followers willingly ingested a poison-laced punch, while others were forced to do so at gunpoint. The final death toll at Jonestown that day was 909; a third of those were children.

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

&

www.blackoakcabin.com

For More Information: 760-765-2179 or 800-379-4262

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

Jennifer Smith

760 484 2929 / 760 765 1662

• On Nov. 16, 1988, in Pakistan, citizens vote in their first open election in more than a decade, choosing as prime minister the populist candidate Benazir Bhutto, daughter of former Pakistani leader Zulfikar Ali Bhutto. She was the first woman leader of a Muslim country in modern history.

• On Nov. 17, 1998, DaimlerChrysler begins trading its shares on the New York Stock Exchange. The company had formed five days earlier, when the American Chrysler Corporation merged with the German conglomerate DaimlerBenz AG. © 2015 King Features Syndicate, Inc.


November 18, 2015

The Julian News 5

My Thoughts

EAST OF PINE HILLS

by Michele Harvey

I Like To Create

by Kiki Skagen Munshi

In Distress? Bucharest 2015: So It’s seven p.m. and my cellphone runs out of money on the card. Okay, I’ll renew it tomorrow. But then I turn on the kitchen light and a circuit blows. I find the fuse box outside on the street with a cunning triangular thing in the key hole. Could I get it open? Probably, but suspect it's that way to keep people like me from repairing their own electrical problems. There's a phone number... but no phone. Daniela downstairs, who is sick, is either out or sound asleep at quarter to eight. Neighbors don't answer bell. I send an e-mail to someone and wait... I shouldn't complain. One circuit works, there is a light in the bedroom and the computer is plugged in here. The fridge and the heat are running and the stove is gas. But it's maddening, since all I have to do is flip the circuit breaker or whatever it's called... and I can't. Oh, well. I think I'll go get another glass of wine, read and write till morning in the bedroom--it's quite comfortable there though I usually sit in the tiny dining room--then plug the coffee pot in some floor level socket in the morning. who needs both circuits? One of my minders will come in the morning and solve the problem. Come the morning with the coffeepot on the hall floor since there is only one little table and it holds the coffee cup. All is in order: Adrian will drop by 9:00, I shall leave just after to buy more minutes for the phone, then go to my appointment downtown then come home and deal with the electricity in the daylight and with a functioning phone. The phone rings. It’s Nick who says the fuse box is over the entrance door downstairs—the box on the street is for the gas. Hmmm. Perhaps a good thing the old anarchist instincts weren’t followed. I find the box but can’t reach it… Nick says he will be here in ten minutes, a clear intention to rescue the not-so-little not-quite-so helpless lady. Before he arrives a chair gets lugged down the stairs and the switch is flipped… let there be LIGHT! (In the firmament of the darkness, of course.) Now to change the bulb in the kitchen; the glass comes off in my hand leaving the metal part behind. The bulb is the wrong kind, anyway, pin rather than screw. A helpless stare at the broken glass is interrupted by the phone—no doorbell—and Nick comes up the stairs, surveys the situation, zips out to get a new bulb and takes care of the phone, comes back, pries the metal ring loose with pliers, puts in the new bulb and smiles gallantly. God bless male chauvinists.

Charlie Long

May 6, 1944 - November 5, 2015

Charlie Long passed away November 5, 2015. He suffered from ALS for 6 years. Charlie lived and worked in Julian since 1956, graduating from Spencer Valley and Julian Union High School. Charlie is survived by his wife, Patty, daughter Cindy Andersen ( Ed Thilken), grandchildren Justin and Hayley Andersen, sister Carol Loux, nephew Jerry Loux, grandnephews Jeremy, Jonathon, James and Jacob Loux. A Celebration of Life will be held and the Julian Elementary School in the Multi-Purpose Room at 12 noon, November 21. In lieu of flowers we would like donations to be sent to the ALS Association of San Diego or Elizabeth Hospice of Escondido in Charlie's name. We would like to send a special "Thanks" to Charlie's Angels": SuAnna Klinicke, Andrea and Tanya Tobiason, Lisa Elkins and Carolyn Hunter. To all the nurses and aids from Elizabeth Hospice, we thank you.

I like to create gifts. I’ve been doing this for most of my life. Sometimes I do it from financial need. Other times I do it because creating things for others makes me feel better about me. When I had lived in Julian for about a month, in the early part of 1984, I took a quilt making class to get to know local women, and to learn to fit into my new community. Some of those women are still my friends. We used patterns and methods from Eleanor Burns Quilt in a Day book, Trio of Treasured Quilts. The first quilt I made was for my step-daughter Dawnelle. I thought of her as sunlight bright and when she was with her friends, she laughed a lot. With that in mind, I made her quilt with a bright yellow fabric, a true white fabric and a yellow on red calico print. Recently I used the remnants of the calico to make Christmas ornaments and souvenir magnets for my gift shop. I still love that bright, cheerful red calico. The next quilt I made was in brown tones. My teacher called it a pioneer quilt because it seemed to have a historical feel to it. I kept it for many years until I loaned it to a friend in need who never returned it. I used the most difficult of the 3 patterns to make a set of pillows for my mother. Those Bear Paw patterned pillows which I made in shades of green were favorites of hers and mine. Once my mother knew that I could make quilts she often called me to make baby quilts for her young friends. Since I tied off the quilts instead of actually quilting them, I could make a 60” by 60” baby quilt in about 2 days from start to finish. It was easy using Eleanor Burns’ shortcuts and having a fabric store in Julian at that time was the key to making quilts so quickly. As I gained confidence I also made some quilts as wedding gifts and gifts for my special friends. I still have many of the templates I made of each quilt that I used to decide which fabrics to use together. A few months after I moved to Julian I met Judy Leonard. At that time we had no gift shops in town besides Judy’s and she encouraged me to make items to sell at the craft shows at the local town hall. Back then I created Christmas stockings, Christmas tree skirts, a large variety of ornaments and doll house miniatures. I sold many and gave quite a few as gifts. Back then I also gathered gift tins and jars so I could cook and bake Christmas gifts. I had a long kitchen counter which I filled with empty gift tins. As I baked or cooked gift items such as fudge or peanut brittle, I divided the finished products into the tins. As each tin filled up with sweets, I put ribbons on top and added names. Sometimes I added a homemade ornament to the lid of each tin. Our friends always seemed to like their homemade gifts. I made gifts long before we moved to Julian. One year we were nearly broke and I needed to make a wedding gift for our niece and her soon to be husband. I got out my fabric scraps and other craft supplies and made a good sized box filled with handmade ornaments. That was in the early 1980s and recently she told me that she still hangs those ornaments that I made for them years and years ago. Another time I covered storage boxes and lids with contact paper and filled the boxes with household supplies. Somehow paper towels and light bulbs didn’t seem so ordinary when they were presented in colorful, useful, durable and sturdy boxes I’m not sure when I began making dessert breads. Through the years they have become a specialty of mine and fortunately they have been very well received by people who bought them from me when I earned my living by baking and selling them and also by those who I have given them to as gifts. Even before that time, when I was in my very early 20s I worked in camera stores. To this day I believe that one of the most precious gifts we can give is a photo of family or of a favorite place. My family has a 4 generation history of going to Yosemite National Park. It’s been too many years since I last walked those meadows, bicycled over those roads, or hiked those trails. However, my brother and sister would never be disappointed if I gave them the gift of a photo I shot in Yosemite, nor would they be disappointed if I gave them a portrait of my family. Many people tell me that they can’t make crafts. They don’t sew by machine or by hand; they don’t knit or crochet and they can’t cook or bake. I tell them that maybe they can’t do any of these things now, but they can learn and with practice they can get very good. When I hear these complaints, I think of the old question and answer “How do you get to Carnegie Hall? Practice, practice, practice.” The same is true of creating anything. I have friends who are great decorators. The difference between them and me is that they took a decorating class where they learned how to create color patterns, blend different types of styles so they make a comfortable setting and create moods with furnishings and color combinations. Practice is the key here too. Writing is a form of creativity that I learned by taking a writing class so I could learn how to put words together and make them flow. I also took a speech class to learn how to shorten my thoughts so they don’t get repetitious and boring, and then I found writers who were willing to give me constructive criticism. All the help that we need to be creative is out there. It’s up to us to want to find it and to use our wits to recognize it when it comes into our lives. In my life I’ve found many things I can’t do simply because I wasn’t interested enough to apply my energies in that direction. I also found out that this world that I live in offers me many opportunities to enrich my life by creating things and by getting better and better as I practice more and more. I like being creative and I like sharing my creations. These are my thoughts.

Health & Personal Services No Appointments Just Come In ! Now Available Certified Animal Adjusting

e D n

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Bri Open for massage 7 days a week!

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$30.00

Julian Chiropractic 1455 Hollow Glen Road (next to Soundings)

10:00 - 6:00 2122 “C” Main St. Contact us to ask about our weekday specials Monday—Thursday

OFFICE HOURS: Monday 6:30-8am Tues & Thurs 8am-Noon and 2pm-6pm Fridays 8am - Noon

760-765-3456

Sunshine Summit Chiropractic 35165 Highway 79 (across from La Cocina)

(760) 896-4049 info@julianmountainspa

OFFICE HOURS: Mondays & Wednesdays 9am - 5:30pm

760-782-0200

Also Available By Appointment

Julian Medical Clinic A Division of

• Complete Family Practice Services • Monthly Cardiology and OB/GYN • Digital X-ray Lab Services • Daily Borrego Pharmacy Delivery • Behavioral Health (Smart Care)

Harold K. Merrick MD Blake A. Wylie, DO

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

Daffodils Planted For Spring

Ms. Tangeman's 2nd and 3rd graders planted daffodils recently with Sally Snipes, near the Elementary School.

Community Choir Looking For More Male Voices Our Julian Community Choir has gathered for the first rehearsal. Many strong women voices, but guess what? We need more Julian men to stand tall and come out for the choir! The atmosphere is fun and welcoming. Singing experience and skill aren't required, but are always a welcome surprise. Commitment is just five Saturday mornings plus the final performance at 7pm on December 20th. See you next Saturday, 9:30am at the Julian Community United Methodist Church.

Beyond Vitamin C: New Ways to Strengthen Your Immune System (StatePoint) Daily stress in a busy life can challenge immune system function. No matter what season it is, it’s important to continually build robust immunity, say experts. “The immune system is incredibly complex and we’re learning more each day about what weakens it and how we can strengthen it for better health,” says Larry Robinson, PhD, vice president of scientific affairs at Embria Health Sciences, a manufacturer of natural, sciencebased ingredients that support wellness and vitality. With your optimum health in mind, Robinson and the experts at Embria are offering some tips for warding off illness with a healthy immune system. Healthy Habits

One of the most effective strategies for maintaining a healthy immune system may just be common sense. Harvard Medical School calls healthyliving strategies a “first line of defense.” To boost the immune system and every other part of the body, treat your body right. Drink in moderation. Quit smoking. Eat a well-balanced diet. Get regular exercise and plenty of sleep. Supplements Many people believe that taking a multivitamin or vitamin C is enough to maintain a strong immune system, but the truth is you may want a more multifaceted approach to your supplement regimen. Robinson recommends looking for a natural immune supplement, particularly one that

You may not think about how to strengthen the immune system until falling ill, but it works to protect you every day. Think beyond vitamin C and take comprehensive steps to support your immunity now and in the future. contains EpiCor, a whole food yeast fermentate supplement

comprised of proteins, fibers, polyphenols, vitamins, amino

acids, beta-glucans and beneficial metabolites that work together on many levels to support a strong immune system. EpiCor can now be found in many natural, trusted brands, including Hyperbiotics Immune: Daily Immune & Wellness Formula, which also offers targeted probiotic support, zinc, vitamin C and Echinacea in a time release tablet. Another immune boosting supplement to consider is Natrol Immune Boost, which contains EpiCor, vitamin C, vitamin D, Zinc and Selenium, clinically-validated ingredients to help support your body’s ability to stay healthy. The brand has consistently achieved the highest “A” rating from the Natural Products Association. Take a Vacation

The mind-body connection is powerful, and studies have shown that stress -- both temporary and chronic -- can compromise one’s immunity. Be mindful of the stressors in your life and take steps to reduce or eliminate their causes. While you may not be able to quit your job, you can make a point to schedule a vacation or make better use of your leisure time. You can also take stock of what causes you stress and think about ways of managing your reactions to troubling people and circumstances. *** But as long as you remember what you have seen, then nothing is gone. As long as you remember, it is part of this story we have together. ― Leslie Marmon Silko, Ceremony


6 The Julian News

Back Country Dining

and

Lake Cuyamaca

Julian

&

Winery Guide

Julian

Daily Lunch Specials

Breakfast Lunch or Dinner

Daily Dinner Specials

Your Table Awaits Winter Hours

SENIORS THURSDAYS $6 -

BEER & WINE AVAILABLE VISA/MASTER CARD ACCEPTED

Monday - Thursday 6am to 4pm Friday - Sunday 6am to 8pm

YOUR CHOICE + DRINK

760 765-1810

15027 Highway 79 at the Lake

760•765•0700

COLEMAN CREEK CENTER (2 BLOCKS OFF MAIN ON WASHINGTON)

OPEN 7 DAYS

11:30AM - 8:30PM

Drive Thru Service For To-Go Orders

Julian

Julian

Julian

ROMANO’S

A Gathering Place for Coffee, Good Eats and Friends

JULIAN GRILLE

RESTAURANT

ITALIAN & SICILIAN CUISINE

See our menu at www.romanosrestaurantjulian.com

1921 Main Street

760 765 3495 Ample Parking

RV • Trailer • Motorcycle

760-765-2900

NOW Open at 5am WEEKDAYS

Shaded, dog friendly patio

NOW OPEN 7 DAYS/WEEK

OPEN DAILY

Weekdays - 5am to 5ish

Julian

y

Only a Short ride from downtown Julian

Groups Please Call

Stop by for your locals only 10 % discount card!

Dine In or Takeout • Wine and Beer

FREE WiFi

Weekends - 7am to 5ish

STEAKS • SEAFOOD • PRIME RIB • FULL BAR • Lunch and Dinner • Patio Dining 765-0173 2224 Main Street Mid-Week Dinner Specials

Julian

Julian

765-2655

21 Victorian Christmas Teas

NOW SERVING

Julian Tea & Cottage Arts

760

Gateway To All of The Back Country Corner of 78 & 79 in Santa Ysabel

Carmen's Place

2718 B Street - Julian Reservations 760 765 1003

s

versar

Julian

November 18, 2015

st

Open 7 Days A Week! Football on Saturday,

December 5 th - December 23 rd

Neapolitan Style Pizza

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

Reservations Recommended 760 765 0832

www.juliantea.com

2124 Third Street

one block off Main Street

10 am- 4 pm Thursday through Monday

2128 4th Street • Julian

CLOSED Tuesday and Wednesday

Half off all beers and margaritas on Saturdays & Sundays 4:00 p.m. to close 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

Sunday, Monday Night Thursday Night dog friendly Patio

offering - tasters, pints an and 32oz or 64oz jugs of beer to-go

1485 Hollow Glen Road Located just 1/2 mile east of downtown off Highway 78

Phone 760-765-BEER [2337]

Visit us online at: www.nickelbeerco.com

Julian/Santa Ysabel

Wynola

Open 7 Days a Week

Serving Lunch and Dinner

Monday: $7.99 Spaghetti Special and

Music with CoCo Brown

Take Out Tuesday: Any of our gourmet

Fresh, Seasonal, Outstanding Local Farm to Table Cuisine Steaks Seafood Burgers Gluten Free and Vegetarian Options

Private Banquet Room and Meeting Space

760.765.1587 4354 Highway 78

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 building, the former home of “Tom’s Chicken Shack”)

Between Santa Ysabel and Julian

www.jeremysonthehill.com

Steak Night Saturday: Enjoy rotating steak specials

Julian & Wynola

Santa Ysabel

2225 Main Street 21976 Hwy. 79 (760) 765-2449 (760) 765-2400 www.julianpie.com

Wynola

Pies, Soups & Sandwiches Holiday Baking

2119 Main St. Julian

Two locations to serve you:

Julian

4510 Hwy 78 Wynola

760-765-2472

Casual, Relaxed

MORE THAN JUST GREAT PIZZA! Sunday thru Friday and Thursday Saturday 11am - 8:00pm 11am - 9:00pm

ENTERTAINMENT EVERY Friday & Saturday 6-9

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WOOD-FIRED PIZZA • Every Sat & Sun afternoon BBQ/Grill Specials • “From Scratch” Salads, Soups, Desserts (760) 765-1004 3 miles west of Julian on Hwy. 78/79

Dine Inside, Outside Take Out Conference Facilities

Over 35 varieties of beer, ale and hard cider

1. TELEVISION: In what 1990s television series did the character of The Log Lady appear? 2. ANATOMY: What organ in the human body produces bile? 3. SCIENCE: What is the science of classifying things called? 4. U.S. PRESIDENTS: Who was the first U.S. president to lose a re-election bid? 5. HISTORY: Who was the first African-American to be elected to Congress from Georgia since Reconstruction and later appointed ambassador to the United Nations? continued on page 14

Chef’s Corner Hassle-Free Holiday Cooking I’ve learned the hard way that the secret to a hassle-free holiday cooking is to plan ahead. For large holiday meals, the freezer is definitely your friend. Almost everything from appetizers and side dishes to desserts can be prepared and frozen ahead of time. Planning ahead for the holidays

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760 765 2023 also saves money, because you can buy your holiday menu items as they go on sale, prepare them and freeze them. Recently, I spent two hours making pie crusts and baking

pies for Thanksgiving. I know that ready-to-bake pie crusts and premade pies are readily available at most grocery stores, but during the holidays, I love everything to be homemade. I’ve found that by using my food processor, I can make a flaky pie crust that takes only a few minutes to process and can be frozen until needed. Holiday favorites like apple, pecan, sweet potato and pumpkin pie actually taste better when made ahead of time, and they freeze beautifully. After baking, allow the pies to cool on a rack for five to six hours. Wrap each pie in a single layer of plastic wrap and two layers of heavy-duty aluminum foil. Place them in your freezer. You can stack the single crust pies, if necessary. Allow the pies to thaw out at room temperature at least eight hours before you plan to serve them. These recipes for Quick and Easy Pie Crusts and Fudgy Pecan continued on page 14


November 18, 2015

The Julian News 7

Volume 4 - Issue 4 November 18, 2015 Page 1

Sonja Kodimer, Advisor

Isabella Copeland, Student Editor

Be Thank-to be-ful

Where Did It Go?

The long awaited season of Christma- I mean Thanksgiving is coming up and some people think this is a time to skip school, sleep in, and eat large quantities of food for no good reason. Right? Even though this is what we all do, it doesn’t mean that this is the purpose of Thanksgiving. Have you ever just thought about the reason you sit there, at that table with a plate of too much mashed potatoes. Most people would answer, “No, it’s not mashed potatoes; it’s turkey.” Others would most likely say, “No, I have not thought about the reason.” Well just sit back and let me tell you about the true meaning of Christma- I mean the reason you should be thankful to be you. Sometimes people say that they aren’t thankful for anything. Well, before I continue, you should consider the following things you should be thankful for: 1. To be alive. You were given this life. So you shouldn’t go around complaining about it, because people less fortunate around this globe are being tortured or killed, and most of the time it’s both. Don’t grumble about being alive, when someone else is hoping for death. 2. To have a family that loves you. A lot of people have parents or siblings that hate each other. Just because they don’t love each other doesn’t mean they hate you. For the case of some people, theie family hates them and sometimes they hate their family back. If they hate you so much and you hate them, they aren’t your family. They may be genetically, but that is not in the sense of the family I’m talking about. Family are the people you look up too and respect because you love them. Those people are your family. It could be a neighbor, a friend, or a teacher. As long as they love you and you love them, that is what makes them family. 3. To have all this good food to eat. At one point in your life, you will hear the phrase “people are starving in Africa.” They aren't wrong, people are starving, but not just in Africa, but around the entire globe. In fact people in this very country. People go hungry, hard to believe, I know. 4. The home you live in. Not everybody in the world has the same kind of luxury you have. In fact, a lot of people have it worse than you. People sleep in the wilderness for goodness sake. Maybe you know someone who doesn’t have a home, but it is only a place you feel safe in. The reason people use the phrase, “make yourself at home,” is so that you feel safe around them and more open. You find the place you are safe at and you shall find your home. The list of things to be thankful for is long and endless. You might make your own list of things to be thankful for. That is what Thanksgiving is about; it’s about making your own list to be thankful for. No website, book, or newspaper article tell you what to be thankful for. This Thanksgiving, share your home with your family or make yourself at home at someone else's house, be thankful to be alive by sharing it with your family, and kiss the cook because that is one good pile of potatoes. Don’t do it because of some words on a page, do it to be full of thanks, not food.

“I fear the day that technology will surpass our human interaction. The world will have a generation of idiots.” - Albert Einstein. I wonder if Albert Einstein could see the future? Technology has taken us far in many ways, but how has it diminished human connection? Email, Facebook, Snapchat, Instagram, texting, twitter, tumblr, dating sites, and chat rooms are just a few sources of online human connection that exist over the Internet. Can you consider this human connection? A small bright screen with some words pasted on it? Human connection should be genuine, looking at an actual human being and enjoying their expressions and reactions. Having an intelligent conversation with an actual person, face to face, helps your brain respond quicker, and decipher new information swiftly. This generation has forgotten about most of this. They are stuck to their screens, looking at how many likes they got on their selfie, or complaining to the vast oblivion that is the Internet. Next time you go to the mall, or even a doctor's office, I want you to look at how many people are on their phones. Chances are, you will see a very high percentage of them looking at their screens. Where did the old fashioned talking go? The talking that happened when waiting for your coffee, or in line at the grocery store? The talking that brought all ages together, that formed new friends and acquaintances? Instead people cling to their phones, and if any awkward moment arises, they pull it out for comfort. Where did the letters sealed with a kiss go (the ones that had meaningful words written on every line, each sentence sincere to the reader and author)? Remember how your tongue used to taste after licking so many envelopes? Most of all, the feeling of pure joy and kindness that you get from receiving and opening a letter is joyous. Our text messages rarely end in goodbyes such as “sincerely” or “with love.” They are more bland and tasteless. Human emotions are not expressed by the tone of our voices, but by mere emojis. Human touch, feel, sound, and sight is what this generation desperately needs, not filters or apps to keep them company. So next time you go out in public, and before you take out your own phone or tablet, why don't you start a conversation with someone next to you? You never know what may come of it. Pay a visit to your neighbors, or an elderly home. It may seem like these techniques of human connection are a thing of the past, but they are not. Humans can't live without other social interaction. Look around and slow down for a moment. Don't worry about taking a picture, the memory in your head is so much more valuable.

by Jeffery Ballard, Junior

Wrestling Is Incoming

by Nicolas Ritchie, Junior

Wrestling season is here! For the Julian Wrestlers, the next few months are going to be exciting. Their first meet will be at home on December 17th, and they will be competing against several other schools. Leading the team this year will be Coach Tony Massa, the man who brought wrestling back to Julian High in 2011. Preseason training began for the team back in September. They have been working hard to make sure they are properly prepared for the upcoming meets. In addition to a few veteran wrestlers, there are several new members that will be joining the team, including students from every grade level. Every practice is an opportunity for them to learn something new. The new teammates also bring a variety of weights to the team, which creates a great opportunity to earn points in different weight classes. Throughout the season, they will discover that the world of wrestling is one of victory, defeat, and perseverance. For the veteran wrestlers, this season brings the opportunity for them to perfect their moves and technique. They continue to learn and grow with every practice, and they will strive to achieve greatness at every meet. Wrestling an opponent is no easy task, but the team of 2015-2016 will do their very best to be successful. With hard work, dedication, and support from their coach and their fans, the Julian Eagles Wrestling Team is sure to have a season to remember! Come on out and support us!

by Marissa Jasper, Junior

Gwendoline On The Meaning Of Life Dear Anonymous Inquisitor, Perhaps the hardest question to answer (and also the silliest for some of you Monty Python enthusiasts out there) is “What is the meaning of life?” I thank you for this question, because it is, without a doubt, the most important question one could ask. You may think your job is your purpose, or that family is your purpose, or that the moment at the end of a long day when your head meets that pillow is what you look forward to everyday. Those things don’t give you meaning, or at least they shouldn’t. I say that, not to offend, but because your meaning should be something essential to you. That could be hobbies or visiting art museums, bungee-jumping or cliff diving. Ask yourself, “What are the things on this earth that are beautiful, what are the things that make me happy?” I encourage you to take that trip to Iceland you’ve been planning for, regardless of the material cost. Make it happen (or if you just want to go to Disneyland, do that instead). On another note, I was watching Pirates of the Caribbean: At World’s End the other night, and something that Captain Barbossa said when he was maniacally leading the Black Pearl into the maelstrom towards the Dutchman really spoke to me, “Dying is the day worth living for.” Coming from a pirate, it might be more comical than coming from someone like Walt Whitman, but you can’t really live life without taking some risks. Here’s Whitman’s poem so you can indulge in its brilliance: “O Me! O Life! “Oh me! Oh life! of the questions of these recurring, Of the endless trains of the faithless, of cities fill’d with the foolish, Of myself forever reproaching myself, (for who more foolish than I, and who more faithless?) Of eyes that vainly crave the light, of the objects mean, of the struggle ever renew’d, Of the poor results of all, of the plodding and sordid crowds I see around me, Of the empty and useless years of the rest, with the rest me intertwined, The question, O me! so sad, recurring—What good amid these, O me, O life? Answer. That you are here—that life exists and identity, That the powerful play goes on, and you may contribute a verse.” Whitman says here that “you may contribute a verse.” That verse is something you choose to write, a verse with powerful words that will feature in the play of a lifetime (pun intended). You are the one who chooses its meaning. What will your verse be? Yours,

The Senior Class Believes In Success

by Daniel Streamer, Senior Class President

The past couple of months at Julian high school have been far from perfect. Everyday talk seems to be along the lines of “that kid got in trouble” or “guess that the football team did at their last game.” Hearing talk of past mistakes brought up again and again is creating an unhealthy atmosphere, but what is most upsetting, is the dwindling support for our Eagles. As a small school, we need our support from each other, in our school and community. I want to talk about worthy deeds here at the Julian High. First off, the football team finished with heads held high and the younger players learned more than they ever could have. Second, the boys cross country team won first place at league finals, while the girls cross country team won second in their league. Also, girls volleyball placed 3rd in their league. In addition to our sports, the Julian 10k/5k was success, bringing all kinds of needed support. These are the kinds of things that we need to focus on again. Let’s start talking about the good. Let’s fix our problems by beings optimists. Especially in our senior class, there have been some unfortunate incidents that have given our class a bad name. Of course, this is not something that we are proud of, but our school is focussing on these negative events. We seem to have forgotten that there are still dedicated students and athletes on campus. Our school is filled with students who want to make a change. We have the brains, the brawn, and the desire. We just need to harness it, feed it. There are so many students, seniors in particular, who are still hoping to have a great final year. They want to lead the school and make our eagles eager again, but they need support from the rest of the students, the teachers, and the community. Benjamin Franklin said, “It takes many good deeds to build a good reputation and only one bad one to lose it,” but the good should not be punished and looked down upon just because of what the bad have done. I believe that the steps taken by the bad, should not outweigh the deeds of the good. Come out and support our Eagles, our future. Their are many optimists in our school and leaders in the senior class that are more than willing to make a change. We struggle to do better today than we did yesterday. We, the students, believe in success.

Coach White believes in Eagle Spirit. Raise your hands and raise your voices for our school! both photos by Eva Hatch

A Season, Put To Rest

by H. “Buddy” Seifert

The final article is written, all the gear has been collected, all the equipment cleaned, sanitized and put away in the field sheds. The Eagles football season is over. What started out as a very promising season on August 3rd with 31 football players, proved to be quite the opposite by November 6th with 11 remaining suited up. Our Eagles lost some to grades and injury, but the biggest loss were those that put themselves above the team and made very poor personal decisions, disobeying school rules and State law on several levels. It’s over, it’s done, let’s get past this. Spring ball is right around the corner in early May. With classes and the Winter and Spring sports to go, our Eagle athletes will have a busy six months before they are back at it on the gridiron. I will say that the 11 left standing at the end of the season will form the core of an Eagles team for another 3 years. The injured will heal and those that need to get their grades up will do so and the team will take flight next August. See you in August.


8 The Julian News

November 18, 2015


November 18, 2015

J

R O P P E N R A T I IES L U

The Julian News 9

Est. 1967

(760) 765 0192

P.O. Box 1000 Julian, CA 92036

We have our own private parking lot behind the office . . . entrance off ‘C’ Street

C OR NE R OF M AIN & ‘C’ S TREET www.julian –properties.com

CA BRE Lic #00859374

LD

SO

DELIGHTFUL MOUNTAIN CABIN NESTLED IN THE TREES

This cabin has an open floor plan with a wood-burning stove in the living room area. The wood interior makes it cozy and warm.There is a small seperate “breakfast area” by the window. The front and side decks are great for some outdoor relaxing. On ⅓ acre with nice yards and off-street parking with a carport.

Priced at

A VERY SPECIAL HOME

Has a completely open floor plan, gourmet kitchen with large center island. Three bedroom (Master bedroom is large) There are two fireplaces and a pellet stove. The house is 2968 sq.ft. There is and attached garage, 3 decks and great views.

Priced at

$625,000

$229,000

VERY NICE HOME IN “TOWN” - PRIVATE SETTING ...

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.

Priced at

BUILDABLE LOT

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.

Priced at

$112,000

$415,000

LARGE CUSTOM HOME

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.

Priced at

$999,000

Reduced To - $825,000

Rose Steadman, Broker / Owner

Kirby Winn, Realtor Associate

CA BRE Lic #00859374

CA BRE Lic #00326128

email: lilyroy@sbcglobal.net

email: kirbylwinn@gmail.com

4 Common Diabetes Myths Debunked (StatePoint) Knowing the facts about Type 2 diabetes is important for everyone, as living a healthy lifestyle can play a key role in helping to prevent and control the disease. In honor of American Diabetes Month this November, the Certified Diabetes Educators at Nutrisystem are debunking some

Smiley Face Q: I have a "Happy Face" mug from the 1970s. Is it worth keeping? -- Stephanie, Englewood, Colorado A: The little happy face on a bright yellow circle has become totally synonymous with the 1970s. The smiley face was first introduced as a morale-building button by a Massachusetts insurance company. It was the right product at the right time and soon was seen everywhere. The image was used on neckties, coffee mugs, toys and fabric prints. Typical values for smiley face items include a deck of playing cards, $10; coasters, set of four, $8; cookie jar, $50-$100; electric wall clock, $20; and ceramic mug made by McCoy, $25. A good reference for items from this era is "The Collectible '70s: A Price Guide to the Polyester Decade" by Michael Jay Goldberg. *** Q: I received a Breitling Navitimer wristwatch from my dad when I graduated from college in 1968. When I took it to be cleaned, the watchman told me it was quite valuable. My big question is how valuable. It is the model 606, with three registers and in a stainless-steel case. - Rob, Camden, Ohio A: I found your watch

common myths. Myth: I’m a healthy weight -- I can’t get diabetes. Truth: Although there is a clear connection between being overweight or obese and developing Type 2 diabetes, genetics and other lifestyle factors like diet can play a role as well. By maintaining a healthy weight,

referenced in "100 Years of Vintage Watches: A Collector's Identification & Price Guide" by Dean Judy and published by Krause Books. According to Judy, a watchmaker/jeweler and expert, your watch is valued in the $1,000 to $1,800 range. Incidentally, the watch was sold as the "Official Timepiece of the Aircraft Owners' and Pilots' Association." *** Q: I have a plastic thimble with "Sew It Up for Nixon & Lodge: Experience Counts." What is it worth? -- Sue, Davenport, Iowa A: Your thimble is from the 1960 campaign and worth about $10, according to Dr. Enoch L. Nappen, a political science professor at New Jersey's Monmouth University and an expert of political campaign materials. *** Q: I have inherited a set of sterling flatware in the Hamilton Court pattern by Reed & Barton. When was it introduced, and is Reed and Barton an important company? -- Cynthia, Fort Wayne, Indiana A: Reed & Barton was established in 1840 and eventually introduced more than 100 silver patterns. Your pattern is from 1964. ***

Write to Larry Cox in care of KFWS, 628 Virginia Drive, Orlando, FL 32803, or send e-mail to questionsforcox@aol.com. Due to the large volume of mail he receives, Mr. Cox cannot personally answer all reader questions, nor does he do appraisals. Do not send any materials requiring return mail. (c) 2015 King Features Synd., Inc.

eating a nutritious, balanced diet and engaging in healthy habits like regular exercise, you can decrease your risk of developing Type 2 diabetes. Myth: People develop diabetes because they eat too much sugar. Truth: Consuming excess calories (from sugary and nonsugary foods) can contribute to excess weight and obesity -both of which are associated with Type 2 diabetes, but sugar is not the singular cause of diabetes. Type 1 diabetes is the result of genetics and additional unknown factors, while Type 2 diabetes is the result of a combination of genetics and lifestyle factors. Healthy hint: Even if you only use sugar substitutes as sweeteners, consuming excessive calories from other foods can still contribute to developing Type 2 diabetes. Myth: If I have diabetes, I have to follow a restrictive diet that includes no carbs and definitely no dessert. Truth: You might be surprised to learn that generally speaking, individuals with diabetes can follow the same healthy diet recommended for the general public -- one that includes lean proteins, non-starchy vegetables, whole grains, healthy fats and fruit, and that minimizes

saturated and trans fats, salt and sugar. Carbohydrates are an acceptable and necessary part of a healthy meal plan. However, pay attention to portion. Optimal carb counts vary, but the American Diabetes Association recommends starting with 45 to 60 grams of carbohydrates per meal, and tweaking depending on your body’s response. Some good carbs to consider include whole grain breads, pastas, rice and cereals, plus starchy vegetables like potatoes, peas and corn. Fruits, beans, milk and yogurt also count toward daily carbohydrates. Those with diabetes can also still enjoy sweet treats in small portions on special occasions. Myth: If my blood sugar doesn’t improve right after losing weight, it never will. Truth: It may take time for the body to adjust to the new way of eating. If you don’t see quick improvements, be patient. Also, stay in touch with your doctor since your medication or insulin may need to be adjusted. To make eating right a snap, consider following a structured meal plan like Nutrisystem D, which provides pre-portioned meals to help manage diabetes. More information can be found at www.Nutrisystem.com.

From The Supervisor’s Desk

Notes from Supervisor Dianne Jacob El Niño ready?: With forecasters expecting a wet winter, due to El Niño, county officials are asking residents to get ready. Make sure you have prepared for possible flooding and have a family disaster preparedness plan. For assistance, go to www. readysandiego.org. The county is offering free sand and bags to residents and businesses in unincorporated communities. Bags are available at many locations, including the Alpine Fire Protection District station, 1364 Tavern Rd., the Cal Fire station at 24462 San Vicente Rd. in Ramona and the Cal Fire station at 1587 Highway 78 in Julian. Human trafficking: I recently joined Sheriff Bill Gore, District Attorney Bonnie Dumanis and others to release a troubling study that documents the prevalence of human trafficking in our region. It's hard to believe this form of modern-day slavery is going on. Combatting this horrible crime is a major public safety priority for the county – and will remain so on my watch. In recent years, I have helped lead efforts to address this issue. The county has established a 10 p.m. curfew in unincorporated communities, staged curfew sweeps and taken steps to safeguard victims, many of them high school-age girls. We have also created a human trafficking task force, made up of local, state and federal law enforcement officials. Attacking Alzheimer’s: I was honored to recently stand with San Diego Mayor Kevin Faulconer, philanthropist Darlene Shiley and the region's world-class researchers to announce our efforts to expand the search for a cure to Alzheimer's disease, through a research initiative called Collaboration4Cure. Those interested in donating to the initiative can go to www. alzsd.org. The local research fund is an outgrowth of the county-led Alzheimer’s Project. For more District 2 news, go to www.diannejacob.com or follow me on Facebook and Twitter. If I can assist with a county issue, please call my office at 619-531-5522 or email dianne.jacob@sdcounty. ca.gov Have a great East County day!

CALFIRE Arson Hotline

1•800•468 4408

Getting the formula right for a healthy lifestyle is not just an art, it’s a science -- particularly if you have diabetes. This American Diabetes Month, take steps to learn more about the disease and make positive lifestyle changes to support your health.

How To Report Fires

If a fire or other emergency happens to you, do you know how to report it? CAL FIRE advises you to have emergency phone numbers at each telephone. When you report an emergency, speak slowly and clearly to the dispatcher. Give the type of emergency, the address, nearest cross street and the telephone from which you are calling.

Be Fire Safe, Not Sorry!


10 The Julian News

November 18, 2015

• FISHING REPORT •

Howdy! From Lake Cuyamaca NEW 2015-2016 "OFF SEASON" SPECIALS AT LAKE CUYAMACA

NOVEMBER 1st THRU MARCH 15th (EXCEPT HOLIDAYS)

Friday & Saturday 2 night minimum still applies **CONDOS - We will be offering WEEKDAYS (Sunday thru Thursday) at $125.00 (%25 off) per night. Includes a complimentary motor boat during one day of your stay. **SLEEPING CABINS - We will be offering WEEKDAYS (Sunday thru Thursday), with a 2-night minimum, we will offer the second night stay at HALF PRICE. (Instead of paying $140.00, you only pay $105.00) **RV WITH HOOK-UPS - Will be $30.00 per night 7 DAYS A WEEK (regular price $35.00) **TENT CAMPING - Will be $15.00 per night 7 DAYS A WEEK (regular price $25.00 per night). Just for the tent camping we will NOT be taking reservations over the phone from Nov 1st to March 15th. We ask you to come in as a walk-in reservation. Our winter weather is very unpredictable. **MOTOR BOAT RENTALS Will be $30.00 per day (regular price is $50.00 per day) **ROW BOAT RENTALS - Will be $20.00 per day (regular price is $25.00) **PONTOON BOAT RENTALS - Will be $100.00 Sunday thru Thursday and $150.00 Saturday and Sunday (savings of $25.00)

The Unexpected Faces Of America's Addiction Epidemic (NAPSA)-Opioid abuse and dependence stories appear every day in the media. Fatal overdoses, crimes committed to feed a habit, homeless addicts-the headlines are endless. To begin to address the issue, it's critical to under_stand the populations at risk for dependence as well as the available treatment options. Studies from the early 2000s found heroin rates were reported highest among young, white males living in low-income, urban areas-most with a history of non-medical use of prescription painkillersi. Surprisingly, the age-old face of a "drug addict" as described is not the demographic driving the growth of the new epidemic. The New Face of Opioid Addiction Today, it's nearly impossible to stereotype the so-called "drug addict"-people from all walks of life are abusing opioids. The gap between women and men is narrowing, as there are an increasing number of women who are becoming addicted to opioids. Women, from the suburban housewife to the career professional, are struggling with addiction. Between 2002 and 2013, the number of females with an addiction doubledii. Women were rarely associated with opioid addiction; in the 1960s, less than 20% of heroin users were womeniii. The New Age of Opioid Addiction Opioid addiction is also no longer limited to young adults or those without health insurance. Americans age 50-69 years old, with health insurance benefits, are the fastest growing population of opioid addicts. Of these Americans, almost half are high school graduates and a third have completed some collegeiv. Women (and men) have mostly fallen into opioid addiction through the use of prescription painkillersv.

The New Cause of Opioid Addiction The story of Tai J., a 34-yearold woman living in Texas and working as a registered nurse, is just one of the many accounts of addiction in the U.S. Tai was prescribed the painkiller Vicodin to treat a back injury, as many patients are, but unfortunately for Tai, routine use of the drug to ease her chronic pain led to a 15-year addiction to heroin and prescription pain medicine. "We often see opioid addiction develop as a result of scenarios similar to Tai's, which helps to explain the alarming rate at which opioid addiction is growing to include men and women of all ages, races and socioeconomic backgrounds," said Dr. Harold Urschel, Medical Director, Enterhealth. Prescription pills may appear more socially acceptable, particularly for women, and come with different risks compared to using drugs intravenously. Taking pills helps to eliminate the negative "addict" connotation. Dependence fed by prescription drugs is an expensive habit though, and the access to these drugs has started to decline due to efforts aimed at deterring physicians from prescribing opioids for pain. Consequently, users may choose heroin because it costs less and is easier to accessvi. The Evolving Treatment Landscape As the opioid epidemic grows, U.S. federal and state governments, along with the medical community, are making it a priority to provide increased access to treatment. Research indicates that medicationassisted treatment, in combination with psychological support, helps people get into and stay in recovery. Treatment should be tailored to patients and their needs by offering a menu of available treatment

options, including naltrexone, buprenorphine and methadone, and psychological support such as cognitive or behavioral therapyvii. In 2014, the Obama Administration implemented a National Drug Control Strategy to reduce illicit drug use in the U.S. The president's plan to reform drug policy includes education on prevention, expansion of access to treatment and support for those in recovery by taking actions to eliminate the negative stigma associated with addictionviii. State governments are also taking action to fight the epidemic. In March 2015, Kentucky implemented better treatment options for those struggling with addiction and seeking help by allocating $10 million to make treatment widely availableix. "While prevention is important, the most immediate need is providing access to treatment for the millions of people addicted to opioids who are struggling to keep their lives together. Recovery is not easy to achieve, but may include a combination of medication-assisted treatments, psychosocial counseling and support, which together can help people treat their addiction," said Dr. Urschel. The Hope for the Future Continued funding by federal and state governments will provide more options to those struggling with addiction. Broader access to treatment and education on prevention and the dangers of prescription painkillers, regardless of socioeconomic class, group, location or medical insurance, could increase the likelihood that people with opioid addiction will get treatment and stay clean. All these efforts combined are increasing attention on opioid addiction. For more information on opioid dependence and its treatment,

visit com.

www.recoveryispossible.

i Jones, C. M., Logan, J., Gladden, M., & Bohm, M. K. (2015). Vital Signs: Demographic and Substance Use Trends Among Heroin Users-United States, 2002-2013. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention: Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report. Retrieved from http:// www.cdc.gov/mmwr/preview/mmwrhtml/ mm6426a3.htm?s_cid=mm6426a3_w ii Jones, C. M., Logan, J., Gladden, M., & Bohm, M. K. (2015). Vital Signs: Demographic and Substance Use Trends Among Heroin Users-United States, 2002-2013. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention: Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report. Retrieved from http:// www.cdc.gov/mmwr/preview/mmwrhtml/ mm6426a3.htm?s_cid=mm6426a3_w iii Cicero, T.J., Ellis, M. S., Surratt, H. L., & Kurtz, S. P. (2014). The Changing Face of Heroin Use in the United States: A Retrospective Analysis of the Past 50 Years. JAMA Psychiatry, 71. Retrieved from http://archpsyc.jamanetwork.com/ article.aspx?articleid=1874575 iv Anderson, P. (2014). The Changing Face of Opioid Addiction. Medscape Medical News: PAINWeek 2014. Retrieved from http://www.medscape. com/viewarticle/831319 v Drug Enforcement Administration. (2013). National Drug Threat Assessment Summary. Retrieved from http://www. dea.g ov/r es ou r c e - c enter/ D I R - 01713%20NDTA%20Summary%20final.pdf vi Jones, C. M., Logan, J., Gladden, M., & Bohm, M. K. (2015). Vital Signs: Demographic and Substance Use Trends Among Heroin Users-United States, 2002-2013. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention: Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report. Retrieved from http:// www.cdc.gov/mmwr/preview/mmwrhtml/ mm6426a3.htm?s_cid=mm6426a3_w vii Jones, C. M., Logan, J., Gladden, M., & Bohm, M. K. (2015). Vital Signs: Demographic and Substance Use Trends Among Heroin Users-United States, 2002-2013. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention: Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report. Retrieved from http://www.cdc.gov/mmwr/ preview/ mmwrhtml/mm6426a3.htm?s_ cid=mm6426a3_w viii National Association of State Alcohol and Drug Abuse Directors. (2015). NASADAD Fact Sheet on Opioids. Retrieved from http://nasadad. org/2015/02 /nasadad-releases-factsheet-on-opioids/ ix Office of National Drug Control Policy (2014) 2014 National Drug Control Strategy. Retrieved from https://www. whitehouse.gov/ondcp/national-drugcontrol-strategy. Kentucky Legislature (2015). This Week at the State Capital: Anti-heroin bill among measures approved in session's final hours. Retrieved from http://www.lrc.ky.gov/ pubinfo/release.htm UNB-001285

don't migrate. Here's why:

You can help the environment- and fill your yard with song-if you feed wild songbirds. 1. Many of birds' natural food sources are frozen or become covered in snow. 2. Food growth is further hindered by extreme weather and drought. 3. Lack of resources leads to greater competition for what little food there is. 4. Human development continues to impinge on birds' natural environment. 5. With colder weather comes higher energy demands on birds. You can help them survive the winter and prepare for a productive breeding season by feeding them high-fat and highprotein foods. For example, the most nutritionally advanced wild bird food on the market is Audubon Park Songbird Selections NutriThrive. It uses wild songbirds' favorite seeds topped with an oil-based, nutrient-rich coating to provide the vitamins, minerals and essential fatty acids that birds need. "In my research, I've found that feeding backyard birds has a positive impact on many species," says John Marzluff, ornithologist and author of the book "Welcome to Subirdia." The premium, nutrient-packed seeds in the Songbird Selections line will attract more songbirds to feeders and have a significant effect on the overall health of our wildlife as a result. To learn more and to view a map of birds in your area, visit www.audubonpark.com. To find the seed, see amzn.to/1McCqFk.

Protect Migrating Birds (NAPSA)-Fall migration is here, which could mean some surprise visits from out-oftown birds to your backyard. To survive the journey and any adverse weather conditions, these winged travelers could use a little help from their earthbound friends. One way to help is to start feeding the birds in the fall. Throughout winter, continue to feed your local songbirds that

PETS OF THE WEEK

Dexter and Layla are best friends who arrived at the shelter together and share a kennel. Layla is a 6 year old spayed German Shepherd Mix who weighs 55lbs. She is affectionate and loving who enjoys getting head scratches and basking in the sun. Layla is currently getting treatment for a skin condition and will be a beautiful gal when her patchy bald spots grow in. Dexter is an 8 year old neutered Chihuahua Mix who weighs 13lbs. He is friendly with everyone he meets and will jump directly into your lap for pettings and attention. Dexter is mellow, laid-back and will relax in the sun with his pal Layla. If you are looking for two dogs to add to your family, you won't find a friendlier pair than Dexter and Layla who would love to be adopted together. Layla: ID#A1677503 Tag#C972. Dexter: ID#A1677502 Tag#C983. The pair can be adopted for $70 total.

All adoptions will include vaccinations, spaying/neutering (upon adoption), a microchip and free Vet visit. Dog fees also include a 1 year license. Layla and Dexter 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.


The Julian News 11

November 18, 2015

Julian

Nestled on hillside with panoramic views, this custom 3br/3ba, 2835 sf home on 5 acres boasts absolute quality through-out! Tumbled Travertine & antique pine flooring, 3 zoned HVACs, cement fire proof siding & 50 year architectural roofing. Custom Kitchen, top of the line SS appliances including 6 burner Jenn-Air Cooktop & hand chiseled granite counters. MLS#150036294

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Charming, simple home with clean lines and spectacular views. Located on 2.1 acres with uninterrupted views of the Cuyamaca Mountains to the the South. Independent living off the grid with a well and solar panels. Custom home with 1568 SF of living space, high quality insulated panel construction. $326,000

Exceptional and privately situated on 2.5 acres. 3/2 manufactured home home with newly painted exterior, open living concept, and newly upgraded stainless steel appliances. Horse Property. Two large custom garages. Enjoy the peace and quiet! $429,500

Quaint 1930's style home located in the Julian Village. Features 2 bedrooms, 2 full baths, basement plus an extra room. Pretty views of the mountains across the valley. Perfect location for enjoying the cafe's, shopping, library, post office, schools, fitness center, doctor's office and churches. Residential/Commercial zoning. Reduced to $329,500

Neat as a pin manufactured home on .38 acre lot. This home was built in 2006 and has never been lived in. Charming 2 bedroom, 2 bath with an extra room for a den, guest room or craft room. Nice views of the mountains and quite private. Priced well at $250,000

Immaculate Ranch House on 8.43 acres of usable meadow land. Over 2400 SF of living space all on one level. Features a pretty garden area with a grape arbor. Completely private with spectacular views, ideal for an orchard, winery or horses, situated in one of the most prestigious areas of Julian. Offered at $569,000

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Hybrids, Heirlooms And GMOs Explained (NAPSA)-If the terms "hybrid," "heirloom" and "GMO" have you stumped, you're not alone. When it comes to buying seeds and plants, there's a lot of confusion, even among seasoned gardeners. Here are a few facts that may help. Hybrids First things first: Hybrids are not the same thing as genetically modified organisms (GMOs). Thanks to pollinators such as bees and butterflies moving pollen from plant to plant, hybrids occur naturally in nature. A hybrid is created when two different plant varieties of the same species are cross-pollinated. In the same way that dog breeders can cross a Labrador retriever and a poodle to create a soft, fluffy Labradoodle, gardeners can select parent plants that display particular traits to produce offspring that offer The "Big Boy" tomato is a hybrid improved yield, size, hardiness, that displayed such vigor and disease resistance that it shaped the color, shape and taste. The process of selective modern era of tomato breeding. breeding was pioneered by Gregor Mendel in the 19th century. When it was first used by horticulturists in the 20th century, it resulted in hybrid corn that produced higher yields. Since that point, breeders, researchers and inventive gardeners have been using the process of hybridization to produce fruits, vegetables and flowers with highly selective features. Seed producers such as W. Atlee Burpee & Co. used selective breeding to create iconic vegetables such as the "Big Boy" tomato, a hybrid that displayed such vigor and disease resistance that it shaped the modern era of tomato breeding. "Hybrids grow well coast to coast with stable and reliable traits across a multitude of growing environments. The dependability of flavor and garden performance is what makes them garden staples throughout the good-and the bad-growing seasons," said Chelsey Fields, a horticulturist at Burpee. Heirlooms Unlike hybrid seeds that result from selective breeding, heirlooms are open-pollinated varieties prized for having characteristics that haven't changed over 50 to 100 years. They're often specific to a particular area and therefore not widely adaptable. Also, unlike hybrids, their flowers and fruits tend to be less vigorous, making them more susceptible to diseases and adverse conditions. Many heirloom seeds were once available commercially and have been saved from extinction by dedicated gardeners who save fresh seeds every year. Genetically Modified Organisms GMOs are quite different from both hybrids and heirlooms. GMO seeds are the result of genetic engineering, the process of altering a plant's DNA in a laboratory setting. This often includes introducing genes from a different species to increase a plant's resis-tance to disease or spoilage. It's important to know GMOs are found only in commercially grown farm produce. Seeds or plants that might contain GMOs are not available to home gardeners in the United States. All of Burpee's hybrid and heirloom seeds are non-GMO. The company has supplied American home gardeners with the highest-quality seeds since 1876. Learn More For further facts, gardening ideas and how-to videos on directsown seeds, visit www.burpee.com or call (800) 888-1447.

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POST NOTES

by Bill Fink Pandora II The way that science and technology is creeping into our everyday lives is nothing short of miraculous. Maybe creeping is the wrong word. It’s staggering. Kids take so much for granted that they’re blasé about things that inspire awe in those that were born in the fifties and sixties or earlier. I have a seven year old granddaughter that can manipulate a computer or smart phone so intuitively that it makes me jealous. A couple of years ago I wrote a column called Pandora which was about my shopping experience for a “smart phone.” I’m pleased to report that I am thrilled with the technology and I’m pleased to report that it has expanded my technological reach and lightened my physical load. As an example, I don’t need to wear a watch, I don’t need to carry a computer. I can get on the internet or send or receive e-mails on my little Pandora that fits in my pocket. I’ve got a better camera on my phone than I’ve ever owned and I can store and send the pictures to whoever I want. I can hit a button, I mean icon and see who’s got the best gas prices in the area and get directions. Calculator? Why would I ever carry a calculator? I can read or watch any news source in the world and for a news junkie this is unbelievable. You don’t need to keep a calendar if you own Pandora and you can set it to notify you of upcoming appointments, or your kid’s birthdays. Finding your way around anywhere in the world is easy because of the GPS feature. I got lost walking around my new neighborhood 3.5"

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Fantastic, spacious home on 1/2 acre of useable land. One of the largest homes available in Julian: 2900 SF, 3.5 baths, 2 huge master suites plus another bedroom & a large extra room. Great for large family or entertaining out of town guests! It's just been waiting for you. $425,000

the other day and spoke, yes I said spoke into Pandora and she showed me the way home. Best of all you can play solitaire on your machine. Dick Tracy’s got nothing on me. What is exciting is that you can access thousands and thousands of “apps” (applications) and install it on your Pandora for free and you do it through the air. I think it comes through the air. I have a recommendation that you learn to text. If for no other reason you should do it to ease your frustration when your kids and grandkids or your modern friends don’t answer their phone or even return your calls when you leave them a message, messages, many messages. Apparently “common courtesy” and “rude” is no longer in the lexicon of our younger generation. They will text though. I don’t know why, I have ceased trying to understand. A power user may scoff at my neophytic use (I make up words) of a “smart phone” but I think you get the picture of the power in my pocket. Anyway I have made another pleasurable leap into the brave new world. High Definition, Smart TV. But first a little background. I’ve recently moved and other than the basic, gotta get it stuff you need for a new place I made a financial electronic splurge that I haven’t done since 1977. When I got married in 1977 I bought my first color TV. Not that color TV hadn’t been invented yet but I grew up in a household that had one, black and white, thirteen inch TV. It wasn’t that uncommon in the fifties and sixties. Other than Ed Sullivan on Sunday night, the NBA game of the week and of course the Beatles in 1964, we didn’t watch a lot of TV. Of course a lot of my friends had large color TVs, but when your father is color blind he could never see what the big deal was. In college, other than Bogart Theater which came on at 12:05 a.m. on Saturday night, I still didn’t watch a lot of TV. So in 1977, this newlywed brings home a 19”, count “em”, a 19” color TV. It was so big and heavy that I had a buddy help me get it into the house. Mind you, that in 1977, that’s thirty

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Seller Representitive Specialist Risk Management Specialist Senior Real Estate Specialist 17 years experience CALL 760 • 445 • 1642 eight years ago that TV cost $500.00, I said FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS. I’ve purchased entire cars for less money. So back to my recent splurge. I’ve been watching a 27” TV for the past I don’t know how many years. I go to the TV section of that large volume store that starts with a C to go TV shopping. I’m thinking I’ll go high-definition 32”. My buddy Richard, my computer guru says get a 48”. He’s mad so I’m looking at the 32s. But I keep looking and the 42s aren’t that much more. I call the guru for brand recommendation and again he tells me to get a 48”. I’m having a hard time mentally parting with the cash it will take for the 42” but I glance over at the 48” and young salesman, Mr. Droopy Pants is pointing at a Samsung, 48” “Smart TV” (didn’t know what a smart TV was and I’m still not sure) ON SALE TODAY $100.00 OFF, THAT’S ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS OFF… TODAY ONLY! That would make it the same price as one of those inferior 42” models. I’m perspiring heavily but I say “young man that TV is mine.” Remembering the hernia from moving my last TV purchase I ask him if he could get someone to help me load it into my truck. He says, “Sir… this TV weighs 23 pounds, maybe 25 with the box.” I buy the TV and the only thing I can relate to is that in 1977 I spent five hundred bucks for an anchor. I take solace that I’m spending $51.00 less for a technological wonder. I make my purchase and I’m rolling out of the store with my twenty three pound package and I walk by the 75” curved, high-def, incredibly smart model. I feel small and cheap but turn my head and keep walking. I’ve watched high-definition TV before but in my own abode, lazing on my recliner realizing that you can see the wrinkles on people’s faces, I’m in heaven. I’m watching an incredibly sharp picture from a signal that’s being beamed at me from 22,000 miles away. Growing up we watched a handful of channels. Today it’s hundreds. I still only watch a few. The “smart” part of the TV is still throwing me, like being able to hook it to the computer and the internet, listening to music and the myriad of things that the

encyclopedic manual says I can do. For now though I’m enjoying my favorite channels and I don’t even allow anything that isn’t High Definition on my favorite lists. I’m sure that in the next few months I’ll report back on my new found Pandora and how this “brave new world” never ceases to amaze me.

Hear Ye! Hear Ye!

There’s lots of activities happening at the Legion this holiday season so look here for upcoming events. It’s not too early to tell you that the “Julian Dance and Back Country BBQ is in its 10th year and on Saturday, June 11 we’ll celebrate the biggest event ever

1. How many consecutive major-league seasons has Toronto Blue Jays pitcher Mark Buehrle recorded 30 or more starts? 2. During the 1990s, four men managed the Kansas City Royals. Name them. 3. In 2014, the SEC became the first conference to have four teams in the top five of The Associated Press Top 25 college football poll. Name the teams. 4. Name the last NBA team to start a season with four No. 1 overall draft picks on its roster. 5. When was the last time before 2015 that the Chicago Blackhawks won the Stanley Cup championship at home? 6. Name the last cyclist before England’s Chris Froome in 2015 to win both the Tour de France mountain classification and the overall title. 7. Who was the last golfer before Bernhard Langer in 2014-15 to notch back-to-back wins at the Senior Players Championship? Answers on page 14


November 18, 2015

12 The Julian News

®

Dear Earthtalk: Is recycling still worthwhile given the expense and emissions associated with it? -- Michael Vitti, Norwalk, OH Americans generate about 254 million tons of trash and recycle and compost about 87 million tons of this material, which adds up to a 34.3 percent national recycling rate. Recycling and composting prevented the release of approximately 186 million metric tons of carbon dioxide in 2013, according to the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, comparable to taking over 39 million cars off the road for a year. Aluminum cans are currently recycled more than any other beverage container in the U.S, which is good for business and the environment, says the Aluminum Association, because making a can from recycled aluminum

saves not only aluminum but 92 percent of the energy required to make a new can. A 2015 analysis by the Aluminum Association and the Can Manufacturers Institute determined that if all of the aluminum cans in the U.S. were recycled, we could power four million homes and save $800 million per year. Aluminum cans are also the most valuable to recycling companies, with a value of $1,491 per ton compared to $385 per ton for PET plastic. “Cans are recycled at the highest rates, and drive recycling programs across the country because of the high value of aluminum compared to other packaging materials,” said Heidi Brock, President and CEO of the Aluminum Association. In recent years, however, recycling companies are struggling with higher processing costs, due in part to newer, larger recycling bins that don’t require user sorting and thus become increasingly contaminated with garbage. When the District of Columbia replaced residents’ 32-gallon bins with ones that were 50 percent larger last year, the extensive amount of non-recyclable material put into the bins drove up the city’s processing cost for recyclables

and cut profits from selling recyclables by more than 50 percent. “Our biggest concern and our biggest challenge today is municipal solid waste and contamination in our inbound stream,” James Delvin, CEO of ReCommunity Recycling, which operates 31 facilities in 14 states, told Green is Good Radio. “It’s an economic issue if you think about we go through all this effort to process this material, and roughly 15 to 20 percent of what we process ends up going back to the landfill. It’s incredibly inefficient to do that.” In a 2014 survey by the National Waste and Recycling Association, nearly one in 10 Americans admitted to throwing their waste in recycling bins when trash cans were full; one in five said they will place an item in a recycling container even if they are not completely sure it is recyclable. “People refer to this as ‘wishful recycling,’ that’s just when in doubt, put this in the bin because there’s an outside chance they might be able to recycle it,” Delvin notes. “So you see Styrofoam. You see PVC. You see batteries and those types of things….” This mixing of waste with recyclables, he says, makes it very difficult to extract the true recyclable commodities that are there that have value. Improved education regarding the proper materials to recycle is needed to allow recycling plants to remain economically feasible. The pros and cons of recycling are heavily debated, but there’s never an argument over the environmental benefits of limiting disposable packaging and utilizing more durable reusable goods, like shopping bags, coffee thermoses and water bottles, to name a few, in daily life. CONTACTS: Aluminum

Association, www.aluminum.org; Can Manufacturers Institute, www. cancentral.com; Green Is Good Radio, www.greenisgoodradio. com; National Waste and Recycling Association, www.wasterecycling. org; ReCommunity Recycling, www. recommunity.com. 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.

Ask Pastor Rick

The concept of the Kingdom of Heaven comes from the Old Testament. John the Baptizer, the forerunner of Jesus, preached, “The Kingdom of Heaven is at hand” (Matthew 3:1). King David often talked about it lasting forever, and Daniel said it would never be destroyed (Daniel 2:44). New Testament authors talked about the Kingdom of Heaven two ways, inner and outer. The inner Kingdom includes only true believers, only those who, as John the Baptizer proclaimed, repent and are converted. In the broadest sense, that Kingdom includes everyone who professes to acknowledge God through

Religion In The News The Supreme Court Will Re-Enter The Abortion Debate

Christ. The outer Kingdom refers to the rule of Christ, temporarily in the Millennium, and then His rule in the ages to come. John the Revelator said it best, “The kingdom of the world has become the kingdom of our Lord and of His Christ, and He will reign for ever and ever” (Revelation 11:15). Rick Hill is the Senior Pastor at Hillside Church on 3rd and C Streets in Julian, CA. Direct all questions and correspondence to: hccpastorrick@ gmail.com or Hillside Church, Religion In The News, Box 973, Julian, CA, 92036. (Opinions in this column do not necessarily express the views of Julian News, its editor, or employees.)

The Supreme Court agreed to re-enter the national debate over abortion. The justices will decide whether tough new restrictions placed on abortion clinics and doctors in Texas constitute an “undue burden” on women seeking legal abortions and should be struck down. The restrictions — forcing doctors to have admitting privileges at nearby hospitals and requiring clinics to meet standards for outpatient surgery centers — threaten to leave the state with only 10 clinics clustered in four population centers and along the Mexican border. A similar law in Mississippi threatens to close that state’s lone abortion clinic. Whatever the justices decide next year will help clarify the court’s 1992 ruling in Planned Parenthood v. Casey, when a deeply divided court upheld the right to abortion while letting states impose restrictions that do not block women from obtaining services. The case is expected to be heard in March and decided in June. Source: USA Today, summarized by Pastor Rick

Ask Pastor Rick

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November 18, 2015

The Julian News 13

California Commentary

Tax Raisers Like Non-Voters by Jon Coupal Did you know that there was an election last Tuesday? Not many voters did, and the taxand-spend crowd likes it that way. In this little publicized election, 29 out of 40 local tax increase measures passed. Michael Coleman, Founder of the California Local Government Finance Almanac, notes the significance: “There were more local revenue measures on ballots this November than any of the four prior gubernatorial or presidential elections,” he said. “More were passed than ever before…” Some might interpret these election results as a new acceptance of taxes by California voters. But for those of us who have observed government behavior for more than a few decades, we see a more sinister explanation. Specifically, that the tax raisers have become expert at gaming the system to pass tax and bond measures. It is no coincidence that these tax increases were placed on an obscure odd year ballot, avoiding even year elections when gubernatorial and presidential races bring out more voters. But there is more. Highly paid political consultants tell local officials not to publicize tax elections to the entire community, but to target only their supporters. This means running a stealth election, communicating (in the case of school bonds) with only administrators, the local teachers union, the PTA, and parents who have children in school. In tax elections, tax raisers use public employee union members to carry the torch. A few years ago, at a seminar conducted for officials interested in passing tax measures, one consultant told those assembled to avoid town hall meeting style events. These, he said, bring out the “nuts.” Since it is illegal for officials to use public resources (including public funds) to urge a vote for or against a political issue, consultants frequently counsel tax backers on the best way to wage “informational” campaigns. This includes sending out material stating all the good things a bond or tax measure will do, but stopping just short of violating the law by

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telling people how to vote. Consultants tell their clients to always talk about the benefits a measure will bring — if somebody starts to talk about taxes, “move away from that and talk about PENDING what the benefit is.” If compelled to take about taxes, officials are counseled to put the cost in simple, friendly sounding terms that usually begin with “it’s only.” “It’s only a few cents a day,” or “it’s only a few dollars per month.” (A Los Angeles Community College District Chancellor once compared the cost of a bond to 3 Bedroom Home with Finished Attic in Historical District the cost of a “latte a month.”) Ready for your personal renovations. Officials try to make it sound like the coming tax increase is trivial and that anyone who is opposed must be a cheapskate. Even before a tax proposal is placed on the ballot, in most Inviting 2BR, 2+BA cases, officials have gained an advantage. They authorize Manufactured Home surveys of voter sentiment to Large 1/2 acre corner lot covered with Pine, help them determine what sort Oak, Cedar, Sequoia. Underground utilities of measure will most likely pass. including cable. Oversized 3 car garage with Using taxpayer funds on these bath and guest quartrers potential. Home polls is justified by saying the is constructed on permanent foundation. information allows them to “better Pristine Home Spacious laundry and mud room. Dog run. serve” the community. On 4.26 park-like acres. 3 bd room, 2 bath, 2 car garage, hard wood, granite, 2 wells and New roof this year. 12x20 tuff shed for Another advantage that huge steel building. Close to town and totally private. additional storage. gives tax raisers a leg up over taxpayers is that under law the agency sponsoring the new tax or bond gets to write the ballot question. That’s why the word “tax” is never seen. However, when it comes Pine Hills to providing full disclosure to 1 acre lot w/water meter. . . . . . . $ 65,000 taxpayers on the impact of a Cuyamaca Woods local tax or bond measure there 2.5 Acres - privacy, view . . . . . $ 43,000 is good news that will impact 1 Acre Gentle slope . . . . . . . . $ 50,000 future elections. 2.5 Acres Driveway, pad, water meter and Gov. Brown has signed view . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 85,000 Assembly Bill 809 by 2.63 Acres - Borders State Park, Private . . Assemblyman Jay Obernolte . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 135,000 (R-Big Bear). Sponsored by 8 Acres - Excellent well, seasonal creek, the Howard Jarvis Taxpayers fabulous views and privacy. . . . $ 110,000 Association, this bill requires Oakland Road that rate and duration of a local 8+ Acres - Close to town, driveway, pad, tax measure, as well as the approved for 3 Bedroom, terraced for amount of estimated revenue to orchard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 239,000 5 Acres Beautiful Views be raised, be placed on the ballot Wynola Estates Large decks w/ views + Privacy Electric, label for voters to review. The 2.5 Acres - Large Oaks with water meter, well, septic.Live-in while building dream Julian Estates Property ballot label, a short description of approved grading plan, approved septic home. 402 sq. ft, 1 br, 1 ba. tiny home w/ 6.14 acres with septic layout and large the measure, is typically the last layout, House plans included. . . . $ 149,000 washer - dryer hookups. trees in exclusive gated community. thing voters see before voting. Now, when cities, counties Leased and school districts place taxes Kaaren Terry Carre St. Andre Paul Bicanic on the ballot, critical information cell 619-417-0481 cell 619-922-9687 cell 760-484-7793 will be made clear and it will be CA BRE LIC #01231449 CA BRE LIC #01878143 CA BRE LIC # 00872978 more difficult for local officials to place their “thumbs on the scale” to unfairly alter the outcome. But, while the passage of AB 809 is a step in the right direction, the tax raisers still possess the motivation (i.e., self-interest) and the resources, to skew most local elections. So, if you are a • It was beloved British crime novelist Agatha Christie who made taxpayer concerned about all the following sage observation: "It is a curious thought, but it is only the taxes, fee and charges you when you see people looking ridiculous that you realize just how have to pay, you need to pay much you love them." attention to every election, even • If you've ever yelled out a warning in panic -- "Stop!," "Run!," the obscure ones. "Don't!" -you've used a monepic sentence, one that is complete Jon Coupal is president of the Howard Jarvis Taxpayers with just a single word. Of course, at the time you probably weren't Association — California’s largest concerned about the grammatical nature of your utterance. grass-roots taxpayer organization • When in New Jersey, you'd best mind your manners at the table. dedicated to the protection of In that state, it's illegal to slurp your soup. Proposition 13 and the advancement • If you're a sky-watcher, you may already know that the center star of taxpayers’ rights. of the constellation Orion's sword isn't actually a star; it's a nebula -- the only one visible from Earth with the naked eye. In fact, the Orion Nebula is so large that if the distance between the Earth and the sun were 1 inch, the relative size of the nebula would be 12 miles. • If you were to create a rope out of one full head of human hair, that rope would be able to support 12 tons. • It's a well-worn trope that men refuse to stop and ask for directions when they're lost. That point of view might seem to be supported by the results of a survey conducted by the American Automobile Association, which found that 34 percent of male drivers admit to stopping to ask for directions. However, the same survey found that only 37 percent of women did the same. • By the time he was 5 years old, 19th-century French composer Camille Saint-Saens was already composing waltzes. *** Thought for the Day: "Wise sayings often fall on barren ground, but a kind word is never thrown away." -- Arthur Helps

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© 2015 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

© 2015 King Features Syndicate, Inc.


November 18, 2015

14 The Julian News

Sports And Mental Health: What You Should Know

by Paolo del Vecchio, MSW

Chef’s Corner continued from page 6

Pie are delicious ways to plan ahead for the holidays! QUICK & EASY PIE CRUSTS (Makes two 9-inch pies) 3 cups all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon sugar 1 1/2 cups butter-flavored shortening sticks, chilled and cut into cubes 1/4 cup ice-cold water, plus 1 tablespoon 1 tablespoon white vinegar 1 egg 1. In the bowl of a food processor, blend the flour and salt. Add shortening, a few cubes at a time, pulsing 3 or 4 times to combine after each addition. In a small bowl, combine water, vinegar and egg. Slowly add the water mixture to the flour mixture, a tablespoon at a time, pulsing 2 or 3 times after each addition until some of the dough forms into a ball. 2. Scrape the dough out on to a lightly floured cutting board. You should be able to gently press any remaining pieces of the dough into a ball. Handle the dough as little as possible or it will become tough. Divide dough into two equal parts. Gently flatten into round disk shapes and wrap them in plastic wrap. 3. If using the dough immediately, chill at least 30 minutes in the refrigerator. Chilling allows the dough to relax, become more elastic, absorb any remaining liquids, and will ensure that the crust will be flaky. To freeze: Wrap dough in plastic wrap and then in two layers of aluminum foil. When ready to

use, thaw dough completely in the refrigerator before rolling out on a lightly floured surface. FUDGY PECAN PIE This pie is the best of both worlds: The center is similar to a pecan brownie, and the filling and the flaky crust is like a wonderful pecan pie. You may want to double the recipe and freeze one for the holidays. 3 eggs 3 tablespoons butter, softened 1 1/4 cups light corn syrup 1/2 cup sugar 1/3 cup baking cocoa, sifted 1/3 cup all-purpose flour 1/4 teaspoon salt 1 1/2 teaspoons vanilla extract 1 cup chopped pecans 1 (9 inch) unbaked pie shell Whipped cream, optional 1. Heat oven to 350 F. In a large mixing bowl, beat eggs and butter together for 2 to 3 minutes. Add corn syrup, sugar and cocoa, and beat for 2 minutes. Add flour and salt, and mix until smooth. Stir in the vanilla extract and the nuts. 3. Pour mixture into the pie shell. Bake for 55 to 60 minutes or until set, except for a quarter-size circle in the center. Cool completely. Garnish with whipped cream, if desired. *** 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

$27 FOR 4 ISSUES, 25 WORDS OR LESS; 25¢ EXTRA PER WORD

(NAPSA)-For many participants, team sports are more than just a game. In fact, a growing body of research supports the idea that physical exercise is associated with decreasing the risk of depression and reducing its symptoms. Participating in athletics has many benefits, such as building fitness, teamwork and selfconfidence. Further, participating in sports or fitness activities with others aligns with two of the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration's (SAMHSA) major dimensions of recovery-health and community. However, athletics can also involve risk. Throughout the seasons of professional, collegiate, high school and amateur athletics, fans keep their fingers crossed that players will make it through the season without an injury. One issue receiving a great deal of attention is the connection between concussions and depression. Numerous athletes with histories of concussion have spoken out about their depression, and this problem is not limited to professional athletes, who get paid millions of dollars to put their health on the line. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), young athletes-both male and female-suffer concussions in many different sports. One study examining data from over 30,000 adolescents found that concussions were associated with a 3.3-fold increase in the risk of depression. Athletes are also at risk of prescription drug misuse, which can lead to addiction and misuse of other drugs. A recent Sports Illustrated special report introduced readers to several young athletes who had initially used prescription pain medications, then became dependent and moved on to using heroin. The article chronicled the life of one young

Participating in athletics has many benefits, such as building fitness, teamwork and self-confidence man, a three-sport star in high school, who eventually died from a drug overdose. Fortunately, help is available. At the high school and college level, SAMHSA supports programs like the Safe Schools/ Healthy Students and Garrett Lee Smith Suicide Prevention initiatives. Athletics programs offer their own support, but too often, athletes are unwilling to ask for help until it is too late. By sharing their stories, athletes are helping to raise awareness that it is okay to seek help. Professional football star Brandon Marshall is an example of an athlete who has the courage to speak out publicly about his experiences with mental illness, and his foundation funds early intervention programs to help identify at-risk youth and build resilience. In 2012, SAMHSA presented Marshall, along with several other athletes, with Voice Awards for their efforts. In addition, the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) offers a helpful publication, "Mind, Body and Sport: Understanding and Supporting Student-Athlete Mental Wellness," which includes the stories of athletes and coaches who have personally struggled with mental and substance use problems. The publication encourages coaches, athletic trainers, and teammates

BACKCOUNTRY CLASSIFIEDS

Placing a Classified Advertisement: To order a classified ad by mail, please send your advertisement with a check or Money Order to Julian News PO Box 639 Julian, CA 92036. Phone Orders are accepted Wednesday, Thursday 9 am to 5 pm, Friday 9 am to 12 noon. Visa & Master Card are accepted. Ads must be paid for at time of placement and will appear in the next issue. NO refunds for Classified Ads. Office phone - 760 765 2231.

WORSHIP SERVICES Worship and Sunday School at 8:30 and 10:00 Blending of traditional and contemporary elements Warm welcome and uplifting music Relevant, thoughtful message

STUFF FOR SALE

ROCK WORK - All Local Julian Stone, Entry ways, Pliiars, Patios, Garden Paths, Fire Place Hearth, repairs. Credit Cars accepted, 760 213 12/9 3541 or julianrockworks@aol.com

SHIPPING CONTAINER, 8'X8'X20'. Good condition, watertight. Buyer arranges move. $2250.00 or best. Call Dan: 858.228.7961 11/25

Celebrating 50 years of loving God and serving our neighbors Location: 2898 State Hwy 78

FRIDAY-SATURDAY- SUNDAY (11/20-22) 8AM TO 5PM 1412 Gold Dust Lane (Whispering Pines)

(just west of Pine Hills Road, look for the white rail fence)

Phone: 760-765-0114 E-mail: communityumcjulian@yahoo.com

AA Meetings Monday - 7 pm

St. Elizabeths Of Hungary Catholic Church

Santa Ysabel Mission (Open Big Book Study)

Tuesday - 7 pm Sisters in Recovery

Childcare – Birth Through 5th Grade

(open to all female 12 step members)

St. Elizabeths Of Hungary Catholic Church

Wednesday - 6 pm

Connecting People With God And Each Other . . . Changing Lives

San Jose Valley Continuation School

(across street from Warner Unified School)

Wednesday - 7pm St. Elizabeths Of Hungary Catholic Church

Thursday - 7pm

St. Elizabeths Of Hungary Catholic Church

Friday - 7 pm

“Friday Night Survivors”

St. Elizabeths Of Hungary Catholic Church

Saturday - 8 pm Santa Ysabel Mission

PERSONAL SUPPORT San Diego Intergroup of Gamblers Anonymous Toll-Free Hot Line (866) 239-2911 www.sandiegoga.org

SUBSTANCE ABUSE CRISIS LINE

1•888•724•7240

Julian-Cuyamaca Fire — Activity Log

Date 11/9 11/11 11/11 11/11 11/12 11/13 11/14 11/14 11/15

Incident Elec. Hazard Traffic Accident Medical Medical Medical Public Assist Medical Medical Medical

Location Belvedere Rd. Hwy 79/Lookout Rd Hesie Park Rd. Whispering Pines Dr. Washington St. Ridgewood Dr. Main St. Slumbering Oaks Trl. Ritchie Rd

closed 9:00 - 8 9:00 - 6 9:00 - 6 9:00 - 5 9:00 - 5 closed

Friends of the Library

Book Store Hours

Tuesday - Saturday 11am - 5 pm 1850 Highway 78 765 - 0370

LEGAL NOTICES FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-029309 CITRON WEDDING 7676 Parma Ln., San Diego, CA 92126 The business is conducted by A Married Couple - Luan Trong and Hang Pham, 7676 Parma Ln., San Diego, CA 92126. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON November 12, 2015. LEGAL: 07125 Publish: November 18, 25 and December 2, 9, 2015

$27 FOR 4 ISSUES, 25 WORDS OR LESS; 25¢ EXTRA PER WORD

RENTALS

PUBLIC NOTICE

MEETINGS

Tuesday - 7 pm

Worship Service: 10:00 a.m.

Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING - Notice to Advertisers: Any error should be reported to the publisher prior to Thursday at 12 Noon following the publication date. Publisher accepts advertising on the condition that advertiser agrees that at no time shall Publisher’s Liability exceed the cost of space involved and that the Publisher is not liable for incidental or consequential damages. Publisher accepts no responsibility for ad contents or errors in spelling or grammar.

SERVICES OFFERED

MOVING SALES

Community United Methodist Church

Time 2100 1200 1600 2300 1400 0100 1700 2300 0730

to be aware of problems and offer support. However, many people don't know what to look for or how to help. That's why SAMHSA supports initiatives like The Campaign to Change Direction, which educates people about five signs of distress: withdrawal, agitation, hopelessness, decline in personal care, and change in personality. Knowing the signs means we can watch out for ourselves and for the people around us, be it our family, our friends or our teammates. Working together is important, not just on the field or court, but in the game of life. To learn more about the links between athletics and mental health, visit http://blog.samhsa. gov/2015/0 9/0 9/spor ts - and mental-health/#.VgrfgvlVhBc. Paolo del Vecchio is the Director, Center for Mental Health Services, Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration.

Julian Library Hours

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.

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 11/18 or email: wikitim2@gmail.com AVAILABLE NOW - House with 3 bedrooms/2 baths, living room, dining room, kitchen, in exclusive gated community. Very private on large property. No Smoking, No Pets. $1550/mo. + $1550 security deposit. References required, call evenings after 6pm 858 759 9030 tfn

Trivia Test

continued from page 6 6. GEOGRAPHY: What country’s capital is Addis Ababa? 7. MATH: In geometry, what is a perfectly round ball called? 8. AD SLOGANS: What product was claimed in advertisements to be “good to the last drop”? 9. MOVIES: Who was the oldest performer to receive an Oscar for Best Actor? 10. FAMOUS QUOTES: What 20th-century humorist once said, “All you need in this life is ignorance and confidence, and then success is sure.”

Answers

Details Tree into power lines Solo motorcycle down; Minor injuries

Teen Crisis HotLine 1-800- HIT HOME

1. “Twin Peaks” 2. Liver 3. Taxonomy 4. John Adams 5. Andrew Young 6. Ethiopia 7. A sphere 8. Maxwell House coffee 9. Henry Fonda 10. Mark Twain

© 2015 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

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

7/29

Bookkeeper/Accountant/Strategist wanted for part time work with local business. Please submit resume and interest through the Julian News PO Box 639 tfn SOUPS AND SUCH CAFE is looking for a Cook or a Prep Cook. Stop by or Call:760.765.4761 11/25 Independent Contractor MASSAGE THERAPIST Needed - Spa Serenity at Borrego Springs Resort, 1112 Tilting T Dr, Borrego Springs. Call Raelynn Collie 760-767-5700 x250 11/25 OASIS CAMEL DAIRY IS HIRING animal keepers. Reliable, responsible and hard working. Pay starts at $10/hour goes to $14/hour. Request application at contactus@ cameldairy.com 12/2 CUYAMACA LAKE RESTAURANT Looking to fill all positions, cooks, servers, dish wahers, etc. Pick up application at restaurant. No Phone Calls. 12/9 WYNOLA PIZZA accepting applications for bartender. No experience necessary; will train. Please apply in person. 12/9

continued from page 11

1. Fifteen. 2. John Wathan, Hal McRae, Bob Boone and Tony Muser. 3. Mississippi State, Mississippi, Alabama and Auburn. 4. The Los Angeles Lakers of 1988-89 (Kareem AbdulJabbar, Magic Johnson, Mychal Thompson and James Worthy). 5. It was 1938. 6. Belgium’s Eddy Merckx, in 1970. 7. Arnold Palmer, in 1984-85. © 2015 King Features Syndicate, Inc.


November 18, 2015

The Julian News 15

LIST NOW – EXPECT RESULTS

760-765-0818

FREE www.JulianRealty.com

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.

Acres

Available Land

Julian • Santa Ysabel • Shelter Valley • Location

0.26 34673 Apache 4.15 W. Incense Cedar Rd. 4.91 W. Incense Cedar Rd. 4.93 Pineoak Ridge Rd. 7.26 Pineoak Ridge Rd.

Price

$ 97,500 $139,000 $139,000 $130,000 $199,000

Acres

11.18 20 39.2 42.26

Location

Lazy Jays Way Mountain Circle 8 Engineers Road 3960 Daley Flat Rd.

Price

$269,000 $179,000 $409,000 $810,000

This Week's Feature Property

3740 Lakeview Drive

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.

$495,000 $395,000

SOL

D

2735 Salton Vista

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!

$625,000

E ING L A S ND PE

2633 Lot A Road

$239,000

$245,900

R O F ENT R

Back up offers being taken for this cute cabin on a hillside with mountain views. Property is an estate sale and sold "as is". There are newer appliances and heat is by pellet stove.

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!

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

E ING L A S ND PE

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

$179,000


16 The Julian News

LEGAL

NOTICES

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 can complete the re-filing for you without your having to take a trip to the city. Failure to re-file could result in the loss of the exclusive rights to your business name. You may use the Julian News or any other publication that is authorized to publish Fictitious Business Name Statements and Legal Notices. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 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: 07103 Publish: October 28 and November 4, 11, 18, 2015

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

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-027652 a) THE DRONE CAMERAMAN b) PURLIO 812 Palm Terrace, Escondido, CA 92025 The business is conducted by A Limited Liability Company - Shayn Mitchell Enterprises LLC. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 23, 2015. LEGAL: 07111 Publish: November 4, 11, 18, 25, 2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-027907 COYOTE STEAKHOUSE 2220 Hoberg Rd., Borrego Springs, CA 92004 (Mailing Address: PO Box 525, Borrego Springs, CA 92004) The business is conducted by A Corporation Palms at Indian Head, Inc. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 27, 2015. LEGAL: 07112 Publish: November 4, 11, 18, 25, 2015

Case Number: 37-2015-00034082-CU-PT-CTL

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: CARLA MENDOZA and MARIO ALBERTO PEREZ FOR CHANGE OF NAME

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: McCORNEY SEVERIN and TAMALA CHOMA FOR CHANGE OF NAME

PETITIONER: ROBIN ANDREAS WINKELS-ROACH HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: ROBIN ANDREAS WINKELS-ROACH TO: ROBIN ANDREAS LUNA 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 DECEMBER 18, 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 OCTOBER 21, 2015. LEGAL: 07117 Publish: November 11, 18, 25 and December 2, 2015

LEGAL: 07113 Publish: November 4, 11, 18, 25, 2015

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-027882 SPRING CREEK KENNEL & CATERY 9279 Campo Road, Spring Valley, CA 91977 The business is conducted by A Corporation Cerebrus Enterprises, Inc.. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 27, 2015. LEGAL: 07106 Publish: November 4, 11, 18, 25, 2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-027884 BARK PARK 3971 Spring Drive, Spring Valley, CA 91977 (Mailing Address: 9279 Campo Road, Spring Valley, CA 91977) The business is conducted by A Corporation Cerebrus Enterprises, Inc.. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 27, 2015. LEGAL: 07107 Publish: November 4, 11, 18, 25, 2015

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

Case Number: 37-2015-00036117-CU-PT-NC

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: JEREMY BURLUND and BRIE BODE FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: JEREMY BURLUND and BRIE BODE and on behalf of: SHILOH DANE BURLUND, a minor HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: SHILOH DANE BURLUND, a minor TO: SHEY ABNEW BURLUND, 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 DECEMBER 15, 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 27, 2015. LEGAL: 07108 Publish: October 21, 28 AND November 4, 11, 2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-027568 CALICO’S 587 Palm Canyon Dr. #109, Borrego Springs, CA 92004 (Mailing Address: PO Box 1487, Borrego Springs, CA 92004) The business is conducted by An Individual Pamela D. Stanley, 2657 Double O Rd. Borrego Springs, CA 92004. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 22, 2015. LEGAL: 07109 Publish: November 4, 11, 18, 25, 2015

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

Case Number: 37-2015-00036430-CU-PT-NC

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: CAMERON ERIK DOVE FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: CAMERON ERIK DOVE HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: CAMERON ERIK DOVE TO: ALEX KHUNUMM DAYES 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 DECEMBER 15, 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 28, 2015.

Case Number: 37-2015-00033944-CU-PT-CTL

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: CARLOS CONTRERAS GUTIERREZ FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: CARLOS CONTRERAS GUTIERREZ HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: CARLOS CONTRERAS GUTIERREZ TO: CARLOS CONTRERAS 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 DECEMBER 18, 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 26, 2015.

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LEGAL: 07114 Publish: November 4, 11, 18, 25, 2015

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

Case Number: 37-2015-00035437-CU-PT-CTL

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: MELISSA LYNN WINKELS-ROACH FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: MELISSA LYNN WINKELS-ROACH HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: MELISSA LYNN WINKELS-ROACH TO: MELISSA LYNN LUNA 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 DECEMBER 18, 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 OCTOBER 21, 2015. LEGAL: 07116 Publish: November 11, 18, 25 and December 2, 2015

ay

St

1 GOAL

www.TractionTireSD.com

Automotive Marketplace Tires - Auto / Truck / Trailer

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2560 Main St Ramona Mon-Fri: 8 - 6 Sat: 8 - 4

760-789-3600

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

JULIAN AUTO BODY AND PAINT

We Work With ALL Insurance Companies

LEGAL: 07118 Publish: November 11, 18, 25 and December 2, 2015

(760) 765-3755 JulianAutoBody@gmail.com

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-028808 a) POSH WASH SOUTH PARK b) SOUTH PARK POSH WASH 1525 Fern St., San Diego, CA 92102 (Mailing Address: PO Box 896, Julian, CA 92036) 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 November 5, 2015. LEGAL: 07119 Publish: November 11, 18, 25 and December 2, 2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-027312 RODGER’S FLOORING 32022 Sand Aster Cir., Campo, CA 91906 The business is conducted by An Individual Rojelio Sandoval, 32022 Sand Aster Cir., Campo, CA 91906. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 20, 2015.

N

.

760•789•8877 CUSTOMER SERVICE IS OUR #

LEGAL: 07115 Publish: November 4, 11, 18, 25, 2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-027360 POCKET BRAIN PUBLISHING 519 Encinitas Blvd.#106, Encinitas, CA 92024 The business is conducted by An Individual - Matthew Kurlan, 7512 Viejo Castilla #14, Carlsbad, CA 92009. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 21, 2015.

D

3582 Hwy 78 at Newman Way

Stefhan Mussen

LE G A L N O TI C E S FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-029027 GEBEN 1732 Victoria Way, San Marcos, CA 92069 The business is conducted by An Individual - Barbara Johnson, 1732 Victoria Way, San Marcos, CA 92069. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON November 9, 2015. LEGAL: 07123 Publish: November 18, 25 and December 2, 9, 2015

LEGAL: 07121 Publish: November 18, 25 and December 2, 9, 2015

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-028841 LIGHTNING AUTO REGISTRATION 242 South Coast Hwy., Oceanside, CA 92024 The business is conducted by An Individual Brian Terrell, 31151 Lawerder CT., Temecula, CA 92593. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON November 6, 2015.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2015-028395 a) COOLBAITS LURE COMPANY b) COOLBATIS 25111 Kerri Ln, Ramona, CA 92065 The business is conducted by A Limited Liability Company - Coolbaits Lure Company LLC. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON November 2, 2015.

LEGAL: 07122 Publish: November 18, 25 and December 2, 9, 2015

LEGAL: 07124 Publish: November 18, 25 and December 2, 9, 2015

t.

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 JANUARY 15, 2016 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.

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: ROBIN ANDREAS WINKELS-ROACH FOR CHANGE OF NAME

[K-Mart Parking Lot]

aS

LEGAL: 07105 Publish: November 4 ,11, 18, 25, 2015

PETITIONER: McCORNEY SEVERIN and TAMALA CHOMA and on behalf of: a) SALIHA TAMU SUKARI RAMADAN, a minor b) MAHALET TAMU SUKARI ROMADAN. minor HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: a) SALIHA TAMU SUKARI RAMADAN, a minor b) MAHALET TAMU SUKARI ROMADAN. minor TO: a) SALIHA TAMU CHOMA-SEVERIN, a minor b) MAHALET TAMU CHOMA-SERVRIN. minor

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

Case Number: 37-2015-00035438-CU-PT-CTL

1811 Main Street

on

EMMA FERNANDA PEREZ, a minor

IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 46 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (220 West Broadway, San Diego, CA 92101) on 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 OCTOBER 19, 2015.

LEGAL NOTICES

VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) A delay in getting things moving on schedule can be a blessing in disguise. Use this extra time to do more research so you can buttress any of the weaker points with solid facts. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) You might need to get involved in a personal matter before it becomes a serious problem. Also, be wary of someone offering to mediate, unless you can be sure of his or her motives. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Taking sides in a workplace or domestic dispute could prolong the problem. Stay out and stay cool. Then you can be friends with both parties when things settle down. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) A friendship has the potential to become something more, and with this week's aspects favoring romance, you might feel that this possibility is worth exploring. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) The new job you want might require you to relocate. If so, keep an open mind and weigh all the positives and negatives before making your decision. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) A new relationship seems to be everything you could have hoped for. Congratulations. Meanwhile, it's not too early to get some feedback on that new project you're working on. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) You might have decided to get out of the fast-moving current and just float around hither and yon for a while. But you might find that the new opportunity is too tempting to turn down. BORN THIS WEEK: You believe in bringing out the best in people with kind deeds, loving words and recognition of their "special" selves.

m

TO:

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Your ruling planet, Mars, allows you to assume a sense of command that can help you turn a chaotic workplace situation into one that's orderly, productive and, yes, even friendly. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Getting a relationship that's been stuck in a rut up and running again depends on how far you want to run with it. Be honest with yourself as you consider which decision to make. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Be wary of rumors that seem to be coming from everywhere this week. Waiting for the facts before you act means never having to say you're sorry you followed the wrong lead. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) A difficult personal matter might prompt you to turn to a trusted friend to help you sort through a maze of emotional conflicts. The weekend should bring some welcome news. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Some of the new people coming into the Lion's life could play pivotal roles in future personal and professional matters. Meanwhile, an old friend might have an important message.

Ra

PETITIONER: CARLA MENDOZA and MARIO ALBERTO PEREZ and on behalf of: EMMA FERNANDA PEREZ MENDOZA, a minor HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: EMMA FERNANDA PEREZ MENDOZA, a minor

JULIAN YESTERYEARS Vintage, Collectible & Handmade Items 2116 MAIN STREET

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

Case Number: 37-2015-00035118-CU-PT-CTL

Wednesday - November 18, 2015

Volume 31 - Issue 15

LE G A L N O TI C E S

Juliannews 31 15  

Wednesday - November 18, 2015

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