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

(46¢ + tax included)

Periodical • Wednesday

Time Sensitive Material

June 22, 2016

Julian, CA.

Volume 31 - Issue 46 ISSN 1937-8416



New Fire Station Breaks Ground

Warner High Graduates Page 9

Maybe A Bank, Maybe Not

Anyone driving by the site of the new fire station the past two weeks has no doubt noticed a flurry of activity and large machinery working to prepare the site. Tuesday morning after their monthly board meeting the Julian Cuyamaca Fire Protection District took a short drive out to the site to officially turn over the first shovels of dirt in recognition that the construction of the Fire Station is now under way. Scheduled to be finished at the end of October 2016, the new building will provide a better garage space for the apparatus, more importantly better living conditions for the staff. The district office will also be incorporated along with enough storage for the back up equipment and gear used for training and actual fire fighting. Once the initial grading is complete the building should become visable.

The Julian Cuyamaca Fire Protection District officially broke ground on the new fire station on Highway 79. Board members; Kirsten Nikoley Starlin, Buddy Seifert, board president Jack Sherver, Chief Rick Marinelli, board members; Aida Tucker, Alan Marvin and former board member and chief Kevin Dubler along with members of the Julian Cuyamaca Fire District Volunteers.

Next Stop Jupiter - Saturday At The Library

Community Valley Bank President and CEO Jon Edney anwering questions The saga that has been banking in Julian opened a new chapter last Tuesday. An open forum organized by the Julian Chamber of Commerce president, Ed Glass, with representatives from Community Valley Bank in El Centro. Community Valley Bank was started by 15 organizers in 2007. This group of experienced small business owners understood that the Imperial Valley was missing a business bank that could assist small businesses grow and create jobs. Thus began a new approach in community business banking. One that works diligently with our customers to solve their banking needs. Whether it be providing business checking services or finding just the appropriate kind of business loan, our goal is finding the right way to get to yes. What started in October of 2007 as a bank with slightly over $13 million in total assets has grown to over $140 million. We have two Imperial Valley Branch locations and in February 2015 opened our newest location in the Palm Desert area. Which bring us to Tuesday night. A group of around 30 julian resident came to the Town Hall to hear from Jon Edney, President and CEO, and Toni Umphreyville, CFO about the possibility of brining a branch to Julian. The logistics on bringing a bank here create a number of problems, not the least of which is finding a suitable location (something that is being pursued). CVB is primarily a business bank and does not offer Mortgage banking for home owners. Safe Deposit Boxes was another area where Mr. Edney explained it would not be out of the question, but could be a future upgrade to the services available. The tenor of the discussion was focused on what the bank stands for and that is “community” - from their website (www.yourcvb.com) “The staff of Community Valley Bank (CVB) believes that social responsibility is an important part of building a great community. Great things happen when people work together. Our staff works together with local partners and organizations to help build a strong community. CVB employees are encouraged to donate their time and expertise in support of nonprofit organizations throughout our region. We strive to be open and honest with our stakeholders regarding our practices and social initiatives. CVB cares about the wellness of our community and environment.” If the board of directors decides to locate a branch in Julian, something that would not happen until their August meeting, it would mean that the branch could potentially be up and running by the end of the year or early in 2017. When asked what kind of commitment the bank would make to staying? The answer was a minimum of 2 years to establish their customer base and then it was up to the community to support the bank with business loans (and other profit driven products), but also with substantial deposits to insure that money was available to loan. Hours of operation was another concern, and that is where CVB feels they have an advantage in being able to tailor their hours to the community to provide the most convenient service. The bank offers the standard Checking, Money Market Accounts, Savings and CD’s for both personal and business banking, fees did not get discussed. They also are affiliated with the Money Pass ATM network offering over 30,000 ATM’s with no additional charges. Internet banking, Mobile banking (scan you check deposits with your smart phone) and Wire Transfer/ACH are also provided. For the business community, they are a SBA(Small Business Administration) Preferred Lender, meaning they can offer government insured lending (an asset to the bank). After the meeting the various folks we talked expressed interest in seeing this succeed, but considering past experiences, most recently with Rabobank, skepticism ruled the day... The town seems to be in wait and see mode and the folks from CVB are earnestly trying to see if they can make it work, so ...

“Read For The Win” Summer Library Program

Gold Rush Days June 25 & 26 Historical encampments (with a chance to meet miners, mountain men & cowboys!), gun fighting, reenactments and mock claim jumping, tomahawk throwing demonstrations, gold panning and so much more! The old fashioned mining camp will offer $3 admission for those over 12 years of age, while those 12 and younger are free, vendors, an arts & crafts market, food and drink, gem mining, children’s pioneer games, free parking and plenty of family fun. Parking and activities at Cross Family Farm with 25 level acres. Across the Highway from Spencer Valley School. Activities start at 10 and continue throughout the day both Saturday and Sunday until 5.

At the Julian Library this week: As we continue to read for the win, we are hosting Julian’s fabulous Zumba Instructor, Gaynor Behan, on Thursday, June 23 at 11 AM. Gaynor will bring props and fabulous music for the children to learn more about Zumba dance moves and its fun form of exercise. Summer Programming – Movie Night , Tuesday, June 28 at 6 PM, come and watch Eddie the Eagle, the story of Eddie Edwards, the notoriously tenacious British underdog ski jumper who charmed the world at the 1988 Winter Olympics. Popcorn will be served.

Jerry Hilburn, an Ambassador in NASA’s Solar System Ambassador’s Program, will be speaking at the Julian Library on Saturday, June 25th at 10:30 a.m. The topic for his talk is “Next Stop Jupiter, NASA’s Juno Mission to Jupiter”. The Julian Dark Sky Network and Julian Library are proud to co-sponsor this very timely presentation. After traveling for 5 years, the Juno probe arrives this July 4th at its destination (Jupiter) and begins orbiting the giant planet to finally undertake its work, an unprecedented probe of Jupiter’s mysteries. These include the nature of its solid core, powerful and complex magnetic field, huge storms, iconic Red Spot, and boreal lights. This investigation of Jupiter’s composition and evolution promises to better our grasp of the developmental process of the entire solar system. Although Jupiter is the largest and oldest planet in our solar system, it’s also one that we know relatively little about, due to its thick, dense, and opaque cloak of hydrogen, methane, ammonia and water vapor. Hilburn is an active, longtime member of the San Diego Astronomy Association and ambassador for the NASA Solar System program since 2005. His interests include tracking asteroids, exo-planet photometry, and teaching practical astronomy techniques to budding amateur scientists. In addition to his public speaking role with NASA/ JPL (Jet Propulsion Laboratory) he also works to provide free star party events for non-profit organizations and schools in Southern California. Jerry Hilburn is an oft sought after speaker as his presentations are lively and interactive. He will also have a visual presentation. Jerry will share with us the thinking that set this project in motion, as well as how enough force was harnessed to catapult Juno up to the necessary velocity to travel 426 million miles in five years, and most important, what we can look forward to learning from it, as the data starts streaming in, and the interpreting begins. We’ll be taking off from the Julian Library, Saturday, June 25th at 10:30 a.m. All ages are welcome. The library is located at 1850 Highway 78, Julian. For more information, please call the branch at 760-765-0370 or you may contact Doug Sollosy from the Julian Dark Skies Network at curiositypeak@gmail.com.

Gold Rush Days - June 25 & 26, 2016 from 10:00 am – 5:00 pm Cross Family Farm in Wynola www.visitjulian.com

2 The Julian News

June 22, 2016

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I wish to thank the Julian 4th of July Parade Committee for selecting me to be the Grand Marshal of this years parade. I'm Honored to have been chosen for this position. I will be the Grand Marshal with great pride and enthusiasm on this special day. Sincerely Jim Baker Those new public rental "cabins" built across from Lake Cuyamaca over the last two years are dreadful. They look like they should be in a mobile home park in Lakeside. They could have built something beautiful there. They did not. Bill Pettersen

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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

Michael Hart and Michele Harvey ..... Owners/Publishers Michael Hart .................................. Advertising/Production Circulation/Classified Michele Harvey .......................................................... Editor Don Ray .............................................................. Consultant


1985 Featured Contributors

Michele Harvey Bill Fink H. “Buddy” Seifert Lance Arenson

Albert Simonson Greg Courson Kiki Skagen Munshi Pastor Rick Hill

Jon Coupal David Lewis Marisa McFedries Joseph Munson

Syndicated Content King Features Syndicate E/The Environmental Magazine North American Precis Syndicate, Inc. State Point Media The Julian News is published on Wednesdays. All publications are copyright protected. ©2016 All rights reserved. The Julian News is a legally adjudicated newspaper of General Circulation in the State of California, Case No. 577843 Application to Mail at Periodicals Postage Prices is Pending at Julian, California USPN 901125322 POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Julian News PO Box 639 Julian, CA 92036-0639

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submissions@juliannews.com The Julian News @JulianNews Information may be placed in our drop box located outside the office front door. The phone will accept succinct messages 24 hours a day.

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Editors Note After the Julian High School graduation a number of parents and friends of graduates requested we print the speech by Isabella Copeland, Class Valedictorian. We agreed that is was a worthy presentation and print it for you here: Over the last four years, my classmates and I have dealt with words. We’ve read books full of words and written countless essays with words. That’s why this situation is incredibly ironic, because I’m out of words. It’s as though I’ve used them all up. There aren’t any words to briefly sum up the 13 years that I’ve known the graduates before you. We’ve spent too much time together, yet it’s not long enough. We know each other too well, yet they never cease to surprise me. What am I supposed to say? Do I now instill some sort of great inspiration into the hearts of this


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START TALKING BEFORE THEY START DRINKING Kids who drink before age15 are 5 times more likely to have alcohol problems when they’re adults.

To learn more, go to www.stopalcoholabuse.gov or call 1.800.729.6686

Residential • Industrial • Commercial Serving Southern California Ben Sulser, Account Manager

Julian Branch: (760) 244-9160 Cell: 760-315-7696 • Fax 714-693-1194 emai: ben@allstatepropane.com • www.alstatepropane.com

Contacting The Julian News

PO Box 639

Dear Editor Hiway Robbery?? Recently I had an accident, in Julian (foot injury) Julian Fire was called, and they attended to my injury, also Mercy medical transport was called. Medical transported me to Palomar hospital, non code 3, just a ride to the hospital. I recently received a bill from Mercy Medical Trans, Inc. for $3,768.55. Fortunately my insurance paid for most of it. Their charge was $44.00 per mile. Bottom line - don’t get injured in Julian. Sincerely Gary Martin Julian Resident

crowd? Do I make a comical joke and giggle my way through? What am I supposed to say to the friends and family and teachers and coaches who have made us who we are today? Because there are no words for that. You’ve all given us too much, and how are we supposed to express emotions too big for words. Sometimes words can fail. It all started out so arbitrarily. We came to Julian because our families either moved here or have always lived here. We are all in the same class because we were all born within a certain time frame. We sat where we were told, and that later became where we chose to sit. We are friends of convenience. We’re friends because of complete chance but also complete luck. Tomorrow we will wake up and we will all be separate. That is what’s scary about the unknown ahead. There are so many possibilities ahead, but none of them include our class working as a whole ever again, we will never get the past to repeat again. The public education system doesn’t force us together anymore. We won’t wake up, go to school, and see each other in the same fluorescent light ever again. It seemed like all we’ve wanted to do these last four years was get out and graduate. And now that we are here, why does it feel so hard to say this final goodbye? I thought that this moment was going to make me feel whole, but it’s actually highlighted the regrets. Life is not meant to be lived like a pile of growing regret. I wish I had been present more often. I wish I had been a better friend. I wish that, instead of searching for who I thought I should be, I had put true priorities in order. We’re not supposed to hide behind tattoos and covered in status with hair that covers our eyes. We’re meant to spend life peeling away the masks and layers of falsehoods. To let the naked being within realize tomorrow’s reality. It’s not that life is too short, it’s that our desires are too big for one lifetime. I’ve been looking for a big, complicated answer for too long. The truthful answer is so simple: I want each person on this stage to live happily and healthily. Because if my classmates end up truly content with their lives, that’s real success, even heroic, and that’s all I can ask for. Thank you all. Isabella Copeland, JUHS 2016 Valedictorian

Printed on Re-Cycled Paper

The Julian News 3

June 22, 2016

Triangle Club To Celebrate Melodrama’s 60th Year

Teacher Turned Author In The Julian Union School District

by Delina Robair

The Julian Triangle Club is celebrating the 60th Anniversary of the Melodrama this year. They will have a float (fire truck) in the 4th of July Parade and would like to invite anyone who has taken part in the Melodrama over the past 60 years to walk along with them. We are looking for former villains, heroines, gold rush era ladies and miners, floozies, temperance or suffragettes (costumed if possible and we have some costumes) former cancan dancers, Olio performers, etc. We have room for a couple people who can't walk a mile to ride on the fire truck. Come walk with us and join in the 60th year celebration! Call Nancy for details. 619 884-8332


Youth Yoga, Art & Wellness Camp for kids ages 8-14 in Julian

Monday July 25 — Friday, July 29 9:00AM - 1:30PM

At Julian Pathways/Julian Elementary School Space is Limited

To Register Call: Edith Khalsa, BHE (760) 670-8045

Health & Personal Services General Dentistry & Orthodontics

“Dr. Bob” Goldenberg, DDS

Specializing in fixing broken teeth and beautifying your smile ! It’s time you had the smile you’ve always dreamed of ! Call today ! Most Insurance Plans Accepted Visa and Master Card

2602 Washington St • 760 765 1675

Three years ago, I wrote a collection of 13 articles for the Julian News based on my Pyramid of Learning that resulted in the Robair Method of screening children for developmental delays before or by the age of 7. Those articles became a prelude for my book: The Pyramid of Learning: The Body/Brain Connection now available on Amazon! The 13 articles explain the 13 vital developmental motor skills that are expected (according to all the scientific norms) to be integrated by the age of 7. (Ref. to the bottom two tiers on my Pyramid of Learning also known as the foundation for learning.) When the foundation (the developmental motor skills) is weak, the house (the body) is in need of more developmental help before cognitive processing should begin.This concept became my driving passion to break the cycle of those kids who fall through the cracks in growth and development and become labeled as ADD, ADHD; Dyslexia; Apraxia; Auditory Processing Deficiencies; Poor Working Memory; etc. when the answer could be that the motor skills are lagging and in need of more development. My DMAT (Developmental Motor Assessment Test) can save up to 33% of these kids who get wrongly labeled at a later age because they were not identified at an early age with developmental screening. In my book, I explore all these situations with all kinds of children who appear to be seemingly normal but are struggling with motor delays. I offer workshops, training, and certifications for professionals on every level - parents included - who are responsible for a child's development, education, and self-esteem. I detail how my Developmental Motor Screen can identify developmental motor delays in children before entering first or second grade.The resultant solution is to tag them for Developmental Motor Lab until they catch up with the weak, non-integrative, skill or skills. Read the book and learn how to identify the SOS signals of these deserving children whether you are the parent, the teacher, or the professional responsible for their highest potential in growth and development. Get those special deserving children tagged for Motor Lab where they will catch up and contribute to themselves; family, school, and society saving institutions a whole lot of money! Order on Amazon today and join me in my passionate endeavor to save the 'grey' area student from falling behind in the educational process resulting in falling behind in life. Join me in my book signing party at The Inn in Rancho Santa Fe on Sunday, July 17th, from 1 to 7 pm. The Inn: 858-756-1131.

*** The Red Cross Emergency App has home fire safety tips and the Monster Guard App has safety games for children. Learn more about preventing home fires, volunteering and donating at red cross.org/homefires. ***

Legion Breakfast Pays Off For Parade Committee Cindy Long-Andersen, CAMTC #65471

Holistic Health Practitioner Call/text for appointment


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Volcan Mountain Foundation Night At Nickel Beer Want to Help a Great Cause and Enjoy Custom-Crafted Local Beer? Come to the 'Take A Hike' VIP Release Party on Saturday, July 9th! You are invited to come out and try a great new Extra Pale Ale -- "Take A Hike" -- at its VIP Release Party on Saturday, July 9th from 5pm-7pm in Julian at the Nickel Beer Company. All proceeds benefit the Volcan Mountain Foundation (VMF). For $30 you can enjoy two glasses of ANY of the Nickel beers (maybe Extra Pale Ale isn't your thing), light appetizers, and socializing with other really cool people that like good beer for a good cause. There will also be drawings for door prizes! While many of you may still have been sleeping in, on a Sunday morning in early June, eight 'citizen' brewers were sampling some of master brewer Tom Nickel's award-winning creations. Beer for breakfast? It was, uh, research. REALLY, it was! The eight citizen brewers had paid for the rare opportunity to learn from a true brewmaster, and collaborate on a unique creation. They decided on ingredients and dubbed it 'Take A Hike' -- credit to Tom's wife, Lindsey, for suggesting the name! It was all part of Nickel's 2016 charity brew in support of VMF's critical conservation efforts. Many thanks to Tom and the Nickel Beer Company. Thank you also to our citizen brewers: Lori & Mark Barker, Mark Camp, George Garvey, Ted Hromadka, Ray Ravare, Cameron Smith and John Spratley. Tickets are limited for this special event, so get yours today! Go to: volcanmt.org/ReleaseParty. You can also phone the VMF office at 760-765-2300 with questions or for more information. Visit the Volcan Mountain Foundation's website at VolcanMt.org for ongoing updates of events and activities on and around the Volcan Mountain Range.

Fireworks and Star Gazing from Volcan Summit with San Diego County Parks and Recreation. Hike to the Volcan Summit to watch the sunset, and hang out until the 4th of July fireworks light up the night sky! Enjoy being outside in the fresh mountain air for this 7-mile round-trip hike and viewing party. Please dress in layers, wear sturdy shoes and bring water and bring a fully charged flashlight for the hike back down. While all ages are welcome, please be advised that this is considered a strenuous hike. Inclement weather will cancel this event. Date: Monday, July 4 Time: 6 —10 pm, Free, AIl ages.

A Division of

760-765-1223 Monday–Friday 8-5 pm Harold K. Merrick MD Blake A. Wylie, DO Candy Watts, Family Nurse Practitioner

Local Experience Since 1988

You Want To See Fire Works? Take A Hike

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


The American Legion supports the Fourth of July Parade with a fund raiser every year. Here Steve Kerch hands a check for $1,593.10, to parade fundraiser Bobbi Zane. The proceeds are from a breakfast held at the Legion on June 5. Pictured here are John Smith, Steve Kerch, Dennis and Adele Delgado, members of the team who made the event work.

*** Baseball is almost the only orderly thing in a very un-orderly world. If you get three strikes, even the best lawyer in the world can’t get you off. — Bill Veeck ***

4 The Julian News

Julian Calendar

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.


Back Country Happenings

Baja Blues Boys On The Patio Friday Evening

Partnership with Feeding America to provide breakfast and lunch for kids ages 1-18. Meals must be eaten at the library, while supplies last. Julian Library Tuesdays - Fridays, June 14 July 22, breakfast and lunch, 9 AM - 12 Noon. Tuesdays - Fridays, July 26 August 5, lunch only, 12 Noon.

Architectural Review Board 1st Tuesday of the Month Julian Town Hall Dowstairs - 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


Ignite a Spark! Physical activities with jump ropes, hula hoops and water play with Misty Dornan and company. Tuesdays through the summer Julian Library - 11am

Julian Community Services District Third Tuesday of every month at 10:00 A.M. at the San Diego County Sheriff ’s Office, Julian Substation, Public Meeting Room, 2907 Washington Street, Julian

Table Talk Creative writing for teens Monday thru Friday each month. Julian Library - 2:30 to 4:30

Julian Historical Society Presentations, 4th Wednesday of the Month Julian Historical Society Building, 2133 4th Street - 7 pm

Wednesday, June 22 Feeding America Free produce and staple goods. No eligibility requirements. 2nd & 4th Wednesdays, (Except holidays) Julian Library - 10am to 11am

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

Julian Grille • Happy Hour Monday thru Friday 3:30 to 6:00 Home of the $5.00 Margarita The

(except 3 day weekends)

plus many more beverage and food choices

Summer Food Service Program

Julian Community Planning Group 2nd Monday Every Month Town Hall - 7pm

2224 Main Street

760 765 0173

Tim Atkins and Andre Perreault are the core of the Baja Blues Boys playing a mix of originals, contemporary and old-style Delta Blues and roots music. Add drums, stand-up bass and lead guitar, they take those same songs and electrify them just like Muddy Waters and Howling Wolf did when they brought their Mississippi Blues up to Chicago in the 40's. It's the same great songs with the added dimension of a band and all at a comfortable listening volume - and great for dancing too. Blues the way it was meant to be played Friday night on the patio at Wynola Pizza from 6-9.with CD’s to take home.

Old Guys Rule - Diego Grey Brings The Classics Saturday To Wynola

Sweets, Treats & Pies Made On-Site - Gluten Free & Vegan Options Fresh Fruit Smoothies - Beer, Wine, Sake

OPEN DAILY - HOME STYLE COOKING 1921 Main Street 760 765 2900




Wednesday, June 22 Ask-A-Nurse Stop by and talk to nurse Luanne and have your blood pressure checked. Julian Library 10am - 2pm

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

Saturday, June 25 - July 4 Julian Womens Club Heritage Quilt Show Town Hall

Julian Arts Chorale Rehearsals at JCUMC Monday @ 6:15

Saturday, June 25 Astronmy: Next Stop Jupiter! Illustrated talk about NASA’s JUNO Mission to Jupiter presented by NASA ambassador, Jerry Hilburn Julian Library - 10:30am

Every Tuesday Healthy Yoga with Lori Munger HHP,RYT Julian Library - 10am Every Wednesday @ Julian Library 10am - Baby Story Time with Ms Sandi 10:30am - Preschool Story Time and Crafts with Miss Linda 11:00am - Sit and Fit for Seniors - Gentle Stretching and flexibility exercises with Matt Kraemer

Saturday,Sunday - June 25, 26 Gold Rush Days Julian Mining Company Tuesday, June 28 Movie Night - Eddie The Eagle Join us for a free showing of a notoriously tenacious, British underdog ski jumper who charmed the world. We’ll provide the popcorn! Julian Library - 6pm

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

Diego Grey is Chris Bitner, Michael DeLuca, Larry Phillips and Will Wiscott. Self described as a group of old guys who still like to rock and roll, and they do - like the Ventures, Doobie Brothers, 50, 60’s 70’s is their groove and you’ll be signing along or dancing in your seat all night long, Saturday night on the Patio at Wynola Pizza, show time is six to nine. Upcoming Wynola Pizza & Bistro Shows:

Thursdays - Open Mic, 6 - 8 Friday, July 1 — Hills Brothers Saturday, July 2 — Gregory Page (6:30 - 8:30). Monday, July 4 — Trails and Rails (5:30 – 8:30)

Proudly serving visitors for over 25 years, including friends and family of our backcountry neighbors and residents

Five unique guest rooms, near town, on 3 wooded acres with extensive gardens, benches and pathways. Our guests enjoy a full breakfast each day, goodies in the afternoon and unsurpassed hospitality.

Our adjacent BLACK OAK CABIN provides another option for your getaway! www.butterfieldbandb.com



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

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

Thursday, June 30 Old Fashioned Games Gunny sack races, wheelbarrow races and more! Julian Library - 11am

Every Thursday VET Connect - VA services available at Julian library. Call 858-694-3222 for appointment. Thursdays, 9am-4pm.


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

Saturday, July 2 “Quilts From El’s Attic” Eleanor Burns and Patricia Knoechel Julian Town Hall - 11am tickets $15

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.

Julian Historical Society

Monday, July 4th Independence Day Parade - Noon Pre-Parade 10am American Legion BBQ - 1pm Volcan Mountain Hike - 6pm

Every Friday Homework Helpers. Math tutoring for grades 1-6. Julian Library 2:30pm.

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

Tuesday, July 5 Music On The Mountain Gregory Page Julian Library - 6pm

Every Sunday (Weather permitting) Julian Doves & Desperados historic comedy skits at 1 pm, 2 pm & 3 pm – stage area behind Julian Market & Deli.


Wednesday, July 13 Feeding America Free produce and staple goods. No eligibility requirements. 2nd & 4th Wednesdays, (Except holidays) Julian Library - 10am to 11am

Every Sunday Open Mic At Menghini Winery 1-4

760 765 1020



Home Crafted & Vintage Items • McCall’s Jar Candles • • Soaps • Lotions • • Collectibles • Wall Art • Downtown Julian - Cole Bldg.

Open 11-5


June 22, 2016

2116 Main Street - Downstairs

Wed - Mon closed Tuesdays

• On June 25, 1876, near Montana's Little Bighorn River, Indians led by Sioux chiefs Crazy Horse and Sitting Bull wipe out Lt. Col. George Custer and much of his 7th Cavalry. Within an hour, Custer and all 215 of his soldiers were dead. Although the Sioux and Cheyenne fought to maintain their traditional ways, within five years almost all would be confined to reservations. • On June 22, 1906, writer and pilot Anne Morrow Lindbergh

(wife of aviator Charles Lindbergh) is born in New Jersey. She later published several books about her experiences, including "North to the Orient" (1935). • On June 26, 1948, the Berlin Airlift begins as U.S. and British aircraft deliver food and supplies after the city is isolated by a Soviet blockade. By July 15, an average 2,500 tons of supplies were being flown in each day, with planes landing every 4 minutes. • On June 21, 1956, playwright Arthur Miller defies the House Committee on Un-American Activities and refuses to name suspected communists. Miller's defiance of McCarthyism won

*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

him a conviction for contempt of court. • On June 20, 1963, the United States and the Soviet Union agree to establish a "hot line" communication system, a step toward reducing tensions between the two countries following the Cuban Missile Crisis. • On June 23, 1987, Tiffany launches a career-making tour with a live performance in a mall in New Jersey. The 16-year-old

(760) 765 1420

singer's debut album gathered dust until she began her tour of shopping malls, turning the album into a smash hit. • On June 24, 1997, the Walt Disney Corp. orders the recall 100,000 already shipped copies of an album by Insane Clown Posse -- on the day of its planned release. The Southern Baptist Convention had threatened to boycott Disney over the rap duo's lyrics. ® 2016 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

June 22, 2016

The Julian News 5


My Thoughts by Michele Harvey

Why I Keep Saying “Yes”

by Kiki Skagen Munshi

Back To The Garden The mixed flower and vegetable garden looks…well, interesting… and yields food as well as exercise. What could be better than growing vegetables? You get taste, freshness, the satisfaction of being close to the earth and hardly anything could be more ‘local’ than outside the kitchen door. The problem is the work. Put aside the work in the garden. That’s a miser’s substitute for a gym membership—bending, lifting, digging, planting, weeding trimming, hauling water to the baby fruit trees for weight training and endlessly on. Out in the fresh air, close to the soil, something we all should do, right? Right. But even more work sits on the kitchen counter after the veggies are harvested. They need to be cooked (most of them) and eaten and ALL of them need cleaning. Yesterday it was potatoes and beets. And, oh yes, forgot the artichokes. The potatoes are a small miracle, eyes cut out of store potatoes and put in the ground some months ago. For a long time nothing happened, then some plants came up that didn’t look like weeds. Not quite like weeds, that is. Finally the verdict was in. The potatoes had actually grown! Now they aren’t only grown, the unprepossessing stems and leaves yield gold (Yukon Gold, to be exact) when dug up. So we have dug them up as the coming hot weather won’t be good for them (the sections that have turned green are poisonous, sort of, and aren’t even fed to the chickens) and marvel at the fruit of the earth appearing out of unprepossessing ground. Now to cook them… And beets. A good-sized beet yields two servings of veggies, green tops and red roots. Except the tops are a bit scraggly and have to be washed (actually, it helps to wash the roots as well, dirty water going over the deck onto the artichokes along the front of the house) and cleaned. It takes time, it does, to clean lots of beet tops and get them ready for eating. The chickens cluck in anticipation of beet top waste and we wonder if we’ll have red eggs… Then there are the 8 artichokes that couldn’t be left on the plants any more or others won’t grow except after 8 artichokes one wonders if one WANTS others to grow, especially as these 8 followed 4 earlier…but waste not want not. Here the work is getting them into a bucket of water with a splash of apple cider to kill the ants before too many get on the hands and arms. And then cooking same. All of same as hot weather is coming and much stuff won’t keep indefinitely except maybe the potatoes, so there are roasted potatoes and roasted beets and boiled artichokes waiting to be eaten cold. And more potatoes to come up today and more beets shortly and the first little squash are appearing on the squash vines and… and… and… it’s a real pleasure having a garden. Sometimes a bit too much pleasure.

Act F.A.S.T.—Know The Signs And Symptoms Of A Stroke

Bailey’s Shuts Their Doors

Every few years I tell myself that I won’t volunteer anymore. I have volunteered so many hours for so many organizations through the years that sometimes I feel that I don’t have any time for me and I believe that it’s time for someone else to step up and take my place. I pull back so that I will maybe get more done around my house and yard, and then after a period of time, I say “Yes” again. When I think an event or a subject is important, I dive in and give as much help as I can. I’m still wise enough to say “No” when I know I can’t do my best at whatever I’m asked to do, but I also know that with my many years of experience I can offer much to help when needed. Feeding America and Mountain Manna are good examples. When I read about Feeding America coming to Julian, I researched its history and found out what they try to accomplish. Feeding America began in Phoenix, Arizona over 40 years ago as America’s Second Harvest, by a man who saw many people going hungry and lots of food getting wasted. In 2008 the name of the organization was changed to Feeding America. Besides food distribution at individual sites, they host over 200 food banks across our country. If you can find the time, look up the history of this worthy organization that in 2015 saved over 2 billion pounds of food that would have otherwise been thrown away. All of that saved food helped many hungry families. Feeding America has no qualifications for people to receive food. We serve an average of over 200 Julian residents with nutritious food, both packaged and fresh, twice each month. I say to critics, “Come join us by volunteering with us for at least a year. Get to know the recipients and their circumstances before judging them”. Feeding America is my choice to volunteer every second and fourth Wednesdays for just 2 ½ hours each time. Mountain Manna is a local Julian food distribution that I gladly volunteer for. Years ago members of the Community United Methodist Church in Julian saw a need for distributing food to local needy people. Previously we had the FISH program and after that we had SHARE, but they went away and left a void here. Before receiving food a person needs to qualify and show their need by proving a lack of income. We are funded through church member donations and through grants applied for by one of our dedicated member volunteers so we want to make certain that we can help the neediest in our community. Mountain Manna distributes a combination of canned goods and fresh food items once each month. I’ve heard criticism of both food distributions by people who just see with their eyes and not by asking questions. A person in desperate need of groceries may be driving a new vehicle because they borrowed one, not having a working vehicle of their own. Perhaps a person bought a new vehicle and then lost their well-paying job. A person in line for food may have nice clothes on because they spent hours at a thrift store on discount day, just to find a few nice things to wear. Perhaps that well-dressed person bought their clothes during a time in their life when income was much higher. I don’t judge these people because their circumstances are not my business. I gladly give my time to these 2 organizations because I believe that by helping local people in need to get a variety of nutritious food, I respect myself a bit more than I would otherwise. Through the years several of the recipients have told me that if Feeding America and Mountain Manna food were not available to them, they would have to skip meals daily. The third organization that I like sharing my time with these days is the Julian Historical Society. I lived in Julian for many years before I paid any attention to the Historical Society. Though I’m very interested in local history and have read quite a few books about the history of Julian and the surrounding area, I didn’t get involved with the Historical Society until 2010. I had attended several of their Wine and Cheese and Much Much More yearly fundraisers and I thought I could help the society raise more money and add a bit of interest to the event. I went to one of the monthly board meetings and proposed including a silent auction at the event. The board members liked my idea and gave me the go ahead to include a silent auction in their next wine and cheese event. The first year we held the silent auction was in 2011. I had 2 weeks to pull it together and got lots of assistance. Making about $600.00 for the archives committee, it was a success. Though I can’t say that we made any actual mistakes, we learned a lot and we have been integrating the silent auction with the Wine and Cheese Event each year since then. Each year we have a little different selection of items to buy so the auction doesn’t become boring to people who come every year just as Bob and Phyllis Adam provide a little different selection of cheeses and dessert to go along with the wine tasting. I’m really glad that I brought this idea to the Historical Society board of directors. It has become a fun way to raise more money for the preservation of Julian history through archiving documents and photographs, and more recently some of the money goes to two graduating Junior High students, a boy and a girl, that the teachers have chosen for their interest in history that goes beyond the interests of the other students. Each month on the 4th Wednesday evening (except for June and July) Mike and I have been attending their monthly programs which include at least one speaker on a subject that is interesting to Julian and surrounding residents. We’ve heard speakers on ancient history of our area, on the history of local cattle ranching, the history of our Pioneer Cemetery, and the founding members of the Julian Community. We’ve learned how much work and how many hours it takes archiving history. So much Julian history has been lost because it hasn’t been written down or because it has burned in the wildfires that course through the back country. I’m happy to be an active member of the Julian Historical Society. I volunteer as many hours as I can to help organizations that are improving my community. It’s easy to get overloaded, but these days I’m volunteering where I feel I’m helping the most. Sometimes I do say “Yes” and I’m glad that I can. When I feel that I can’t give an organization my best efforts, I will move on and make room for someone else to take my place. These are my thoughts.

Teaching Kids to Accept Others (StatePoint) While racism and bigotry continue to exist in this country, experts say that social change is not impossible. “Just follow the news and you’ll find ugly instances of racism occurring every day,” says Stephen L. Kanne, author of the new historical novel, “The Lynching Waltz.” “But it’s never too early or too late to promote long-term change through actions and words.” Kanne, inspired by the way Harriet Beecher Stowe’s “Uncle Tom’s Cabin” fueled the anti-slavery cause in the 19th century, hopes his new novel can help abolish racism in the 21st. Based on a personal childhood incident, “The Lynching Waltz” recounts the story of a town that defies a visiting stranger’s attempts to exclude black children from participating in a beloved rite of passage -- a ballroom dance class called Fortnightly. Kanne, deeply affected by the 1947 incident in his hometown of Glencoe, Illinois, says that books that bring to life the cruel realities continued on page 7


Highway 78/79 in Santa Ysabel Groceries • Fresh Produce • Sundries Beer • Wine • Liquor Dry Cleaning • Lotto • Scratchers

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From The Supervisor’s Desk

Notes from Supervisor Dianne Jacob

Smart spending: The county’s new budget includes more money for public safety, mental health programs and services for the elderly. While the budget trims spending overall, it allows for the expansion of programs aimed at helping the mentally ill, including the homeless, and seniors who want to stay in their homes as they age. It includes money to develop new branch libraries in Lakeside and Casa de Oro, new fire stations in Jacumba and Pine Valley and for improvements to Lindo Lake and other East County parks. Money is also set aside for a planned equestrian center in Lakeside. Stay cool: Now that summer is here, seniors and those with disabilities need to be especially careful during the hot weather. Those looking to escape the heat can head to one of the county’s more than 115 designated “Cool Zones” across our region. Look for the Polar Bear Cool Zone sign outside these air-conditioned locations, which include county libraries and community centers. Helping our elderly: I was glad to recently help lead the county’s latest Aging Summit, which has become the to-go event for seniors and caregivers in our region. We talked a lot about what more communities can do to better accommodate the needs of our oldest residents. As the number of San Diegans 70 and older grows, it’s critical we do all we can to help them stay in their homes and neighborhoods as long as they are able. Aging & Independence Services oversees county programs for the elderly. For more information, call 800-510-2020. 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! Dianne

6 The Julian News



Lake Cuyamaca

Back Country Dining Julian


June 22, 2016

Winery Guide


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1. GEOGRAPHY: What is the capital of Honduras? 2. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: Which one of Christopher Columbus’ three ships was wrecked in the New World and didn’t return to Spain? 3. EXPLORERS: What was Christopher Columbus’ nationality? 4. MOVIES: What was the name of the character played by John Travolta in “Pulp Fiction”? 5. GAMES: What is the best hand in poker? continued on page 14

Chef’s Corner Measuring Your Health

Even in the 21st century, with all of the high-tech gadgets that are available to monitor our health, a tape measure can be quite telling. We have seen the emergence of powerful electronic devices equipped with sophisticated sensors that check our heart rate, blood pressure, steps, etc. The

tape measure is not as widely used, but it can reveal a lot, too. Research shows that waistline measurement is a good indicator of diabetes risk and is generally more accurate than body mass index (BMI) readings. This is because belly fat deposited around the waist invades the spaces between our organs, causing insulin resistance. Here are a few other indicators of insulin resistance that are causes of pre-diabetes and diabetes: * Waist size: According to the National Institutes of Health, a waist size greater than 35 inches for women or 40 inches for men increases the risk of diabetes. To correctly measure your waist, stand and place a tape measure around your middle, just above your hipbones. The tape measure usually will pass within an inch or so of your belly button. Measure your waist just after you breathe out. * Belly fat: Scientists believe that belly fat increases insulin

resistance because of its proximity to the portal vein, which carries blood from the intestinal area to the liver. Substances released by belly fat (visceral fat), including free fatty acids, enter the portal vein and are transported to the liver. Studies show that waistline measurements are directly linked with higher levels of total cholesterol and LDL (bad) cholesterol, lower levels of HDL (good) cholesterol, and insulin resistance/diabetes risk. Insulin, a hormone made by the pancreas, moves glucose or sugar generated from the food we eat out of the bloodstream and into the body’s cells, where it is either burned for immediate energy or stored for later use. Insulin resistance occurs because of problems with the cells that prevent sugar from entering. This causes the pancreas to produce more and more insulin to solve the problem. Our blood sugar may gradually stay higher than normal. Studies also demonstrate that healthy fat tissue acts as an active “organ,” releasing a variety of bioactive proteins into our blood. Adiponectin is one of these important proteins. It increases fat breakdown to release energy, which lowers the number of free fatty acids in the blood and improves our cells’ response to insulin. However, excessive storage of fat, especially around the organs, reduces adiponectin production, increasing our risk for insulin resistance and other health problems. * Age, ethnicity and family history: If a parent, sister or brother has been diagnosed with Type 2 diabetes, there is higher risk for continued on page 14

June 22, 2016

The Julian News 7

Goodnight, Smartphone Powering Down Before Bed

For A Good Night's Rest

(Family Features) Checking email or flipping through channels instead of sleeping? Playing video games or browsing social media in bed? If you want to catch some quality ZZZs, you should put down that smartphone. The National Sleep Foundation reports nearly 90 percent of adults sleep with at least one electronic device in their bedroom. However, staring at a screen after 9 p.m. can zap your body of energy, turning you into a zombie the next day. To get a good night's rest, consider shutting off all electronics before climbing into bed. How Electronics Affect Your Sleep Your body functions on a 24hour internal clock. This clock is influenced by your physical environment and daily schedule. Using electronic devices around bedtime can throw off your body clock and negatively affect your quality of sleep. Light and darkness affect your body clock. Staring at the blue glow of electronic devices - computers, tablets, televisions, gaming systems and/ or smartphones - before bedtime can trick your body into thinking it's still daytime. The artificial light sends messages to the brain to wake up and activates the body. This, in turn, can reset your body clock, delaying your normal sleep cycle. Studies show that staring at bright screens within four hours of bedtime reduces melatonin, a hormone that makes you naturally tired when it's time to sleep. This can cause difficulty when trying to fall asleep, poor quality of sleep or sleep disorders, such as insomnia. In the long run, problems sleeping at night can impact you during the day. Lack of proper sleep can lead to impaired focus at work, trouble remembering,

fatigue, stress and even weight gain. Get Off the Grid It is important to get 7-9 hours of quality sleep each night. To get a better night's sleep, experts recommend: * Spending at least 30 minutes technology-free before you climb into bed. * Reading a book or magazine in bed instead of using an electronic device. * Making the bedroom a technology-free zone (i.e., no smartphones, tablets, laptops, TV, etc.). * Using your bed for sleep only this habit will create a connection in your mind between your bed and sleep. * Putting caps over electrical outlets in the bedroom to discourage plugging in electronics to recharge. If your smartphone is your alarm clock, set your phone to sleep mode (do not disturb function) so all calls and texts will be silenced unless it's an emergency. Be sure to put your phone face down on the nightstand so incoming messages don't wake you up. Power down tonight and don't let your technology keep you from a good night's rest. Find more resources to help you get a better night's rest from Guard Your Health, a health education campaign by the Army National Guard, at guardyourhealth.com. Night Time Stimulants to Avoid While using electronic devices is one night time distraction, here are some other common things to avoid to get a good night's rest: * Animals Do not let your pets snuggle with you at night as they typically function on a different cycle than humans. * Alcohol While it initially makes you drowsy, alcohol leaving the bloodstream wakes the body, interrupting your sleep cycle. * Vitamins and supplements Like alcohol, taking a vitamin or supplement too close to bedtime can wake you up later - even if they knock you out initially. * Caffeine and sugar Drinking coffee, soda or other sugary beverages should be avoided within four hours of bedtime, otherwise you may be too wired to sleep.

Probiotics: Common Myths And Shocking Truths

Hot Blues Bash

(StatePoint) With all the attention paid to health and wellness these days, it’s no wonder that probiotics are such a hot topic. Probiotics support digestive health and strong immunity (70 percent of our immune system is located in the digestive tract); however, there are a lot of myths surrounding them. With the global probiotic market expected to climb to $36.7 billion in 2018, according to BCC Research, consumers should get the truth about how to reap probiotic benefits before shelling out their money.

The music and the weather were hot Saturday for the 18th annual Blues Bash at Menghini Winery

Only specific strains of probiotics, like GanedenBC30, are durable enough to be added to products like coffee, muffins and even pizza. Here are a few myths and facts to consider from probiotic experts at Ganeden, a leading manufacturer of probiotic ingredients: Myth: If a yogurt product has the Live & Active Cultures seal on the label, it is “probiotic.” Fact: The seal indicates that at the time of manufacture, a refrigerated yogurt contained at least 100 million cultures of Lactobacillus bulgaricus and Streptococcus thermophiles per gram, and that a frozen yogurt contained at least 10 million cultures per gram at the time of manufacture. This sounds pretty impressive, but depending on storage conditions, cultures used, and other manufacturing processes, there may be only a small fraction of the cells left by the time the product reaches your spoon, due to their naturally short lifespan. The good news is there are products that contain far more robust cultures. For example, GanedenBC30 (Bacillus coagulans GBI-30, 6086), a strain of probiotic bacteria, survives at rates of nearly 100 percent, and can be found in a variety of food and beverage products. Be sure to check the ingredient listing or look for its circular logo on packaging. Myth: Fermented foods like kimchi, sauerkraut, miso and natto are good sources of probiotics. Fact: It depends. While many of these foods do use naturally occurring live cultures to begin fermentation, the pasteurization process will kill almost all living bacteria, even the good guys! If the fermented product is raw, meaning it was never pasteurized, it will contain bacteria, but it won’t necessarily be probiotic. The organisms used to produce the fermented food have not always been studied -- so whether they provide a health benefit to the consumer is unknown. For benefits to your digestive health and immune system, seek out foods and beverages with added probiotic strains that have research showing their benefits, like GanedenBC30. Myth: Added probiotic strains can’t survive in foods and beverages outside of the refrigerated dairy case. Fact: Some strains can, such as GanedenBC30. Its stability is due to a unique protective spore that gives the probiotic an ability to survive harsh manufacturing processes, product shelf life and, finally, the journey through the digestive system. These special characteristics allow it to be included in foods like oatmeal, muffins, coffee, orange juice and even pizza -- providing probiotic options that fit every lifestyle and preference. To learn more about probiotics and their benefits, including digestive and immune support, along with enhanced protein utilization, and for a list of more than 500 probiotic product options, visit GanedenBC30. com. When seeking out good sources of probiotics to include in your diet, remember to do research beyond the label.

Teaching Kids To Accept Others continued from page 5

of history can help make it clear to modern readers why these events should not be repeated today, and that tales of triumph over racism can be inspiring. In honor of Juneteenth, a 45-state holiday which celebrates the freeing of the very last slave on June 19, 1865, Kanne, chosen as annual presenter of his novel at the National Press Club for the 106 Juneteenth Celebration, is discussing why the lesson of acceptance is still important so many years later and how to pursue this topic with young people. He offers the following suggestions to families. • Encourage children to have varied friendships. • Make history come alive with historical fiction. Visit museums, watch historical films and read historical books. • Become familiar with and discuss current events together. • Teach early on that different backgrounds and beliefs must not lead to hatred. “By addressing these issues head-on with our youngest citizens, we can strive to end racial intolerance in this country,” says Kanne.

*** Work is the greatest thing in the world, so we should always save some of it for tomorrow. — Don Herold

4-H Youth In Action Award Recognizes Teen Who Inspires Others To Engage In STEM (NAPSA)-As adults search for ways to inspire American youth to explore STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Math), they might want to borrow a page from the book of 18-year-old Illinois 4-H member Thaddeus (Thad) Hughes, who has introduced thousands of young people to science through hands-on programs he contributed to or created to spark their interest. The National 4-H Council has awarded Thad its 2016 Youth In Action (YIA) STEM Pillar Award (sponsored by HughesNet) for engaging more than 6,000 Thad Hughes Wins Outstanding youth in STEM subjects through STEM Pillar Award Sponsored By demonstrations, workshops, HughesNet talks and interviews, and as a mentor for the FIRST Lego League and the Illinois State Robotics Competition. Thad's efforts have earned scholarships for him and his 4-H club, helping him to continue his passion for connecting students to STEM while he studies engineering at the Rose Hulman Institute of Technology. The YIA Awards honor 4-H'ers in four categories-STEM, Citizenship, Agriculture/Animal Science, and Healthy Living-for gaining critical life skills through their 4-H experiences and using those skills to overcome challenges. The STEM Pillar Award is sponsored by HughesNet, which is a partner with 4-H to introduce American youth to hands-on, community-based STEM learning. YIA honorees epitomize 4-H youth empowerment and leadership. Thad has created learning resources to help younger peers see that they can learn and excel in STEM subjects. He developed an after-school program through the University of Illinois Cooperative Extension called Spinning Robots, in which he taught 50 middle schoolers basic circuitry and how to build simple robots. Thad also created a curriculum to teach middle schoolers principles of electricity, from basic circuits to transistors. "I found that there was one major discouragement among students: 'I don't think I can do that. I don't know the stuff,' " Thad said. "Simply replying 'sure you can' isn't very convincing. I set out to fix this misconception." 4-H and HughesNet share a passion for educating youth to develop into tomorrow's future leaders-a passion that Thad embodies. Their partnership is aimed at inspiring the next generation of scientists, building future leaders and powering our country's competitiveness in the global economy. "Thad's dedication to sharing his gifts with younger learners is exactly what the U.S. needs to inspire the next generation of peer mentors in STEM," said Peter Gulla, senior vice president marketing, Hughes Network Systems. "It's vital to convince youth that learning science and technology is important. Thad's example delivers that message by empowering youth with encouragement and real opportunities to develop skills." Learn More For more information, visit www.HughesNet.com/4H.

8 The Julian News

June 22, 2016

June 22, 2016

Warner High School - Class of 2016

The Julian News 9

Jazmin Anastasia Barragan

Ranae Cynthia Cleland

Kelsey Savanna Brooke Lagness

Samuel Licea

Gabrielle Marie Norte

Joe-Voni (yazzie) Paipa

Mazwell Reitz

David Roberts

Juan Torres


Salutatorian — Kelsey Lagness Valedictorian — Gabrielle Norte

Stephanie Cleland Memorial Scholarship Warner Springs Cultural Association Warner Springs Community Church Warner Springs Lions Club Shadow Mountain Vineyards & Vinery, Alex & Pam McGeary Dale and Irene Stout Scholarship Montezuma Valley Historical Society Association of Warner Educators Betty Ray�ield Scholarship Sadie Stockhalper Memorial Scholarship HIS Memorial Scholarship Mom’s Pie House Intermountain Republican Women Federated

Where are they going after graduation? Jazmin –Make-Up Designery School Renae – Long Beach Community College Sam – United States Air Force Gabrielle – Pepperdine University David – into the workforce Janet – Long Beach Community College Kelsey – Cal State San Marcos Joe-Voni – Santa Monica City College Maxwell – Palomar College JJ – into the workforce

Est. 1967


R O P P E N R A T I IES L U P.O. Box 1000 Julian, CA 92036

CA BRE Lic #00859374

(760) 765 0192

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

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Just two blocks off main street - an easy walk to stores, restaurants, library, schools and most everywhere NEAT CABIN ON A LEVEL WOODED LOT This cabin is located a couple of miles from the Historic Julian Townsite in Kentwood in the Pines. in town. Located on a (almost half acre) corner lot with large trees and landscaping. Fireplace in the Cozy inside with one bedroom plus a loft, one bath, living room/dining area, kitchen, and laundry 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. room.

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Priced at



Priced at


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.


Reduced to $105,000



Much of the pre-building work has been done for this almost five-acre site in Julian Estates. The driveway is in, the grading is done for a large building pad and the well and water tank are in and ready. This is a great opportunity to build your dream home, with a great view, in a highly desirable gated community just four miles south of the Julian Townsite.

Priced at


Reduced To


Rose Steadman, Broker / Owner

Kirby Winn, Realtor Associate

CA BRE Lic #00859374

CA BRE Lic #00326128

email: lilyroy@sbcglobal.net

email: kirbylwinn@gmail.com

10 The Julian News

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Summer Is...

I love summer! I enjoy cool, juicy watermelon, sticky, dripping popsicles, spicy, barbecued chicken, crispy potato chips and all the goodies in picnic baskets.

Kids: color stuff in!

2 1


ky stic 4

I really like the summertime, but sometimes it is too hot and 3 humid for me! On some days I just feel like I’m melting away. Before I do, read the clues to fill in my puzzle about 9 summer. Notice that the answers all begin with the n letter “s”! Even in the heat so 11 a se I think I’m pretty clever! sliding 13

1. ________ and tart pink lemonade 2. ________ popsicle juice streaking down your arm 3. ________ hideaways under drooping tree branches 4. ________ reading clubs and programs at libraries 5. ________ for growing flowers, apples, pumpkins 6. ________ and splashing in the lakes 7. ________ at the top of a roller coaster 8. ________ suddenly springing up 9. ________ built at the beach 10. ________ stars and constellations in the night sky 11. ________ under the stars while camping 12. ________ turtles and snakes on rocks and logs 13. ________ grills cooking favorite foods 14. ________ crickets (rubbing their front wings together) 15. ________, spinning and swinging on playground equipment

A Secret Spot






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Hot Expressions





14 g studying singin sunning

A. brags or doesn’t make sense Match each expression B. just okay, not very good below to its meaning: C. very exciting or successful 1. in hot water D. in trouble; someone is 2. full of hot air angry with you 3. hot under the collar E. do something before 4. not so hot you lose the chance 5. red-hot F. has a quick temper; very angry 6. strike while the iron is hot More free puzzles: www.readingclubfun.com

in the blanks with Summertime Means... Fill summery things:


4. picking 5. chasing a

___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___


that glows in the dark 6. thunder and


34 33



during storms

A Lazy Summer Day...




Sorry, Gone




a , to ‛I m ust ant g j n lt e i go b lit m t cli bu

___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___

I went to the store. A cold drink was my mission. But, a sign on the door said...





Color Key: B = Blue G = Green








Newspaper Fun! Created by Annimills LLC © 2016

2. a



Turtles sit in the sunshine to get the sun’s light and heat. It is one way they regulate their body temperature. Basking in the sun helps them to warm up. It also helps them digest their ___ ___ ___ ___ at a picnic food more easily. Turtles can overheat if they sit in the sun too long. Just like people, they Yup! That head to cool water or shade when hot! warm sunshine ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ 18 17 sure feels good! 16 19 fluttering by 15 20 1 2 3 14 ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ 45 21 4 in the backyard with friends 44 41 42 22 5 13 43 40 6 24 11 7 39 38 25 23 ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ 10 26 37 36 8 12


(Family Features) Summer is a time for playground fun, camping, boating, swimming, biking and other fun outdoor activities. Playground falls, lawnmower accidents, campfire and fire pit burns are some common and potentially life-altering childhood injuries that happen during summer months. Darren Rottmann knows first-hand how easily accidents can happen, particularly in the summer months when outdoor activities increase. He lost his leg in a lawn mower accident when he was 3 1/2 years old. He was treated at Shriners Hospitals for Children(r) - St. Louis, where he was fitted for different prosthetic legs as he grew. Despite his injury, Rottmann was able to walk then run, and eventually, play baseball, basketball and football. Now 37 years old, Rottmann is a certified prosthetist at the same hospital where he was treated. He was inspired to help children the same way he was helped as a boy. "I started out as a technician building the prosthetic legs but have worked my way into patient care," he said. "I think it puts the kids' minds and their parents' minds at ease to see that somebody else has been through it." Today, Rottmann is helping Shriners Hospitals for Children encourage kids to become "Superheroes of Summer Safety" by learning and following a few simple rules of safe summer play. "We're here to help kids who need us, but we'd prefer that a child isn't injured in the first place," Rottmann said. "These tips, like keeping children inside while mowing the lawn, are good reminders for all of us." Including the St. Louis location, there are 22 Shriners Hospitals for Children in the United States, Canada and Mexico that provide specialized care to children with orthopaedic conditions, burns, spinal cord injuries and cleft lip and palate, regardless of their family's ability to pay. "Sustaining a serious injury can be a life-altering event for a child," said Jerry Gantt, Chairman of the Board of Directors for Shriners Hospitals for Children. "We see patients every day with injuries caused by accidents and we are committed to raising awareness about how to stay safe." Here are some tips from Rottmann and Shriners Hospitals for Children to help your family enjoy a fun, injury-free summer. Go Outside and Play The physical and mental health benefits of outdoor play are great for children. It provides opportunities for exercise, creative expression, stress reduction and access to a free and natural source of vitamin D sunlight. Before sending kids out to play, make sure they always wear shoes to protect feet from cuts, scrapes and splinters, and wear sunscreen to protect from sunburns and harmful ultra-violet rays. Playground 101 The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention report that emergency departments treat more than 200,000 children ages 14 and younger every year for playground-related injuries. Before your kids head to the playground, keep these precautions in mind: * Choose parks and playgrounds that are appropriate for their age and offer shockabsorbing surfaces. * Teach children that pushing and shoving on the playground can result in accidents and injuries. * Remind kids to go down the slide one at a time and to wait

...sweating, sliding and sunning.

Summer is the season of swimming,...

th is pla nt ..

Be A Superhero Of Summer Safety

June 22, 2016

Solution on page 14 until the slide is completely clear before taking their turn. Teach them to always sit facing forward with their legs straight in front of them and to never slide down headfirst. * Remind children to swing sitting down. Encourage them to wait until the swing stops before getting off and to be careful when walking in front of moving swings. Make a Safe Splash While playing poolside may be a blast, Safe Kids Worldwide reports that drowning is the leading cause of injury-related death for children ages 1 to 4 and it is the third-leading cause of injury-related death among those under 19. Additionally, the University of Michigan Health Systems estimate that about 6,000 people under age 14 are hospitalized because of a diving injury each year, with one in five sustaining a spinal cord injury.

Prevent accidents and injuries with these tips to ensure your family's safety around water: * Instruct children to never swim alone or go near water without an adult present. * Give children your undivided attention when they are swimming or are near any body of water. * Always jump in feet first to check the depth before diving into any body of water. * Never dive in the shallow end of the pool or into above-ground pools. Fun on the Water Boating, tubing and other water sports can be great fun but can also be dangerous. According to the U.S. Coast Guard, nearly 71 percent of all boating fatalities are drownings, 85 percent of which are a result of not wearing a life jacket. Here is what you can do to enjoy the water safely:

* Always have children wear a Coast Guard-approved, properly fitted life jacket while on a boat, around an open body of water or when participating in water sports. * Educate yourself. According to the U.S. Coast Guard, 86 percent of boating accident deaths involve boaters who have not completed a safety course. * Always check water conditions and forecasts before going out on the water. Fire Safety Simplified According to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control, 126,035 children ages 19 and under were seen in emergency rooms for fire and burn injuries in 2013. Use these tips to keep children safe around fires, fireworks, grills and other heat sources: * Teach kids to never play with matches, gasoline, lighter fluid or lighters. Make a habit of placing

these items out of the reach of young children. * Do not leave children unattended near grills, campfires, fire pits or bonfires. Always have a bucket of water or fire extinguisher nearby whenever there is an open flame. * Take your child to a doctor or hospital immediately if he or she is injured in a fire or by fireworks. * Leave fireworks to the professionals. To see more tips, find activity pages and learn how to become a "Superhero of Summer Safety," visit shrinershospitalsforchildren. org/safesummer. Mowing Matters Like Rottmann, thousands of children are injured in lawn mower accidents each year, some severely. According to the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission, an average of 4,000 children under the age of

14 were treated in emergency rooms for lawn mower-related injuries annually from 2010-2014. Lawn mower injuries account for a large percentage of accidental, partial or complete amputations, according to the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons. To avoid accidents involving lawn mowers, keep these tips in mind: * Teach children to never play on or around a lawn mower, even when it is not in use. They should never be permitted to walk beside, in front of or behind a moving mower. * Children under 6 years of age should be kept inside the home while mowing. * Children should be at least 12 years of age before operating a push lawn mower and at least 16 years of age before operating a riding lawn mower.

June 22, 2016

The Julian News 11


by Bill Fink Alexander Hamilton

by Bic Montblanc

There’s been a lot of hubbub on Broadway lately with the phenomenal success of the musical “Hamilton” which garnered eleven Tony awards out of sixteen nominations. I thought that this column which appeared about a year ago would be apropos as a repeat. Alexander Hamilton was born in 1757 in impoverished circumstances and rose to the heights of being a founding father in America. He was born in the British West Indies of a French mother who had an adulterous affair. She was tossed out of the home by her husband and moved in with Hamilton’s father who abandoned mother and child shortly after his birth. At thirteen Hamilton’s mother died and he was orphaned. Hamilton was a smart child. He went to work for Nicholas Cruger’s accounting firm in St. Croix at the age of eleven. Businessman Cruger recognized and was so impressed by Hamilton’s talent in the manipulation and handling of finances that he left the teenager in charge of his business for months when he was overseas conducting business. Cruger and the community funded Hamilton’s trip to New York in 1773 to enroll at Kings College (which later became Columbia University) so he could be educated, as no opportunity existed in his native land. Hamilton was sixteen years old. With America on the precipice of rebellion, Hamilton was swept up in the politics of the cause. He quit school and joined the

protests of patriots against the tax policies of the British. When war broke out in 1775 he joined a New York militia. He studied military tactics and helped lead a raid on a British battery, captured the cannon and then became a captain of artillery that fought the British at Long Island, White Plains and Trenton. Hamilton turned down positions of staff aids to other generals preferring to do battle in the field. But Washington’s invitation as a staff officer with the rank of Lieutenant Colonel won him over and he served Washington as his chief of staff for four years. This was an extremely powerful position as Hamilton was involved in the highest level of military decisions, diplomacy, congressional relations and military intelligence. Eventually, Hamilton wanted back in the field and Washington eventually assigned him command of an infantry battalion that in concert with the French, attacked and beat the British at Yorktown causing the surrender of an entire army. This was the end of Hamilton’s military career and his entry into politics. He played a pivotal role in trying to rally congress to provide back pay and pensions to the men who had fought the revolutionary war. He was frustrated by the inability of the government, which was under the Articles of Confederation, where the sometimes disjointed and selfserving states ruled congress. There was no ability for a strong federal role in taxing and raising and maintaining a federal force under the current system. His frustrations were the root of Hamilton’s philosophy of a government in which the states were subservient to a centralized federal government. Hamilton was calling for a revision to the Articles voicing a desire for a strong central government with divisions of power which were the early basis of the Constitution. Hamilton was about twentysix years old. He returned to New York in 1783 and began practicing law, specializing in defending loyalists in their legal claims against those who had seized their property

during the war. He founded the Bank of New York and began rebuilding Kings College, now Columbia University which was destroyed during the war. He was active in petitioning for a constitutional convention for changing the Articles of Confederation and was selected as a representative from New York to that convention in 1787. While he didn’t necessarily agree with all the provisions of the new constitution, favoring lifetime appointments for President and Senators, he saw it as a vast improvement over the Articles as it centralized the government, created a division of powers and created a method of federal taxation, raising armies and reduced the power of the states. It was going to be a tough sell to the regional and special interests of the somewhat autonomous states. Hamilton was more influential and more active than anyone else in the nation in promoting this new government through The Federalist Papers. Along with John Jay and James Madison but primarily written by Hamilton, the Papers were perhaps his greatest contribution to his adopted nation. Hamilton took the lead in selling the idea of the proposed constitution to the nation through its publication by explaining it in detail and defending the decisions of the convention. Hamilton was about 30 years old. In 1789, Hamilton was appointed by Washington as Secretary of the Treasury. He had the President’s ear and confidence in directing the finances of the new government. He was requested by the President and Congress and certainly by his own undertaking to produce reports, among them, the First Report on the Public Credit, Operations of the Act Laying Duties on Imports, Report on a National Bank, The Establishment of a Mint, Report on Manufactures and the very important Plan for the Further Support of Public Credit. While these reports would seem to be mundane on the surface, they provided factual information for the new

government. They were also written in Hamilton’s ideological slant which created enemies accusing him of being a monarchist. Former allies such as James Madison would turn against him as political coalitions began to form. Madison along with Thomas Jefferson who ideologically preferred a more decentralized government emphasizing state’s rights came to be known as Republicans or Democratic Republicans. Hamilton’s influential group which included John Adams and some feel Washington himself were known as Federalists. Hamilton was directly responsible for the establishment of the Revenue Cutter Service the forerunner of the Coast Guard, the United States Mint which established an American currency displacing the commonly used Spanish Peso, and the National Bank. Hamilton’s influence was great but his end was near. In the 1800 election, even though John Adams was a Federalist seeking a second term, Hamilton would not support him. He wouldn’t support the Republicans Jefferson or Aaron Burr who he despised but threw his weight behind South Carolinian Federalist Charles Cotesworth Pinckney. Jefferson and Burr tied in the election and though he didn’t support Jefferson, Hamilton manipulated fellow Federalists in the House to abstain from voting for Burr and Jefferson was elected President. In 1804 Aaron Burr ran for Governor in New York against Morgan Lewis. Hamilton backed Lewis and he won. Burr was incensed when a publication allegedly published extremely derogatory remarks made by Hamilton against Burr. Burr sought satisfaction and challenged Hamilton to a duel. On July 11, 1804 at dawn along the Hudson River in Weehawken, N.J. the seconds counted out the paces between the men. Pistols were raised and both men fired. Hamilton was hit in the abdomen and died the next day in New York City at the home of a friend. He left behind a wife and seven children his oldest had been continued on page 14


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12 The Julian News

June 22, 2016



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Hummel Plate Q: I have a M.I. Hummel plate. It is "Hear Ye, Hear Ye," which I received as a Christmas gift in about 1973. What is it worth? -- Tom, Nashville, Tennessee A: I found your plate referenced in "M.I. Hummel Figurines, Plates, Miniatures and More" by Robert L. Miller and published by Portfolio Books. According to Miller, your plate was issued in 1972. Its original purchase price was $30, and it is currently valued in the $50 to $75 range. Collector plates have become difficult to sell in recent years, so Miller's estimate might be on the high side. Prices on eBay ranged from $20-$60. *** Q: I have a rather large comicbook collection. Even though I know which ones are valuable, I am having a difficult time grading them in a professional manner. Any suggestions? -- Robert, Nashville, Tennessee A: The Official Overstreet Comic Book Grading Guide by Robert M. Overstreet and Dr. Arnold T. Blumberg is an excellent source that should be helpful. It has exhaustive descriptions of primary and split grades that make grading fast, easy and accurate. There are full-color photographs of major defects so you'll know exactly what flaws to look for, and tips for evaluating comics, from the earliest publications to current

ones. Although now out of print, this guide is available both new and used from a number of online sellers, including Abebooks. com, Amazon.com and Barnesandnoble.com. *** Q: I am enclosing a drawing of a small porcelain horse that I have. It was made in occupied Japan, and I think it is probably worth a great deal of money. -- Dorothy, Pahokee, Florida A: I found a figurine similar to the one that you have referenced in Occupied Japan Collectibles: Identification and Value Guide, by Gene Florence. According to Florence, your small porcelain horse is worth about $15. *** Q: Where can I find out more about the possible value of a Hammacher Schlemmer workbench with wooden vice? -- Jo, via e-mail A: I suggest you contact the company at www.hammacher. com. Click on customer service/ contact us. After filling out an online questionnaire, someone from the company will answer your question, if possible. *** 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. © 2016 King Features Synd., Inc.

*** Don’t just dream about grandiose acts of doing good. Every day do small ones, that add up over time to positive patterns. — Marian Wright Edelman ***


Dear EarthTalk: Have any wildlife species gone extinct already as a result of global warming, and which are most at risk moving forward? -- Melissa Zwicker, Bern, NC Global warming is definitely already taking its toll on wildlife around the world. Rising temperatures are changing weather and vegetation patterns from pole to pole, forcing animals of just about every stripe to migrate to new areas in order to survive. But not every species is able to just get up and go, with animals dependent on narrow temperature ranges or specific habitats at most risk. “The rapid nature of climate change is likely to exceed the ability of many species to migrate or adjust,” reports the non-profit Nature Conservancy. “Experts predict that one-fourth of Earth’s species will be headed for extinction by 2050 if the warming trend continues at its current rate.” A recent study from researchers at the University of Connecticut found that one in six species could go extinct if global warming continues unabated. If the world can keep its emissions to limits agreed upon last year at the Paris climate summit, one in 20 species could go extinct. And the purge has already begun. The death of the last Golden Toad in Central America in 1999 marked the first documented extinction as a result of climate change. And more recently researchers in Australia reported the disappearance of the first mammalian species, the Bramble Cay melomy, as a direct result of global warming. This rat-like mammal, endemic to one small island off of Australia’s Great Barrier Reef, was last seen in 2009. In the interim, 97 percent of the melomy’s habitat has been lost to rising sea level. An extensive survey of the small

island it inhabited in 2014 turned up no more of them, leading researchers to declare the species extinct. Biologists believe that unchecked warming will likely cause the polar bear to lose its battle with existence within a century, while coral reefs across the tropics might not even last that long. Fish and other marine wildlife dependent on coral reefs, such as the orange-spotted filefish, will likely go the way of the dodo as well. Researchers are also worried about everything from North Atlantic cod to Antarctica’s Adélie penguins to Africa’s Quiver tree to Hawaii’s Haleakalā silversword, among thousands of other animal and plant species at risk. Wildlife native to Australia and New Zealand remain particularly vulnerable, given they have less room to roam as temperatures continue to rise. “The risk if we continue on

our current trajectory is very high. If you look out your window and count six species and think that one of those will potentially disappear, that’s quite profound,” says Mark Urban, a co-author on the University of Connecticut study. “Those losses would affect our economy, our cultures, our food security, our health. It really compels us to act.” “This isn’t just doom and gloom. We still have time. Extinctions can take a long time. There are processes that could be important in mediating these effects, for example evolution, but we really need to very quickly start to understand these risks in a much more sophisticated way,” concludes Urban. Nature CONTACTS:

*** Behold the turtle. He only makes progress when he sticks his neck out. — James Bryant Conant ***

Conservancy, www.nature. org; “Accelerating extinction risk from climate change,” science.sciencemag.org/ content/348/6234/571. EarthTalk® is produced by Roddy Scheer & Doug Moss and is a registered trademark of the nonprofit Earth Action Network. To donate, visit www.earthtalk.org. Send questions to: question@earthtalk. org.

Global warming could claim polar bears as a casualty within a century and has already forced the Golden Toad, Bramble Cay Melomy and other wildlife species into extinction. Credit: Flickrfavorites, FlickrCC.

1. Name the last major-league player to hit .380 or better in a season. 2. Barry and Bobby Bonds were the first major-league father-son combination to each hit 300 home runs. Who was the second? 3. How many Super Bowls did Don Shula appear in as a head coach? 4. When was the last time before the 2015 NCAA Tournament that the Kansas and Wichita State men’s basketball teams played each other? 5. How many Stanley Cups did Al Arbour win as both a player and a head coach? 6. Entering 2016, Al Unser was the oldest winner of the Indy 500. How old was he? 7. Bjorn Borg won 11 Grand Slam singles titles, and they all were in two events. Which two? Answers on page 14

The Julian News 13

June 22, 2016

California Commentary

Budget Deception: Weird Accounting Diminishes Accountability This week, after reaching agreement with Governor Brown, the California Legislature will pass the state budget for the 2016-17 fiscal year. In so doing, it will meet its Constitutional deadline of June 15th. A few weeks ago, this column attempted to provide some clarity to ordinary citizen taxpayers on basic state budget issues. This included an explanation of the difference between “general fund” expenditures and “special fund” expenditures. The column also reviewed California’s higher than average level of taxation and its legendary wasteful practices. Those budget issues are confusing enough but there is something else going on that confounds even those of us who have at least some familiarity with government finance. Specifically, California has manipulated accounting rules that are, at best, confusing and, at worse, intended to conceal the true condition of state finances. For most folks, figuring out the family finances isn’t all that difficult. Most people have a relatively stable and predictable amount of income they can spend and, on the flip side, they have a pretty good grasp of their expenses. Of course, even the best laid plans can be thrown off with the layoff of a breadwinner or, on the positive side, an unexpected bonus or inheritance. But with government, predicting revenue can be tricky. Given this unpredictability, one would think that the state would want to base its accounting decisions on best practices. But that isn’t the case at all. Without going into all the wonkish details, the Department of Finance uses various “accrual” techniques to attribute revenue, not to the year in which it was received, but rather to a previous or future fiscal year depending on what political ends the administration seeks to achieve. Venerable Sacramento Bee columnist Dan Walters calls this “hide the pea” accounting and even the Legislature’s own Legislative Analyst has criticized the practice. For all the funky accounting on

by Jon Coupal

the revenue side, it is much worse on the spending side. Here, under proper “accrual” rules, California should be counting the massive amount of debt we’re racking up differently. But with manipulative accounting, the state can actually spend more money than it receives in a given year and still report a budget surplus. This debt, as it relates to public employee pension obligations, is nothing more than spending tomorrow’s money today. But if it is spending money today, it should be counted as such. David Crane is a Lecturer in Public Policy at Stanford University and President of Govern For California who has written extensively on California’s deceptive accounting practices. He points out that proper accounting could have stopped the largest non-voter-approved debt issuance in California history. That 1999 debt was not a bond. Rather, it was retroactive pension increase for state employees. Had that cost been “booked” the way businesses account for future liabilities, the legislature may very well have thought twice about undertaking such a huge financial burden. The good news is that the days of deceptive government accounting may be numbered. The Governmental Accounting Standards Board (GASB) has, for the last several years, been forcing government entities to finally begin reporting pension obligations and “Other PostEmployment Benefits” (OPEBs) in a way that is both more honest and transparent. Also, the California Legislature now has as a member Senator John Moorlach, a no-nonsense accountant who predicted the Orange County bankruptcy several years ago. He, like Crane, is shining a light on California’s budgetary shenanigans. With a looming downturn in the economy, this enhanced transparency will be critical.

Jon Coupal is president of the Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association — California’s largest grass-roots taxpayer organization dedicated to the protection of Proposition 13 and the advancement of taxpayers’ rights.


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• It was award-winning Canadian novelist, poet and literary critic Margaret Atwood who made the following sage observation: "War is what happens when language fails." • Many people don't realize that the parachute was invented before the airplane. The first person to use a parachute and survive was Louis-Sebastien Lenormand, who jumped off the tower of the Montpelier Observatory in 1783. • You've doubtless heard of Edgar Allan Poe's poem "The Raven" -or at least the famous line "Quoth the Raven, nevermore." When the poem was published in 1845, it immediately became wildly popular, catapulting the previously obscure poet to national celebrity. Future president Abraham Lincoln liked it so much that he reportedly committed the lengthy verse to memory. Despite criticism from such literary lights as William Butler Yeats (who called the poem "insincere and vulgar ... its execution a rhythmical trick") and Ralph Waldo Emerson (who said, "I see nothing in it"), the popularity of "The Raven" continued unabated, inspiring a plethora of parodies, including "The Gazelle," "The Turkey" and "The Pole-Cat." Popularity didn't translate into financial success, however; Poe died in 1849, shortly after being found a penniless wanderer on the streets of Baltimore. His death has been blamed on consumption, alcohol poisoning or an opium overdose, but the true cause remains a mystery. • If you're planning to take a cruise this summer, try to remember to use your right foot when you take your first step aboard; it's considered bad luck to step aboard with your left foot. • You might be surprised to learn that in Russia, there are laws that prohibit the production, import or sale of lace panties. *** Thought for the Day: "You have not converted a man because you have silenced him." -- John Morley ® 2016 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

® 2016 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

June 22, 2016

14 The Julian News

Post Notes

continued from page 11 previously killed in a duel in 1801. Alexander Hamilton was 47 years old. He led an amazing life, rising from poverty to the undisputed distinction of a Founding American Father whose political efforts and policies are established in the fabric of the American system.

Hear Ye! Hear Ye!

Quotes from Hamilton could fill a column, here are a few. “Even to observe neutrality you must have a strong government.” “When the sword is once drawn, the passions of men observe no bounds of moderation.” “Those who stand for nothing fall for anything.” There is a certain enthusiasm in liberty that makes human nature rise above itself, in acts of bravery and heroism. ” “Why has government been instituted at all? Because the passions of man will not conform to the dictates of reason and justice without constraint.” “ A promise must never be broken. ”

Trivia Test

continued from page 6 6. ANATOMY: What is the most common blood type in humans? 7. LANGUAGE: What characteristic makes the word “facetious” interesting? 8. LITERATURE: In which of Shakespeare’s plays does the ghost of Banquo appear? 9. RELIGION: What are the seven virtues as defined in early Christianity? 10. MUSIC: What instrument does the musician James Galway play?


1. Tegucigalpa 2. Santa Maria 3. Italian 4. Vincent Vega 5. Royal flush 6. Type O positive 7. It contains all five vowels in the correct order. 8. “Macbeth” 9. Faith, hope, charity, courage, prudence, justice and temperance 10. Flute ® 2016 King Features Syndicate, Inc.


1. San Diego’s Tony Gwynn hit .394 in 1994. 2. Cecil Fielder and Prince Fielder. 3. Six -- one with Baltimore (‘68 season) and five with Miami (1971, ‘72, ‘73, ‘82 and ‘84). 4. It was 1993. 5. Eight -- four as a player (1954, ‘61, ‘62, ‘64) and four as coach of the New York Islanders (1980-83). 6. He was 47 when he won his fourth Indy 500 in 1987. 7. He won six French Opens and five Wimbledons. ® 2016 King Features Syndicate, Inc.


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

Community United Methodist Church

Celebrating 50 years of loving God and serving our neighbors Location: 2898 State Hwy 78 (just west of Pine Hills Road, look for the white rail fence)

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






b ___ u ___ t ___ t ___ e ___ r ___ f ___ l ___ y fluttering by ___

2. a


c ___ a m p ___ i ___ n ___ g 3. ___ ___ ___ in the backyard with friends 4. picking








Childcare – Birth Through 5th Grade





























Sorry, Gone

f ___ i ___ r ___ e ___ f ___ l ___ y ___

1. D, 2. A, 3. F, 4. B, 5. C, 6. E



G 12






















6. thunder and

l ___i ___ g ___ h ___ t ___ n _____ i n ___ g ___

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

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





AA Meetings Monday - 7pm

13th Annual Neighborhood Yard Sale Saturday, June 25 8am - 2pm Frisuis and Belvedere No Early Birds

ROOM MATE WANTED - References Required, 1 bedroom, 1 bath, full kitchen access, 1/2 rent, 1/2 utilities. call 760 213 9385 7/6


St. Elizabeth of Hungary Catholic Church - downstairs

Tuesday - 7pm

Santa Ysabel Mission Church (Open Big Book Study)

Tuesday - 7pm Sisters In Recovery


RUSTIC RELICS, Santa Ysabel - Many Items 50% off - Starting June 13 Inventory must be cleared, Antiques, Collectibles, Yard Art, Tools, plus Preserves, Honey Pickles, etc. 30263 Hwy 78 (across from Apple Country/Don’s) Call for hours or to make appointment 760 765 1124 5/25

(open to all females - 12 step members)


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. ORCHARD HILL is looking for a housekeeper. Please stop by to fill-out an application: 2502 Washington Street. 6/29 WYNOLA PIZZA - Interviewing for line cook, server/cashier, bartender, maintenance person. Will train. Flexible hours. Good working environment. Please apply in person. Call Sabine to set up appointment @ 760 550-3737. 6/1


Wednesday - 7pm

St. Elizabeth of Hungary Catholic Church- downstairs

Thursday - 7pm

St. Elizabeth of Hungary Catholic Church- downstairs

Friday - 7pm

“Friday Night Survivors” St. Elizabeth of Hungary Catholic Church- downstairs

Teen Crisis HotLine 1-800- HIT HOME


Saturday - 8pm

Santa Ysabel Mission Church

Julian-Cuyamaca Fire — Activity Log Details

ATV accident; Units cancelled

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

LOST and FOUND Solo Vehicle; Minor Injuries

Solo Vehicle; Non-injury Total Loss Solo Vehicle; Minor Injuries

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 $10.00/hour, up to 28 hours/week. An excellent opportunity with one of San Diego’s leading non-profit organizations! Contact Kara Gentry: 760.765.0642 Apply online at: http://www.camp.ymca.org/employment.html Camp Marston YMCA 4761 Pine Hills Rd • Julian, CA 92036 tfn

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.

AVAILABLE JUNE 1 - 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 6/15 858 759 9030

COMMERCIAL RENTAL RETAIL SHOP FOR RENT (Formerly Hog Heaven) 2014 Main St. Julian 6/8 Call for info. 760-765-2870



boxed ads + $5.00

Location Farmer Rd. Cedar Creek Sunrise Hwy Boulder Creek Rd. Hwy 78 Hwy 79/Chihuahua Valley Rd Washington St Boulder Creek Rd. KQ Ranch Rd Hwy 79/Paso Picacho Frisus Dr. Hwy 79/ Mesa Grande Rd


that glows in the dark

(Across street from Warner Unified School)

Julian News 760 765 2231








5. chasing a



San Jose Valley Continuation School

LONG TERM CLASSIFIED’S 4 weeks = $27.00 13 weeks = $75.00 26 weeks = $150.00 52 weeks = $300.00



Hot Expressions:


A Lazy Summer Day...

b ___ e ___ r ___ r ___ i ___ e ___ s ___







Wednesday - 6pm

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

® 2016 King Features Synd., Inc., and Angela Shelf Medearis






a ___ n ___ t ___ s at a picnic ___

St. Elizabeth of Hungary Catholic Church Julian Mens Meeting - downstairs St. Elizabeth of Hungary Catholic Church

Worship Service: 10:00 a.m.

Incident Medical Traffic Accident Medical Medical Medical Traffic Accident Medical Medical Medical Traffic Accident Comm. Structure Traffic Accident






Date 6/12 6/13 6/14 6/14 6/16 6/16 6/16 6/17 6/17 6/18 6/18 6/19



4 3

*** 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.



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.

Time 1900 1500 1500 2300 0600 0900 1100 1100 2100 1000 1900 0000

family members. * Other risk factors: Researches indicate lack of sleep, improper diet, certain medications and lack of exercise as possible causes for extra belly fat. Moreover, experts agree that excess abdominal fat is really dangerous and puts you at high risk for developing many serious diseases. People with excess belly fat are at greater risk of heart disease, high cholesterol, sleep apnea and diabetes. Choosing a plant-based diet will help you boost immune function and also help you get a toned, flat stomach. Smoothies are an easy and delicious way to incorporate more belly fatfighting fruits and vegetables into your diet. Try this recipe for my Belly Fat-Busting Smoothie, and drink your way to a flat stomach! BELLY FAT-BUSTING SMOOTHIE 1/2 large, ripe avocado 1/2 banana

Symptoms of stroke include speech impairment, arm numbness and weakness, severe headache, sudden confusion, trouble seeing out of one or both eyes, as well as uncontrollable drooping of the face. The experts at Genentech say such signs mean you should call 9-1-1 immediately. Learn more at www. stroke.org. *** There are more than 300,000 residential fires in the U.S. each year, according to the National Fire Protection Association. But a few simple steps can help keep you and yours safe. Learn more at http:// www.rayovac.com/Learning/ firesafety.aspx. *** A video from the American Heart Association shows that the best way to prevent out-of-control blood pressure from triggering a domino effect of catastrophic health events is to get it under control. To view the video and learn more, visit www. heart.org/hbp.

A Secret Spot


1. continued from page 12

continued from page 6

Summer is...

*** I happen temporarily to occupy this big White House. I am living witness that any one of your childrenmay look to come here as my father’s child has. — Abraham Lincoln ***

4-ounces spinach, fresh or frozen with liquid Juice of 1 large grapefruit Juice of 1 lime 1/4 inch thumb of ginger, peeled and grated 8 mint leaves 1/3 cup ice water Combine all ingredients together in a blender. Process well until it reaches a smooth, thick consistency. Pour in glasses and drink immediately. Makes 2 (8-ounce) servings.

Chef’s Corner

Did You Know

The Julian News Prints Lost Pet and Lost and Found Announcements for FREE with a photo. Call the office at 765 2231 or email us at: submissions@juliannews.com

*** Dreams that do come true can be as unsettling as those that don’t. — Brett Butler

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY GIRLS VARSITY VOLLEYBALL COACH LOCATION: Julian High School Julian Union High School District San Diego County JOB REQUIREMENTS: Season: FALL Practice everyday after school; Travel periodically through the season; Work well with others. EXPERIENCE/EDUCATION: Meet the qualifications outlined in the JUHSD Athletic Program Policies and Procedures Manual and JUHSD Board Policies regarding Coaches. Demonstrated successful ability:  to work with young adolescents;  to coach and teach basketball;  to teach, enforce, advocate, and model appropriate behavior, character traits, and educational values to student athletes. SALARY: Stipend - $1,360 APPLICATION DEADLINE: Open Until Filled HOW TO APPLY: Coach applications are available at the Julian Union High School District Office and Edjoin:

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY GIRLS VARSITY VOLLEYBALL COACH LOCATION: Julian High School Julian Union High School District San Diego County JOB REQUIREMENTS: Season: November-February Practice everyday after school; Travel periodically through the season; Work well with others. EXPERIENCE/EDUCATION: Meet the qualifications outlined in the JUHSD Athletic Program Policies and Procedures Manual and JUHSD Board Policies regarding Coaches. Demonstrated successful ability:  to work with young adolescents;  to coach and teach basketball;  to teach, enforce, advocate, and model appropriate behavior, character traits, and educational values to student athletes. SALARY: Stipend - $1,360 APPLICATION DEADLINE: Open Until Filled HOW TO APPLY: Coach applications are available at the Julian Union High School District Office and Edjoin:

Julian Union High School District Office 1656 Hwy 78, Julian, CA 92036 (760) 765-0606 Ext. 103 Online at – Edjoin.org TFN

Julian Union High School District Office 1656 Hwy 78, Julian, CA 92036 (760) 765-0606 Ext. 103 Online at – Edjoin.org TFN

June 22, 2016

The Julian News 15





Dennis Frieden


Owner/Broker - CA 00388486

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.


0.34 1.14 1.7 4.15 4.42

Available Land

Julian • Santa Ysabel • Shelter Valley •


3316 Sunset Luneta Dr. 15884 North Peak Rd. W. Incense Cedar Rd. Yuma Rd.



$124,900 $ 79,000 $119,000 $119,000 $309,000

4.93 4.91 7.26 11.18 15.49 42.26


Pineoak Ridge W. Incense Cedar Rd. Pineoak Ridge Lazy Jays Way Engineers Rd. 3960 Daley Flat Rd.


$ 99,000 $119,000 $189,000 $269,000 $299,000 $810,000

This Week's Feature Property T ED S U J IST L 2126 Second Street

Affordable home in the downtown Julian. This vintage home includes Two Bedrooms and Two Baths, with large rooms, a separate laundry and easy off street parking.


4815 Pine Ridge Ave.

2624 Pine Crest Drive

Excellent 4 Bedroom, 2 Bath home with newly remodeled kitchen, large deck, and oversized master and second bedrooms with canyon views.

Listed at only


Spectacular panoramic views are yours in this lovely Pine Hills home with lots of windows and 10 ft. ceilings throughout. Home has 3 Bedrooms and 3.5 Baths, a family size kitchen and dining room and wait til you see the two-sided fireplace!

All yours for just


3960 Daley Flat Road

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!


11.18 Acres - 3993 Lazy Jays Way

Private acreage with good well and seasonal creek. Bring your plans.

Recently reduced to


Just outside of Julian! Bring/Create your Master Plan for this 42.26 Acres of Oak Studded Ranch Land with Forever Views to the West all the way to the Coast. Property includes lower, middle, and upper pasture areas along with the most oak trees in the Community. Horse Heaven! There is a well on the property and power also... An opportunity just waiting for a Discriminating Buyer.


JULIAN REALTY 760-765-0818

16 The Julian News



JULIAN YESTERYEARS Vintage, Collectible & Handmade Items 2116 MAIN STREET

The Julian News is authorized to print official legal notices of all

types including: Liens, Fictitious Business Names, Change of Name, Abandonment, Estate Sales, Auctions, Public Offerings, Court ordered publishing, etc. Please call The Julian News at (760) 765 2231 for our competitive rates. The Julian News is a legally adjudicated newspaper of General Circulation in the State of California, County of San Diego on February 9, 1987. Case No. 577843 IMPORTANT NOTICE FOR BUSINESSES

Renewal filing of Fictitious Business Name Statements (your DBA) is now required by the County of San Diego every five (5) years. If your business name was originally filed or renewed prior to June 1, 2011; you will 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($30+County Fees). County forms are available at our offices - we can help 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. 2016-013298 EVENT DESIGN SOURCE 6711 Golfcrest Dr, San Diego, CA 92119 The business is conducted by An Individual Grace Fox, 6711 Golfcrest Dr, San Diego, CA 92119. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON May 12, 2016. LEGAL: 07331 Publish: June 1, 8, 15, 22, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2016-014670 a) RUSTY DOG RANCH b) SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA VISLA RESCUE 4094 Highway 78, Julian, CA 92036 (Mailing Address: PO Box 1938, Ramona, CA 92065) The business is conducted by An Individual Randi Winchester, 4094 Highway 78, Julian, CA 92036. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON May 16, 2016. LEGAL: 07340 Publish: June 8, 15, 22, 29, 2016


Case Number: 37-2016-00016969-CU-PT-NC

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: FERNANDO ESTRELLA FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: FERNANDO ESTRELLA HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: FERNANDO ESTRELLA TO: ANDER GORRITXATEGI 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 JULY 5, 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 May 20, 2016. LEGAL: 07332 Publish: June 1, 8, 15, 22, 2016


Case Number: 37-2016-00011799-CU-PT-CTL

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: KARYN ROSE FISTONICH FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: KARYN ROSE FISTONICH HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: KARYN ROSE FISTONICH TO: KARYN ROSE GIAQUINTO FISTONICH 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 JULY 1, 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 May 27, 2016. LEGAL: 07335 Publish: June 1, 8, 15, 22, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2016-014631 a) URBAN PACIFIC b) URBAN PACIFIC ASSET MANAGEMENT c) URBAN PACIFIC PROPERTYMANAGEMENT 580 Camino de la Reina #118, San Diego, CA 92108 The business is conducted by An Individual Robert Murray, 580 Camino de la Reina #118, San Diego, CA 92108. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON May 27, 2016. LEGAL: 07336 Publish: June 8, 15, 22, 29, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2016-013939 a) SAGE LINDSEY b) SAGE LINDSEY BOOKS 1224 Finch Place, Chula Vista, CA 91911 The business is conducted by An Individual Jennifer L. Gonzalez, 1224 Finch Place, Chula Vista, CA 91911. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON May 20, 2016. LEGAL: 07343 Publish: June 15, 22, 29 and July 6, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2016-016060 ROYAL MOUNTAIN PUBLISHERS & TRADING COMPANY 2604 B El Camino Real #120, Carlsbad, CA 92008 The business is conducted by A Corporation - William Kirksey & Associates Agency, Incorporated. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON June 10, 2016. LEGAL: 07348 Publish: June 22, 29 and July 6, 13, 2016



Case Number: 37-2016-00020072-CU-PT-CTL

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: JUSTIN PAUL GUILD FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: JUSTIN PAUL GUILD HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: JUSTIN PAUL GUILD TO: JUSTIN PAUL GILL 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 JULY 29, 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 June 15, 2016. LEGAL: 07345 Publish: June 22, 29 and July 6, 13, 2016



Case Number: 37-2016-00018300-CU-PT-CTL

Case Number: 37-2016-00020333-CU-PT-CTL






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 JULY 15, 2016 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 June 1, 2016.

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 JULY 29, 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 June 16, 2016.

LEGAL: 07337 Publish: June 8, 15, 22, 29, 2016

LEGAL: 07347 Publish: June 22, 29 and July 6, 13, 2016

LEGAL: 07346 Publish: June 22, 29 and July 6, 13, 2016

JULY 2, 2016 at 10 am Affordable Self Storage 30358 Highway 78 Santa Ysabel, CA 92070 Contents of Units D-9 Household and Miscellaneous Items Customer: Robert Escudero PO Box 1205 Ramona, CA 92065 LEGAL: 07349 Publish: June 22, 29, 2016


JULY 2, 2016 at 10 am Affordable Self Storage 30358 Highway 78 Santa Ysabel, CA 92070 Contents of Units E-16 Household and Miscellaneous Items Customer: Robert Escudero PO Box 1205 Ramona, CA 92065 LEGAL: 07350 Publish: June 22, 29, 2016

Estate Sales, Auctions, Public Offerings, Public Notices, Liens, etc.

$15.00 per column inch for first week and $10.00 per column inch for each additional week. Notice must be submitted to the Julian News for a quote.

All Legal Advertising is subject to restrictions of the court, or agency requiring publication. The Julian News accepts no responsibility for deadlines which are missed because of late filings or other requirements beyond our control.

Open 7 Days A Week *** We all grow up with the weight of history on us. Our ancestors dwell in the attics of our brains as they do in the spiraling chains of knowledge hidden in every cell of our bodies. — Shirley Abbott ***

• Mon — Fri 8am-6pm • Sat 8am-5pm • Sun 9am-4pm


760•789•8877 D






LEGAL: 07342 Publish: June 15, 22, 29 and July 6, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2016-014213 GROUNDEASY 561 Almond Rd., San Marcos, CA 92078 (Mailing Address: 1501 San Elijo Rd S. Suite 104 #225, San Marcos, CA 92078) The business is conducted by A General Partnership - Dominic A. Candela, 561 Almond Rd., San Marcos, CA 92078 and Ruben Zaragoza, 4492 Camino de la Plaza - Apt 323, San Ysidro, CA 92173. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON May 24, 2016.

® 2016 King Features Syndicate, Inc.


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 JULY 15, 2016 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 June 2, 2016.





Case Number: 37-2016-00018482-CU-PT-CTL

won't solve a thorny personal situation. You need to take a hard look at what's happening and then act according to the facts. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Weigh all your options carefully before making any decisions you've been putting off. Then go ahead and plan a weekend of family fun. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) While personal and financial situations continue to improve, some setbacks might occur. But they're only temporary, so hang in there. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Family matters dominate the week. Health problems raise concern, but soon prove to be less serious than you had feared. Things start easing up by the weekend. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Most situations are calmer now, both at home and on the job. But there's still a chance that a co-worker will set off another round of unpleasantness. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) There's no need to fish for compliments from an admirer who can't say enough nice things about you. The upcoming holiday bodes well for family gatherings. BORN THIS WEEK: You love to compete, both on a personal and a sporting level, and you hate to settle for anything less than excellence.


LEGAL: 07333 Publish: June 1, 8, 15, 22, 2016

LEGAL: 07341 Publish: June 15, 22, 29 and July 6, 2016

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Family and friends rally around as you confront an unexpected challenge. Some plans will have to be changed until all the fuss and fluster settle down. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Your creative gifts find new outlets for expression this week. Someone (a Libra, perhaps) has ideas that you might find surprisingly appealing. Pay attention. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) You'll soon be able to restart those delayed travel plans. A financial matter you thought was closed could suddenly reopen. Be prepared to take swift, decisive action. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) A romantic relationship takes an unexpected turn. You might be confused about how to react. It's best not to be rushed into a decision that you're not ready to make. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Don't let your pride stand in the way of resolving an emotionally painful situation. This is a good time to deal with it and let the healing finally begin. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) A workplace problem that you've been handling so well suddenly spins out of control. Don't panic. You can rely on your good sense to help you restore order. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Wearing rose-colored glasses


FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2016-013362 HILLTOP CLASSICS 1856 Commercial St, Escondido, CA 92069 The business is conducted by An Individual Vicki L. Olmsted, 1150 Calle Maria, San Marcos, CA 92069. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON May 13, 2016.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2016-015646 a) WILD IVORIES PRODUCTIONS b) WILD IVORIES ON TOUR 445 Island Ave, Unit 414, San Diego, CA 92101 The business is conducted by An Individual Jeffery Thomas Poszykowski, 445 Island Ave, Unit 414, San Diego, CA 92101. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON June 7, 2016.

Wednesday - June 22, 2016

Volume 31 - Issue 46


Automotive Marketplace Tires - Auto / Truck / Trailer



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

760-789-3600 FREE Road Hazard Warantee with Purchase

Super Summer Savings

15% OFF

MOST Tires & Service Collision Repair - Body Shop


ALL Insurance Companies Welcome

(760) 765-3755 3582 Hwy 78 at Newman Way Locals Discount

Free Mini Detail

JulianAutoBody@gmail.com Stefan Mussen

Meals for Julian Seniors

In partnership with Ramona Senior Center, we provide nutritious meals to seniors who, for one reason or another, aren’t able to consistently provide for themselves. Deliveries are made 3 days per week and provide a total of 7 meals. The senior does not have to demonstrate financial need but does have to be 60 years or older.


Volunteers are desperately needed to deliver these meals. The commitment is 2 hours as often as once a week or as little as once a month.

To volunteer or register a recipient,

No Report

call: 760-765-0114

Profile for Julian News

Juliannews 31 46  

Wednesday - June 22, 2016

Juliannews 31 46  

Wednesday - June 22, 2016