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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

September 28, 2016 Volume 32 - Issue 08

Julian, CA.

ISSN 1937-8416

Music On The Mountain

Patrick Berrogan And Warren Dale - The Music Of Django Please join us on Tuesday, October 4 at 6 PM for an evening of music as we host Patrick Berrogain and Warren Dale for a Gypsy Jazz evening of the music of Django Reinhardt. Each time Berrogain returns, he brings a different musician to accentuate the different periods of Reinhardt’s music. This time the lead guitar will be accompanied by clarinet or saxophone. Born in the south of France, San Diego jazz guitarist Patrick Berrogain grew up in the country where Django Reinhardt and his Quintette du Hot Club de France began enchanting audiences with their new sounds back in the mid1930s. The innovative melodic and rhythmic approaches that Django and his counterparts Patrick Berrogain began to incorporate in those early days would push the boundaries of jazz and go on to create a lasting musical sensation known as 'Gypsy' and/or 'hot club' jazz. Some refer to this music as simply 'Django' style jazz, but whatever you call it, there is no denying the world-wide appeal associated with this genre. One of the greatest elements of this music is its ability to transport the listener to another place, time, and state of mind. Ironically, it wasn't until 1998 (long after leaving France and relocating in the U.S.) that Berrogain really embraced the Django style and began to pursue making music in that direction. Up until that time, he was busy establishing himself in the broader world of jazz and jazz/fusion as a guitarist and composer/arranger. After graduating (with special honors) from the world famous Musician's Institute of Technology and also the renowned Dick Grove School of Music, Berrogain made his way to San Diego. While at M.I.T., the young Berrogain was fortunate enough to study with some of the great jazz guitarists of our time (including local hero Peter Sprague, who was a big part of the move to San Diego). Back in the late '90s, in an effort to give an outlet to his new-found passion for Gypsy/hot club jazz, Berrogain formed the successful Hot Club of San Diego, building a loyal following and garnering rave reviews over a nine-year run. In addition to leading his band, Berrogain also kept himself busy with other projects such as collaborations with world famous Gypsy jazz master Angelo DeBarre, plus other playing and composing/ arranging gigs outside of the Gypsy genre. Warren Dale studied at San Francisco Conservatory of Music, UC Berkeley, and San Jose State University. After receiving a Masters of Music, he taught for 6 semesters at San Diego State University. He has created video game music, short film and television scores (receiving a region Emmy in 1992) and has performed on over a dozen CDs. After decades working as Warren Dale an audio software engineer for SUN, Beatnik and Qualcomm, Dale now works professionally as a musician and performing with numerous groups including the San Diego favorites, the Mar Dels. You will enjoy the musical stylings of these two fabulous performers they entertain you with Django or Hot Club Jazz. You will also learn about the musicians, past and present that are bringing to you more fabulous Music on the Mountain. Please join us Tuesday, October 4 at 6 pm at the Julian Library as we host another fabulous evening of music. We guarantee a great performance and a welcoming environment. For more information, please contact the branch at 760-765-0370.

The Webbs Honored At Apple Days Celebration



It’s Melodrama Time Again Opening Night October 7 Julian Melodrama Celebrating 60 years! This is a very special Year for the Julian Melodrama – our 60th anniversary! The play that director Staci Hodo has chosen for this momentous event is the first Melodrama that was written specifically for and about our town. This comedy play, written by the late Julian residents, Patsy and Wally McFarlane, was first performed 59 years ago in 1957 as Julian’s 2nd Melodrama and has been brought back by popular demand several other times over the last 5 decades. As usual, the story is loosely based on the history of Julian and features a heroine in distress with the handsome, robust hero rescuing her from the evil Villain. The Stalwart Surveyor or The Man who sank the Cuyamaca Float is a comedy about actual events surrounding a property dispute that took place in the Julian-Cuyamaca Lake area; about an evil-dooer trying to acquire land through shady, illegal means and the surveyor who persevered to save the land for it’s rightful owners. Of course, there is romance brewing and tense moments when danger lurks and all seems lost. The fun-loving Cast includes performers with 3 to 40 years acting experience including several Melodramas but new to the stage this year or doing their first ever Melodrama is Sam, Heidi, Mary and Lindsey. Desmond Delancy, designer of dastardly deeds, is played by Joseph Romano, Jr. ; Archibald Gimlet, the stalwart surveyor and hero, deliverer of straight lines is played by Sam Johnstone; Analiese Potter, our heroine who is forever true but somewhat blue, is played by Staci Hodo; Judge Potter, Analeise’s father, a nervous but willing game player, is played by Steve Gannon; Mrs Rose Potter, Analeise’s mother, always keeps her head when all around her…. is played by Sandi Bennett and Heidi Schotfeldt; Madam Tingley, a grand Dame of many notes is played by veteran actor Barbara Keresztury, Miner Mike Murphy, a real digger, fond of Julian’s fractured schists, is played by Anthony Soriano; and Miss Gerta Smith, a colorful lady miner who sifts the schists (try saying that quickly! Is played by Lindsay Wagaman. Other local yokles

and hokie locals are Prudence Jones played by Mary Morris and Nancy Harding; Spike Jones played by Kevin O’Connor; and Bell Hightower played by Sharon Crosswhite. There are many, many more locals participating in the Olio (a variety show between the acts) with singing, dancing, a variety of instruments, and story and joke telling. The fun-loving Floozies will be back to entertain during the evening performances with a timely Suffragette song, Give us the Vote, The Man with the Flying Trapeze and I’m Gonna File My Claim. 3-5th grade Cancan dancers will join the traditional entertainment. There is a dependable rumor going around that on opening night, many of the long retired Floozies will return to the stage to join in the sing-along. Won’t that be fun! Participation in the allvolunteer amateur production is a huge time commitment, which has been shared over the past 60 years by, it seems, almost every family in Julian and some going on the 3rd generation! Proceeds from the Melodrama go towards scholarships to Julian graduating seniors, and an adult

returning to school. Opening night proceeds go to the Bobbie Green Scholarship for someone going to school for ranching, nursing or the arts. The Triangle Club also brings Santa Clause to Town Hall for the local children’s Christmas party, sponsors local youth organizations and activities and participates in the 4th of July parade. Performances are every Friday and Saturday night at 7 and every Saturday and Sunday afternoon at 2, starting on October 7th and running through the end of October. Tickets can be purchased at the door one hour before performances, at the Town Hall/Chamber Office during business hours, or online at www.JulianMelodrama.com. Tickets are $10 for anyone over 12, $5 for children aged 5-12. Families of 4 can get in for $25. Come join us for 90 minutes of old-fashioned inexpensive fun and entertainment and support your neighbors who have volunteered two months of their lives to bring this 60 year tradition to Julian for another year. Will it be the last? Better make it a point to come, just in case!

Eagles Turn Lights Out On Knights Calvary Christian Academy Julian

1 2 3 4 0 0 0 0 8 8 8 14

Final 0 38

Jose Ramirez with Julian’s first touchdown of the day

Mac Zittle took advantage of a tired Knights defense and scrambled for a score in the third quarter.

(Eric Jones’ mother)

Mrs. Chalmer’s Apple Pie Third place - Pam Ferreira from San Marcos Sour Cream Apple with Ginger Snap Crust Honorable Mention Tony and Sammie Massa from Camp Julian Oaks All American Maple Apple Cranberry Pear pie Danielle Dayle from Oceanside Pumpkin Apple Pie Angela Livesay from La Jolla Land of Enchantment Apple Pie Winning recipe on page 3 Keith and Priscilla Webb honored as Mr & Mrs Apple Days

Friday, August 26 W 60-0 @ Warner HS Friday, September 2 L 0 - 40 Home vs Avalon Friday, September 9 L 6 - 26 Home vs Foothills Christian Thurs., September 15 L 22 - 34 Home vs San Diego Jewish Academy Friday, September 23 W 38-0 Home vs Calvary Christian Friday, October 7 7:00 Homecoming vs West Shores Friday, October 14 7:00 @Borrego Springs Friday, October 21 7:00 @ St Joseph Academy (Connors Park, San Marcos) Friday, November 4 TBA Home vs Ocean View Christian

Cross Country

Apple Days Pie Contest Winners First Place - Paige Smith, of Julian Cherry Bomb Hard Cider – Cherry Apple Pie Second Place - Janet Jones


Ozzy. Cruz-Martinez finished the scoring in the fourth quarter The Eagles ran 41 plays, scored 38 points and get a week off to prepare for Homecoming against West Shore on October 7 at 7pm.

Saturday, August 27 √ @ Vaquerro Stampede Saturday, September 10 √ @ Bronco Round-up Saturday, September 17 √ @ Mt. Carmel/ Movin Shoes Invitational Friday, September 23 √ @ South Bay Invitational Friday, September 30 tba @ Coach Downey Classic Friday, October 7 tba Citrus League #1 Friday, October 14 tba Citrus League #2 Friday, October 21 tba 69th Mt. SAC Cross Country Invitational Friday, October 28 tba Citrus League #3


Tuesday, August 23 L 0-3 @ Ocean View Christian Tuesday, August 30 L 0-3 Home - Borrego Springs Friday, September 16 L 0-3 @ West Shores Wednesday, September 19 L 0-3 Home - Ocean View Christian Wednesday, September 21 L 3-0 Home - West Shores Friday, September 23 L 0-3 @Borrego Springs Wednesday, September 28 4:00 Home - San Pasqual Academy Friday, September 30 tba @ St Joseph Academy tba Tuesday, October 4 tba @ Warner HS Wednesday, October 12 4:00 Home - Escondido Adventist Academy

Julian Chamber Mixer - Thursday October 6 at 5:30 hosted by Julian Lodge Bed n Breakfast www.visitjulian.com

2 The Julian News

September 28, 2016

This Weeks Sponsor

Featuring the Finest Local Artists

You can Sponsor Lunch, call 765-1587

Farm To School Lunch Program

30352 Highway 78(at Hwy 79)

OPEN Thurs-Monday 11 am - 5pm


Join Orchard Hill’s Supper Club and experience fine dining in an exclusive private setting.

Orchard Hill is serving its fabulous fourcourse dinner on Saturday and Sunday evenings through the spring of 2017. Chef Doris’s fall menu includes tried and true entrées with seasonal sides and perfectly grilled Brandt’s beef.



Julian’s Best Fudge 2116

Main Street

(Cole Building - Upstairs)

Open Every Day 760-765-0785


Jan Dyer CPA

760 765-0343 San Diego

619 283-7113



760 765 1020


Home Crafted & Vintage Items • Depression Glass • Soaps & Lotions • Collectables • Wall Art Open 11-5 • Wed — Sun closed Tuesdays Downtown Julian - Cole Bldg.


the 30th beef and broccoli stir fry with brown rice


the 3rd Chicken “street” tacos with black beans

Julian News 760 765 2231

We look forward to seeing you!


the 29th Sloppy Joes on corn bread

Space Available 2x2 Space $100 for 13 Weeks 4x2 Space $175 for 13 Weeks

Dinner is $45 per person. Reservations are required. Please call us for more information at 760-765-1700.

Rebecca Luers

provided by

2116 Main Street - Downstairs

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)


meatball subs With all of the nation’s headlines screaming about failing water quality throughout the United States, the customers and consumers of water from the Julian Community Services District can drink without worry. The JCSD water does not travel through lead service pipes as it does in Flint, Michigan; the District has mandated either copper or Schedule 80 PVC service connections since the District was founded in 1965. The water mains that distribute the water in the town are made from either AC (concrete) or C900 (PVC) pipe and the isolation and control valves are manufactured from epoxy coated ductile iron. All water produced in the District is subjected to rigorous testing on a daily, weekly, quarterly and tri-annual basis. There have been no detections of Hexavalent Chromium, Perchlorate or pestacides/herbacides in the waters processed by the District’s treatment plant. Any and all test results are available to the public at the District Office. 80% of the water consumed within the District is sourced at the western foot of Volcan Mountain along the headwaters of the Santa Ysabel Creek. The source is surrounded by 80,000+ acres of County Park land. The rest of the water comes from District wells in and adjacent to Jess Martin Park. I have family that visits Julian frequently and grandchildren attending Julian Elementary; I have a personal stake in the quality of water that we proudly produce. Harry Seifert Julian Community Services District

Julian Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors Elections For 2017

The Julian Chamber of Commerce is looking for candidates to run for Board Directors in the coming elections held in November 2016. One needs only to be a member of the Julian Chamber of Commerce and should be willing to serve their community. If you are interested in being a candidate for a Board Director please contact the Julian Chamber of Commerce office by e-mail: chamber@julianca. com or call the Chamber office at 760-765-1857. Ballots will go out in October so don’t delay!

Dental Services Return To Julian Clinic Julian Clinic will resume Dental Services for patients monthly on the first Friday of every month from 9-3pm Dr Randy Fedorchuk -Pain Management specialist will be here monthly the second Friday of every month by appointment. We have an insurance/financial coordinator at the Julian Library every Tuesday to help patients sign up with health plans

the 4th

the 5th Wednesday Turkey and cheddar cheese sandwiches

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

Julian Youth Basketball

2602 Washington St • 760 765 1675

Basketball season is approaching and Julian Youth Basketball (JYB) registration will begin in October. In order to have JYB in Julian, I need help. I need volunteers for board member positions, coaching positions, and referee positions. If you are interested in helping out in any way for our youth to be able to play basketball, please contact Jennifer Wylie 760420-0744 or email jennifer@ wylies.net. There is a lot to be done and with volunteers who are passionate about giving opportunities to our kids so they can participate in fun and healthy activities, we can make this season great.

Free Flu Shots At The Library The Julian branch library and the Palomar Health consortium are bringing FREE Flu shots to the Community on Tuesday, October 4 from 4:00 pm - 6;30 PM. This is the only time afternoon/evening time that flu shots have been scheduled. To receive a flu shot you must be aged 9 or older. There are no income or eligibility requirements. If a person is aged 9-17, they must have a parent or guardian present. for more information, please contact the branch at 760-765-0370. The first Flu clinic is scheduled for Wed. 9/28/16 from 9 am - 12 Noon.

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

Deadline is Friday Noon for the next weeks issue

Contacting The Julian News In Person

1453 Hollow Glen Road Office Hours: 9am — 11am Monday 2pm — 5pm Tuesday 9am — 5pm Wednesday — Friday

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The Julian News PO Box 639

Phone / Fax email

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Julian, CA 92036

760 765 2231

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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Printed on Re-Cycled Paper

The Julian News 3

September 28, 2016



Apple Growers Show Off Fruits of Their Labor

Author: Matthew Sandfort

* Tree Consulting and Inspection * Long Term Forest Maintenance and Planning * Hazardous Removal and Precision Felling * Ornamental Pruning and Lacing * Brush Clearing and Chipping

Groceries • Fresh Produce • Sundries Beer • Wine • Liquor Dry Cleaning • Lotto • Scratchers

• Full Service “Best in the County” Meat Department • U.S.D.A. Choice Beef • Buffalo Meat Special and Holiday Orders, Cut to your Specifications


OPEN DAILY 6a.m. TO 8p.m. We want your business and we act like it

Licensed and Bonded Fully Insured for Your Protection

Highway 78 in Santa Ysabel

760 765 3272

ERIC DAUBER H: 760-765-2975 C: 760-271-9585

fax 760 765 3939 Bill Pay Phone & Utilities

A Division of

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

Now accepting: Covered California, Medi-Cal, Medicare, Community Health Group, Molina, Sharp Commercial, CHDP. Most PPO’s and Tricare. Sliding Fee Scale and Financial Assistance Available.

760-765-1223 Monday–Friday 8-5 pm Blake A. Wylie, DO Candy Watts, Family Nurse Practitioner Please call for appointments 760-765-1223

Cherry Bomb Hard Cider Cherry Apple Pie

By Paige Smith

Pie Crust Ingredients: 2 ½ cups flour ½ cup of shortening ¾ cup cold cubed butter 1 teaspoon salt ¼ cup chilled vodka Directions: Mix flour and salt in medium mixing bowl. Add Butter and Shortening using a pastry cutter to breakup into crumbs. Add vodka mix until dough has taken a ball shape. Freeze until ready to use. Ingredients for pie filling: 5-6 peeled Julian Apples 1 teaspoon ginger 1 pound dark cherries ¹⁄3 cup granulated sugar 1 tablespoon butter ¹⁄3 cup brown sugar ¼ cup Cherry Bomb hard cider 1 teaspoon lemon juice 3 tablespoons flour Directions: 1. Cook apples with butter in a sauce pan on a high to medium heat. 2. Add sugar and let steam until apples are soft, add lemon and ginger. 3. Stir in cherries, cider and let the juices cook down to a syrup. 4. Stir in flour, cook on medium heat until mixture has thickened. 5. Remove from heat and let cool. 6. Pour filling into premade pie shell. 7. Top with a lattice crust and individually cut out pie dough leaves. 8. Brush with egg yolk and sprinkle with sugar. 9. Bake at 350° for one hour.

License #945348

PO Box 254 JULIAN, CA.


Julian Medical Clinic

TREE N C A O I M L U J E HT Local Experience Since 1988PANY



David Lewis, and community members gathered around one the tasting tables with some of the early varieties currently ready for harvest.


On Wednesday, Sept. 14, the Julian Apple Growers Association (JAGA) held an apple tasting event at the Julian Town Hall, where a variety of apples were presented to be tasted. Teak Nichols of the Julian Apple Growers Association also leads the organization’s effort to host educational events for the community and participate in the national food day at the Julian elementary school. Nichols stated, “We press apple cider with the students and they get to taste some fresh pressed apple cider that they helped make, we also do education about apples and fresh fruit and orcharding practices.” He also explained how important apples are to the Julian community. “When the gold miners finished looking for gold they fell back on apples, and it’s been that way ever since,” said Nichols. Julian’s State Senator Joel Anderson provided a Senate certificate of recognition to JAGA for their dedication to the community and remarked “Teak and the members of the Julian Apple Growers Association volunteer their time and energy to ensure the success of Julian apples and locally crafted products. Their contributions to strengthening Julian’s legacy as the world’s premier source for apples are vitally important to our economy.” The tasting event was put on to promote the variety of Julian apples and bring awareness to the techniques needed to care for them. It also is a way of showing how great Julian apples are. Nichols informed that “The most satisfying way [to eat the apples] is to pick them off the tree and eat them in the orchard as you’re working because you’ve helped grow the apple, you’ve watered it, you tended the tree.” The heritage of this tasting event is important in many aspects. David Lewis, the operator of Julian Historical Tours who is also part of the JAGA, stated that the town started off as a gold mining town and then moved onto apples once the gold rush was over. Julian then became prominent apple growers and went on to national status in 1907 when they sent apples to the Tri-centennial Exposition in Jamestown, receiving the Bronze Wilder Medal. Since then, they have been famous for these magnificent apples.

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

Julian’s 6th Annual Community Julian offers great Fall picking Yard Sale for apples and much more! The community yard sale is Returns …

the perfect time to clean out the garage, closet, attic and to upcycle those items that are too special to throw out or give away. For all the ‘pickers’ out there this is a great opportunity to find those special treasures. Orchard Realty will sponsor and continue Rick Dyer’s community yard sale on Saturday October 22nd at 8:00 AM. It is a FREE event and registration closes on October 13th. Participation is very simple, just complete the registration form and return it to Orchard Realty via email, fax, or bring it by before the deadline. Steve and Deborah Kerch, owners of Orchard Realty will be supplying one free sign to each participating household, advertising in the San Diego Union, surrounding community newspapers, and a map to all the participants’ neighborhood addresses. The signs will be available for pick up one week prior to the event. While this is a community event Deborah commented, “It’s nice to see that some of the participants will be using this opportunity to raise money for their favorite charities, for example the Women’s Empowerment Group will stage their offerings at Wynola Pizza and last year over $1,400 dollars was raised for their cause.” Historically there have been around 50 participants for this event and thousands of attendees. Because of the time needed to coordinate the advertisements and event logistics no late-comers will be accommodated, so get your registration forms in and get busy organizing and have FUN!

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.


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

Architectural Review Board 1st Tuesday of the Month Julian Town Hall Dowstairs - 7pm

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

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

Julian Chamber of Commerce Mixer - 1st Thursday of Month Board - 3rd Thursday of Month Town Hall - 6pm 760 765 1857 Julian-Cuyamaca Fire Protection District 2nd Tuesday of The Month 10am at the Julian Women’s Club House - 3rd Street Julian Community Services District Third Tuesday of every month at 10:00 A.M. at the San Diego County Sheriff ’s Office, Julian Substation, Public Meeting Room, 2907 Washington Street, Julian

Wednesday, September 28 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

Tuesday, October 4 Music On The Mountain Patrick Berrogain (Guitar) and Warren Dale (Clarinet and Saxophone) Featuring the music of Django Reinhardt Julian Library - 6pm

Julian Arts Chorale Rehearsals at JCUMC Monday @ 6:15 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


Tuesday, October 4 Kids Crafts Make a seasonal craft with artist Mary Morgan at the Spencer Valley School - 2:30pm Wednesday, October 5 Kids Book Club With Colleen For 4th & 5th grades at the Julian Elementary School 2:30pm Thursday, October 6 Drop-in Kids Craft drop-in to the library and create a special craft. Julian Library - 2:30pm Friday October 7 Julian High School Homecoming Parade - Noon Football vs West Shores - 7pm Friday/Saturday, October 7/8 Triangle Club Melodrama Friday - Opening Night Town Hall - 7pm

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

Saturday/Sunday, October 8/9 Triangle Club Melodrama Matinee Town Hall - 2pm

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

Tuesday, October 11 Adult Coloring Club Just bring your inspiration Julian Library - 6pm

Every 2nd and 4th Thursday Julian Lions Club 7pm downstairs at the town hall Third Thursday Book Club Meets at the Julian Library - 3pm Every 3rd Thursday - Lego My Library, Lego building for kids grade K-5. All materials supplied. Julian Library - 2:30pm.

Friday Night - The Pollinators Lani, Tom, Graham and Joe

Wednesday, September 28 Free Flu Shots For ages 9 and older, Palomar Health Specialist Julian Library, 9am - 12pm

Wednesday, September 28 Julian Historical Society Ice Cream Social Nickel Beer - 7pm

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

Back Country Happenings


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

ESL Class - Tuesday/Thursday Improve your English skills with a Palomar College Instructor Julian Library, 4-6pm


September 28, 2016

Wednesday, October 12 Feeding America Free produce and staple goods. No eligibility requirements. 2nd & 4th Wednesdays, (Except holidays) Julian Library - 10am to 11am

ACTIVITIES & LODGING Wynola pizza and bistro welcomes back to the stage local favorites Tom Schwend, Lani Stuart, Graham Wilder and special guest Joe Hutchinson for a night of rock originals, old timey and what not. The show will also be a dedication to the memory and life of friend Dr. Josef Gulyas....bring a candle to burn through out the evening in his memory if you choose. Friday 6-9pm

Comedy Comes Up The Hill Saturday Night Laughs At Wynola Pizza - 6:30 Brandon Young is a clean comedian from San Diego who's been able to use a wide variety of topics ranging from growing up in a small town with his weird family to drinking fountains at restaurants and why he despises people who dip french fries into milkshakes, to reach a vast array of people. His intelligently crafted material is a hit with all types of audiences. Originally from a small town in Michigan called Oscoda, Brandon is middle-aged, middle-classed, married to a woman way out of his league, has no kids, and owns a dog. Basically, his life is that of every leading man in every sitcom from the 1960's. He brings his Midwest charm and likeability to a world that truly needs it. Tre' Stewart is a comedian straight out of Compton, he lived on the streets telling jokes until one day a booker named Bijan found him, just like Sandra Bullock found Michael Oher in "The Blindside." He is now officially a San Diego Resident comedian and currently holds the record for the most consecutive weekends performed at the Madhouse Comedy Club. Tre' has opened for Deric Poston from Fox Laughs and Ehsan Akman from the Comedy Store. Tre' brings a goofy smile and lackluster charm that puts any crowd at ease. His material is clean, as he jokes around about his adventures in babysitting, being raised by 9 women and having extraordinarily small feet. He loves and appreciates every crowd. Upcoming Wynola Pizza & Bistro Shows:

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

Rise & Shine Breakfast Specials - 7 to 10 weekdays

Something different 5 days a week, includes house coffee

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

• On Oct. 2, 1836, British naturalist Charles Darwin returns to England after a five-year voyage surveying the flora, fauna and geology of the southern Atlantic and Pacific oceans. It would lead to his theory that evolution occurred by a process he termed "natural selection." • On Sept. 28, 1901, Ed Sullivan, who will become the host of "The Ed Sullivan Show," is born in New York City. Sullivan's popular program showcased a wide range of entertainers, including Elvis Presley and the Beatles. • On Oct. 1, 1918, a combined Arab and British force captures Damascus from the Turks, completing the liberation of Arabia. A key commander in the Allied campaign was T.E. Lawrence, the legendary British soldier known as Lawrence of Arabia. • On Sept. 26, 1960, for the first time, a debate between

4th and ‘C’ Street

presidential candidates is shown on television. John F. Kennedy, senator from Massachusetts, and Richard M. Nixon, vice president of the United States, met in a Chicago studio. Kennedy looked tanned and healthy, while Nixon looked ghostly after his makeup ran. • On Sept. 27, 1989, actress Zsa Zsa Gabor, on trial for slapping a police officer, storms out of the courtroom. Gabor said her treatment by the police after being pulled over in her RollsRoyce was "like Nazi Germany." • On Sept. 30, 1999, large doses of radiation are released into the air at Japan's Tokaimura nuclear plant. Workers had mixed 35 pounds of powdered uranium instead of five, then forgot to turn off the plant's ventilation system. • On Sept. 29, 2005, New York Times reporter Judith Miller is released from federal detention after agreeing to testify in the investigation into the leaking of the identity of covert CIA officer Valerie Plame. Miller had been behind bars since July 6 for refusing to reveal a confidential source. © 2016 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

(760) 765 1420

Julian Historical Society

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


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

Friday, October 7 – Sara Petite Sunday, October 9: 12-3 – A Family Affair to Remember

Friday/Saturday, October 14/15 Triangle Club Melodrama Town Hall - 7pm

*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



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

September 28, 2016

A Celebration Of Life For Jimmie Mastro

August 6, 1927 - September 8, 2016 Please join us and share the stories, adventures and good times you had with Jimmie, visit with the family and celebrate his life. Please help us spread the invitation to everyone who knew Jimmie. The Celebration of Life will take place Oct. 8, 2016 beginning at noon at Flinn Springs Park, 14787 Old Hwy. 80, El Cajon, Ca. (There is a $3 parking fee.) We will provide beverages and be cooking hamburgers and hot dogs. Please bring a side dish to share. For more information and directions, please contact Connie at 760-271-2065 or email at latestscoop08@aol.com. We hope to see you there.


by Kiki Skagen Munshi

Testing... Testing Sometimes you don’t know whether to laugh or cry. So the doctor ordered a blood test. Nothing really complicated except for homocysteine (which isn’t complicated, just not on every order—look it up, it could be important if you’ve got too much) but fairly comprehensive. An appointment was made and the old car wended its way to Ramona where the Lab Vultures took vast containers of blood. Or so it seemed. Eventually the results came back. Pretty normal. Low on Vitamin D. Take Vitamin D. Okay. Then the “explanation of benefits, this is not a bill” came. These come regularly from the supplemental insurance company which receives the same premium from me they did before Medicare but now just picks up the additional percentage but that’s a topic for another day. Medicare, as many readers know, sends out summaries at odd intervals or perhaps regular intervals, but the intervals are so long you forget whether they are odd or regular. Enough of that. It was the CONTENT of the “explanation of benefits this is not a bill” that set us back. The Billed amounts were listed. Eleven different tests running from $25 to $292 (the homocysteine?) and totaling $1,107. Medicare paid $136.56. The supplemental carrier paid $19.84 for a total of $156.44. The rub is that if I weren’t insured, I would have been expected to pay the whole amount, $1,107, not the $156.44 Medicare believed the tests were worth. Something is wrong with this picture.

SAL Awards, Go Both Ways

The Julian News 5

My Thoughts


by Michele Harvey

All Your Tree Service Needs

Power Outages Julian for over 30 years. In that time we residents have lived through many power outages. Some came during wild fires, many came with thunder storms, some are caused by vehicles hitting power poles and a few have been caused by San Diego Gas and Electric Company employees while they work to improve our service. We have seldom had any warning that our power would be out and seldom knew how long it would be out. Most of us learn to cope. We ask friends and strangers how they made it through the last outage and I’ve written in this column what I’ve learned. Recently, while passing on information, I was accused of lecturing. I don’t lecture; I try to teach what I’ve learned from others who care enough to share what they have learned. I once read that keeping a freezer full is a good way to keep it as efficient as possible. Because I learned how well this works, I keep nearly filled water bottles in my freezer. Nearly filling them gives the water room to expand when it freezes. Putting the lid on loosely keeps the bottle from rounding out at the bottom and when taking out the frozen bottle of water, the lid can be twisted completely on. These small bottles can be tucked between other frozen items and they can be taken out to drink on a hot day, once the ice in them has melted some. Throughout the years that Mike and I have been publishing The Julian News, we have published articles about living within challenging circumstances. I’ve written many columns filled with hints for people to make it through evacuations and other times when life gets interrupted by weather or other circumstances that force us to live differently than we are used to living. This past week we experienced a scheduled power outage. It lasted longer than expected and some people really complained a lot about their lives getting interrupted. I’ve been told that I was harsh when I told a whiner that if she couldn’t live with the recent power outages, then she could move away. If life is so terrible up here, then why would a person want to stay? Instead of whining about what I’m missing during a power outage, an evacuation or harsh weather, I, like many local residents make the most of my time. Knowing in advance that we are likely to lose power at least once each year, during regular years and possibly many more times during this time of power pole exchange, I prepare in advance as many ways as I can think of. I keep water available, both in bottles in my freezer, in 5 gallon bottles stored in the barn and in my tea kettle. 5 gallon containers of water are good to use for flushing toilets. When a toilet is getting used and can’t be flushed, it can make the entire house stinky. Our water supply is in our well. Without power, we have no electricity to run the well pump. This means that as long as the electricity is off, we have no running water. We haven’t bought a generator because we adjust to power outages and I just haven’t been able to justify the expense, though I know that generators are very necessary to many locals. I own oil lamps and I keep a book of matches with each one. This way I don’t have to look for them in the dark. I keep candles in the house and when I need to light them, I often sit them in a sink in case one of our cats tips one over. I keep food in the house that can be eaten without being cooked. I have cases of bottled water in a closet that we can drink at any time without opening the freezer door during a power outage. Instead of whining ab out the things I can’t do during a power outage, I think of thing I can do. I can cook on a barbecue, I can play guessing games with my family, I can have conversations that won’t get interrupted by television, radio, telephone or computer. I can experience a truly quiet day or evening. Getting prepared ahead of time is really important in helping us to relax when an emergency comes or when a power outage drops into our lives. Using our imaginations, we can come up with lots of ideas that can help us through a power outage. These are my thoughts.

*** A bad review is like baking a cake with all the best ingredients and having someone sit on it. — Danielle Steel ***

Commercial & Residential Oak and Pine our Specialty CA. State License #704192 Fully Insured for Your Protection Workers Comp.



Over 20 Years in Julian

• • • •

Trained Experts Difficult Removals Artistic Trimming Brush Clearing


Chris Pope, Owner


The Women’s Club Pie Contest

This years judges hard at work for the Women’s Club Pie Contest. Nicco Roulston, Candied Apple Pastry Company: Raul Padilla, California Mountain Bakery; Chef Jeremy, Jeremy’s on the Hill and Barry Brunye, Dudley’s Bakery. photo courtesy of Pat Landis

Serving It Up At Apple Days The September 11th annual breakfast buffet to honor the Warrior Foundation / Freedom Station hosted by the Sons of the American Legion of Post 468 netted in excess of $17,000 in cash and contributions. This was the tenth annual event hosted by the Sons and is being looked at by other posts to make this an annual district-wide event to benefit this great organization that does so much to honor our injured Servicemen and women. The Sons thank all our locals that participated and gave so generously. Donations are still coming in and if you'd like to contribute, make your check payable to SAL and in the memo line note to the Warrior Foundation. Mail to SAL, P.O. Box 205, Julian, CA 92036 From left to right, Brian Lehmkuhler, SAL member Ron Morgan, Sandy Lehmkuhler, SAL member Bill Fink

Some of the entries, before judging

On Sunday, September 18, Julian Post 468 hosted the District 22 meeting of the Sons of the American Legion. At that meeting local resident and SAL member Darren Duffy was awarded a $1000.00 scholarship in a statewide competition. Darren is the second member of the local SAL to win this award joining Justin Van Bibber in this prestigious honor. Post members as well as members throughout the district were there to honor Darren. From left to right Post 468 SAL Commander Bill Fink, District Commander Ray Bradford, Darren, District Vice Commander William Hernandez

The ladies of the Women’s Club had a good time selling pie at the Apple Days Festival, Saturday and Sunday at Menghini Winery

photo courtesy of Pat Landis

Diana Garrett of the Julian Woman’s Club presents checks to this years winners: (l-r) 1st Place; Paige Smith of Julian, 2nd Place; Janet Jones and 3rd Place: Pam Ferreira, photo by Eric Jones


6 The Julian News



Back Country Dining


Julian 760



Wednesday thru Sunday - 7 to 3

Don’t forget Monday is Donuts Day OPEN: Mon/Tues 7:30 -3:30 Wed-Fri 7 - 5 Sat/Sun 7 - 6

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Julian Serving Afternoon Teas and Lunch

Julian Tea & Cottage Arts




Winery Guide


Daily Lunch Specials

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

FOOTBALL On The Wide Screen open 2pm Mon- Thur open 11:30 Fri - Sun

September 28, 2016

Daily Dinner Specials

dog friendly Patio

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

Phone 760-765-BEER [2337]

Visit us online at: www.nickelbeerco.com



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

Only a Short ride from downtown Julian

Groups Please Call

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760 765 0832

10 am- 4 pm Thursday through Monday CLOSED Tuesday and Wednesday

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





11:30AM - 8:30PM

Drive Thru Service For To-Go Orders

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2124 Third Street

one block off Main Street



2718 B Street - Julian Reservations 760 765 1003

Two locations to serve you:


Santa Ysabel

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

Dine In or Takeout • Wine and Beer See our menu at www.romanosrestaurantjulian.com



Lake Cuyamaca

Breakfast Lunch or Dinner

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Breakfast is our Specialty Tasting Room

Your Table Awaits Open Daily 6am to 8pm

15027 Highway 79 at the Lake

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


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

4510 Hwy 78 Wynola


Dine Inside, Outside Take Out Conference Facilities

Over 35 varieties of beer, ale and hard cider Wynola

Monday-Friday Happy Hour:

2 - 6 pm

Chef Jeremy’s Signature Grass Fed Beef Sunshine Burger and Pint of Nickle Beer just $14.

Tuesday Couples Dinner:

Enjoy two entrees and a bottle of wine for $49.95.

Takeout Tuesdays:

any grass fed beef burger for $10 (to go only)

Fresh, Seasonal, Outstanding Wednesday Bottle Specials: for many different by the bottle wine speLocal Farm to Table Cuisine Look cials every Wednesday up to half off. Steaks Seafood Burgers Gluten Free and Vegetarian Options

Private Banquet Room and Meeting Space

760.765.1587 4354 Highway 78

Between Santa Ysabel and Julian



Bottle Purchase

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2 for 1 Tasting 10% OFF

Thursdays: Somm Nights: Our on-site Sommelier, Bri will be available for pairing suggestions and specials.

Friday Nights: Fried Chicken Fridays just $14.95, including a pint of Nickel Beer. Open 7 Days a Week - Serving Lunch and Dinner

1. LANGUAGE: How many letters are in the Russian alphabet? 2. MOVIES: Who rode a horse named Trigger in old Western movies? 3. CITY NICKNAMES: Which U.S. city is known as the “The Big Easy”? 4. GAMES: What chess piece can move only diagonally? 5. GEOGRAPHY: Kathmandu is the capital of which country? 6. AUTOS: What is the best-selling car of all time? continued on page 14

Chef’s Corner Hamburger Is All-American A contest is held in California’s Napa Valley every year about this time to “Build a Better Burger.” Contestants creatively cook a wide variety of “burgers” containing everything from pickled saffron pears and green curry to Spanish chorizo, pork, lamb and even Spam. While I enjoy sampling

all the unusual toppings, oddly shaped burger buns and mindboggling flavor combinations, sometimes I just want a classic, all-beef hamburger. Ground chuck is the meat of choice for most hamburger purists. The preferred combination is 80 percent lean meat to 20 percent fat. The fat makes the burgers moist and flavorful. If the fat content is too low, your hamburger patty will dry out during the cooking process. Combining ground chuck with other ground meats adds a delicious combination of juiciness and flavor to your burger. The top choice for making the ultimate hamburger patty is to combine ground chuck with ground sirloin. Try this great recipe to make a classic American burger! CLASSIC HAMBURGERS 1 pound ground chuck (80/20 blend) or a combination of

chuck and sirloin 2 tablespoons Worcestershire sauce 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper 1 teaspoon onion powder 1 teaspoon garlic powder 1. Heat a large skillet to medium hot. The pan is at the proper temperature when a drop of water dances on its surface. 2. Place the Worcestershire sauce in a medium-size bowl. Gently press the ground meat into the liquid and turn and fold it over once or twice to combine. (Remember, the more you handle the meat, the softer it will become, and the more likely it will be to fall apart when you cook it.) Wet your hands to keep the meat from sticking. 3. Divide the meat into 4 equal portions. Hold one portion of the ground meat in the palm of your hand, gently turning and shaping the meat into a patty that is tightly compact and uniform in size. The patty should be a little larger or about the same size as your hamburger bun. 4. Lightly press three fingers into the center of the patty, making a slight, dimple indention in the center and pushing the meat to the outer edges. (Making it thinner in the middle and thicker around the edges will allow the patty to cook evenly. As hamburger patties cook, they shrink in size. As they shrink, the edges tend to break apart, causing deep cracks to continued on page 14

September 28, 2016

The Julian News 7

Making The Grade: Getting High School Seniors Ready For College (NAPSA)-Nearly 17 million high school seniors graduate each year, the U.S. Department of Education estimates, and many plan to attend college. But are they all really college-ready? Data suggests the answer is a resounding "no." According to the 2015 "Condition of College & Career Readiness" report from American College Testing (ACT), 31 percent of the ACTtested graduating class is not meeting any of the four subject benchmarks: reading, English, science and mathematics. These low-readiness test scores coincide with college dropout figures that top 29 million, making the number of Americans who have dropped out of college greater than the number of American adults who have not obtained their high school degrees. "While test scores provide a benchmark for high school seniors, college readiness is an important issue for everyone headed to college, whether they are a new high school graduate or an adult learner returning to the classroom," said Jennifer Fletcher, Ph.D., program dean for general education at University of Phoenix. "Being prepared for the challenge can help ensure students aren't forced to take remedial course work and are able to stay motivated and on top of their workloads, ultimately resulting in a successful collegiate experience." The pressure to earn a college

A few simple steps before you go to college can help make sure you do well when you get there. degree is higher than ever. The White House has set an ambitious goal of producing a higher share of college graduates than any other nation by 2020. The plan is to return the United States to the top-ranked nation after dropping into twelfth place. "More and more, employers are seeking college graduates for jobs that previously required a high school diploma or other subbaccalaureate training," Dr. Fletcher said. "For the nearly two-thirds of U.S. adults who do not have a bachelor's degree or higher, this can create barriers to career growth, unless they are able to pursue higher education." She offers the following advice to high school seniors and adult learners heading off to college: • Use summer months to take courses in English and mathematics to refresh high school level skills. Courses can be taken at community colleges or via online professional development resources such as University of Phoenix's continuing education programs, Udemy, StraighterLine and

Intermountain Republican Women Federated Intermountain Republican Women Federated Fall Fundraiser Meeting will be held October 3rd (date change because of conflict with the Presidential Debate on Sept 26th) at Mahogany Mountain Vineyard & Winery, 14905 Mussy Grade Road, Ramona. Recommended Check-in Social time 5:30 - Call to order 6:00. We will have several Opportunity Drawings, Gift Baskets, come prepared to help support the needs of our Community and Students. Jamie Glazov is the editor of Frontpagemag.com. He holds a Ph.D. in History with a specialty in Russian, U.S. and Canadian foreign policy. He is the author of the critically-acclaimed and best-selling, United in Hate: The Left’s Romance with Tyranny and Terror. He is the host of the web-tv show, The Glazov Gang, and he can be reached at jamieglazov11@gmail.com. Visit his site at JamieGlazov. com. Jamie is the son of Russian dissidents who fought the Evil Empire. Today he continues their battle by fighting for the protection of our freedoms in the West and for the defense of all peoples persecuted by totalitarianism throughout the world. To attend this meeting you must have made a reservation by September 26th, cost: $20 By your last name call the following: Julian/Santa Ysabel Mary Lou Jones 760-765-1725 Ramona A-L Pam Sturgeon 760-703-9963 Ramona M-Z Millie Klein 760-788-5801 Consider a reservation made is a reservation paid. If a cancelation is necessary please notify Nora Simon 7 6 0 - 7 8 9 6225. For more information contact Sandy Hurlburt 760-789-0220 sandylandrid@hughes.net Intermountain RWF welcomes members, spouses and guests from Ramona, Julian, Santa Ysabel and surrounding areas.

Lynda.com. • Don't overburden your first semester course load. There are always opportunities to add courses deeper into your college career or over summer and winter intersessions. • Team up with your college adviser your first semester. College advisers are available to discuss your goals and a graduation timeline and can offer guidance on the best ways to manage coursework. • Attend skills center sessions for assistance in coursework and free proofreading. • Organize study groups with peers to work together on complex materials and to gain different perspectives to approaching assignments. • Take advantage of college tools and resources. Computers, Internet access, office hours and a study location free of distractions are all things students can access that affect student success. When you couple this with healthy organizational and study habits, students can improve their chances of having a positive academic journey. Learn More To learn more about University of Phoenix College of Humanities and Sciences, visit www. phoenix.edu/colleges_divisions/ humanities-sciences.html.

Bones give points of attachment for the muscles so that they may serve as levers and make movement possible.

Thursday’s Planned Power Outage Meant Long Day for Everyone

Helocopter dropping a pole at the western end of Spencer Valley/Wynola

Linemen connecting up on the new pole across from Wynola Estates

Generator at High School - Spencer Valley and the Medical Center also where covered all day

Generator at Elementary School - one of four

Thursday’s planned power outage shut off the back country for over nine hours as planned. Some people where fortunate to have the line reactivated by 7pm while others had to wait until nearly midnight for all the circuits to be energized. Crews where at work throughout the area as seven wooden poles got replaced with metal and a

number re-connections took place throughout the day. One person working on the project was injured in the afternoon on highway 78/79 in Wynola, the nature and extent of the injuries was not released. The day was mostly uneventful for everyone, the early notification allowed businesses and individuals to plan for it.

*** We take it for granted that we can see at all times of day and night. But there was a time, not all that long ago, in the age before electricity, when night brought total darkness - and with it, a not-so-small amount of terror. We get a sense of this when we go camping or when there's a power outage, and our fear of the darkness is primal. — Jake Halpern ***

8 The Julian News

September 28, 2016

Give Your Kids A World Of Fun

Golf Tournament A Success On The Course And Off The Warner Spring Resort saw a flock of Eagle Booster Club supporters descend on the golf course Saturday for the first ever Booster Club Golf Tournament. With twenty five sponsors helping to entice the group of 45 golfers the tournament and auction concluded with lots of smiles, some great stories and a few folks going home with fun and useful auction and raffle items. A big thanks has to be given to all those who volunteered and helped out throughout the day. A more detailed report will be in next weeks Julian News.

Miss Julian and her court greeted golfers as the signed in for the day.

Gentlemen and ladies, to your carts

(NAPSA)-In today's globalized world, it's more important than ever for children to learn about other countries and cultures along with their own. Fortunately, there are a number of fun ways parents can help their kids explore the world and learn geography without leaving the country. For example: 1. Give them a taste of other lands by making one meal a week a foreign specialty._Have the kids research the country of its origin and the ingredients that go into it. 2. Watch foreign language TV, with the captioning on in English, or watch English language TV with the captioning switched to some other tongue. 3. Go to the library and check out books about the art and music of other places. 4. Host an exchange student. 5. Give your kids toys that teach about other countries in a delightful way, such as the international mini-dolls featured in the Gift 'ems collection celebrating 84 different cities around the world. Each mini-doll comes in her own gift box. When your child opens it, the doll and the country she represents are revealed. It can be a delightful surprise and a gift of friendship for a world of friends. Inside the box is the doll's name, city and country, and iconic scenes from the doll's hometown, as well as an image of the country's flag. Each is also marked on a rarity scale as common, rare, ultra rare, special edition and limited edition and has four main components that kids can pop and snap together to mix and match thousands of fashions for their own unique doll. There's even pencil topper access on the doll's feet and a collector guide so children can mark off which dolls they have and which countries they've discovered. In addition, there's an app to let kids play with the characters online, and such accessories as a Hotel and Spa where the figurines can splash around, watched over by an exclusive lifeguard boy mini-doll. It closes for storage and can hold eight gift boxes. The Tour Bus set can seat up to 20 mini-dolls and take them on a wonderful tour around their world with the help of an exclusive boy tour guide. Learn_More For further facts on the minidolls, including how to get them, visit www.giftemsdolls.com.

OP Ball “Fishin’ In The Pines” At Lake Cuyamaca

Cuyamaca staff and volunteers from The San Diego Anglers setting up.

A great father and son day at the lake

... and they’re off to start their rounds, each team starting on a different hole.

Looking for the perfect spot

Straight down the middle, at least that’s what we hoped for...

Close to the pin and a par is looking makable

*** Golf is deceptively simple and endlessly complicated; it satisfies the soul and frustrates the intellect. It is at the same time rewarding and maddening - and it is without a doubt the greatest game mankind has ever invented. — Arnold Palmer ***

*** When human beings stop progressing at an endeavor, they stop enjoying it and move on to something else. Not golfers. Masochists, all of them. — Jay Mohr ***

all photos by Michael Hart

September 28, 2016

The Julian News 9

10 The Julian News

September 28, 2016

I like to make root beer floats!

I love ice cream sandwiches!

Newspaper Fun!

Chicago Cubs Yearbooks

The Sweet History of Ice Cream








ice crea































zen yogurt


t ice low-fa



1. smooth, sweet frozen dessert made of cream, sugar, eggs and flavorings 2. sweetened, frozen, has no more than 3 grams of fat per serving 3. mostly made of water, sugar, flavoring and a small amount of milk 4. like a custard, it is made from milk; it has a slight sour-sweet taste

Astronaut Ice Cream! V










Even astronauts want dessert! A sweet, freeze-dried ice cream treat was developed S = strawberry (pink) P = purple (grape) for them. This ice cream doesn’t need refrigeration and can be taken on a hiking or C = chocolate (brown) V = vanilla (yellow) camping trip. Follow the color key to see where astronauts take it: P P P P P C P P S P P P C P P P V P P P V S S P S P P S P P P V V P P C C P V P P V P P P P S P P V P P P P P P S P P C C P P P P P P V V P V V V P P P V S C P V V C S S P V V V V V P S C C S C S P C P V S V C S S S P P P P P CC P S V C P C P V V V P P P P P P P P P P S S P P PV P C C P C P PP P P P P P P V P C P P S P C S P V V V V P V S S C P P P P C C P P P P P P P P

Newspaper Fun! Created by Annimills LLC © 2016

12 11

S = strawberry (pink) C = chocolate (brown)







What Kind of Treat?

I Scream . . . You Scream . . . We All Scream Today, there are a lot of different kinds of cold or frozen treats. The U.S. for . . . government has regulations that tell manufacturers what they must have in their ice cream to be able to market and sell a product as “ice cream.” At home, families can make their own treats using any ingredients that they like. Read the descriptions in the clues below. Fill in the crossword puzzle with the item being made: 10

During summer vacation we keep a lookout for cool treats. We ride our bikes or walk together to the stores with this sign on it. Follow the color key to see the sign:



Cool Treats!


According to a letter written by his daughter, Mr. Marchiony started to make ice cream sandwiches 1. The ancient Greeks of Athens enjoyed _____ mixed with honey and fruit (400 B.C.). so that grown-ups wouldn’t have to be seen 2. Some people think that the Emperor Nero licking cones in public. ordered ice to be brought back from the mountains and mixed with _____ or juice and fruit for banquets (Rome, 54–68 A.D.). ae sund 3. “Ice cream” in _____ during the Tang Dynasty (618–907 A.D.). 3 13 crea had milk mixed into it and maybe even some rice. Some stories m soft-s say Marco Polo may have brought fruit ices from China to Italy. erve 6 4. The popularity of “ice cream” moved throughout Europe with the colder French people adding _____ to make the ice cream richer tasting. patent 2 5. Making ice cream was simple at first – sweetened cream in a bowl or 12 10 9 pot was put into ice to cool. The _____ it got, the more solid it became. 7 5 6. In 1843, Nancy M. Johnson of Philadelphia got the first _____ for a carts small hand-cranked ice cream freezer. It made smoother ice cream. cones ice 7. Some newcomers to America, like Italo Marchiony from Italy, sold lemon ices and eggs CHOCO ice cream from _____ in little glasses that people often would walk away with or break. 1 LA SYRUP TE trucks 8. He started to make little _____ bowls by hand, which was a lot of work. He invented 8 a machine that could make 10 waffle cups at a time and got a patent for it in 1903. 11 9. In 1904, Mr. Marchiony sold ice cream at the World’s Fair in St. Louis. He ran out of waffle cups and began to roll up waffles from a waffle maker into China _____ and filled them with ice cream, starting “walk-away” ice cream cones. e 14 waffl 10. In 1920, Good Humor sold their ice cream from white _____ driven through neighborhoods. rs 11. The _____ - _____, a favorite ice cream, was first sold by J. F. McCullough in 1938. refrigerato Visit our website flav 12. In 1983, Ben and Jerry’s ice cream was used to build the world’s largest ice cream _____. or to print out free 13. Thanks to the invention of _____ most people have ice cream in their homes. 4 puzzles: 14. Vanilla is the most popular _____ followed by chocolate! www.readingclubfun.com


© 2016 King Features Synd., Inc.

What’s the Scoop?

What’s your favorite frozen dessert? Ice cream is one of the world’s most popular treats. Read my clues to find out the history of ice cream and to fill in my crossword puzzle:


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.

Annimills LLC © 2016 V13-33

17 18 19

Q: I have some Chicago Cubs yearbooks from the 1950s. How and where can I sell them? -- Janet, Oswego, Illinois A: I checked eBay and found dozens of Chicago Cubs yearbooks being offered for sale, including editions from 1948 ($35), 1949 ($26), 1950 ($20), 1955 ($27) and 1956 ($40). I suggest you sell your yearbooks there in order to get -- in my opinion -- the best possible price. *** Q: My late uncle loved paperback novels and managed to collect several hundred titles, mostly from the 1940s and '50s. They are extremely interesting, and I understand some have become quite collectible. Can you recommend a good price guide? -- Art, St. Charles, Missouri A: The mass-market paperback was introduced by Robert de Graff in 1938 with a special "Pocket Book" edition of "The Good Earth" by Pearl Buck. It was such a success that other titles quickly followed. There are several references, but I especially like the "Collectible Paperback Price Guide," by Gary Lovisi and published by Krause Books. It features upto-date values for thousands of the most collectible American mass-market paperbacks, each with three grades of condition. It also has more than 1,000 cover illustrations in full color. This nifty guide explains how to collect, value, buy and sell paperback books with special sections on cover art, key authors, important artists, hot series, pen names, how and what to collect, recommended dealers and book shows. It is $20 and should be a good resource for you and others who enjoy paperbacks. *** Q: I have a radio that I listened to as a child. I am now 76 years old. It is a Philco Model 39-85 with three knobs: One is the off/on switch, the second for tuning and the third for short wave. Could you give me any information about it? -- William, Litchfield Park, Arizona A: The model number is a good clue since it indicates that your radio was manufactured in 1939 and is identified as the production model 85. There were 20,050 of this model made with an original price of $52.50. For owners of Philco radios, I recommend an excellent Internet site, philcoradio.com/gallery. Incidentally, the first Philco radio was manufactured in 1928.


Kids: color stuff in!

solution page 14

Rescue Medications And Treatment: Why Both Are Critical To Addressing America's Opioid Epidemic

(NAPSA)-Tragic stories of opioid abuse, dependence and lives lost to overdose emerge each day in communities across the country. Opioid pain relievers and heroin are responsible for an increasing number of drug overdose-related deaths in the U.S., with more than 28,000 deaths involving prescription opioids and heroin in 2014, up from approximately 24,000 deaths in 2013.1 In response, elected state officials are advocating to equip

first responders, including local law enforcement and health pro_ fessionals, with naloxone to treat an overdose in an emergency situation. Naloxone is a "rescue drug" that can be administered as a nasal spray or injection to counter the effects of opioid overdose.2 The majority of states now have laws in place providing medical professionals clearance to prescribe or dispense naloxone to community and family members concerned that a loved one may overdose. The Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) recently announced that it is accepting applications from states for $55 million in grant funding to provide first responders training and access to naloxone.3

Although medical professionals in different parts of the country view naloxone as a valuable tool for saving lives in emergency scenarios, some caution that it cannot replace ongoing treatment and recovery support for those struggling with opioid abuse. "There will not be any opportunity to provide a person who has overdosed a meaningful course of treatment if they don't survive the day," explained Dr. Torin Finver, Director of Addiction Medicine Fellowship Training at the University at Buffalo Jacobs School of Medicine. "Rescuing that person gives them a second chance at life. Getting them into treatment increases the chances that the life they will lead will be happy and healthy from that point forward."

Katie Downey, a licensed clinical social worker who provides psychosocial support to those struggling with addiction at Cross Roads Agency in Western Massachusetts, echoes Dr. Finver's sentiments. "Rescue therapy is a valuable tool to reverse an overdose, but we can't rely solely on rescuing those who are addicted. Instead, we want to treat them and help them recover before they reach that breaking point again," she said. Without intervention, many who have overdosed and survived will revert back to lives of addiction. Research has shown that combining medication with psychosocial support is a comprehensive way to help patients with addiction, and including medication with psychosocial support is

now considered the optimal evidence-based approach to treatment.4 Treatment should be tailored to the patient's needs by offering all available treatment options, including naltrexone, buprenorphine and methadone, and psychological support such as cognitive or behavioral therapy.5 Some medications, such as buprenorphine and methadone, mimic opioid use. Other options, such as naltrexone, block the effects of opioids.6 "Access to medication-assisted therapies can be particularly valuable in the aftermath of an overdose when patients are vulnerable to relapse to opioid dependence," Dr. Finver said. "These therapies that address the physical changes addiction causes in the brain can help

guide patients on an enduring path to recovery." For more information about opioid dependence and treatment, please visit www. recoveryispossible.com.

1 Number and age-adjusted rates of drug-poisoning deaths involving opioid analgesics and heroin: United States, 2000-2014 (Publication). (2016). Retrieved May 19, 2016, from http://www.cdc.gov/ nchs/data /health_ policy/A ADR _ drug _ poisoning _ involving _OA _ Heroin_US_2000-2014.pdf 2 Drug Overdose Immunity and Good Samaritan Laws. (2016, April 12). Retrieved May 19, 2016, from http://www.ncsl.org/research/civiland- criminal-justice/ drug-overdose-immunity-goodsamaritan-laws.aspx 3 Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. (2016, March 29). SAMHSA is accepting applications for up to

continued on page 14

The Julian News 11

September 28, 2016

Take A Stand And Unite Against Bullying

(Family Features) Today's students are increasingly at risk of being bullied, and the effects of bullying can be devastating. Bullying is a problem that affects millions of students of all races and classes. One in four kids is bullied and 42 percent of kids have been bullied while online. According to data from STOMP Out Bullying, the leading national anti-bullying and cyberbullying organization for kids and teens, bullies are more likely to skip school, drop out of school, smoke, drink alcohol, get into fights and be arrested at some point in their lives. Many kids who have experienced bullying show decreases in academic achievement and school participation. Some kids are so tormented that suicide has become an alternative for them and some bullying targets resort to violent retaliation. On the first Monday of October, STOMP Out Bullying's Blue Shirt Day World Day of Bullying Prevention raises awareness by giving kids a voice, making it the day that bullying prevention is heard around the world. October is National Bullying Prevention Awareness Month, and this year on Oct. 3, students, schools and adults will wear blue shirts in solidarity so everyone hears the message about bullying prevention. Education is another important element of the campaign, which strives to promote awareness, encourage communication and ultimately prevent bullying by sharing tips such as these: Understand bullying behaviors. There are many different types

of bullying. Bullying is defined as intentional, aggressive and repeated behavior that involves an imbalance of power or strength. It can take several forms, including physical (hitting, punching, beating); verbal (teasing, name calling, threats); emotional (intimidation, social exclusion, threats); and cyberbullying (online harassment, hate messages, threats, impersonation and other digital abuse). Learn to recognize signs of bullying. Students who are victims of bullying may come home with torn or missing pieces of clothing, books or other belongings. They may

have unexplained cuts, bruises and scratches. Bullying victims may appear sad, moody, teary or depressed and may seem anxious and suffer from low selfesteem. Bullying can manifest physical afflictions, too, such as headaches or stomachaches, trouble sleeping or frequent bad dreams and a loss of appetite. Have conversations often and approach your concerns with sensitivity. Bullying can cause shame and embarrassment. When talking with a child, don't just ask if they're being bullied. Instead, ask questions such as: "I've heard a lot about bullying in the news. Is that going on at your school?" or "Do you know

anyone who is being bullied?" Know what steps to take when bullying happens. If you suspect a child is being bullied at school, it is never a good idea to approach the bully's parents. Rather, prepare documentation of what has been occurring, with as much detail as possible. Schedule a meeting with the principal and ask - don't demand - for their help. Document the action steps agreed upon at this meeting and follow up to ensure changes are implemented and the bullying ceases. In some cases, if laws have been broken or there have been threats against a child, it may be appropriate to also involve local law enforcement.

Get involved in the anti-bullying movement. Purchase your Blue Shirt, plus find more tips and resources to help prevent bullying, at stompoutbullying.org.



by Bill Fink

POWs Revisited

by Bic Montblanc

John is an eight years young male Jack Russell Terrier Mix who weighs 22lbs. He is very shy at first with new people, but once he feels comfortable, he is a little love-bug and wants nothing more than to be cuddled and petted. John has plenty of spunk and energy for walks, play-time, and everyday adventures with his humans. Meet this handsome guy by asking for ID#A1730904 Tag#C468. John can be adopted for the Senior Fee of just $35.

Brody is a ten years young neutered orange tabby who weighs 9.5lbs. He is looking for a loving home and a warm lap to spend his golden years. Laid-back and mellow, Brody is a low-maintenance companion who asks for very little but has a lot to give. Give a Senior Pet a second chance by asking for ID#1737014 Tag#C130. Brody can be adopted for $35. This fee is waived for Seniors looking to adopt a Senior Pet.

All adoptions will include vaccinations, spaying/neutering (upon adoption), a microchip and free Vet visit. Dog fees also include a 1 year license. John and Brody are at our Central County Shelter, 5480 Gaines Street, San Diego . The Shelter hours are 9:30AM to 5:30PM, Tuesday through Saturday or visit www.sddac.com for more information.

The column on German POWs in America while well received, drew some blow-back by some WWII Vets that are still disgruntled over seventy years later about the treatment afforded the German POWs in America as compared to the experience of the Americans not only in Europe but particularly in the far East. Nazi camps were spread throughout Germany, Austria, East Prussia, Czechoslovakia, and Poland. Over 93,000 Americans were interred in the camps during the war with thousands more from the allied countries. The Germans were signatory to the Geneva convention and as a result American, British and French were treated moderately well compared to other prisoners. But even the allied forces were subjected to brutal cold, lack of medical care and always acute hunger. Without the Germans allowing the care packages from the Red Cross many more allies would have suffered. During the war nearly a quarter of a million allied troops were held prisoner by Germany and over 8,300 died in captivity. Many who died perished in forced marches during bitterly cold weather as Germany moved more and more men to the interior as they were losing the war. It is a documented fact that the Germans attempted to separate Jewish troops from the allied prison population but stiff resistance and fear of retribution of their own prisoners generally prevented this. The allied experience was not typical of the Russian or any Slavic force captured by the Germans. Not only did they consider the Slavs subhuman but under the pretext of the Soviets not signing on to the Geneva Convention the Germans were murderous. About 5.7 million Soviets were taken prisoner and 3.3 million died in captivity from

starvation, execution or forced into slavery or sent to death camps. The Soviet retribution was legendary. In one instance alone, the Battle of Stalingrad, in which 100,000 Germans were captured only 5,000 survived captivity. It was common for a German prisoner to be sent to frigid camps in the interior and face slave labor, starvation and the brutality of the guards. While the numbers of deaths of American POWs in captivity in Germany is horrific, the staggering number of deaths of POWs by the Japanese is staggering. Out of about 27,000 America prisoners captured by the Japanese nearly 11,000 died in captivity. They were used in punishing slave labor, starved, and executed. Japan was not signatory to the Geneva Conventions. Their true hostility was taken out on Chinese, Koreans, Malaysians Filipinos and Indonesian prisoners in which millions were killed. I have read the accounts of the Senate Committees in the 1950s about the treatment of American troops captured by the North Koreans and Chinese during the Korean war and it is horrific. There was no pretense of the care of prisoners. Horrific treatment, systematic torture, starvation and murder were the rule. Even in the camps when not on “death marches” men were denied adequate nourishment, water, clothing, and shelter. Not only were they denied medical care but they were subjected to experimental ‘monkey-gland’ operations. Housing conditions were horrible, resulting in widespread disease, blowfly, maggot and worm infestations. American POWs died at an alarming rate estimated at 15 to 20 per day. Letters sent from home were not delivered nor were they sent from the POWs. The Red Cross was denied access. The number of prisoners taken is still truly unknown because of the thousands of South Koreans that were taken. Estimates show that over 7,000 Americans were taken prisoner with almost half perishing in the squalor of the communist camps. Most of the others that survived were so physically damaged that they suffered the rest of their lives. A true horror of the war is that the term MIA missing in action came to mean something other than vanishing in a red mist or into the earth. It is believed and there is ample evidence to support that there were men that were held captive even after the war ended.

National Preparedness Month: Tips To Get Your Family Ready (StatePoint) While most people don’t like to think about worst case scenarios, giving them their proper consideration can ultimately offer peace of mind. September was National Preparedness Month and it is a great time to get your home and family ready for a range of emergencies. Here are three steps to take. Stock Up Every home should contain a supply kit that includes a surplus of nonperishable food items, as well as fresh bottled water. The Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) recommends one gallon per person in your household per day for three days. FEMA also recommends that the kit include prescription medications for everyone in the family, personal hygiene items, a flashlight, extra batteries and matches, amongst other items. For a complete list, visit fema. gov. Free Yourself of Your Phone While we all know that smartphone technology and other mobile devices offer us useful information, in an emergency scenario these devices may lose their signal or their battery life. Stay prepared and informed no matter what happens with wearable technology that is not continued on page 14 Some in the north and some going into communist China. The Viet Nam War was part of my era growing up and because of that and my affiliation with the American Legion, I know many men who served during that war. Of all the men I’ve known who served I only know two who were POWs. One was a friend of mine and one is an aquaintence I admire and a member of Julian’s American Legion. In the big scheme of things there weren’t a lot of POWs in this war. There were 1,350 American men mostly pilots that were listed as POWs “or” MIA. When 591 of those men were returned after the war it lead to speculation that many of the men that were not returned are still being held by their captors. In Vietnam our men were held in despicable conditions, endured beatings, sometimes years of solitary confinement and physical and mental torture as the Vietnamese were always looking for the political advantage by putting our men in front of the cameras after they had “broken” them. I have read the accounts of many of our prisoners and none of them would consider themselves a hero. But in the accounts there is a recurring theme of how they cared for each other, ministered their wounds and tried to keep the morale of their comrades high. Most acknowledge they were broken but what is amazing is how much torture they withstood before that happened. Many of our men refused release until those captured before them were released first. Heroes? They are to me. What saddens me, is when American Legions and other Veteran and patriotic organizations held their annual tribute on POW/MIA day on the third Friday of September to acknowledge and honor these men, where were you? The shining light of America is growing dimmer as we forget those that came before us.

Hear Ye! Hear Ye!

On Sunday, October 2, the Sons of the American Legion begin a heavy fall schedule of benefits with a “BIG” breakfast to make some money for the ASB. We all know that finances are trying at the school so a ten dollar ticket to the great billof-fare that the Sons put on will go a long way. Breakfast starts at 7:00, it’s all you can eat and it’s delicious. Corner of Washington and 2nd. See you there

Watch Your Mailbox: Property Tax Bills Are On The Way Keep an eye out for a very important piece of mail coming this month. San Diego County Treasurer-Tax Collector Dan McAllister announced his office today will begin sending out 989,089 annual secured property tax bills. You can pay your property taxes right now by logging onto www. sdtreastax.com, finding your bill and entering your payment information. The mobile-friendly platform makes it free, fast and easy to pay by “e-check.” Click here to watch the Treasurer-Tax Collector’s (TTC) video about that form of payment. Payments from the 2016-2017 bills are expected to generate total charges of $5,662,765,208 for the County, up from $5,371,420,700 last year. “With high demand and a limited supply, the price of housing is on the rise in the County, which means property taxes are also up,” said McAllister. “That’s a good sign for the economy; the housing market is coming back stronger than ever.” Both the total charges and number of tax bills are at an alltime high (see graphs below). The first installment of the secured property taxes is due on Tuesday, November 1, 2016. The delinquent date is December 10, 2016, but since it falls on a Saturday, taxpayers have a couple of extra days to get their payments in by the close of business on Monday, December 12, 2016. Payments can be made online, by phone at 855.829.3773, or in person by visiting any of the five branch offices. Property owners who have not received their property tax bill by November 1, 2016, should call the TTC at 877.829.4732.


No Report This Week

1. In 2015, Los Angeles Dodgers pitcher Clayton Kershaw tied a team record with a sixth consecutive season of 200-plus strikeouts. Who else holds the mark? 2. Which of the following four left-handed pitchers appeared in the most major-league games: Tommy John, Jim Kaat, Sparky Lyle or Tug McGraw? 3. Name the school that has been ranked No. 1 in The Associated Press top-25 college football preseason poll the most times. 4. When was the last time before the 2015 NBA playoffs that the Washington Wizards swept a series? 5. When was the last time before 2016 that the St. Louis Blues made the conference finals in the NHL playoffs? 6. Who was the last rookie racer before Alexander Rossi in 2016 to win the Indianapolis 500? 7. Name the last Spanish female tennis player before Garbine Muguruza in 2016 to win the women’s singles title at the French Open. Answers on page 14

September 28, 2016

12 The Julian News


$549,000 CAbre# 01254754

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Dear EarthTalk: I recently moved into a new rental house and the water from the tap tastes kinda funny. Can you suggest some easy and inexpensive ways to test the water for contaminants? -- Wanda Belinski, Bridgeport, CT Chances are your tap water is fine—a recent survey of public data by the non-profit Natural Resources Defense Council (NRDC) found that 95 percent of the U.S. population lives in areas without any past or present water contamination issues—but of course it can’t hurt to check. According to the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), most of us get our water from a community/public water system that provides its customers with an annual water quality report, also known as a Consumer Confidence Report. Typically this report comes out once a year—often with your July water bill. These reports contain information on contaminants in the system and in the water’s source—and what the potential health effects could be. Your water utility should be able to provide this report on request as well. If your water provider’s report doesn’t bring you solace, or if you are suspicious about the water pipes into your house, you can order a home water test kit and analyze for common contaminants yourself. National Testing Laboratories (NTL) is one of many companies that will

mail you a complete test kit which you can use to test for various contaminants. NTL’s basic kit to evaluate water from your public water supply retails for under $150 and tests for the most common contaminants in public water supplies, including five metals and minerals such as copper and lead, seven inorganic chemicals including fluoride and nitrates, four physical characteristics including pH and hardness and 16 disinfectants and disinfection by-products including chlorine, trihalomethanes and haloacetic acids. Meanwhile, NTL’s deluxe option costs another $100 but includes tests for dozens of additional contaminants including arsenic, mercury, benzene, MTBE and even Glysophate (RoundUp). If you are one of the 15 percent of the U.S. population deriving their water from a private supply, such as from a well on your property or a common source shared by a small neighborhood, it behooves you to test your supply on an annual basis (or more frequently if you have a

new well or recently replaced or repaired pipes, pumps or well casings) to watch out for coliform bacteria, nitrates, total dissolved solids and unhealthy pH levels. Your local health agency can refer you to testing labs in your area that can provide sample containers or even come out to your property to take their own samples, or firms like National Testing Laboratories can mail well water test kits your way. If your water supply is contaminated, contact your city, town or county health agency to find out what you can do to remedy the situation—and in the meantime, boil any water you intend to drink, or get bottled water. If you are on a public water supply, chances are your home isn’t the only one affected, so band together with neighbors and demand your water utility clean up its act. The silver lining to the Flint, Michigan water debacle is that Americans no longer take for granted that their water supplies are safe. Hopefully that will translate into more public vigilance regarding end-of-the-faucet monitoring of our precious water. CONTACTS: NRDC’s What’s in Your Water,” www.nrdc.org/ resources/whats-your-water-flintand-beyond; National Testing Laboratories, www.watercheck. com; EPA Ground Water & Drinking Water, www.epa.gov/ground-waterand-drinking-water. EarthTalk® is produced by Roddy Scheer & Doug Moss and is a registered trademark of the nonprofit Earth Action Network.

Public water systems in the U.S. must provide customers with an annual water quality report disclosing contaminants and potential health effects, but if you're still concerned, you can order an inexpensive home test kit that screens for heavy metals, pesticides and other toxins. Credit: Laura Nawrocik, FlickrCC

San Diego County Deer Season(s)

The California Department of Fish and Wildlife (CDFW) reminds hunters to pay close attention to the occurrence of wild fires in their favorite hunting spots. Current information on forest closures can be found at www.wildlife.ca.gov/hunting/ area-alerts. In addition to monitoring forest closures, CDFW recommends hunters scout potential hunting areas prior to the day of the hunt. Deer can sometimes be difficult to locate, and preexisting knowledge of deer feeding and bedding areas will provide valuable insight and help maximize chances of success. Hunters are reminded that as of July 1, 2015 nonlead ammunition is required when hunting on state wildlife areas and ecological reserves. Lead ammunition may still be used to hunt deer on Bureau of Land Management (BLM), national forest and private

lands until July 1, 2019. Deer tags are still available for many of the state’s most popular zones. Hunting licenses and tags can be purchased online, at one of CDFW’s license sales offices or through a license sales agent. For more information on deer hunting zones and seasons, see the 2016 Big Game Hunting Digest. Specific zone maps and information are also available online. Every purchaser of a deer tag must report their harvest, even if they were unsuccessful. For successful hunters, the report must be made within 30 days of harvesting a deer or by Jan. 31, whichever date is first. Unsuccessful hunters, and those who purchased a tag but did not hunt, must report by Jan. 31. Harvest reports may be submitted online or by U.S. mail to CDFW Wildlife Branch, P.O. Box 944209, Sacramento, CA

94299-0002. Hunter harvest

continued on page 14

Fall is Here - Check Your Heater Quality Heating and Air Conditioning

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September 28, 2016

The Julian News 13

California Commentary

What Took So Long to Reinstate Program for Low Income Seniors

by Jon Coupal

Property tax assistance for low income seniors, the blind and the disabled is available again. In 2009, the Legislature ended the Property Tax Postponement (PTP) program that for 40 years had allowed low income seniors, the blind and the disabled to defer payment of their property taxes. That the PTP program is back is good news, but the question begs to be asked, why was a program that for vulnerable homeowners could mean the difference between remaining in the homes where they had resided for decades or being forced out into the street, canceled in the first place? The answer is a sad commentary on how Sacramento works when political insiders think no one is looking. First, it is important to recognize the unofficial motto of the State Legislature, which is “When you’ve got it you spend it.” This is what then Senate leader David Roberti said in response to Gov. George Deukmejian’s effort to return excess tax revenue to taxpayers in 1987. Unsaid, of course, is that lawmakers are equally willing to spend even when they don’t “got it.” This helps explain why, even before the economic meltdown in 2008, the state budget was running a deficit of billions of dollars. When the recession came, and state revenues declined, the Legislature’s response was to raise taxes on Californians whose economic fortunes had also plummeted. Lawmakers raised sales taxes and income taxes. They even went after parents by cutting the tax deduction for dependent children in half. While taxpayers got a haircut, the highest paid state workers in the nation were fully protected. Bureaucrats who had been given furlough days to cut costs, were fully reimbursed for lost pay. The Sacramento politicians made a few cuts to limit the increase in state spending, but spending, nevertheless, continued to expand. The motivation for cutting at least one program, was clearly

mean spirited. To save a few million dollars in the current budget, legislators eliminated the Property Tax Postponement program. However, this program, so important to low income seniors, was never a handout or an entitlement. The state recovered all costs, plus interest, when the home was sold or the owner passed away. Taxpayer advocates immediately set about lobbying for the return of the PTP program, a program that pays for itself. Finally, even thick skinned lawmakers were embarrassed and approved reinstatement of the PTP in 2014. However, claiming that time was needed to train staff and prepare paperwork, the benefit was not to be available for another two years. Time is up and the Office of the Controller will begin taking applications in October. To be eligible for property tax postponement, a homeowner must be 62, or blind, or have a disability. The homeowner must also have a household income of $35,500 or less, have at least 40 percent equity in the property, and occupy the home as the primary residence, among other requirements. The interest rate for taxes postponed under PTP is seven percent per year. Postponed taxes and interest become due and payable under PTP when the homeowner moves or sells the property, transfers title, defaults on a senior lien, refinances, obtains a reverse mortgage, or passes away. Funding for the program is limited and is available on a firstcome, first-served basis. The program application and details are on Controller Yee’s website or by phone at (800) 952-5661. However, taxpayers who need this assistance must remain vigilant. If lawmakers think no one will notice, they may throw the PTP overboard again, as they did in 2009.

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.

*** There is no history of mankind, there are only many histories of all kinds of aspects of human life. And one of these is the history of political power. This is elevated into the history of the world. — Sir Karl Popper ***

Julian Library Hours Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday

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

Friends of the Library

Book Store Hours

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

*** A lot of people mistake a short memory for a clear conscience. — Doug Larson *** • It was ancient Stoic philosopher Epictetus -- who served as a slave to a freedman named Epaphroditos, who was himself a secretary to the infamous Roman emperor Nero -- who made the following observation: "Men are not disturbed by things, but the view they take of things." (In an interesting side note, upon hearing that quotation, a professor of psychology named Herb Kimmel reportedly responded: "What about things like bullets?") • The next time you're outside enjoying a morning serenade, consider this tidbit: Most bird songs are cries of war, not courtship. • Most people know "Mary Poppins" from the 1964 Disney film, but the character was created by author P.L. Travers and first appeared in a children's book published in 1934. Walt Disney loved the story and wanted to make it into a movie, but it took more than 20 years for him to convince Travers to approve the plan. • Beloved American author Kurt Vonnegut studied biochemistry in college. • You may think you know what color a polar bear's fur is, but you're probably wrong: It's not white; it's translucent. The fur appears white because it reflects visible light -- in fact, polar bears are nearly invisible in infrared photography. If you've seen a polar bear in a zoo, though, you may have noticed a greenish tinge to its fur; this color comes from algae, which tends to form when the bears are in warm and humid environments to which they're not accustomed. • You might be surprised to learn that the first drive-in theater in the United States was opened all the way back in 1921, in downtown Comanche, Texas. Attendees parked bumper to bumper to watch screenings of silent films. *** Thought for the Day: "A good storyteller is the conscience-keeper of a nation." -- Sampooran Singh Gulzar © 2016 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

*** Human beings are perhaps never more frightening than when they are convinced beyond doubt that they are right. — Laurens van der Post ***

© 2016 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

14 The Julian News

Deer Season

continued from page 12 are an important component of CDFW’s annual population analysis, and are key to ensuring sustainable deer populations and hunting opportunities for future generations. Studies have shown that the most accurate harvest estimates are obtained from hunter-generated reports. Yet historically, only 30 percent of hunters have submitted mandatory harvest reports. In order to improve hunter reporting rates and collect better hunter harvest data, nonreporting fees were instituted in 2016. Tag holders who fail to report will be charged a nonreporting fee of $21.60, which will be added to license purchases beginning with the 2017-2018 season. The sale of hunting licenses and tags provides approximately $25 million every year to CDFW to fund research and management of California’s wildlife, including the enforcement of fish and wildlife laws, crucial habitat conservation, post-wildfire forest restoration and wildlife migration and population studies.

What’s the Scoop?

National Preparedness Month continued from page 11

at the mercy of a cellphone tower or a battery that needs to be recharged every few hours. For example Casio’s PRO TREK PRG300 timepieces feature functions like an altimeter, compass and barometer (great for staying aware of changes in temperature or air pressure). They also deliver this information hands-free, which can be useful any day of the week but extra valuable in an emergency. Get Insured Is your home and property properly insured? Know what your homeowners insurance covers and determine whether it is sufficient to meet your needs. For example, homeowners insurance policies do not typically cover flooding, which requires separate coverage. Learn more about your home’s primary risks and get covered now, before it’s too late.






I C E C R E A M C 3 S H E R B E T C R F R O Z E N Y O G U R T A M

*** When I got to France I realized I didn't know very much about food at all. I'd never had a real cake. I'd had those cakes from cake mixes or the ones that have a lot of baking powder in them. A really good French cake doesn't have anything like that in it - it's all egg power. — Julia Child ***

8 W 11 A





A T 2



13 R








5 C






Astronauts took special ice cream to:


form. To combat this, you want the burger patty to be thinner in the middle than around the edges.) Season the patties on both sides with salt, pepper, onion and garlic powder. 5. Place the hamburger patties into the hot skillet. For a rare burger, cook 4 to 5 minutes on the first side, turn the patties and cook for an additional 4 to 5 minutes; for a medium burger, cook 7 to 8 minutes per side; for well-done burger, cook 8 to 10 minutes per side. 6. If desired, place a slice of cheese on each burger during the final minute of cooking. When the cheese has melted, remove the burgers to a plate. 7. Rub the skillet with a folded paper towel to clean it. Place the hamburger buns, cut side down, in the skillet for about 1 minute to toast them. Serve the

hamburger patties in the buns with your favorite condiments and vegetables. *** 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 howto videos, recipes and much, much more, Like Angela Shelf Medearis, The Kitchen Diva! on Facebook and go to Hulu.com. Recipes may not be reprinted without permission from Angela Shelf Medearis. © 2013 King Features Synd., Inc., and Angela Shelf Medearis

Trivia Time

continued from page 6 7. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: What is the current name of the country once known as Siam? 8. ENTERTAINERS: Which actor was known for the line, “Baby, you’re the greatest”? 9. TELEVISION: What is the name of the company featured in the Wile E. Coyote cartoons? 10. SCIENCE: What part of the cell contains the DNA and controls the cell? 1. 33 2. Roy Rogers 3. New Orleans 4. The bishop 5. Nepal 6. Toyota Corolla



7. Thailand 8. Jackie Gleason as Ralph Kramden in “The Honeymooners” 9. Acme 10. Nucleus


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.

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


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




AA Meetings Monday - 7pm

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.

OLD STAMPS AND COLLECTIONS, used and unusual sheets, U.S. and foreign, letters, old envelopes, books and albums, catalogs, documents with stamps, old valentines. References. Call Steve 760 765 1128 or email: 12gillisblue12@gmail.com 10/5

WYNOLA PIZZA is interviewing for a parttime busser and dishwasher. Weekend availability a must. Please apply in 9/28 person at the restaurant.

MUSTANG/ QUARTER GELDING-17 years old and a very handsome boy. Trigger is semi-retired and looking for a great home. Loves attention and easy trail rides. 15.2 hands -personality plus- knows how to smile for carrots. Trigger does have some arthritis. We have owned him all his life and he has only been used for trail riding. $500 OBO to approved good home. Contact Shirley-760-473-3154. 10/5

3407 Highway 79

(across from new Fire Station)

Tuesday - 11am

Community United Methodist Church

Shelter Valley Community Center

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

(Information: 760 765 3261 0R 760 765 0527)

Tuesday - 7pm

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

Santa Ysabel Mission Church (Open Big Book Study)


Tuesday - 5:30pm



Worship Service: 10:00 a.m.



No one has a crystal ball that can see into the future, so to best protect your family and your home, get prepared for everything.

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



continued from page 10

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

9 7 C A O


continued from page 6


H 6 P I 10 N


Chef’s Corner


3 C

The Sweet History of Ice Cream

During summer vacation we are keeping a lookout for cool treats. We ride our bikes or walk together to the stores with the sign:

Opioid Epidemic $55 million in grants to prevent prescription drug/opioid overdoserelated deaths. [Press release]. Retrieved May 19, 2016, from http:// www.samhsa.gov/newsroom/pressannouncements/201603291100 4 Power, E.J., Nishimi, R.Y., & Kizer, K.W. (2005). Evidence-Based Treatment Practices for Substance Use Disorders. National Quality Forum. Retrieved from ht tp: // w w w.apa.org /divisions / div5 0 /doc / Evidenc e _ - _ B as ed _ Tr e a t m e n t _ P r a c t i c e s _ f o r_ Substance_Use_Disorders.pdf 5 NASADAD Fact Sheet on Opioids. (2015). Retrieved May 19, 2016, from http://nasadad. org/2015/02/nasadad-releases-factsheet-on-opioids 6 Cavacuiti C. (Ed.). (2011). Principles of Addiction Medicine: The Essentials. Philadelphia, PA: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins. UNB-001410

September 28, 2016

Childcare – Birth Through 5th Grade

CARMEN’S GARDEN Experienced breakfast cook and dinner chef, front of house help and a person to man an eight burner 10/5 BBQ grill. Come by with resume.

3407 Highway 79

OUTDOOR ED PAID INTERNSHIP working with students. San Diego County Office of Education $10 per hour PLUS optional on-site housing. Bachelor’s preferred. Job Location: Cuyamaca Outdoor School For details/to apply: www.edioin.org Questions? Email Principal: gschuett@sdcoe.net 10/12

Tuesday - 7pm

AUTO REPAIR TECHNICIAN - Full time Diesel and electrical a plus 760 765-4227 10/19

Sisters In Recovery

(open to all females - 12 step members)

Julian Mens Meeting

3407 Highway 79

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

Wednesday - 6pm

San Jose Valley Continuation School

I think baking is an incredible thing; cooking in general is an incredible thing. — Blake Lively


FIRE WOOD SEASONED OAK Firewood - Dekivery available, Senior Discounts - Josh 805 280 6153 tfn



(Across street from Warner Unified School)

Wednesday - 7pm 3407 Highway 79

CALFIRE Arson Hotline

1•800•468 4408

How To Report Fires

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

Be Fire Safe, Not Sorry!

Time 1200 1500 0700 1300 2300 0000 0800 0800 1000 1100

Date 9/18 9/18 9/19 9/19 9/22 9/24 9/24 9/24 9/24 9/24

continued from page 11

Thursday - 7pm Teen Crisis

supplied 127801HotLine

3407 Highway 79


1-800- HIT HOME

13:50Thursday 8/8/02

- JC 7pm

BYOB - Bring Yer Own Book Closed meeting; book study

Julian United Methodist Church *** Baking is how you start kids at cooking in the kitchen. It's fun whether it's baking bread or cookies. With baking, you have to be exact when it comes to ingredients. — Sandra Lee ***

Friday - 7pm

“Friday Night Survivors” 3407 Highway 79

Saturday - 7pm “Open Step Study” 3407 Highway 79

Julian-Cuyamaca Fire — Activity Log Incident Vegetation Fire Traffic Accident Traffic Accident Medical Medical Medical Medical Medical Res. Struture Traffic Accident


Location Details Mt. Circle Dr./ Birdsell Ln. 6 acres Sunrise Hwy/ Kwaaymii Pt Solo MC; minor injuries San Felipe Rd/ Hwy 78 Rescue: Assist to SDCFA Salton Vista Dr Apache Dr C St Hollow Glen Rd Assist SDSO Hwy 78 Hwy 78/Payson Dr Kitchen Fire Wynola Rd/Farmer Rd Solo Motorcycle; Moderate injuries

The The most most dangerous dangerous animals animals in in the the forest forest don’t don’t live live there. there.

ONLY YOU CAN PR E VE N T W I L D FIRE S. w w w. s m o k e y b e a r. c o m

1. Sandy Koufax, 1961-66. 2. Lyle, 899 games; Kaat, 898; McGraw, 824; John, 760. 3.Iris Oklahoma, 10 times. 4. Washington swept the New Jersey Nets in 1982. 5. It was 2001. 6. Helio Castroneves, in 2001. 7. Arantxa Sanchez Vicario won the French Open in 1998.


® 2016 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

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.

Electricity is really just organized lightning. — George Carlin

September 28, 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 1.1 1.14 1.7 4.15 4.91

Available Land

Julian • Santa Ysabel • Shelter Valley •


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



$119,000 $ 99,000 $ 79,000 - SOLD $109,000 $109,000

This Week's Feature Property


7.07 11.18 15.49 39.2 42.26


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


$219,000 $239,000 $299,000 $409,900 $810,000


5060 Pine Ridge Ave.

This is your chance to get a great fixer home in Pine Hills. This is a 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath, 2,010 sq. ft. home on a corner lot of almost an acre. A Great Opportunity!


2126 Second Street

4815 Pine Ridge Ave.

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

All yours for just


7.07 Acres - West Incense Cedar Road

11.18 Acres - 3993 Lazy Jays Way

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

Recently reduced to


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.


1.14 Acres Luneta Drive

Located in gated Julian Estates, property is gently sloping with many mature oaks and abundant wildlife and open space.

Pine Hills View Property, corner monuments are in and water shares are paid for. Bring plans and enjoy the view.



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


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 September 1, 2011; you need to re-file. If you have not renewed since that date call The Julian News office, (760) 765-2231. We can provide this essential legal service at a very reasonable rate. County forms are available at our offices - we can complete the re-filing for you without your having to take a trip to the city. Failure to re-file could result in the loss of the exclusive rights to your business name. You may use the Julian News or any other publication that is authorized to publish Fictitious Business Name Statements and Legal Notices.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2016-023009 DSS CORPORATION 3914 Murphy Canyon Road, San Diego, CA 92123 (Mailing Address: 3914 Murphy Canyon Road A227, San Diego, CA 92123) The business is conducted by A Corporation Dictation Sales & Services, Inc. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON August 30, 2016.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2016-021110 US RENTAL HUB 12068 Caminito Corriente, San Diego, CA 92128 The business is conducted by A Corporation - RGF Tech, Inc. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON August 9, 2016. LEGAL: 07429 Publish: September 7, 14, 21, 2016

LEGAL: 07428 Publish: September 7, 14, 21, 2016


Case Number: 37-2016-00030006-CU-PT-CTL

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: NICOLE CAROL KARASZEWSKI FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: NICOLE CAROL KARASZEWSKI HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: NICOLE CAROL KARASZEWSKI TO: NICOLE CAROL CRATER 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 OCTOBER 14, 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 August 30, 2016. LEGAL: 07431 Publish: Spetember 14, 21, 28 and October 5, 2016

PETITIONER: PITA D. MEAOLE II and KEIRA C. MEAOLE and on behalf of: ALLANAH LEA MEAOLE, a minor EVALANI TAGIILIRNA MEAOLE, a minor KHIANNA LIMALAU MEAOLE, a minor HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: a) PITA DENNIS MEAOLE b) KEIRA COLEEN MEAOLE c) ALLANAH LEA MEAOLE, a minor d) EVALANI TAGIILIRNA MEAOLE, a minor e) KHIANNA LIMALAU MEAOLE, a minor TO: a) MANASSEH KEKOA ARIEL b) KEIRA COLLEEN ARIEL c) ALLANAH KALEA ARIEL, a minor d) EVALANI TIARA ARIEL, a minor e) KHIANNA MANAIA ARIEL, a minor IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 26 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (325 S. Melrose Dr., Vista, CA 92081) on OCTOBER 18, 2016 at 8:30 a.m., and show cause, if any, why the petition for a change of name should not be granted. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that a copy of this ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE be published in the Julian News, a newspaper of general circulation published in this county, at least once a week for four successive weeks prior to the day of the hearing. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COURT CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT ON October 18, 2016. LEGAL: 07435 Publish: September 14, 21, 28, and October 5, 2016

LEGAL: 07432 Publish: September 14, 21, 28 and October 5, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2016-023121 VERIKILL PEST CONTROL 3034 McGraw Street , San Diego, CA 92117 The business is conducted by An Individual Richard Vail, 3034 McGraw Street , San Diego, CA 92117. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON August 31, 2016.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2016-023199 FEED YOUR SOUL TRAVEL 825 Eugenie Avenue, Encinitas, CA 92024 The business is conducted by An Individual - Vanessa DiBendetto, 825 Eugenie Avenue, Encinitas, CA 92024. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON September 1, 2016. LEGAL: 07439 Publish: September 21, 28 and October 5, 12, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2016-023508 TATE VINEYARD 20030 Rustic Ranch Road, Ramona, CA 92065 (Mailing Address: PO Box 2360 Ramona, CA 92065) The business is conducted by A Married Couple - Richard Tate Sr., 20030 Rustic Ranch Road, Ramona, CA 92065 and Christine Tate, 20030 Rustic Ranch Road, Ramona, CA 92065. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON September 6, 2016. LEGAL: 07440 Publish: September 21, 28 and October 5, 12, 2016


Open 7 Days A Week

© 2016 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

Automotive Marketplace Tires/Brakes • Trailer • Auto • Trucks



Super Summer Savings

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

15% OFF


MOST Tires & Service

FREE Road Hazard Warantee with Purchase

Collision Repair - Body Shop


ALL Insurance Companies Welcome

(760) 765-3755

LEGAL: 07437 Publish: Spetember 21, 28 and October 5, 12, 2016

LEGAL: 07433 Publish: September 14, 21, 28 and October 5, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2016-023178 WORKINGLINES K9 LEATHER 15926 Lyons Valley Rd, Jamul, CA 91935 The business is conducted by An Individual Scott McKinley, 15926 Lyons Valley Rd, Jamul, CA 91935. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON August 31, 2016.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2016-021775 ACORN COMMUNITY BIRTH AND WELLNESS CENTER 577 E. Elder St., Suite H, Fallbrook, CA 92028 The business is conducted by A General Partnership - Karen Pecora, 16336 Grand Ave., Lake Elsinore, CA 92530 and Cristi Lewis, 1911 Green Canyon Rd., Fallbrook, CA 92028. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON August 17, 2016.

LEGAL: 07434 Publish: September 14, 21, 28 and October 5, 2016

LEGAL: 07438 Publish: September 14, 21, 28 and October 5, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2016-024658 RJG SOURCING 9135 Judicial Drive #3502,Oceanside, CA 92065 The business is conducted by An Individual Ryan Glau, 9135 Judicial Drive #3502,Oceanside, CA 92065. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON September 19, 2016.


Case Number: 37-2016-00030717-CU-PT-NC

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: ARIEL ROSE PEREZ FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: ARIEL ROSE PEREZ and on behalf of: ROCK PRESLEY COLINDRES, a minor HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: ROCK PRESLEY COLINDRES, a minor TO: ROCK PRESLEY PERES, a minor IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 26 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (325 S. Melrose Dr., Vista, CA 92081) on OCTOBER 18, 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 September 6, 2016. LEGAL: 07445 Publish: September 21, 28, and October 5, 12, 2016




Case Number: 37-2016-00031291CU-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 NOVEMBER 4, 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 September 12, 2016.



October 12 at 12 pm Julian Mini Storage 3582 Highway 78 @ Newman Way Julian, CA 92036 Contents of Unit(s) #26 Original Art Works and Miscellanous Personal Items Customer: PETER CHERKAS PO Box 2172 Julian, CA 92036

LEGAL: 07443 Publish: September 28 and October 5, 12, 19, 2016






Monday – Friday 8am — 6pm Saturday 8am — 5pm Sunday 9am — 4pm

LEGAL: 07442 Publish: September 28 and October 5, 2016






Case Number: 37-2016-00029277-CU-PT-NC


[K-Mart Parking Lot]


LEGAL: 07430 Publish: September 14, 21, 28 and October 5, 2016


1811 Main Street


FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2016-022730 BUFFALO BILLS CAFÉ 2603 B St., Julian, CA 92036 (Mailing Address: PO Box 1987, Julian, CA 92036) The business is conducted by Co-Partners - a) Damon M. Haney, 5157 Ritchie Rd., Santa Ysabel, CA 92070 and b) William J. Haney, 5157 Ritchie Rd., Santa Ysabel, CA 92070. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON August 26, 2016.

their relationships blossom. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) You've been working hard to get things done. Now take a breather and recheck your next step. You might want to make some changes in view of the news that comes your way. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) The watchword for savvy Scorpios this week is "preparation." Consider sharpening your skills to make the most of the new opportunity you're about to take on. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) There might still be some loose ends that need tucking up if you hope to get that important relationship repaired. A new spurt of activity starts soon. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) It's a good idea to keep the positive momentum going by finding and getting rid of anything that could cause you to stumble. Keep the path ahead clear and open. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) A period of contemplation is advised before you make your next move. Be sure that where you decide to go is the right place for you. A health matter needs attention. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) That new energy surge that hit you last week continues to send out good vibrations. Try investing a part of it in creating something noteworthy on the job. BORN THIS WEEK: You like to balance your personal universe, and in doing so, you help bring harmony into the lives of the rest of us.


Publish: September 21, 28 and October 5, 2016 Legal: 07441

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) You'll soon have a chance to take a big step up from where you are to where you want to be. Check it out first. Remember: Even the Mountain Sheep looks before it leaps. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) This week brings a challenge that could determine the future direction of your life. If you're ready for a change, accept it with confidence. A loved one supports your decision. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) A disruption creates a delay in completing your projects. Use this time to pursue a personal matter you were too busy to deal with before. You'll find it will be time well spent. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You still need to be on the alert for any signs of problems that could create serious misunderstandings. A more positive aspect begins to emerge toward the week's end. Be patient. LEO (July 23 to August 22) With things slowing down a bit this week, it would be a good time for luxury-loving Leonines to go somewhere for some wellearned pampering. Things liven up around Friday. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Single Virgos looking for partners are finally getting a break from Venus, who has moved in to make things happen. Attached Virgos see


The Julian Union High School District is seeking applications from interested residents within the school district’s boundaries to serve as a member of the Governing Board. Because no candidates have filed for the November 8, 2016, election to fill a two-year term on the Julian Union High School District Governing Board, the Board is required, under Education Code section 5328, to make an appointment to fill the seat. Interviews will be conducted at the regular Board meeting on October 20, 2016, and the appointment will be made immediately following the interviews. The successful candidate will be sworn into office at the Annual Organizational Meeting on December 8, 2016, and will serve for a term, ending in December 2018. If you are interested in being considered for appointment to this vacancy, you can obtain an application from the District office or the District website at www.juhsd.org. If you would like more information please contact Sherry LaChusa in the District office at 760-765-0606 ext.102 or email slachusa@juhsd.org. Please submit your application to: Secretary of the Board/Superintendent Julian Union High School District 1656 Hwy. 78 / PO Box 417 Julian, CA 92036 Fax: (760) 765-2926 Applications must be received in the Superintendent’s Office not later than 4:00 p.m. on October 13, 2016.

Wednesday - September 28, 2016

Volume 32 - Issue 08

3582 Hwy 78 at Newman Way Locals Discount

Free Mini Detail

JulianAutoBody@gmail.com Stefan Mussen



SPENCER VALLEY SCHOOL DISTRICT GOVERNING BOARD TO FILL FULL TERM SEAT BY APPOINTMENT No candidates have filed for the November 8, 2016 election to fill a full term seat on the Spencer Valley School District Governing Board. Therefore, the Board is required, under Education Code section 5328, to make an appointment to fill the seat. The Board will make their appointment at the Governing Board meeting on October 12, 2016. The applicant will serve as a member of the Board until December 2020. For further information, please call the Spencer Valley office at (760) 765-0336. Spencer Valley School District By Julie Z. Weaver, Superintendent Legal: 07444 Publish: September 28 and October 5, 2016

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2016-024849 a) PACIFIC BUILDING MAINTENANCE b) PROFESSIONAL BUILDING MAINTENANCE 3579 Fourth Ave., San Diego, CA 92103 The business is conducted by ALimited Liability Company - Pacific Meridian LLC., 3579 Fourth Ave., San Diego, CA 92103. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON September 21, 2016. LEGAL: 07446 Publish: September 28 and October 5, 12, 19, 2016

Summons, Estate Sales, Auctions, Public Offerings, Public Notices, Liens, etc. NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

Notice is given that the Julian Community Planning Group will hold a hearing at 7:00 pm on Monday October 10, 2016 to consider recommendations to the San Diego County Department of Parks and Recreation regarding the use of Park Land Dedication Ordinance funds. The hearing will be held at the Julian Town Hall. The Community Planning Group is charged with preparing a five year park project priority list. The funds may be used for acquisition of land and development of Public Park Facilities. The funds may be used in collaboration with local agencies such as Municipal Water Districts and School Districts for the construction of local recreation facilities located on agency property. PLDO fund balance that is currently available for new projects in the Julian Local Park Planning Area is approximately S50,000. Patrick Brown, Chair Julian Community Planning Group

07447 Publish: September 28 and October 5, 2016

$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.

Profile for Julian News

Juliannews 32 08  

Wednesday - September 28, 2016

Juliannews 32 08  

Wednesday - September 28, 2016