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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. For the Community, by the Community.


(46¢ + tax included)

Periodical • Wednesday

Time Sensitive Material

September 20, 2017 Volume 33 — Issue 07

Julian, CA.

ISSN 1937-8416


Fire District Board Says NO To County 4-1

by Michael Hart

Road Repairs Top Planning Group Agenda County road repair, agricultural permits, a vacancy on the group and the Santa Ysabel Nature Center were among the items discussed by the Julian Community Planning Group (JCPG) at its regular monthly meeting on September 11. Letters sent by the Sheriff’s Office and the Julian Community Fire station urging upgrading of the un-maintained portions of C and 2nd streets had been received by the County and were being considered these apparently have had a positive impact but nothing concrete has yet been heard. A prioritized list of roads needing repairs in the Julian area was approved and will be submitted shortly. Some of the roads are currently being repaired; this was noted on the list (reproduced below). The JCPG is short one member; an application for the position has been submitted and will be considered after the position has been advertised in the Julian News. Ads will appear in the next three editions of the News. Adults who reside in the Julian Planning Area are eligible to apply. Chairman Pat Brown was of the opinion that requirements for agricultural permits, especially for small scale agriculture, were onerous and discouraged agricultural development. The JCPG agreed and will send a letter to the County. Senator Joel Anderson’s office has, Brown said, sent the JCPG request for more turnouts on Highway 78 between Ramona and Julian to CalTrans and has asked for more information on the issue of cattle grazing on public lands. Keith Krawiec reported that there actually was a drainage ditch alongside the Post Office in Santa Ysabel. This was the reason given for tentatively putting the road to the proposed Santa Ysabel Nature Center through the middle of the meadow. It appeared, however, as if the problem could be solved with a culvert or minor engineering; the JCPG resolved to communicate this opinion to the County. Roads the JCPG believes should be improved by the County, in priority order, follows. Public input was solicited for this list; none was received. 1. 2nd Street from C St. over top of hill (County owned nonmaintained road) 2. C St. from 2nd Street to end (County owned non-maintained road) 3. Eagle Peak Road from Pine Hills Road to just south of 4229. 4. Azalea Road 5. Pine Hills Road 6. Dietrich Way 7. Lakeview from the corner of Manzanita to the end of the paved surface 8. Frisius Road 9. Manzanita Drive from 1499 Manzanita to Pheasant Drive 10. Old Cuyamaca Highway 11. Whispering Pines Drive continued on page 10

Tuesday’s Julian Cuyamaca Fire Protection District board meeting was going to be contentious, that was a given. The agenda item everyone came for was the action on the County’s proposal to incorporate the district into the San Diego County Fire Authority. The vote was 4-1 to reject the County and proceed as an independent district. That was the vote the people in attendance wanted and what they got. The next steps are to identify a funding source to make up the over $160,000 that will go away on January 1, 2018. Improve the staffing of the station to be able to respond to calls on a 24/7 schedule and increase the number of local volunteers available. Other adjustments will have to be made in coordination with CALFIRE assisting on district calls, the current automatic aid agreement will also terminate on January 1, and that will revert to strictly mutual aid. Plans are already being discussed by members of the community to place a measure on the ballot to increase the current fifty dollar per property benefit fee. The exact form of that will require a vote of all property owners in the district (similar to the Jess Martin Park initiative of a few years ago). It is unclear at this time what will be in the initiative, or if it will be a mail ballot, or when it will be scheduled. If this is a community effort there is a possibility that it would only require a 50%+1 vote majority to pass. If the District itself put the measure before voters, that would require a 2/3 majority. A signature drive will be required to place the issue before voters/ property owners. This is all new territory since a recent California State Supreme Court decision, which is currently being scrutinized for more legal action and clarification. What we know as of now is the County Fire Authority will not be running the show in Julian, We will still be paying for the new fire house on 79. The Fire Authority will be pulling resources from CALFIRE Station 50 as of January 1 and the budget of the JCFPD will have to be reworked with less. We have control of the Fire District, that means we have to step up and pay for it, and help keep the volunteers.

Historical Society Annual Ice Cream Social Once again the Julian Historical Society invites members and guests to Nickle Brewing Company for their Ice Cream Social. Wednesday, September 27 at 6:30pm. This year will feature local hop growers “Star B Ranch and Hop Farm” (halfway to Ramona). They are Southern California’s first and largest commercial hop farm. Star B is the source of locally grown premium wet and dried hops for San Diego Craft and Home Brewers like Monkey Paw Pub Brewery, Helms Brewing Co., Chuck Alek Independent Brewers, San Diego Brewing Company, Julian Brewing Company and Ballast Point Brewing Company. Hops are one of the primary ingredients in beer brewing, along with malted barley, yeast, and water. Hops contain many essential oils which contribute Aroma, Flavor, and Bitterness to balance the sweetness of the malt. Hops also provide antiseptic preservative qualities to finished beer. Like seasonings, there are dozens of varieties of hops to enhance the flavor of their brews. Traditionally, hops were measured by Alpha Acid (bittering potential) and aroma. Current trends in brewing have led to an awareness of the aroma and flavor contributions, as hops have become the highlight of many beer styles. They offer Harvest-Wet Hops, Dry Hops and Rhizomes. Ice Cream and appropriate nonalcoholic Root Beer will be available, for those more adventurous a full compliment of Craft brews will be on tap (for purchase). Plans for future society events and meetings will be discussed and a 50/50 raffle will take place to raise funds for ongoing projects.

Cross Country Teams Off And Running

by Sandy Balcom

The start of Julian Cross Country season is under way. Friday, September 8th Julian hosted the first Citrus league meet at the Ramona Community Park. Sophomore Maya Moniz was the first to finish giving her her first win of the season. Next for Julian was Calea Cruz in 4th, Esme Killiane 9th, Lakota Booth 10th, Cheyenne Booth 12th and Riley Boyd 14th. Mountain Empire Girls won the meet with a score of 23, Julian girls took 2nd with 36 and Victory Christian Academy finished with 72. The Julian boys dominated the field taking 1, 2, 3, 4, 6 and 7. Senior Ethan Elisara was the top finisher followed by PJ Davis Scholl, Dusty Flack, Nikolas Carneiro, Freshman Cory Lay, Ryan Lay and Freshman Brayden Vickers. Julian Boys score of 16, only 1 point shy of a perfect score beat Mountain Empire’s 45 and Victory Christian Academy score of 79. Friday September 17th, the Julian Cross Country team, along with teams from 23 states competed at the 37th annual Woodbridge Classic. This was our first trip to this meet and it was a success. The 3 mile course was grass loops and run after dark under the lights. The girls raced first at 8:28pm with 282 competitors on the line. All six girls ran great races, showing that their hard work is paying off. Maya Moniz was Julian’s first finisher with a time of 19:23.8. Her 36th place finish earned her a medal and the fastest time ever run by a Julian girl for this distance. Calea Cruz who finished in 21:19.4, Esme Killiane in 22:22.1 and Lakota Booth with a 22:43.4 all follow Maya with the 2nd, 3rd, and 4th fastest times run by Julian girls at this distance. Cheyenne Booth ran a very strong second half to finish in 24:55.2 and Riley Boyd is showing great improvement with a 25:09.3. The girls all ran strong, aggressive, and all ran PR’s. Our boys are proving that they mean business. As a team we finished 11th of 27 teams and 4 of our 7 earned medals. Senior Ethan Elisara led the boys team with a 22nd place finish out of 194 in their race. He ran a time of 15:46.6, now the fastest time ever run by a Julian boy at this distance. Like the girls, the top 4 boys now have the top 4 fastest times for the school. Nikolas Carneiro was the second for the team with an impressive 16:36.9, PJ Davis Scholl ran 16:41.9 followed closely by Dusty Flack with 16:52.6. All 4 not only earned medals but ran very respectable times. Our next 3 runners were Cory Lay in a time of 19:16, Ryan Lay in 20:11.9 and Brayden Vickers with a time of 22:43.8. Our first trip to the Woodbridge Classic is definitely one to remember, we couldn’t be more proud of our team.

Get Your Tickets Early For The 61st Annual Melodrama Every year it gets increasingly more difficult to get local volunteers to commit to a full month of rehearsals in September followed by 16-20 performances in October, so the Melodrama Planning Committee decided this year to limit the performances to the last two weekends in October with no Sunday matinees. We hope to have full audiences for all 6 performances and that potential Sunday matinee audiences will come on Saturday instead. If you enjoyed our recent Murder Mystery Dinner Theater, many of the same actors will be in this year’s Melodrama. This year’s Melodrama will be The Flume of Doom or One Slip Was to be her Downfall, written by Iola Barbee. It is set in the late 1800s and is loosely based upon Julian history, featuring a heroine in distress (Samantha Masa) with the handsome, indefatigable hero (Alex Helm) rescuing his beloved from the morally reprehensible villain (Anthony Soriano who has transformed from Hero to Villain this year). Flume of Doom or One Slip Was to Be Her Downfall is a comedy about a professing rainmaker (Anthony Soriano) who wanders into Julian City with his less-thanbrainy sidekick (Emily Phillips), claiming to have the answer to the community’s waterless woes. He conspires with two wandering gypsies (Barbara Kerisztury and Kevin O’Connor) who purport to be able to dance up a downpour. Meanwhile, the townspeople are raising money for the installation of a flume to carry water down the mountain into the rain-thirsty community, and have no idea that this ill-intentioned visitor has set his sights on their proceeds—and not to help increase them. Two aunts with a penchant for zaniness (Ruth Souza and Jacqueline Egan-Barry) and a sheriff who is a man of few words (Robert Braun) enhance the humor of

Fall Sports Schedules Cross Country

Friday, September 8 Citrus league Meet #1 (Ramona Community Park) Friday, September 15 Woodbridge Cross Country Classic Friday, September 22 South Bay Invitational Friday, September 29 Coach Downey XC Classic (Formerly Saints Invite) Thursday, October 5 Citrus League Meet #2 (Ramona Community Park) Saturday, October 7 36th Annual Running Center Southern Cal Invitational Friday, October 20 70th Annual Mt. SAC Cross Country Invitational Friday, October 27 Citrus League Meet #3 (Lake Morena) Friday, November 3 Citrus League Finals (Lake Morena) Saturday, November 18 San Diego CIF Cross Country Championships Saturday, November 25 CIF State Championship


Thursday, August 17 L 1-3 @ Borrego Springs Tuesday, August 29 L 1-3 Home - Borrego Springs Thursday, August 31 L 3-0 @ Mountain Empire Tuesday, September 19 4:00 Home vs Ocean View Christian Tuesday, September 19 4:00 Home vs Mountain Empire Tuesday, September 26 TBA @ Escondido Adventist Tuesday, October 3 4:00 Home vs San Pasqual Academy Tuesday, October 10 4:00 Home vs Warner Thursday, October 12 4:00 Home vs Escondido Adventist Tuesday, October 17 TBA @ St. Joseph Academy Thursday, October 19 TBA @ San Pasqual Academy Tuesday, October 24 5:00 @ Ocean View Christian Thursday, October 26 TBA @ Warner Barbara Kerisztury and Joey Romano from last years production photo by Brian Kramer www.Eventbrite.com (just type this colorful cast and whimsical in Julian for the city and the portrayal of life, mannerisms, Melodrama performance will and period apparel in this classic come up). comedy melodrama. There is also a link to Eventbrite Your participation is on www.JulianMelodrama. encouraged - boo the villain, com where you can get more cheer the hero, and cry “awwww” information and see photos of when the sweet heroine appears. past performances. Tickets are Sometimes the characters need $10 for adults and teens, $5 for warning or advice—but keep it children age 4-12. Children 3 and clean—it’s a family show! under are free. Between acts there is an “olio” If taking part in our 61 year old (variety show) featuring local Melodrama as a zany chorus talent with guitar and dulcimer member (AKA: “Julian Floozie) players, singers, recitals, is on your bucket list, this year standup comedy and the famous is the time because you only Triangle Club Chorus, a.k.a. have to commit to 2 weekends, Julian Floozies, as seen on Huell evenings only. Call or text Nancy Howser’s California Gold! You can purchase tickets at Kramer at 619 884-8332.


Friday, September 1 W 30-6 Home vs NOLI Indian School Friday, September 8 L 28 -24 @ Calvary Chapel (Downey) Friday, September 15 L 21-12 Home vs Desert Christian Academy Friday, September 22 3:30 Home vs Warner Friday, October 6 6:00 Homecoming vs St. Joseph Academy Friday, October 13 3:00 @ Ocean View Christian Friday, October 20 7:00 Home vs Borrego Friday, October 20 3:00 @ San Pasqual Academy Friday, November 3 6:00 @ West Shores

Julian Apple Days Festival, September 23 & 24, 10am–5pm, at Menghini Winery www.visitjulian.com

2 The Julian News Featuring the Finest Local Artists

30352 Highway 78(at Hwy 79)

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September 20, 2017

Mr. Copeland’s Column


Books. One of the things my wife and I did as new parents was to read to our kids. We did this because one of the things that experts say decade after decade is: “Read to your children.” Every night. So we followed as directed. Looking back, it was one of the best things we did as parents, and it was relatively easy to incorporate. Last week I attended a lecture by our county’s school librarian, Jonathan Hunt. He presented some research I wanted to share with you. Students achieving the 90th percentile read 200 times more outside of school than those in the 10th percentile. In two days they read more than the other kids did in a whole year. There’s more: The average home has 100 books, but almost two thirds of low-income homes have no books at all. Finally, students with 500 books or more in their homes completed an average of three more years of schooling than their peers. I believe that in our digital age reading to our children is actually more important than ever before. We can’t deny that it gives them an advantage that last a lifetime. Explore and exploit the Julian Library. They have a great staff, and they’re only closed on Sunday and Monday.

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

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

Santa Ysabel Farmers Market And Sustainability Faire To Open In Dudley's Park On September 24th From Noon to 4:00pm Program Includes local fresh produce, live music and sustainable educational presentations. On Sunday, September 24th, 2017, the Santa Ysabel Farmers Market & Sustainability Faire will open in the park next to Dudley's Bakery, located at 30218 Hwy 78, near the junction of hwy 79 in Santa Ysabel, CA 92070 and is every Sunday, noon-4pm. The market will feature an amazing array of fresh local area produce from a variety of certified farmers, live music, handmade goods & local services and an interactive sustainability faire with free sustainable speakers. Speakers are from noon-1:00 pm and live music from 1:00-4:00 pm. The market is sponsored by educational 501c3 organization Enthrall Inc. that presents programs involving music, history & sustainability. Support for the organization can be donated on line at www.santaysabelfarmersmarket.org Thanks to our sponsors including Dudley's Bakery Inc., Donn Bree Realty and all of our customers! Information: 442/ 245-2868 www.santaysabelfarmersmarket.org https://www.facebook.com/ santaysabelfarmersmarket/

Fictitious Business Names Published for only $30

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CDPH Launches Cannabis Public Education Campaign New "Let’s Talk Cannabis" Web Page

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

The Julian News ISSN 1937-8416

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


1985 Featured Contributors

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

Albert Simonson Greg Courson Kiki Skagen Munshi Pastor Rick Hill

Jon Coupal David Lewis Marisa McFedries Joseph Munson

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

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The California Department of Public Health (CDPH) launched a health information and education campaign about what’s legal in California and potential health impacts of cannabis use. Senate Bill 94 (SB 94) - Medicinal and Adult Use Cannabis Regulation and Safety Act (MAUCRSA) makes it legal for adults 21 or older to possess, consume and cultivate cannabis in California. Sale of cannabis from licensed retail outlets will become legal January 1, 2018. CDPH received funding to develop a campaign, as detailed in SB 94, describing: The scientific basis for restricting access of cannabis and cannabis products for persons under the age of 21 years; The penalties for providing access to cannabis and cannabis products to persons under the age of 21 years; The potential harms of using cannabis while pregnant or breastfeeding; and The potential harms of overusing cannabis or cannabis products. “CDPH engaged in extensive conversations with stakeholders

in California and partners in other states with legalized cannabis to target the most vulnerable populations and apply their lessons learned,” said CDPH Director and State Public Health Officer Dr. Karen Smith. “We are committed to providing Californians with science-based information to ensure safe and informed choices.” CDPH has and will continue to incorporate the latest data available into public messages to increase awareness about how cannabis affects bodies, minds and health. On CDPH's website, individuals can find information about legal, safe and responsible use, and health information for youth, pregnant and breastfeeding women, parents and mentors, and health care providers. CDPH produced fact sheets with safe storage tips and the important things Californians need to know about purchasing and possessing cannabis for personal use. An educational digital toolkit for local governments and community organizations will be available in the future. For additional information, visit the Let’s Talk Cannabis webpage.


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JULIAN INDIVISIBLE Julian Indivisible is a local group pursuing actions that protect and improve the values and lives of all Americans. We believe that healthcare is a right and the Affordable Health Care Act should be improved to lower premiums, cover preexisting conditions and disallow lifetime limits. The House and Senate failed to repeal the ACA, but we encourage them to continue working to solve the problems of this complex and imperfect law. We also believe that our government must take the lead with environmental and consumer protections, public education, women’s rights and LGBTQ rights. We believe the issue of immigration should be approached in a humane way that protects families and human rights. These are all complicated issues that require attention, cooperation and collaboration between both major parties to resolve. Our current goal is to unseat politicians who have failed to represent their constituents. We will support candidates of any party who listen to us and have the morals, vision and experience to further our aspirations; men and women who understand local, national and international issues and will work for us and not pursue their own personal political agendas. If you are interested in joining us, please contact us via email to: julianindivisible@gmail.com. A member will contact you to answer any questions you might have and provide additional information.

The Julian News 3

September 20, 2017

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Alan Lee Welch

August 1, 1952 - September 14, 2017 Alan Lee Welch, age 65, of Ramona, California, and a beloved teacher of Julian High School, passed away on September 14th, 2017, surrounded by his loving family. Alan was a skilled carpenter, a dedicated teacher, and a true blue "Aggie" as the FFA advisor and shop teacher at Julian High School. He had the knack of being able to reach kids that may have otherwise felt misunderstood. He was always there for people whether you needed wisdom, instruction, or something built in a day. Alan was compassionate, loyal, and tough as nails. A memorial service will be held in his honor on September 24th at 2:30pm at the United Methodist Church in Julian. All former students, colleagues, family, and friends are welcome to attend, share memories, and remember the man we called "Welch". ~ Alan is survived by his wife of 8 years, Garnette Welch, his daughter Rachel Welch, his son Zakk Welch, and grandchildren Opal and Jasper Larkin.

Julian Artist Wins Coveted Award

*** Artists, writers and people in creative fields are entrepreneurs by necessity. Nobody gives them a paycheck or picks up their medical insurance. The ones who succeed learn to think and act like 'independent operators.' I think people who are technically 'employees' have to think this way as well. The company is not looking out for you. — Steven Pressfield ***

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“Table for One” (watercolor) by Stan Goudey Celebrated Julian artist, Stan Goudey, has won the Ski and Nick Torzeski Family Trust Award for his painting titled “Table for One” (watercolor) that was accepted into the highly competitive 37Th International Exhibition at The San Diego Watercolor Society. Only 95 paintings out of 625 entries from around the world were juried into the show. The exhibit was juried by awardwinning artist, Katherine Chang Liu. According to Liu, “I think this is a beautiful interior. You don’t see a lot of these classic interiors anymore. This artist is showing you a lone diner. But the artist put this lone diner in front of a mirror so that you actually see this infinity. You see the man as infinity with the figure going smaller and smaller so there is a play of space here. I think this is a very good painting.” Goudey is a Signature member of the American Watercolor Society, The Western Federation of Watercolor Societies and The San Diego Watercolor Society. The exhibition will run from October 1-31st at the SDWS Gallery in the ARTS DISTRICT Liberty Station, San Diego, located at 2825 Dewey Rd, Bldg #202 and is open every day during the month of October from 10 am to 4 pm. The Opening Reception will be held Friday, October 6th and is free to the public. For more information, go to www.sdws.org.

From The Supervisor’s Desk

Notes from Supervisor Dianne Jacob Don’t get hooked: I encourage seniors and caregivers to sign up now for a special forum I’m hosting Nov. 1 on how to fend off financial scammers and other crooks. The free, two-hour gathering will start at 9 a.m. at Skyline Church, 11330 Campo Rd., La Mesa. Deputy District Attorney Paul Greenwood and other experts will offer tips on how to avoid becoming a victim of the “grandmother scam,” “IRS scam” and other common ruses targeting older residents. To register call 844-899-1597 or go to surveymonkey.com/r/dontgethooked . Barks and recreation: The Board of Supervisors recently approved an updated park development plan that includes $13 million in general fund money, along with other funds, for park improvements in many East County communities, including Campo, Descanso, Jamul and Julian. Also in the works – new dog parks in Lakeside, Rancho San Diego and Spring Valley. Be careful out there: The most hazardous time of the year is here. Are you prepared for the fall wildfire season? Among the things you can do: Maintain 100 feet of defensible space around your home; create a disaster plan and emergency supplies kit; sign up for the Alert San Diego emergency notification system; and download the SD Emergency app on your cell phone. For more on all these, and for additional help, go to readysandiego. org . The county has significantly ramped up fire and emergency services since the deadly firestorms of 2003, investing more than $400 million on improvements that include new rural fire stations and aerial resources. For more District 2 news, go to www.diannejacob.com or follow me on Facebook and Twitter. If I can assist with a county issue, please call my office at 619-531-5522 or email dianne.jacob@sdcounty. ca.gov Have a great East County day! Dianne

Stocking The Lake In Anticipation Of Kids Fishin’ Derby

1,000 pounds of catfish delivered to Lake Cuyamaca.

“Dr. Bob” Goldenberg, DDS

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Top Things To Consider When Selecting After School Activities For Kids (StatePoint) Parents seeking positive, meaningful extracurricular activities for their children may struggle to identify the right programs for their kids, especially if busy family schedules limit options. While many youth programs help children socialize and learn new skills, some go further to help shape who kids may become as adults. When choosing activities for young children, consider the following: • Diverse experiences: Keep things interesting and engaging for your child. Select programs that offer a range of activities and adventures. • Talented volunteers or staff: Ask, “What type of training do volunteers and staff members receive?” The answer to this is key as you help ensure your child will be mentored by positive role models. • Program values: Learn what the organization’s goals are, how continued on page 8

7 Practice Begins - Tuesday, September 26


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.


Julian Community Planning Group 2nd Monday Every Month Town Hall - 7pm Architectural Review Board 1st Tuesday of the Month Julian Town Hall Downstairs - 7pm Julian Chamber of Commerce Mixer - 1st Thursday of Month Board - 3rd Thursday of Month Town Hall - 6pm 760 765 1857 Julian-Cuyamaca Fire Protection District 2nd Tuesday of The Month 10am at the Julian Women’s Club House - 3rd Street Julian Community Services District Third Tuesday of every month at 10:00 A.M. at the San Diego County Sheriff ’s Office, Julian Substation, Public Meeting Room, 2907 Washington Street, Julian Julian Women’s Club 1st Wednesday - 1pm 2607 C Street information: 760 765 0212 Julian Historical Society Presentations, 4th Wednesday of the Month Julian Historical Society Building, 2133 4th Street - 7 pm Julian Arts Guild General Meeting: Second Wednesday of the Month, Julian Library - 3 pm Program: Fourth Tuesday of Month Julian Library - 6:00 ESL Class - Tuesday/Thursday Improve your English skills with a Palomar College Instructor Julian Library, 4-6pm Zumba Aerobics with Gaynor Every Monday and Thursday Town Hall - 6pm, info: 619 540-7212 Julian Arts Chorale Rehearsals at JCUMC Monday @ 6:15 Every Tuesday Tai Chi with Rich. Julian Library - 9 AM Healthy Yoga with Lori Munger HHP,RYT Julian Library - 10am Every Wednesday @ Julian Library 10am - Baby Story Time with Miss Joanne 10:30am - Preschool Story Time and Crafts with Miss Joanne 11:00am - Sit and Fit for Seniors - Gentle Stretching and flexibility exercises with Matt Kraemer 4:30 - Qi Gong - An ancient Chinese healing system using physical postures and breathing to guide and replenish energy, with Vika Golovanova. Second & Fourth Wednesdays Feeding San Diego Julian Library parking lot - 10:00am Every Thursday VET Connect - VA services available at Julian library. Call 858-694-3222 for appointment. Thursdays, 9am-4pm. Every 2nd and 4th Thursday Julian Lions Club 7pm downstairs at the town hall


September 20, 2017

Back Country Happenings Friday Night CB Shows Off His New CD

Every 1st & 3rd Thursday Lego Club, Lego building for kids grade K-5. All materials supplied. Julian Library - 2:30pm. Every Saturday Techie Saturday at Julian Library - We now have a 3D printer! Come in on any Saturday and get individual instruction and assistance. Every Sunday (Weather permitting) Julian Doves & Desperados historic comedy skits at 1 pm, 2 pm & 3 pm – stage area behind Julian Market & Deli.


Thursday, September 21 Julian Mobile Office for Assemblymember Randy Voepel Julian Branch Library 10 AM - 2 PM Friday, September 22 Native American Day Julian Schools Holiday Saturday, September 23 O.P. Ball “Kids Fishin’ In The Pines Derby” Cuyamaca Lake

Greasy, authentic blues. The Biscuits are a four piece band with Guitar, Bass, Drums and Harmonica. The band plays a mix of Chicago and Texas Blues with humor and passion. Chickenbone is an old school bluesman, but he understands proper exploitation is important, so you can visit him on Facebook or his website: www. chickenboneslim.com And check him out at Wynola Pizza, Friday from six to nine.

Liz Grace And The Swing Thing Saturday

Saturday, September 23 Dulcimer & Ukulele Lessons with Dave Harding Julian Library - 10am


Tuesday, September 26 Apple Tasting Of Locally Grown Apples Julian Library - 6pm Wednesday, September 27 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. Julian Library - 10am Wednesday, September 27 Julian Art Guild Demonstration Kris Finch will be demonstrating how to draw portraits from a live model. Julian Library - 6pm Saturday, September 30 Join the Julian Dark Sky Network as we celebrate International Astronomy Day. They will also be doing a recap of the details from the recent solar eclipse, through stories and a slideshow. Julian Library - 10:30am

*Newly Renovated*

Liz Grace returns to Wynola Pizza Saturday evening for another exploration of the “Great American Songbook”. Either on the Patio or inside the Red Barn it will be an evening of standards and classics for all ages to enjoy - six to nine.

Mountain Tribal Gypsy - Sunday

Monday, October 9 Indigenous Peoples/ Columbus Day

(760) 765 1420

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

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



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

Tuesday, October 3 Music On The Mountain San Diego Chamber Music Society “From Beethoven to Broadway, music for Horn and Piano” Julian Library - 6pm

Friday, October 6 JHS Homecoming Parade - Noon Football Game - 6:00

4th and ‘C’ Street

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.


Tuesday, October 3 FREE Flu Shots Presented by Palomar Health Julian Library 4-6:30

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

Sunday the Gypsy ladies of belly dance preform from six to 7:30, an evening of joy in movement and dance.

Julian Historical Society

Upcoming Wynola Pizza & Bistro Shows:

Every Thursday — Open Mic Nite 6 to 8 Friday, September 29 – Shirthouse Bluegrass Band Saturday, September 30 – After Hours (Classic Rock)

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

For more information call Wynola Pizza & Bistro 760-765-1004 www.wynolapizza.com

Wednesday, October 11 Feeding San Diego

• On Sept. 19, 1827, Jim Bowie nearly kills a banker in Louisiana with an early version of his famous Bowie knife. The actual inventor of the Bowie knife, however, probably was his equally belligerent brother, Rezin Bowie, who reportedly came up with the design after nearly being killed in a vicious knife fight. • On Sept. 23, 1875, Billy the Kid is arrested for the first time after stealing a basket of laundry. He later broke out of jail and roamed the American West, eventually compiling a rap sheet that allegedly included 21 murders. • On Sept. 20, 1881, Chester Arthur is inaugurated, becoming the third person to serve as president in that year. Earlier

in 1881, Rutherford B. Hayes finished his term and James Garfield was sworn in. Garfield was shot by a crazed assassin and died on Sept. 19. Arthur was sworn in the next day. • On Sept. 21, 1939, President Franklin Roosevelt appears before Congress and asks that the Neutrality Acts be amended. Roosevelt hoped to lift an embargo against sending military aid to countries in Europe facing Nazi aggression. • On Sept. 24, 1964, President Lyndon Johnson receives the Warren Commission's report on the assassination of President John F. Kennedy in Dallas. Its conclusion that Oswald was a "lone gunman" failed to satisfy some who witnessed the attack. • On Sept. 22, 1971, Capt. Ernest Medina is acquitted of all charges relating to the My Lai massacre in Vietnam. His unit was charged with the murder of over 200 Vietnamese civilians in a cluster of hamlets in March


1968. Thirteen others were charged with various crimes, but only Lt. William Calley was found guilty. • On Sept. 18, 1987, cesium-137 is removed from

an abandoned cancer-therapy machine in Brazil. Hundreds of people were eventually poisoned by radiation from the substance. © 2017 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

The Julian News 5

September 20, 2017

by Michele Harvey

While Michele recovers from her shoulder replacement we are publishing some past columns that are still relevant to, the following original appeared in August 2008. MjH

We Live In A Great Place by Kiki Skagen Munshi

Waterlogged... But Not Here, Just Some Spats Of Rain...

It’s Not Too Late To Enter The Pie Baking Contest

The aroma of freshly baked apple pie will fill the air during the Julian Apple Days Pie Contest, to be held on Friday, Sept. 22, 2017 at the Julian Women’s Club at 2607 C. Street, Julian. Entries will be accepted between 10:30 am and 12:00 pm and the contest is free and open to all, with a limit of one entry per family. “It’s the perfect way to celebrate the apple harvest,” according to Diana Garrett, Contest Chairman, and it contributes to Julian’s nostalgic, small town atmosphere.” All entries must be homemade apple pies, baked from scratch, and may contain additional fruit such as Apple Berry, Apple Peach, etc. The recipe and all ingredients must be listed with the entry application. All pies should be brought in disposable containers as plates, pans or dishes cannot be returned. Pieces of the left over pies from the contest will be sold by the Julian Woman’s Club members at their Pie booth during the Apple Days Festival on Saturday, Sept. 23rd at Menghini Winery. The proceeds will go into the Woman’s Club’s Scholarship Fund. Several scholarships are given to the Julian High School Seniors each June. Judging will begin promptly at 1:00 pm with the judges selected from local eateries, including, Nicco Roulston, Candied Apple Pastry Company, Chef Jeremy, Jeremy’s on the Hill, Raul Padilla, California Mountain Bakery and Barry Brunye, Dudley’s Bakery. Pies will be judged on taste, originality, presentation and creativity. First prize is $300, second prize is $200 and third prize is $100. Honorable Mention and Participation ribbons will also be awarded. Winners will be notified by phone with the prize presentation to be held at the Apple Festival on Sunday, Sept. 24th at 1:00 pm at Menghini Winery in Julian. Winners are requested to be present at the festival. Entry forms, rules and additional information are available on the Julian Chamber of Commerce website, julianca.com or on the Julian Woman’s Club’s website: julianwomansclub.org.

5 Home Maintenance Projects To Tackle This Fall (StatePoint) Fall is the perfect time to complete those pesky home maintenance projects left on your to do list. If you’ve been putting off these chores, you’re not alone, but it could cost you. In fact, a national survey from Erie Insurance shows many Americans are putting continued on page 8

760 765 1020


Home Crafted & Vintage Items • Home Sewn Kitchen Items • Baskets • Glassware • Books • Souvenirs Open 11-5 • Wed — Sun closed Monday & Tuesdays Downtown Julian - Cole Bldg.

2116 Main Street - Downstairs

Kat's Yarn & Craft Cottage 2000 Main Street Suite #106




This is a picture from the deck of a lovely timberframe house in North Carolina. Wayne Harris built it by hand and there was only one nail in the entire structure. Eleven acres set on the water. In the background of the picture is Vandemere Creek which opens into Pamlico Sound, the body of water between the North Caroline coast and the Outer Banks. Paul used to keep his boat there and regularly brought shrimp and oysters (in season, of course, more or less); if you were intrepid and liked such sports, you could swim off the end of the pier. It was idyllic. Until the hurricanes came. Isabel was the first. Winds weren’t that high though 75 mph seems pretty strong when it’s hitting chimney and eaves but the storm surge was. It surrounded the house (built 9 feet above mean high water, one of the highest in the area) making it an island, Later we found that The Boys (now residing here in Julian) had water up to their tummies in their little stable. We hadn’t left… we hadn’t expected that much water. Could we have left? Possibly but certainly not safely. When the water receded we found was some damage to the air ducts under the floor but it was relatively minor; other neighbors weren’t so fortunate. Irma was the second. By that time The Boys and I were in the West, dealing with the fear of forest fires but husband Wayne was still there for, again, gale force winds and lots of water. This time the water came into the garage, a couple of feet lower than the house, and seeped up into some of the floorboards. Damages wasn’t quite so minor and the damage around the little town of Vandemere was, in a word, bad. The town boat ramp was trashed, many houses flooded, some irreparably. Time passed. Cancer came and Wayne left us. We sold the lovely house, the pier, the waterfront, the eleven acres and, here at least, felt guilty about it. Why? Because two “100 year” water events in ten years are only the beginning. That house will be flooded again. With good fortune it will still be dry when Irma has passed and this column published but the time will come. Sea levels are rising. Storms are getting worse. Can’t afford waterfront property? Just wait.

Often, customers in my store tell me they think Julian would be a good place to live. I always agree with them. I’ve lived here nearly twenty-five years, in town, in Whispering Pines and in Wynola. All have their advantages. I raised my children here and consider it a safe place to live. Julian has its share of burglaries, break-ins, alcohol and drug problems. Thankfully our share is smaller than most places we could live. We live with the nearly constant threat of fires. We have helicopters and planes traveling over us with more noise than we’d like. However, we also have clean sky and plenty of wildlife to see and hear. Ours is a town where we can greet people by our first names and all generations are comfortable together. We have lots of places to gather. We have numerous churches and meeting places; sports for our children, a wonderful library with activities for people of all ages. Nearly all Saturday nights music is played and sung in several locations: Baileys for adults and Wynola Pizza for families. This past Saturday night Mike and I joined friends at the Movie in the Park. We all watched Shrek 3 at Jess Martin Park, which was a fun movie, and then we drove over to the Starfest at Menghini Winery. It was a perfect night for both activities. The air was warm, not at all hot or cold, and we felt no wind. We have watched Movies in the Park three times and I’m so pleased that we have a park where little children can wander more than twenty feet from their parents without the probability of getting kidnapped, molested or maimed. Starfest felt very safe too. How many places in San Diego County can a person walk more than two blocks on an absolutely dark street without fear? Not many and I’m glad Julian is a place of safety for so many inhabitants and visitors. Julian is also a place where teenagers can find work. This may not seem important, because some parents don’t want their school age children working away from home. I for one think it’s good for teens to have jobs. Jobs teach them the responsibilities of getting someplace on time and the very real consequences of not getting to work on time. They learn teamwork and how to get along with others even if they wouldn’t choose the other people as friends. Working with the public is a skill that comes with years of experience too. Having lived and worked in Julian, with the public; it often amuses me to see people who think it’s easy to run a business. It isn’t. Training employees to develop good job skills and good people skills is a complicated task. As the economy gets worse, jobs are more difficult to find and businesses are more difficult to run successfully. In Julian, many business owners help each other by referring customers. It’s one way I feel we are a real community helping each other to succeed. Julian has many classes for all ages; from beading to yoga and dancing to painting. Julian has two women’s clubs, Lions Club, political groups and for children we have Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts. The complaint often heard by teens that there is nothing to do in Julian, isn’t true. If it were, my children would have stayed home more often. My boys are now in their mid twenties and have always hiked. They had bicycles and played sports, but often preferred hiking which they still enjoy with their friends. Kids sports are played in Julian year round and adult sports go on throughout the year too. The many events held in and near Julian often need volunteers, and here comes one of my few complaints about my home town. Many parents sign their children up for sports, but don’t give any of their time to make sure the programs run smoothly. Children’s after school activities often need lots of parent volunteers and I just don’t see enough and never have. Those of us who worked many hours to keep the youth programs in Julian successful can tell many stories of parents who wouldn’t donate thirty minutes of their time each week while the few of us worked as many as sixty hours each week to keep sports available for the children in our area. Julian is a safe community for most of us. It’s a pleasant place to live with no really harsh weather. Neighbors often help neighbors and I think we can all find plenty of activities to keep ourselves busy. I’m glad I moved here and I’m glad most of the people I know here decided to make Julian their home too because we live in a great place. These are my thoughts.


(619) 246-8585 Knitting/Crocheting classes



My Thoughts


kat@julianyarn.com www.julianyarn.com

September Is Library Card Signup Month Nationally, September marks the return to school and also Library card signup month. All persons are encouraged to get a library card to check out the many free items the San Diego County Library has to offer. During September, you are also able to get a replacement library card free of charge. Recently, two staff from Julian worked the SDCL booth at the San Diego Festival of Books held at Liberty Station. There was a line of people wishing to sign up for SDCL library cards as the county has a better E-Book and downloadable Audiobook collection than some of our fellow library systems. All library materials are free to check out, including books, magazines, Audiobooks and DVD’s. You are also able to download free books from the SDCL library website with your library card and PIN. This is a great service as items are automatically returned, and no fines or fees are incurred. If you want more information about this service, please stop in to the branch and staff will be happy to assist you. The Julian Library is located at 1850 Highway 78, Julian. For more information, you may call, 760-765-0370.

6 The Julian News


Back Country Dining





Winery Guide




open 2pm Mon-Thur open 11:30 Fri - Sun SENIORS THURSDAYS $6 -



760 765-1810


11:30AM - 8:30PM

Julian 760


Julian’s First Producing Winery Established 1982

offering - tasters - pints - 32oz or 64oz jugs of beer to-go dog friendly Patio 1485 Hollow Glen Road Located just 1/2 mile east of downtown off Highway 78


Tasting Room and Picnic Area

Open: *Every Day 11 - 4

*Except: Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Years Day

1150 Julian Orchards Drive

2 miles North of Julian out Farmer Road

760 765 2072

Daily Lunch Specials

Daily Dinner Specials

Phone 760-765-BEER [2337]

Drive Thru Service For To-Go Orders

Visit us online at: www.nickelbeerco.com

Lake Cuyamaca


Breakfast Lunch or Dinner

September 20, 2017



Your Table Awaits


Open Daily 6am to 8pm

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

Dine In or Takeout • Wine and Beer 15027 Highway 79 at the Lake

2128 4th Street • Julian

2718 B Street - Julian Reservations 760 765 1003


760•765•0700 Julian

See our menu at www.romanosrestaurantjulian.com


Only a Short ride from downtown Julian

Julian & Wynola

Pies, Soups & Sandwiches Holiday Baking


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

Groups Please Call

760 765 3495 Ample Parking

RV • Trailer • Motorcycle

Carmen’s Garden Friday Night Prime Rib is BACK! Friday and Saturday are Cheese Fondue nights A fun party for the family!

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

2119 Main St. Julian

4510 Hwy 78 Wynola


2018 Main Street • 760 765 4600



3:00 to 6:00

Homemade soups, fried chicken, pot pies, meatloaf, mac ‘n’ cheese and other delights. All homemade, soul-warming and DELICIOUS!!

st Sept s ea . 2 T 1 e m thru 2 th i T e ApplReservations Recommended 5

Julian Tea & Cottage Arts

760 765 0832


one block off Main Street

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

Wynola Casual, Relaxed

Breakfast served Friday - Monday

Julian & Santa Ysabel

Open 7 Days a Week

Family Friendly

le Themed Classic Teas p p A

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

ENTERTAINMENT EVERY Friday & Saturday 6-9


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

Dine Inside, Outside Take Out Conference Facilities

Over 35 varieties of beer, ale and hard cider

Two locations to serve you:


Santa Ysabel

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

Your Location Here

Showcase Your Restaurant In Our Dining Guide 13 Weeks - $175 26 Weeks - $325 52 Weeks - $600 You Can Do It, for Tips!

1. LANGUAGE: What is the meaning of the Latin phrase “status quo”? 2. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: What is a cenotaph? 3. MOVIES: What college did the characters in “The Big Chill” attend? 4. GEOGRAPHY: How many U.S. states are partly or wholly north of Canada’s southernmost point? 5. GAMES: What color is the No. 5 ball in billiards? 6. GEOMETRY: How many faces does a tetrahedron have? 7. U.S. PRESIDENTS: Which first lady wrote a daily newspaper column titled “My Day”? continued on page 12

Chef’s Corner Casseroles To The Rescue Last night, while surveying my freezer and refrigerator for quick dinner ingredients, I decided to make a casserole. When I was a new bride and college student in 1975, casseroles were the remedy for my woefully limited cooking skills and lack of time. Today, I consider casseroles the perfect dish for a budget-friendly meal, and a way to stock my freezer with crowd-pleasing dishes that can be easily re-heated in the microwave. Today, with the popularity of all things retro, casserole recipes are making a comeback! The wonderful thing about casseroles is their versatility. If a recipe calls for a particular ingredient and you don’t have it on hand, you can easily substitute to suit your needs. A casserole describes both the container and the contents. Casseroles have been prepared since the earliest times and can be a savory or sweet dish. They became popular in America

during the Depression and grew in popularity into the 1940s. Then and now, in times of economic hardship, a casserole is a great way to feed a family on a budget. Cream of mushroom soup was

introduced in 1934 and became the “go-to” canned staple as a soup and sauce, especially in casseroles. Tuna Noodle Casserole was an old recipe popularized by the home continued on page 12

September 20, 2017

The Julian News 7

...crisp air and getting ready for winter.

Fall is football, apple picking...

Newspaper Fun! www.readingclubfun.com

All in The Fall!


by Bill Fink

POWs in America

by Bic Montblanc

Some things fall “down” during the autumn season and some things go “up”. Read the clues in the 2 puzzles to find out what!





nks 2

If I have to come down in the fall, I want to have a soft landing. Help me fall into the pile of leaves!





logs 6

5 7


9 seeds


10 Scarecrows go up in farmers’ fields when crows come down to eat the corn. Caw!




Going Up . . .



3 moon

football birds


3 s le app

1. get out sweaters when these fall grapes 2. the scurrying ________ tumbled down into their burrows 3. roasted over a fire and eaten frost acorns 6 4. clusters of ________ hang down heavily on their vines ts chestnu 5. crisp and fresh! pies! sauce! 7 6. fields of ________ 7. rake them up! 9 8. umbrellas, raincoats We’re just needed here because 9. coats the grass and we are cute! windowpanes 10 10. fall from mighty oak trees





4 I love the excitement of the fall. Leaves drop smoke from the trees. Some birds flock together to fly south for the winter. Animals gather seeds and grain nuts to eat during the cold winter months. Children play soccer, football and other fall sports. Some people pile logs for fires that will take off the evening chill in their homes. Families start to cook more hot meals, and bake more goodies1 in the oven! Yum!

Falling Down . . .



1. stacking ________ in piles for heating 2. picking ________ to dry for fall bouquets 3. flocking together to fly south 4. kicked up over the goal post 5. piled into silo for winter feeding of animals 6. harvest ________ rising into the sky at night 7. ________ of baking pies, hot cider 8. milkweed pods open and their ________ float away 9. ________ from fires warming houses 10. squirrels pick up ________ to store

Fall flowers are picked and put in vases or used for fall wreaths placed on doors.

A Soft Landing!

Orange Clouds Moving South?! These orange and black flying insects group together to move south for 5 the winter. 6

3 4







75 87


7 8

2 1 74

76 77



33 34


86 60 58

85 61

By the thousands they land in trees, clinging to branches to rest! 71 70



83 63

79 80 81 82 65 66

69 68 67

57 52 64 53 62 35 17 21 27 25 24 46 51 54 56 22 55 50 9 26 13 23 36 45 47 16 12 14 15 10 49 44 39 48 11 38 37 43 40 u __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ 41 42 28

Falling all Around!


Grab your colored pencils and fill this in to see what is falling: B = Brown, Y = Yellow, T = Tan, R = Red, O = Orange R R R R R R R R R R R RR R R R R R R R RR R R O O R R R R R Y R R R Y R R Y R R R R R R R R R O O R R O Y R RR Y R OO R T RR R R R R RR Y Y Y R R T O O R R T O R R R R R R R O Y R R Y R B O R R R T Y O R R Y R R R R Y Y T T T O R O O R R R R Y T T O Y Y B O O R R O O Y R Y R R O O R Y O O O T R R R B R Y O Y B B B O Y Y Y Y R T T O O O O Y R Y R Y R R OO O O O O B B R R R Y Y Y O O OO T Y O B Y Y R Y B O B R O O B O O R O T B B R RR R Y R Y R R O Y R R O Y O R O O B B Y O B R Y R R Y R O R R R B R R O R R R R R BB YY Y Y O O R R O O B O R R R O B R R R R R R R R R R O Y Y Y Y R R R R Y R R O O O R R R R OO R R Y R R Y R R R R R R R R R R R R R R O R R R R R R R R R R

Newspaper Fun! Created by Annimills LLC © 2017



Last week this column dealt with American POWs and their treatment since WWII. This week is the flip side dealing with POWs held by America. During WWll, unknown to many Americans, there was a force of 425,000 German soldiers right here in America. They were primarily army, air force and sailors and while the Nazi scourge was reigning war down on armies and civilians in Europe and beyond this large group in America posed very little threat. They were prisoners of war. As the allies were advancing, Germans were being captured and surrendering in unprecedented numbers. Available prison space on the continent and particularly in England was being stretched beyond capacity. Troop ships that had been transporting GIs were put in service on their return trip to America transporting 30,000 mostly German and Italian prisoners per month. Throughout the U.S. but particularly in the South, Southwest and Midwest was a series of camps. There were 175 main camps that oversaw over 500 smaller camps. Soldiers that were known, hard core Nazi adherents were segregated from the other prisoners because of the threat they posed to the average prisoner who basically accepted their lot in life as a prisoner. While the thought of being a POW was abhorrent to most of the men it was far more favorable to be captured by the Americans and Brits than the thought of capture by the Soviets. Generally most of the prisoners were glad to be out of the fighting and eating relatively well for a change. Once in America, prisoners were generally astounded by the sheer size of the country, uncharred cities, and the vast agricultural land. America had very little experience with housing prisoners. Its last major prisoner confinement experience was under horrid conditions during the Civil War. To that end German prisoners were treated according to the Geneva Convention’s latest treaty of 1929 much to the chagrin of Americans at the time and to the disgust of GIs of the era. Prisoners had to be afforded the same living conditions and food of the nation’s military in which they were imprisoned. There were guard towers and barbed wire and camps were generally not located near urban areas lest the populace fear the prisoner or government fear of the populace against the prisoner. Living conditions consisted of forty square feet per man and 120 square feet for officers. Food was provided much as it was for a stateside G.I. Camps were located in generally mild climates which kept construction and utility costs down. There was another feature of the camps as to their location because of very specific reasons. America was virtually stripped of its manpower because of the war. So camps were located near agricultural areas where the manpower could help run farms, mills and some manufacturing facilities. According to the Geneva Convention prisoners had to be paid for working and while they were generally slower than the typical American worker it is said that quality of the work was good. The advantage to the American employer was that he would get the exact number of workers he needed for any specific time with the net result being the fees paid to the POW program were

Annimills LLC © 2017 V10-36

Solution Page 12

less than wages he would pay. Prisoners were paid about the same as a private in the American army. They were paid in scrip after a deduction was made for the running and maintenance of the POW program. This allowed them to buy niceties such as cigarettes that were cheaper than outside the camp and the occasional beer. They were fed meat while the it was rationed to the American public. After the war they were allowed to exchange any remaining scrip for cash. One reason for paying in scrip was to deprive the POW of cash in case of escape. While rare, escapes did occur Many prisoners worked the midwest farms and adapted as readily to the large German populations as German Americans did to them. In many instances relationships between the employing families and the

prisoners developed and there were a number of post-war marriages as a result. While life in the POW camps was not luxurious, there were no privations. Food was plentiful enough to where most prisoners gained weight though there were complaints about the poor quality of American white bread. Camps had libraries and movies were frequent evening entertainment. The one horror to the POWs was self inflicted by their own soldiers who were dedicated Nazis and detested the compliance to their captor’s rules and regulations. They were generally secretive in their operations but held their fellow prisoners in fear due to retribution called the “Holy Ghost” which generally consisted of beatings or murder after conviction of the offender in a “kangaroo court.” The POW camps were not

really public knowledge until near the end of the war. While a lot of people knew about them most did not know how extensive they were. It appears that the press was complicit in not publicizing their existence either. While being a prisoner in a foreign country is not ideal, being a German prisoner in America was a walk in the park compared to the hundreds of thousands that were starved, froze, tortured or murdered in the Soviet camps. While the Germans held to the barest minimum of Geneva Convention standards when it came to Americans, Brits and French their attempts to segregate Jews from allied troops is well documented. Still the treatment of Allied troops was a horror and bears no resemblance to the TV show Hogan’s Heroes. Outright torture, starvation, forced marches and murder

by Germans against prisoners based on nationality and ethnicity is also a well documented fact.

Hear Ye! Hear Ye!

Legion, Auxiliary and SAL members, don’t hesitate to pay your dues because the cutoff is October 21st if you would like to be eligible for the annual “early bird” dinner. Stay tuned because there’s another Honky Tonk coming to the Legion that’s open to the public coming soon.

1. Who was the last National League starting pitcher before the Nationals’ Stephen Strasburg in 2016 to start a season 11-0? 2. Who hit more home runs in

his final major-league season: Mickey Mantle or Ted Williams? 3. In 2015, Leonard Fournette set the LSU single-season rushing record (1,953 yards). Who had held the mark? 4. Gregg Popovich holds the NBA coaching record for most victories with one team (1,150 with San Antonio entering the 2017-18 season). Who is No. 2? 5. When was the last time before the 2016-17 season (Connor McDavid) that an Edmonton Oilers player was the NHL’s leader in points? 6. Who was the last runner before Britain’s Mo Farah (2012, 2016) to win the 5,000-meter and 10,000-meter races in two consecutive Olympics? 7. Name the last PGA golfer before Charley Hoffman in 2017 to have a four-shot lead after the first round of the Masters. answers on page 12

8 The Julian News

September 20, 2017

Debbie Fetterman


CalBRE #01869678


Specializing in Ranch & Equine Properties and the Custom Showing of your Investment Your Personal & Professional Real Estate Expert


Home Maintenance Projects continued from page 5

Come Taste The Local Crop At The Library - Tuesday

Julian is known for its apples and apple pies. On Tuesday, September 26 at 6 PM, we are holding an apple tasting of locally grown apples. There will also be some pears available for tasting. Several weeks there was a Facebook post about Julian apples not being “perfect.” What the person meant was, they may not look like the apples you get in the store, shiny and unblemished. They haven’t been processed or coated with wax or other substance. They also may be smaller as many people do not water their apple trees to the extent of commercial growers. What they are is flavorful! During August, I bought a couple of boxes of local peaches. They tasted like memories of peaches from family trees. They did not taste anything like a peach purchased in a grocery store. While enjoying locally grown fruit, it made me think of how many people have not really tasted apples or pears from local trees. Can you identify the apples by look or taste? Many of the locals and growers can. This will be an informational session with tasting The Julian branch is inviting you to taste fresh apples and pears, and make notes on each of their flavors, so you can decide which ones are your favorites, and you might head out to purchase or pick. Several growers will be on hand to discuss whether these apples are better to eat directly, or for cooking, juicing, or for making cider. We hope you will come out and enjoy an evening of tasty education at the Julian Library. The library is located at 1850 Highway 78 In Julian. For more information, or if you have apples you would like to share, please call the branch at 760-765-0370.

After School Activities For Kids continued from page 3

it teaches children about building character and good citizenship, and how it helps youth explore their goals. • Scheduling: Extracurricular activities can be time consuming. Find out what meetings and activities are required to ensure the program works for your family. • Starting now: Today’s parents are more likely to engage their children in activities at a younger age, according to a survey by Forrester. Consider enrolling your children in extracurricular activities early, perhaps even before formal education begins. This can help foster their longterm development. Still not sure what activities

are right for your children? One choice with compelling outcomes is Scouting. Kids who participate in Scouting exhibit strong moral values and positive character attributes, allowing them to embrace new opportunities, overcome obstacles and become better prepared for future success, suggests a study of kids age 6 to 12 conducted by Tufts University. For this reason, parents looking to create a strong foundation of leadership, service, and community in their children may consider Boy Scouts and Cub Scouts. While many people associate these programs with camping and outdoor adventures, the Boy Scouts of America also

Eagles Struggle In Loss

Desert Christian Academy’s Conquerors traveled to Julian Friday after noon and traveled home with a 21-12 victory that was sloppy for both teams. A 6-6 tie at halftime was broken in the third quarter by the Conquerors and although Julian answered back to bring the score to 14-12. A breakaway touchdown in the forth sealed their fate and produced the final score.

2017 High School Retreat

by Patrick Vandewalle

To kick off the school year at Julian Union High School, an allschool retreat was held at the YMCA Camp Marston. The main goal for this event was to promote and spread school wide bonding; and it did just that. Countless competitions and endless fun was held as Freshmen came out of their shells and gained new understanding of high school life. This carried over into the next school day, and offers programs for youth with ultimately created new memories other unique interests. Here are and relationships. The ASB planned out the day meticulously, some highlights: • Lion: This pilot program for 5 and every plan, game, and and 6-year-old or kindergarten- time fell right into place. Camp age boys and their parents, Marston was a wonderful host, combines concepts of character and complementary food was development, leadership skills, served. The school can’t wait personal fitness and citizenship, until next time! The all school retreat, hosted with age-appropriate, fun by the ASB in the beginning of the activities. • STEM Scouts: To keep pace school year, is one of my favorite with the growing importance of school activities. The retreat is STEM-related careers, the STEM a full day experience where the Scouts pilot program helps boys whole school is split into teams and girls in grades 3 through that for points. This years theme 12 learn more about science, was “Eras” and each group was a technology, engineering and different time period. Throughout math through interactive, hands- the day every team plays one another to determine the top on activities and experiments. • Exploring: The expanded team of students. We compete Exploring program offers young in games such as capture the men and women ages 14-20, flag, bucket brigade, steal the real-world career experiences potato,blanket fold,junga ropes, that help build confidence and jacobe can-can, and blanket fold. discover interests in fields like A new addition, and my favorite law enforcement, firefighting, part, was a school wide slip and aviation, engineering, and slide. Sliding around with my friends, getting sprayed with soap medicine. Learn more about Scouting by the YMCA staff and seeing programs and how to get involved everyone enjoying themselves, in your community at beascout. was a blast. I find that the retreat is so special because it helps org. Before enrolling in a program, to create a sense of school it’s important to ensure the time pride, unity, and camaraderie. A is well spent. Do your research massive thanks to the YMCA for and seek out programs that help hosting us for the day. You were your child build character and invaluable in making this retreat possible. THANK YOU! have fun in the process.

themselves and their homes at financial risk by delaying important home maintenance tasks. Make sure you’re protected by focusing on these five areas: • The Roof. Twenty-three percent of homeowners admit they never inspect their roof or have it inspected unless there is a problem, according to the Erie Insurance survey. Unfortunately, replacing a roof is also one of the biggest expenses a homeowner may have if not maintained properly. Nationally, the average homeowner spends about $6,600 to install a new roof, but prices can soar upwards of $20,000. Don’t be stuck with a hefty roof repair bill. Have it inspected to see if any shingles are damaged and need to be replaced. The fall season is the optimal time to do so, since roofing is best installed when temperatures are cooler. Plus, you’ll catch any problems before winter weather kicks in. • The Gutters. Make sure downspouts drain away from the foundation and are clear of debris. Clogged gutters can lead to major issues like uneven floors, cracks in walls and interior water damage. This type of claim, also known as seepage, is a maintenance issue and often not covered under your home insurance policy. To prevent any major issues, clean gutters at least twice a year in fall and spring. • The Dryer Exhaust Duct. Does it take you two to three cycles to dry a load of laundry? If so, you may need to clean your dryer vent. One in five (21 percent) admit they never clean their clothes dryer ducts, unless they have a problem. But lint build-up can catch fire easily. Over 15,000 dryer fires occurred nationwide from 2010-2014, with the majority being ignited by dust, fiber and lint, according to the National Fire Protection Association. Avoid this disaster with a thorough cleaning at least once a year. • The Fireplace Chimney. Erie Insurance found nearly half (46 percent) of people who own a home with a fireplace never have their chimneys cleaned. However, uncleaned chimneys are a leading cause of structure fires, reports the National Fire Protection Association. So, get the chimney cleaned before the cold weather hits and you find yourself tossing logs in the hearth to keep the house toasty, and then have it cleaned annually. • The Sump Pump and Pit. Sump pumps remove excess water from homes that would otherwise cause property damage. It’s important to clean a sump pump and its pit annually to keep basements dry and help prevent mold growth and water damage. Do this maintenance project in fall to help protect against heavy rainfalls and accumulated melting snow and ice of winter. For more information on how you can protect your home through the seasons, visit www. ErieInsurance.com. Now that you have your checklist, it’s time to roll up your

sleeves while it’s still nice outside. Whether you’re a DIYer or prefer hiring a professional, crossing these projects off your to-do list will help ensure you’re safe and secure before temperatures drop.


Howdy! From Lake Cuyamaca “Dusty Britches” here along with “Cuss Cussler”, “Yosemite Sam”, and “Mullet”. We got a little more than 1,000 pounds of channel catfish last week… mostly 2 .5 to 3.5 pounds each and they have been coming out pretty regular here at the old fishin hole. It’s fun to see the look on a young angler’s face when they tie into one of these whiskered fish. They fight pretty good! We are expecting 1,200 pounds of rainbow trout from Jess Ranch and another 1,500 pounds of rainbows from Wright’s Rainbows this week in anticipation of the O.P. Ball “Kids Fishin in the Pines” Derby coming up this Saturday, September 23rd. It’s an all-day event so come on out! Free food being cooked by the San Diego Anglers… good food like blue fin tuna, dorado, yellow fin tuna, wahoo, yellowtail, hamburgers, and hot dogs. Bottled water and various drinks will be available too. Face painting for the youngsters along with bounce-ups, a slip-n-slide, competitive casting, music, awards, and prizes. SO come on out and make a day of it ! Any questions, please give us a call at (760)765-0515. Volunteers welcome. The trees are starting to turn, acorns already falling from the oaks, nights are cooling down, the ‘milky way’ is awesome, days getting shorter, squirrels and chip-monks scampering around with their cheeks full, deer coming out into the meadows, and a little change in the air… fall is starting to fall for sure. Tent campers, R.V.’s, condos, cabins are still filling up even though school is back in. Row boats, motor boats, pontoons, and kayaks are still renting…mostly on the weekends. The restaurant is stiil doing a good business especially on the weekends. It’s good to see “Yosemite Sam” at his best… cooking, and Dolores at her best “Advertising”. As we move toward fall… and the winter, things will certainly slow down as they usually do. Join us at the O.P.Ball “Kids Fishin in the Pines” Derby this Saturday. Happy trails….. …Let us endeavor so to live so that when we come to die even the undertaker will be sorry… ”Mark Twain”. “Tight Lines and Bent Rods”… Dusty Britches

September 20, 2017

The Julian News 9

September 20, 2017

10 The Julian News

Why Everyone Should Plan For Long-Term Care ®

Dear EarthTalk: Are there any realistic geoengineering solutions to our climate woes and why haven’t we started employing them yet? -- Angel Monroe, Miami, FL Geoengineering our way out of the climate crisis is something so drastic that no one really wants to admit it might be our only hope. But while cutting down on our air miles and switching over to a Prius can’t hurt, at least a few green leaders are starting to get on board with the concept of geoengineering as one weapon in an arsenal including improved energy efficiency and transitioning to renewable energy sources. In his 2016 book A Farewell to Ice, Peter Wadhams of the University of Cambridge’s Polar Ocean Physics Group lays out several different scenarios where humanity could utilize different geo-engineering techniques to stave off cataclysmic climate change. First and foremost on Wadham’s list is direct air capture of CO2—”something the whole world should be putting its research money into”—where we literally vacuum the offending pollution out of the air. Wadhams thinks this is the most logical approach, and one we can get started on right away if there is enough political will to get it funded.

Peter Wadhams of the University of Cambridge’s Polar Ocean Physics Group is one of an increasing number of climate experts who thinks we may need to employ geoengineering techniques if we are to stave off the worst effects of global climate change. Credit: Takver, FlickrCC. Another potential geo- of solar radiation back into space. engineering save involves Yet another geo-engineering unleashing a fleet of salt spraying climate hack involves ships around the world’s constructing a supersized space coastlines that would pipe ocean mirror (or reflective mesh) that water hundreds of feet skyward, could be launched into the spraying clouds with salt crystals Earth’s orbit to protect the planet to reflect more sunlight upwards by reflecting some of the sun’s and away from the Earth’s rays skyward. surface. University of Edinburgh And no discussion of climate engineers have already designed geoengineering would be a prototype fleet of ships to serve complete without mentioning as a model for larger efforts. carbon sinks. For instance, we So-called sparkle blasting could “fertilize” barren sections balloons represent another of open ocean with iron to tack in the armed battle against stimulate the production of CO2global warming. Researchers sucking algal blooms and other are proposing sending hot air photosynthesizing marine life. balloons (or airplanes or even “When the algae die, they sink artillery shells) into the sky to to the bottom of the sea, taking shoot or spray sulfuric acid or carbon with them,” writes Jennifer sulfur dioxide into the upper Santisi in E – The Environmental atmosphere where it would Magazine. combine with pre-existing water Of course, each of these vapor to form sparkly aerosols. techniques has potential When dispersed by the wind, side effects and unintended these aerosols would surround consequences, not to mention the globe with haze that could extreme costs. Researchers are reflect an estimated one percent proceeding cautiously to try to work some of the kinks out before we actually need to implement them on a widespread scale. Meanwhile, environmentalists worry that geoengineering remains a distraction and that we have to “keep our eye on the ball” regarding trimming our carbon footprints. That said, it’s nice to know that scientists have a few Hail Mary plays up their sleeves if we ever do end up needing them. Farewell to CONTACTS:

Ice, https://goo.gl/ayxy7o; Iron Hypothesis, www.emagazine.com/ iron-fertilization/. EarthTalk® is produced by Roddy Scheer & Doug Moss and is a registered trademark of the nonprofit Earth Action Network. To donate, visit www.earthtalk. org. Send questions to: question@ earthtalk.org

*** The best way to reduce the cost of medical care is to reduce the illness. — Arlen Specter ***

(Family Features) Research suggests that most Americans turning age 65 will need some form of assistance with everyday activities, known as long-term care, as they grow older. The amount of care needed will depend on many variables, including overall health, cognitive functioning and home environment. Age is a strong predictor of the need for help, and because women live longer on average, they are more likely than men to require long-term care. Factors such as a disability, injury or chronic illness also increase the chance that longterm care will be needed. Three simple steps can help you start planning for care you may need as you age. 1. Know what to expect Most people know they should save for retirement, but many don't know exactly what expenses to expect. An often overlooked area is long-term care, a broad set of supports for everyday tasks like dressing or eating. While most of this care is provided by family members and friends, sometimes older adults and their families get these services from providers like home health aides, area agencies on aging or residential providers such as assisted living or nursing homes. Understanding long-term care is the first step in creating a plan. Key things to know include: * A person who lives alone is more likely to require long-term care than one who can rely on a spouse or partner for help with daily tasks. * Long-term care is expensive and represents a major uncovered risk to your retirement savings. * Medicare does not pay for longterm care services or supports with some minor exceptions. Neither does your employer-based health insurance or Medigap. * Most people prefer to receive long-term care at home; their odds of doing so may be improved by making home modifications to reduce the risk of falls. * Many Americans say they do not want to rely on their children for care, but a lack of planning for paid care often leads to exactly that result. 2. It's not just about you A choice to plan or not plan will likely have a big impact on family and friends who may also be informal caregivers. Statistics show that most long-term care is provided by family members or other loved ones. Take the time to make clear your preferences for what kind of help you value most and where you want to receive it. Family and friends will feel better knowing that you are thinking about your needs - and theirs - by planning for long-term care. 3. Better active than reactive Be proactive. Staying at home is great, especially if it has been modified to help you avoid an injury and continue to care for yourself. However, it won't happen without taking steps to ensure you


Clarissa is an eight years young spayed dilute tortie who weighs 10lbs. She is a mellow, friendly gal who is currently residing in the shelter's "zoo" with several other felines. Clarissa will walk right up to and either snuggle next to you or in your lap while she purrs and purrs and purrs. She gets along with other cats and will adjust easily to a new home. Meet Clarissa by asking for ID#A1785111 Tag#C932. She can be adopted for $35.

Acorn is a five year old neutered Australian Cattle Dog/Blue Heeler Mix who weighs 45lbs. He is fun, active guy who would love a family to go on adventures with. Hiking, camping, and plenty of neighborhood walks are all on his list of favorites. Acorn is the perfect sized dog who can perform big dog tasks, but built into a smaller package. Meet this handsome guy by asking for ID#1801329 Tag#C445. Acorn can be adopted for $35.

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

Planning Group - Road Repairs continued from page 1

from Hwy 78 to the Gold Dust Dr. intersection 12. Deer Lake Park Road 13. Sunset Drive from Whispering Pines Drive to end

The Julian Community Planning Group meets the second Monday of each month at 7:00 p.m. downstairs in the Town Hall. The public is welcome to attend the meetings. The final agenda for that months meeting is posted 24 hours prior to each meeting at the Post Office.

continued on page 12



• G R A D I N G • PA I N T I N G • R E M O D E L I N G • S E P T I C S Y S T E M S • T I L E W O R K • WAT E R S Y S T E M S • W E L L D R I L L I N G • Carpet / Flooring / Window Treatment




Gus Garcia’s

Call – Bert Huff ! For 30 years I have been taking care of San Diego and the backcountry’s water problems. Home and Business taste. odor, hard water, iron ... no mater what your water problem I can Electrical Servicebig or small. Badguarantee the highest quality products at the best price.  New Meters  New Panels  Fans & Lighting  Additional Circuits  Water Well Electrical


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Office 760 788-7680 Cell 760 519-0618 • Mike DeWitt Cell 760 522-0350 • Pat DeWitt

SALES • SERVICE Residential & Commercial Water Treatment Systems - Water Testing License No. 415453

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cell (760) 271 0166 License # 678670



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General Contractor

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• Exterior/Interior Specialist • Reliable - Over 35 Years Experience • Fully Licensed and Bonded • Power Washing Lic # 792234 Serving All of • Free Estimates San Diego County LOCAL JULIAN RESIDENT

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760 212 9474

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All General Engineering No Move In – $ hour Charge . . . 760 749 1782 / 760 390.0428

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September 20, 2017

The Julian News 11

California Commentary

Initiative Titles And Summaries Must Be Fair And Objective

by Jon Coupal and Kevin Kiley

The attorney general of California has the responsibility of preparing the “title and summary” for ballot measures to be submitted to the voters. Pursuant to that authority, California Attorney General Xavier Becerra issued the title and summary for one of the most anticipated ballot initiatives for the 2018 election. Here is his description: “Eliminates recently enacted road repair and transportation funding by repealing revenues dedicated for those purposes.” Confused? Try this excerpt from the ballot summary: “Eliminates Independent Office of Audits and Investigations, which is responsible for ensuring accountability in the use of revenue for transportation projects.” If you have no clue that this is actually the initiative to repeal the gas tax you wouldn’t be alone. As drafted, the title and summary make every effort to hide the fact that the measure is targeting one of the most unpopular laws in recent California history. Though the words “gas” and “tax” are not in the ballot title, they do at least appear in the ballot summary. But they are followed by the suggestion that the initiative also acts to eliminate the Independent Office of Audits and Investigations — an office that does not yet exist. This obvious effort at obfuscation, and ultimately voter confusion, flies in the face of a promise Becerra made during his confirmation hearing. Asked last January what he would do to ensure the objectivity of ballot titles and summaries, which is the constitutional responsibility of the attorney general to produce, Becerra testified that “the words I get to issue on behalf of the people of this state, will be the words that are operative to everyone.” Becerra’s readiness, just months later, to depart from this approach in order to protect the gas tax — which was championed by his own party — is just the latest example of how attorneys general use their influence over the ballot to manipulate voters and advance the interests of their allies. To put an end to this damaging practice, Assembly Constitutional Amendment 3, by Assemblyman Kevin Kiley, was introduced earlier this year, a measure that would strip the attorney general of the power to write ballot titles and summaries,

and transfer that authority over to the nonpartisan Legislative Analyst’s Office. Unlike the attorney general, the Legislative Analyst is not a politician. A trusted source of impartial information since its creation in 1941, the LAO’s primary mission is to provide the state Legislature with reports on fiscal and policy issues. The office is also tasked with preparing the fiscal analysis for ballot initiatives, making it well suited for the responsibility of writing titles and summaries, too. Since the introduction of ACA3, the Sacramento Bee, Los Angeles Times and Orange County Register have all endorsed the measure, arguing that, no matter the party in power, the temptation to manipulate a ballot initiative’s language is too great for an attorney general to resist. Their concerns are supported by a long history of abuse that stretches back to at least 1966, when Attorney General Tom Lynch, tasked with describing the initiative to create a full-time Legislature, at first misleadingly framed it as a measure to raise legislative salaries. More recently, in 2013, Attorney General Kamala Harris drew criticism for describing public pension reform as the “elimination” of state constitutional protections for pensioners, using language that had been poll-tested by opponents of the initiative. Other examples abound, from both sides of the aisle. The high stakes of the initiative process make any attempt at reform difficult, particularly when the party controlling the Legislature also holds the Attorney General’s Office. When ACA3 was brought before the Assembly Elections Committee earlier this year, the bill had the support of every major good government group in the state, including the Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association, California Common Cause and the League of Women Voters of California. The only opposition was a representative from the Attorney General’s Office. Nevertheless, the bill failed 2-4 on a party-line vote, with one Democrat abstaining. Initiatives are powerful tools of direct democracy, allowing the people of California to take direct control over the state’s political destiny when the Legislature has failed. But this is only possible when voters have an accurate

description of what they are voting for. ACA3 would assure just that, and when it returns for consideration next year, we urge legislators on both sides to support this measure to redeem direct democracy in California. *** 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. Kevin Kiley represents California’s 6th Assembly District, which includes parts of El Dorado, Placer and Sacramento counties.

• It was 20th-century American pediatrician and author Benjamin Spock who made the following sage observation: "All the time a person is a child he is both a child and learning to be a parent. After he becomes a parent he becomes predominantly a parent reliving childhood." • If you're lucky enough to be hanging out with a bunch of frolicsome pug dogs, you can accurately call your companions a grumble of pugs. • You might be surprised to learn that an early version of scuba diving took place as early as the 1770s. A man named Andrew Becker wore his leather-covered diving suit during an hour-long immersion in a London stretch of the River Thames. He even had a window in his helmet -- though there's no report on what, if anything, he saw in the notoriously murky waters. • Those who study such things say that the average American man shaves at least 20,000 times in his life. If you add up all that time spent shaving, by the time he reaches the age of 75 a man has spent more than 37 days with a razor in his hand. • If you decide to move to Kentucky, you might want to keep in mind that in that state, it's against the law to paint your lawn red. *** Thought for the Day: "Humanity needs dreamers, for whom the disinterested development of an enterprise is so captivating that it becomes impossible for them to devote their care to their own material profit. Without doubt, these dreamers do not deserve wealth, because they do not desire it. Even so, a well-organized society should assure to such workers the efficient means of accomplishing their task, in a life freed from material care and freely consecrated to research." -- Marie Curie © 2017 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

*** But I was losing so much bone density that I would have been in grave danger. And I mean grave danger. If I had let it go just a few more years I could have broken my hip or spine just picking up my granddaughter. — Sally Field ***

© 2017 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

*** Finish last in your league and they call you idiot. Finish last in medical school and they call you doctor. — Abe Lemons ***

September 20, 2017

12 The Julian News

Two From Greatest Generation Meet Up Over Breakfast

Long Term Care continued from page 10

can get the supports you need at home. Start thinking about ways to maintain your independence, safety and care needs. For more information and resources to develop a care plan, visit longtermcare.gov.

6. Lasse Viren of Finland in 1972 and 1976. 7. Jack Burke Jr., in 1955.

Trivia Time

continued from page 6 8. RELIGION: When was the King James Bible completed? 9. ART: What country was artist Joan Miro from? 10. U.S. STATES: What is Mississippi’s official state tree?


continued from page 7 1. Andy Hawkins of the San Diego Padres in 1985. 2. Williams had 29 homers in 1960; Mantle had 18 in 1968. 3. Charles Alexander rushed for 1,686 yards in the 1977 season. 4. Jerry Sloan won 1,127 games with Utah (1988-2011). 5. Wayne Gretzky, in the 198687 season.

Two of the Legion's senior members, WWII Veterans Bud Fink and Les Levie meet at the Warrior Foundation benefit last Sunday at the American Legion.

® 2017 King Features Syndicate, Inc.



















... 9

Orange Clouds Moving South?!









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own . . . Falling D


Falling all Around!



6 H











2 C H H I







These orange and black flying insects group together to move south for the winter. By the thousands they land in trees, clinging to branches to rest!

® 2017 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

All in the Fall!

2 T

1. The existing state of affairs 2. An empty tomb or a monument erected in honor of a person or group whose remains are elsewhere. 3. University of Michigan 4. 27 5. Orange 6. Four 7. Eleanor Roosevelt, wife of Franklin D. Roosevelt 8. 1611 9. Spain 10. Southern Magnolia

8 R A


1 T





4 G P R E A R A P P E T S U R E S T






Scarecrows go up in farmers’ fields when crows come down to eat their corn. Caw!





AA Meetings Monday - 8am (across from Fire Station)

Monday - 11am

Shelter Valley Community Center 3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

Tuesday - 6:00pm



Worship Service: 10:00 a.m. Childcare – Birth Through 5th Grade

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

Sisters In Recovery

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

St. Elizabeth Church (Downstairs)


Tuesday - 7pm Tuesday - 7pm Julian Mens Meeting

3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

Wednesday - 8am 3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

San Jose Valley Continuation School

Teen Crisis HotLine

3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

1-800- HIT HOME

Thursday - 7pm



3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

Thursday - 7pm

*** Always remember that you are absolutely unique. Just like everyone else. — Margaret Mead ***

BYOB - Bring Yer Own Book Closed meeting; book study

St. Elizabeth Church (Downstairs)

Friday - 8am 3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

Friday - 9am (across from Fire Station)

Friday - 7pm

“Friday Night Survivors” 3407 Highway 79 (across from Fire Station)

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

(across from Fire Station)

Time 1700 1100 1300 2300 0000 1900 1000 1100 1500 2300

Date 9/10 9/11 9/11 9/11 9/12 9/12 9/15 9/15 9/15 9/15

Julian-Cuyamaca Fire — Activity Log Incident Traffic Collison Public Assist Medical Medical Medical Medical Medical Alarms Ringing Traffic Collison Medical

Location Hwy 79/Sunrise Hwy Oak Lake Ln Pine Cone Dr Quiet Oaks Trl Pine Crest Dr Hwy 79 Williams Ranch Rd Navajo Rd Hwy 78/ Orchard Ln Mountainbrook Rd

*** To succeed in life, you need three things: a wishbone, a backbone and a funny bone. — Reba McEntire ***


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.



Please submit a Letter of Intent and Resume to: Yvonne Fleet, yfleet@juhsd.org or P.O. Box 417, Julian, CA 92036 10/11

Wednesday - 6pm Wednesday - 7pm

© 2017 King Features Synd., Inc., and Angela Shelf Medearis


POSITION: Julian High School Boys Soccer Coach – Paid Stipend QUALIFICATIONS: for this position are as outlined in the JUHSD Athletic Program Policies and Procedures Manual and JUHSD Board Policies regarding Coaches. JOB REQUIREMENTS: Practice every day after school, Travel periodically through the season; Work well with others. EXPERIENCE/EDUCATION: Demonstrated successful ability to work with young adolescents; to coach and teach designated sport; to teach, enforce, advocate and model appropriate behavior, character traits and educational values to student athletes.

Santa Ysabel Mission Church (Open Big Book Study)

(Across street from Warner Unified School)

*** 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.


WYNOLA PIZZA currently interviewing for cook/chef position. Full time. Looking for focused work ethic and experience in the kitchen. Please contact Sabine 10/18 at 760 550-3737.

(open to all females - 12 step members)

Book Study 3407 Highway 79

economists at the Campbell Soup Company. The original recipe contained canned tuna, which had been slow to gain popularity, egg noodles, hard-cooked eggs and slices of pimento cheese topped with cereal flakes that had been tossed with butter. In the 1950s, convenience was the main reason for the continuing popularity of casseroles. Modern cooks liked the ease of opening a few cans and packages to create a meal. In 1955, the Campbell Soup Company popularized Green Bean Casserole containing its Cream of Mushroom soup. It has continued to be a holiday favorite. This recipe for Roasted Chicken and Macaroni Casserole is a retro classic with a few modern twists that will stand the test of time. RETRO ROASTED CHICKEN AND MACARONI CASSEROLE Serves 6 This recipe is the perfect dish for using leftover chicken, a rotisserie chicken or leftover, diced turkey. Cooked ground chicken or turkey also works well. This dish can be prepared ahead, frozen and then reheated for a quick weeknight meal. 5 tablespoons butter 8 ounces mushrooms, sliced 1 cup sliced green onions 3 garlic cloves, minced 1/3 cup all-purpose flour 2 tablespoons poultry seasoning 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon ground black pepper 1/8 teaspoon cayenne pepper 2 cups chicken broth 3 cups diced cooked chicken 10 ounces frozen, chopped broccoli, thawed and welldrained; or 1 1/2 cup fresh, chopped 1 cup milk 1/2 cup mild salsa 2 1/2 cups shredded Cheddar cheese, sharp or mild 8 ounces elbow macaroni,

cooked according to package directions and drained 1 cup fresh, fine breadcrumbs 2 tablespoons melted butter 1. Heat oven to 350 F. Lightly oil or butter a 3-quart baking dish. 2. Heat butter in a large saucepan or Dutch oven over medium-low heat. Add the mushrooms and cook, stirring, until mushrooms are tender. Add the green onions and garlic and cook for 1 minute longer. Stir in flour, poultry seasoning, salt, pepper and cayenne until incorporated and bubbly. Continue cooking, stirring occasionally, for 2 minutes. 3. Add chicken broth to the mushroom mixture and cook, stirring, until mixture comes to a boil and thickens, stirring occasionally, about 2 minutes. 4. Stir in the cooked chicken and frozen or fresh chopped broccoli. Add milk, salsa and 2 cups of the cheese, and adjust seasoning to taste. Stir in cooked and drained macaroni, and then spoon mixture into prepared baking dish. 5. In a bowl, toss breadcrumbs with the melted butter and the remaining 1/2 cup cheese, and sprinkle it over the casserole. 6. Bake for 25 to 30 minutes, until the topping is browned and casserole is bubbly around the edges.

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.

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

Monday - 7pm

continued from page 6


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.

3407 Highway 79

Chef’s Corner

Details 3 Veh; Minor Injuries Snake Removal

Walk-In to Station False Alarm 2 Veh; Minor Injuries


POSITION: Julian High School Girls Basketball Coach – Paid Stipend QUALIFICATIONS: for this position are as outlined in the JUHSD Athletic Program Policies and Procedures Manual and JUHSD Board Policies regarding Coaches. JOB REQUIREMENTS: Practice every day after school, Travel periodically through the season; Work well with others. EXPERIENCE/EDUCATION: Demonstrated successful ability to work with young adolescents; to coach and teach designated sport; to teach, enforce, advocate and model appropriate behavior, character traits and educational values to student athletes. Please submit a Letter of Intent and Resume to: Yvonne Fleet, yfleet@juhsd.org or P.O. Box 417, Julian, CA 92036 10/11

*** Honesty is the cruelest game of all, because not only can you hurt someone - and hurt them to the bone - you can feel self-righteous about it at the same time. — Dave Van Ronk ***

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.

MISC. FOR SALE Big Tex Gooseneck Flatbed Trailer M-2010 - 14GP

14,000 GVR Three Axle Bed = 28 feet long X 83 inches wide Diamond Plate Floor Heavy Duty Ramps w/ diamond plate top Heavy duty frame and cross members on 12-inch centers 17-inch side rails with tie downs 9000# Superwinch $10,500 (760) 705-0437 11/30

September 20, 2017

Bottle-Cap Art

This bottle-cap chair has a Westclox Baby Ben clock set into the top of the back and cup holders in the ends of the arms Some modern artists like to make something out of nothing by using discarded metal, signs, cans, tools, machine parts and other trash to form useful pieces of art. One of the most popular discards is metal crown bottle caps. The crown cap, the type used on soda bottles, was invented in 1892. Soon ads and logos were printed on the caps, and they were considered trash after the bottle's contents were emptied. But the caps were colorful and round, so eventually large pieces were created, like bottlecap chains strung with hundreds of caps and smoking stands made from the chains. Caps were painted and used as game pieces like checkers, and a trivet shaped like a bunch of grapes was made from caps covered with crocheted yarn. There also were planters, purses, bottle-cap "buttons" made with magnets and jewelry, especially crossshaped pendants. Many of these can be found pictured online, but the most popular are the man and woman figures made as a Boy Scout project in the 1950s. The figures had arms and legs made with strings and caps, a wooden body and head, and it held a small colored aluminum bowl. The women often had hoop earrings and colorful costumes. Pairs were dressed and named appropriately as "Calypso" or "Trampman." But a modern artist named Rick Ladd made the most spectacular and artistic pieces -- a chair and footstool -- in 1991. Loops of bottle-cap chains, flat wooden frame sections decorated with caps that show the original brand art, and glass formed a 20-inchhigh chair and footstool. They sold at a recent Skinner auction in Boston for $492. A matching chest of drawers brought $884, and a picture frame sold for $677. *** Q: I just got what looks like a copper luster teapot marked "Wade England." The lid has a genie with his arms folded. The bottom of the teapot is marked "The Genie Teapot." What is it worth? A: Wade pottery is made by The Wade Group of Potteries, which started near Burslem, England, in 1810. Several potteries merged to become George Wade & Son, Ltd., early in the 20th century, and other potteries have been added through the years. The Genie teapot was made in the 1970s and sells for less than $30. *** TIP: Wash silver before you clean it with polish. The washing will remove gritty dust particles that will scratch the silver ***

The 50th Anniversary edition of "Kovels' Antiques & Collectibles Price Guide 2018" will be published Sept. 19. Along with Terry Kovel's reections on 50 years of collecting, the book features 20,000 listings and more than 2,500 full-color photographs, plus trends, special events and surprises. Check out KovelsOnlineStore.com for the new price guide and other resources. (c) 2017 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

*** I tried to allow my children to take risks, to test themselves. Better broken bones than broken spirit. — Rose Kennedy ***

The Julian News 13

14 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, 2012; 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. 2017-9020904 a) BUFFALO BILLS CAFE b) BUFFALO BILLS OF JULIAN 2603 B St, Julian, CA 92036 (Mailing Address: PO Box 1987, Julian, CA 92036) The business is conducted by An Individual Damon M. Haney, 4157 Ritchie Rd, Santa Ysabel, CA 92070. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON August 17, 2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2017-9020691 VERIKILL PEST CONTROL INC. 3034 McGraw St, San Diego, CA 92117 The business is conducted by A Corporation - Verikill Pest Control Inc., 3034 McGraw St, San Diego, CA 92117. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON August 15, 2017. LEGAL: 07736 Publish: September 13, 20, 27 and October 4, 2017

LEGAL: 07727 Publish: August 30 and September 6, 13, 20, 2017 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

Case Number: 37-2017-00030956-CU-PT-CTL FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2017-9019432 a) FLOWERS ON 56 b) FLOWERS ON 78 4479 Hwy, Julian, CA 92036 The business is conducted by An Individual - Adele Catherine Maroun, 2186 Salton View Dr., Julian, CA 92036. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON July 31, 2017. LEGAL: 07728 Publish: August 30 and September 6, 13, 20, 2017


Case Number: 37-2017-00030691-CU-PT-CTL


IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 46 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (220 West Broadway, San Diego, CA 92101) on OCTOBER 6, 2017 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 22, 2017.

- PUBLIC NOTICE Vacancy on Julian Community Planning Group Notice is hereby given that there is a vacancy on the Julian Community Planning Group. Applications are invited from persons interested in filling the vacancy. Applications should be submitted by October 5, 2017. Applicants will be interviewed at the regular meeting of the Planning Group on October 9, 2017. The term of the office that is vacant expires on January 4, 2021. In order to serve on the Julian Community Planning Group a person must be a registered voter who resides within the Julian Planning area. Application forms can be obtained by contacting Kiki Munshi, Secretary to the Planning Group by calling (760) 765-0484 or (cell) (252) 671-3727 or by email at kiki@skagenranch.com. Mail requests may be mailed to P.O. Box 1557, Julian, California 92036. Kiki Munshi, Secretary Julian Community Planning Group LEGAL: 07738 Publish: September 20, 27, and October 4, 2017

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2017-9019613 COUNTRY GOLD & HARDWARE 1461 Hollow Glen Road, Julian, CA 92036 (Mailing Address: PO Box 455, Julian, CA 92036) The business is conducted by An Individual Ashlea Nicole Blosdale, 761 Kentwood Dr, Julian, CA 92036. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON AUGUST 2, 2017.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2017-9022639 JULIANTLA CHOCOLATIER 2126 2nd St, Julian, CA 92036 The business is conducted by An Individual - Yesenia Rodriquez, 2126 2nd St, Julian, CA 92036. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON September 11, 2017.

LEGAL: 07730 Publish: August 30 and September 6, 13, 20, 2017

LEGAL: 07739 Publish: September 20, 27 and October 4, 11, 2017

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2017-9021177 a) CECIL V DOG BOUTIQUE CVDB b) F&I TOOLS c) CECIL V 2701 Wyandotte Ave, San Diego, CA 92117 (Mailing Address: PO Box 882626, San Diego, CA 92168) The business is conducted by A Married Couple - Cary Myers, 2701 Wyandotte Ave, San Diego, CA 92117 and Sally Oh, 2701 Wyandotte Ave, San Diego, CA 92117. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON AUGUST 22, 2017. LEGAL: 07732 Publish: August 30 and September 6, 13, 20, 2017

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2017-9021588 a) JULIAN LITTLE LEAGUE BASEBALL b) JULIAN LITTLE LEAGUE SOFTBALL 2819 Hwy 79, Julian, CA 92036 (Mailing Address: PO Box 2073, Julian, CA 92036) The business is conducted by A Corporation Julian Youth Baseball, Inc., 2819 Hwy 79, Julian CA. 92036. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON AUGUST 28, 2017. LEGAL: 07733 Publish: September 6, 13, 20, 27, 2017

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2017-9022371 FAMILY HEALTH SERVICES TRAINING CENTER 3500 5th Avenue, San Diego, CA 92103 The business is conducted by A Corporation - Healthy Services Academy, Inc., 2685 San Clemente Terrace, San Diego CA. 92122. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON September 7, 2017. LEGAL: 07734 Publish: September 13, 20, 27 and October 4, 2017

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2017-9022640 JULIANTLA CHOCOLATE BOUTIQUE 2608 B St, Julian, CA 92036 (Mailing Address: PO Box 1814, Julian, CA 92036) The business is conducted by An Individual - Yesenia Rodriquez, 2126 2nd St, Julian, CA 92036. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON September 11, 2017. LEGAL: 07740 Publish: September 20, 27 and October 4, 11, 2017


Case Number: 37-2017-00033815-CU-PT-CTL

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: RICHELLE MARIE SZCZYGIEL FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: RICHELLE MARIE SZCZYGIEL HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: RICHELLE MARIE SZCZYGIEL TO: RICHELLE MARIE JETT 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 27, 2017 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 14, 2017. LEGAL: 07741 Publish: September 20, 27 and October 4, 11, 2017







LEGAL: 07735 Publish: September 13, 20, 27 and October 4, 2017



LEGAL: 07729 Publish: August 30 and September 6, 13, 20, 2017


LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) This is a good time to reestablish contact with trusted former associates who might be able to offer good advice regarding that career change you've been contemplating. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Your resourcefulness combined with a calm, cool approach help you work your way out of a knotty situation and avoid a potentially serious misunderstanding. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) A calm, quiet period allows you to recharge your energies. But you'll soon be ready to saddle up and gallop off in pursuit of your goals. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Family matters need your attention. Check things out carefully. There still might be unresolved tensions that could hinder your efforts to repair damaged relationships. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) It's a good time to take a stand and show as much passion on your own behalf as you do when arguing for the rights of others. You might be happily surprised by the reaction. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) You bring sense and sensitivity to a confusing situation. Things soon settle down, leaving you free to enjoy a weekend of fun and relaxation with friends and family. BORN THIS WEEK: You have a talent for being able to perceive possibilities where others see only problems.


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 6, 2017 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 22, 2017.


ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Your ideas earn you the respect of your colleagues. But you'll have to present some hard facts and figures if you hope to persuade those who make the big decisions to support you. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Keep those bright Bull's eyes focused on the project at hand. Avoid distractions. There'll be lots of time for fun and games later. Expect to get welcome news this weekend. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) You soon might have to decide about moving a relationship from its current status to another level. Don't let anyone influence your decision. It must be yours and yours alone. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) You finally can get off that emotional roller coaster and get back to focusing on your goals without interruptions through the rest of the week. A nice change is due by the weekend. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Trying to make an impression on some people runs into a bit of a snag at first, but it all works out. An old and almost forgotten personal matter once again needs attention. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) A rise in your energy level helps you finish an especially demanding task. Take some time now to spend with family and friends before starting a new project.



Wednesday - September 20, 2017

Volume 33 - Issue 07

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

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Profile for Julian News

Juliannews 33 07  

Wednesday - September 20, 2017

Juliannews 33 07  

Wednesday - September 20, 2017

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