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ESTABLISHED

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

Julian News

PO Box 639 Julian, CA 92036

1985

Change Service requested

DATED MATERIAL

For the Community, by the Community.

Wednesday

July 18, 2018

Volume 33 — Issue 50

Expect Delays Traveling On 78

ISSN 1937-8416

www.JulianNews.com

Julian FFA Scores At Del Mar

by Curtis Martinau

Caltrans Begins $11Million on improvement project SR-78 Caltrans began repairs last Monday on 71 miles of state Route 78 in Ramona, Escondido and the back country. The $11 million project will be done in two segments: westbound from West Haverford Road in Ramona to Flora Vista Street in Escondido and eastbound from Magnolia Avenue in Ramona to Wynola Road (at Banner grade) in Julian. The work will take place simultaneously from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Mondays through Saturdays until the project is completed in the fall, Caltrans spokeswoman Cathryn Bruce-Johnson said. It will require reducing state Route 78 to one lane in one-mile segments. Workers will direct alternate directions of traffic through the single open lane when safe to do so. Motorists could be delayed up to 10 minutes at each closure point and are advised to allow 30 minutes or more of additional travel time to reach their destination. The project includes removing the top layers of old pavement and applying an overlay of high quality rubberized asphalt that will add durability to the roadway and create a smoother ride for motorists, according to Caltrans. Additional improvements include high visibility striping and installing permanent rumble strips along the highway centerline to warn drivers if their vehicle is drifting outside the lane. The project is being funded with money from the Road Repair and Accountability Act of 2017. Also known as Senate Bill 1(The Gas Tax), it provides an ongoing funding increase of $1.8 billion annually for the maintenance and rehabilitation of the state highway system.

A proposal to add bicycle lanes to highways and country roads around Julian was unanimously rejected by the Julian Community Planning Group (JCPG) at its regular meeting, Monday, July 9. Although the JCPG supports, in principle, bicycling for recreational and business purposes, members agreed that the cost, environmental destruction and disruption of traffic on places such as Banner Grade and Pine Hills, Deer Lake Park or Wynola Road far outweighed the advantages of adding dedicated bicycle lanes. The JCPG is an advisory group to the County and does not have a binding veto on this proposal. The JCPG also agreed in a 6 to 4 to send a letter of general support for working toward Dark Sky Community status for Julian after a long and sometimes contentious debate. Those against the move believed that regulations associated with the Dark Sky status might be onerous for home owners and businesses but it was argued that such regulations would only be for new construction and not retroactive. In other business, the JCPG approved a cell tower on Newman Way and proposed residential construction in the Julian townsite. Improving 2nd St. between Cape Horn and C Streets was also discussed at length. The County is now simply ignoring requests to make this road, used as an alternative to Main Street during weekends and crowded holidays, safer as it is a “County owned but not County maintained” road, as are many in the area.

Community Grants For Neighborhood Landscape Improvements The San Diego Chapter of the American Society of Landscape Architects (ASLA) has announced the availability of grants to reimburse community groups up to $5,000 for landscape improvements. Examples of such improvements could include the cost of installing benches, plant materials, paving, shade structure, irrigation, signs, etc., the cost to construct landscape improvements, or the cost of landscape maintenance. All non-profit community groups located in San Diego County that have been in existence for at least three years are eligible. The grant application deadline is August 1, 2017. For more information, contact Jennifer Webster at 530 37 3207 or at jwbotanica@gmail.com.

Santa Ysabel Indian Mission Celebrating 200 Years Santa Ysabel Indian Mission is having a birthday! 200 years of serving our community. September 16th at 10:00, will be a commemorative Mass held outdoors to re-dedicate our Chapel and Church grounds followed by a brunch by Chef Garth. On October 20th the Harvest Festival will take place as it has in years past with deep pit BBQ, games, vendor tables, entertainment, historical information, great raffle prizes, and much more, also starting at 10:00. The events will support the much-needed restoration. We are actively seeking vendors for October Festival, interested, contact Cindy @ 760-587-8388. We hope you join us at our very special celebration. This is a Community Event!

Annual Chamber Picnic and Merchants Awards Wednesday Night It’s that time again for a picnic. The Annual Julian Chamber of Commerce Picnic even is open to all, members and non-members. Once again the Menghini Winery will be the location (1150 Julian Orchards Drive - 2 miles north of town on Farmer Road). Bring your frinds and fellow Chamber members for a picnic style dinner catered by the

Back Row-Jessica Bakken, Rachel Rapue, Kameron Flint, James Sheppard Front Row- Jacob Sheppard, Zachary Sinclair, Roman Sanders, Rylie Boyd, Mariah Gentry

Planning Group Considers ‘Bike Lanes’ - Says NO

www.visitjulian.com

Julian, CA.

Rylie Boyd, placed 1st in the Novice FFA Showmanship Division out of 30 exhibitors This has been a great year for Julian FFA, the members of the Julian Chapter have grown. The FFA organization is not all about livestock, and throughout the year the FFA members represented Julian well throughout the state with their public speaking capabilities, placing in top ten in county contest and top 5 in the Southern California Region. The small engine repair team competed in competitions throughout the state. Students have taken many leadership positions in the school, chapter and San Diego Section. Julian did not stop at succeeding when school ended for the summer. At the San Diego County Fair, the Julian FFA took 9 students, 13 market projects and 24 Ag Mechanic projects (Welding and Woodworking), the students of the Julian FFA received numerous achievements. Market Beef: Jacob Sheppard got 2nd in his weight class and moved on to the finals for his weight division. Roman Sanders got 3rd in his weight class. Market Sheep: Jacob Sheppard got 6th in his weight class Mariah Gentry got 6th in her weight class Rachel Rapue got 3rd in her weight class Jessica Bakken got 4th in her weight class James Sheppard got 2nd in his

weight class Jessica Bakken and James Sheppard advanced to the finals for the Novice FFA Showmanship Division and Jessica placed 5th and James placed 9th out of 25 exhibitors. Market Goat:

Rylie Boyd placed 1st and 3rd in her market classes and advanced to the finals with her heavy weight goat. Kameron Flint placed 1st and 4th in his market classes and advanced to the finals with his medium weight goat. Rylie Boyd placed 1st in the Novice FFA Showmanship Division out of 30 exhibitors. Rylie advanced to the Master FFA Novice Showmanship Finals, where the top Novice exhibitor out of the following: Market beef, goat, sheep, pig, dairy cattle and dairy goat, compete in all the species to see who is the top Novice showman in the fair; Rylie placed 1st out of the top Novice showman and received a belt buckle. Market Rabbits: Rylie Boyd placed 4th in the FFA market rabbit division and 2nd in the FFA Novice rabbit showmanship. Carcass Contest: Rylie Boyd placed 2nd in San Diego County bred goats Jacob Sheppard placed 2nd in San Diego County bred sheep Mariah Gentry placed 3rd in out of county bred sheep All 3 students received a premium cash prize. Industrial Arts: Trevor McCoy received Best in Show with his metal welding table and was able to sell it in the auction. Trevor also placed 1st in arc welding lap weld, 2nd with arc continued on page 13

The Julian Chamber of Commerce Reminds you to Shop Small

Cuyamaca Lake Restaurant. The Chamber of Commerce will provide “No Host” beverages, at posted prices. Cost for the evening is $15.00 for Chamber members (and spouse). $20.00 for non-members. The Julian Merchant of the Year will be revealed and honored, and the Business Excellence and Volunteer of the Year, as well as other awards will be presented to deserving volunteers from within the community. Numerous business, family members, directors and friends volunteer to make this a very successful experience. Music will be provided by DJ Dave. Don’t miss this wonderful opportunity to socialize with fellow merchants, family, friends and to just have a good ol’ time.

Saturday Morning Fire At Julian Beer Co.

The alarm went off just after 6am Saturday morning - CalFire and JCFPD both responded within minutes to an alarm at the new Julian Beer Company (formerly Bailey’s BBQ). The fire was confined to the BBQ smoker, attributed to a malfunction in the grease trap. It caused the restaurant to shut down the BBQ menu for the weekend, pizza and other offering where available. Sunday they even put on a special breakfast spread for those who wanted to stop by early and watch the final World Cup game between France and Croatia. Tough break since they had only opened on the fourt of July, the regular operation should be back in place this week.

Sip of Julian The Julian Chamber of Commerce is hosting the 4th Annual ‘Sip of Julian’. The Sip features many of Julian’s alcoholic beverage purveyors. Proof that we’re not just about apples and great pie, we have growers and producers of wine, craft beer, craft cocktails, and delicious hard cider, offering up a sampling of their delicious handcrafted specialties. As in previous years, the event runs from 11:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. and gives tasters time to enjoy their samples paired with small bites at each venue, take in the scenery, and spend a relaxing day enjoying the sights and sounds of Julian. Tickets are available in advance beginning July 1st, exclusively at Brown Paper Tickets for $25.00 each, ages 21 and up only. Sales are limited and the event sold out last year. Age verification, along with distribution of maps and logo glasses begins at 10:00 a.m. the day of the event at the Julian Chamber of Commerce located at Town Hall, 2129 Main Street. Shuttle service information can be found on the ticketing site.


July 18, 2018

2 The Julian News Featuring the Finest Local Artists

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

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Orchard Hill is serving its fabulous fourcourse dinner on Saturday and Sunday evenings through the spring of 2018. Chef Doris’s fall menu includes tried and true entrées with seasonal sides and perfectly grilled Brandt’s beef. Dinner is $45 per person. Reservations are required. Please call us for more information at 760-765-1700.

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National Newspaper Association Urges Support for the PRINT Act to Save Newsprint Supplies for Community Newspapers

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

ESTABLISHED

1985 Featured Contributors Kiki Skagen Munshi Pastor Rick Hill Bill Fink

Jon Coupal David Lewis

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. ©2018 All rights reserved. The Julian News is a legally adjudicated newspaper of General Circulation in the State of California, Case No. 577843 Contacting The Julian News In Person

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760 765 2231 submissions@juliannews.com The Julian News @JulianNews Information may be placed in our drop box located outside the office front door. The phone will accept succinct messages 24 hours a day. Member National Newspaper Association

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E TO PUB: DO NOT PRINT INFO BELOW, FOR I.D. ONLY. NO ALTERING OF AD COUNCIL PSAS. Wildfire Prevention - Newspaper (2 1/16 x 2) B&W WFPA01-N-03259-C “Animals” 85 screen Film at Schawk 212-689-8585 Reference #: 127801

Michele Harvey Greg Courson

Dear Editor, In my desire to find quiet in a noisy world, and to encourage others to value quiet, I have come upon what to me is a delightful surprise: a weedwhacker powerful and very quiet, the only noise being the minimal sound of the wire casing rubbing against the grass and, of course, the wire itself cutting the grass. I stumbled upon this weedwhacker, named E-GO (Electric Go) at the library, where I overheard a conversation between Mike Reid and Larry. They were standing in the lobby and Mike was describing how quiet his new weedwhacker is. Later, I asked Mike to cut the grass at my place. He came and did so just recently, about 1/8 acre, and after seeing and hearing with my own eyes and ears, I want to share this with the community at large. As everyone knows, because of the extreme fire hazard for much of the year, it is necessary to cut the grass. Fire regulations are being enforced. I now call spring and summer "weedwhacker hell," on account of the constant noise of small-gas-engine powered weedwhackers which send loud noise for hundreds of yards in all directions, day in and day out. In talking with Mike about the E-GO, he's got everything good to say about it. And it's not only a matter of keeping noise inside of property lines, there's no threat of hearing loss for someone who works cutting grass all season long. In addition, no fumes either. Lastly, for what it is, it's pretty light. It's a clean, batterypowered machine and a powerful one at that. If you want to find out more, go online and Google "EGO weedwhacker." Greg Courson Whispering Pines

Member California News Publishers Association

Legislation to hit the brakes on damaging trade sanctions against newsprint was introduced this week in the US House of Representatives by a bi-partisan coalition led by Rep. Kristi Noem, R-SD, and Rep. Charlie Crist, D-FL. The PRINT Act, HR 6031, would suspend tariffs now being collected on Canadian paper until the Department of Commerce completed a study on the capability of the US newspaper industry to absorb the hits. NNA President Susan Rowell, publisher of the Lancaster (SC) News, said: “I am delighted to join with others in our coalition to Stop the Tariffs on Printers and Publishers in thanking the sponsors of this bill. All over the nation, we are hearing from newspaper executives who are experiencing lasting damage to their news-gathering missions. The tariffs have already increased print production prices up to 30 percent this year in many areas, and smaller newspapers are being told they may not be able to purchase paper at all this summer as the market contracts in response to these sanctions. I believe many in Congress see how dire our situation is and they want to help.” Co-sponsors are: Rep. Bill Flores, R-TX Rep. Ralph Norman, R-SC Rep. Louie Gohmert, R-TX Rep. Randy Weber, R-TX Rep. Lynn Jenkins, R-KS Rep. Bruce Poliquin, R-ME Rep. Gus Bilirakis, R-FL Rep. Glenn Grothman, R-WI Rep. Rodney Davis, R-IL The PRINT Act responds to two trade sanctions cases brought at the Department of Commerce and International Trade Commission last year alleging that Canadian newsprint suppliers are dumping paper at low prices into the US and have received unacceptable subsidies from their government. Preliminary action to institute tariffs at the border is common in trade cases. Final determinations are expected in August by the International Trade Commission, following a July 17 hearing, and in September by the Commerce Department. NNA has spoken out vigorously against the sanctions. *** My parents both came to the United States from the Dominican Republic, and they were deeply grateful for the opportunities this country provided. They raised my siblings and me to want to make a difference and give back. They taught us to work hard and aim high, but to also make sure the ladder was down to help others climb up. — Thomas E. Perez ***

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

POPE TREE SERVICE All Your Tree Service Needs Commercial & Residential Oak and Pine our Specialty CA. State License #704192 Fully Insured for Your Protection Workers Comp.

765.0638

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Trained Experts Difficult Removals Artistic Trimming Brush Clearing

ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS

Chris Pope, Owner

ACCEPTED

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 Deadline is Friday Noon for the next weeks issue


July 18, 2018

TREE N C A O I M L U J E Experience Since 1988PANY HT Local * Tree Consulting and Inspection * Long Term Forest Maintenance and Planning * Hazardous Removal and Precision Felling * Ornamental Pruning and Lacing * Brush Clearing and Chipping

The Julian News 3

Julian Arts Guild

On View At The Library, Artist Of The Month - Lisa Bennett

Lisa Bennett is the Artist of the Month for July at the Julian Library. Lisa says the she has always had a passion for art and loves the creative process that goes into it. Painting with Acrylic on canvas is her medium of choice. Lisa moved to Julian a year ago because of the beautiful sunsets, trees, and mountains which she finds inspirational. She adds that, “In every painting I try to capture a bit of their magic. I [also] created a broken heart/healing heart series that I think most can identify with because we have all had a broken heart caused by life’s events. My hearts are sort of like seeing the glass half empty or half full--it is all in the eye of the beholder.” Lisa has also recently begun painting a new series centered on local places to see or visit in Julian.

FREE ESTIMATES

Licensed and Bonded Fully Insured for Your Protection

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

License #945348

PO Box 254 JULIAN, CA. 92036

WE-8690A

How to Safely Dispose Needles and Medical Sharps

Ramona Food and Clothes Closet Brand New and Gently Used Items

(Family Features) If you're one of the millions of Americans who suffers from a chronic illness that requires using needles or sharps outside of the doctor's office, you may question how to dispose of them safely. There is plenty of information available, but the proper disposal method may be different depending on where you live, work or travel. To help ensure people who use needles and sharps at home or onthe-go know how to dispose of them easily and safely, NeedyMeds, a national non-profit organization that provides health care information to consumers, developed tools at SafeNeedleDisposal.org. "Most people want to do the right thing, but they need specific, succinct information on safe sharps disposal," said Richard J. Sagall, MD, president of NeedyMeds. "For local guidance presented in a way that is easy to follow, our website is a one-stop-shop." According to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, sharps that are not disposed of properly may cause injury. In order to increase awareness and minimize risk, people who use sharps are encouraged to learn more about local regulations and disposal options. In many states and communities, people who use sharps may dispose of them by following these three simple steps: 1. Place used sharps in a strong, plastic container like a laundry detergent or bleach bottle. 2. Seal the container with duct tape and label "do not recycle." 3. Place the sealed container in the trash, never the recycling. "Some locations have different disposal regulations, which may require people in those areas to take used sharps to special collection points," Sagall said. "SafeNeedleDisposal.org helps people learn how to get rid of used sharps safely, wherever they happen to be." You can discard of sharps and used needles, not prescription drugs at the Julian Sheriffs sub-station, located behind Poncho Villa's and the Veterinary Clinic. To learn more about disposing used needles and sharps safely, visit SafeNeedleDisposal.org.

Giving For Good

Make An Impact In Your Community

(Family Features) Inspiration to give back to your community can come from any number of places, from a personal desire to make a difference to fulfilling a graduation requirement for community service hours. No matter the reason or the origin, chances are strong that you can make an impact. Giving back may be as simple as writing a check to an organization that works to further a mission you care deeply about. Or it may mean lending a hand to put on a fundraising event in your community. Perhaps you have a skill or talent you can share with

others in the name of a good cause. If you're committed to contributing to your community in a meaningful way, consider one of these ideas to improve the lives of those around you: Spend Time with the Elderly Seniors often hold wisdom, knowledge and experience that younger generations have yet to accumulate. Yet, as they age, a community's oldest residents are often left alone. These days it's less common for family members to live near one another, so "adopting" an elderly resident down the street or at the local

senior housing center is a way to help monitor his or her well-being and ensure personal ties to the community are maintained. Not only can this provide a valuable service for an elderly person and his or her family, it may bring you great personal satisfaction as you learn about the community's history through the eyes of someone who saw it evolve firsthand. Donate to Nonprofits If you're concerned your budget doesn't stretch far enough to make a meaningful cash contribution, there are plenty of other ways you can donate to nonprofit organizations in your community. Volunteer hours or even gently used items like office furniture or supplies are often in high demand. You can even donate by helping your favorite nonprofit uncover new funding opportunities. For example, the America's Farmers Grow Communities program, sponsored by the Monsanto Fund, provides farmers an opportunity to help a nonprofit of their choice. Eligible farmers can enroll in the program for a chance to direct a donation to a local eligible nonprofit organization. Since 2010, the program has shown a commitment to strengthening farming communities by awarding more than $29 million to nonprofits, supporting food banks, ag youth organizations, supplying essentials for the needy and acquiring life-saving emergency response equipment. Be a Mentor Much as you can gain valuable wisdom from elderly residents, you also likely have your own knowledge that can benefit others in your community. Consider the areas where you excel and explore how your community can benefit. You might put your athletic talents to use coaching a youth sports team, teach scouts a skill for advancement or lend your experience as a human resources professional to an organization that helps disadvantaged individuals improve their employment opportunities. If you're good with numbers, maybe volunteering as a financial advisor to a local nonprofit board is worth considering. Help Create Future Leaders If the future vitality and wellbeing of your community is a priority, your giving may involve creating opportunities for future generations. Programs like America's Farmers Grow Ag Leaders, sponsored by the Monsanto Fund, encourage rural youth to become the next generation of ag leaders by continued on page 9

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773 Main Street, Ramona 760-789-4458 Not for profit 501(c)(3) tax id# 33-005939 since 1983

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4 The Julian News

Julian

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July 18, 2018

Back Country Happenings It’s Party Time With The Journeyman Band

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.

ONGOING EVENTS

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 Fire Station, 3407 Hwy 79, Julian 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 - 5pm, 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 Colleen 10:30am - Preschool Story Time and Crafts with Miss Linda 11:00am - Sit and Fit for Seniors - Gentle Stretching and flexibility exercises with Matt Kraemer 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 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.

JULY

Wednesday, July 18 Summer School Pantry American Legion Post 468 10am Wednesday, July 18 Julian Merchants Picnic and Awards Ceremony Menghini Winery - 6pm $15 Thursday, July 19 Tie Dye Party & Snow Cones Julian Library - 11am Friday, July 20 Friday Afternoon Movie. Join us for popcorn and a movie! All films shown will be new releases, rated PG or PG-13. Julian Library - 12:30

The Journeyman Band — with Ed Reeves, Lance Jeppesen, Ken Gill, Ron Richard and Bill Hartwell. The Journeyman band is a 5 piece band, featuring top flight, seasoned professional entertainers, bringing you great originals, classic Rock & Roll Mellow ballads and a touch of the blues. Along with the wide range of popular cover tunes, the Journeyman Band includes some of their own, fresh , original music. The members of The Journeyman band bring years of experience from work in night clubs, concert stages, recording studios and TV music production to Wynola Pizza this Friday for three hours of musical nostalgia and surprises, combined they have played everyu style known to radio and the club scene. Grab you main squeezw and make a date of it, or get some friends together for a party. six to nine on the patio.

Mike, Janice and Tony Way Back Then - Saturday

*** In a republic this rule ought to be observed: that the majority should not have the predominant power. — Marcus Tullius Cicero ***

Tuesday, July 24 Julian High School Registration Day 9:00AM - 1:00PM Multipurpose Room

* Online registration will be available on July 1st at WWW.JUHSD.ORG

Tuesday, July 24 Julian Area Land Preservation: Visitor Recreational Options, Benefits to Business and to the Natural World Wynola Pizza & Bistro FREE - 6pm Wednesday, July 25 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. Julian Library - 10am Thursday, July 26 Life-size Candyland Finale Join us for a game of life size Candyland throughout the library to celebrate the end of summer! Julian Library - 11am Saturday, July 28 ‘Sip of Julian’ 9 tasting room offering samples of Beer, Wine, Hard Cider, Craft Cocktails aong witha small bite of food pairing. Limited Tickets Available $25 www.sipofjulian.com Saturday, July 28 Movie in the Park “CoCo” Jess Martin Park sundown

Way Back Then, originally a duo with Tony Tulenko and Mike Mosley, has expanded into a trio with the addition of Janice BinaSmith on vocals, guitar and percussion. Tony and Mike have been playing together in various musical groups for the past 30 years. They were always fond of the sound of a trio and Janice brings the beauty of three part harmony to the group that it had been missing. She is the proverbial rose between two thorns and defi nitely brings her own magic to the stage. Their music includes an eclectic mix of folk, acoustic, traditional Americana, and the slightly zany novelty tunes, played on guitar, mandolin, harmonica, ukulele and upright bass. Though their influences and styles are varied, each brings a unique character and fl avor to the music they joyfully play as a group. They will be playing on the patio at Wynola Pizza Express on Saturday, July 21 from 6 to 9. Stop by and give them a listen. It’s almost guaranteed that at some point you will be smiling and tapping your feet to the music. Upcoming Wynola Pizza & Bistro Shows:

Every Thursday — Open Mic Nite 6 to 8 Friday July 27 - Maddie Saturday July 28 – Rio Peligroso

AUGUST

Tuesday, August 7 Music on the Mountain Wednesday, August 8 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. Julian Library - 10am Sunday, August 12 Perseid Meteor Shower Santa Ysabel West Preserve

(1.3 miles west of Santa Ysabel on Hwy 78) Bring the family, camp chairs

and blankets to the clear skies of San Diego’s back country on the peak night for viewing the Perseid meteors shower! Our rangers will set up a free hot chocolate station and open up the large staging area for this special late-night preserve experience. 7:00pm to 10:30 Tuesday, August 14

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

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

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

&

www.blackoakcabin.com

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

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

Tuesday, July 31 Ask A Nurse Adults can stop by and talk to nurse Luanne and have your blood pressure checked. Julian Library, 10 AM-2 PM Wednesday, August 1 Summer School Pantry American Legion Post 468 10am

ACTIVITIES & LODGING

• On July 21, 1861, war erupts on a large scale when Confederate forces under P.T. Beauregard turn back Union Gen. Irvin McDowell's troops in Virginia. Inexperienced soldiers on both sides slugged it out in a chaotic battle that resulted in a humiliating retreat by the Yankees. • On July 22, 1916, in San Francisco, a bomb hidden in a suitcase at a Preparedness Day parade on Market Street kills 10 people and wounds 40. The parade was organized by the Chamber of Commerce in support of America's possible entry into World War I. • On July 18, 1925, seven months after being released from Landsberg jail, Adolf Hitler publishes the first volume of his personal manifesto, "Mein Kampf," the blueprint for his plan of Nazi world domination. • On July 17, 1938, Douglas "Wrong Way" Corrigan takes off

from New York, ostentatiously pointed west. Twenty-eight hours later, Corrigan landed in Dublin, Ireland, and asked, "Where am I?" He claimed that he got lost. • On July 16, 1945, the Manhattan Project comes to an explosive end as the first atom bomb is successfully tested in Alamogordo, New Mexico. In 1939, Albert Einstein had written to President Roosevelt supporting the theory that an uncontrolled nuclear chain reaction had potential as a basis for a weapon of mass destruction. • On July 19, 1956, Secretary of State John Foster Dulles announces that the United States was withdrawing its offer of $70 million in financial aid to Egypt to help with the construction of the Aswan Dam on the Nile River. The Soviets rushed to Egypt's aid. • On July 20, 1976, the seventh anniversary of the Apollo 11 lunar landing, the Viking 1 lander becomes the first spacecraft to land safely on Mars. It sent back the first close-up photographs of the rust-colored Martian surface. ® 2018 Hearst Communications, Inc. All Rights Reserved

Julian Historical Society

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

7:00pm

Integrity Stables We’re serious about riding (but we have a lot of fun too!)

Horse training at our stable or yours. Lessons for the young and the young at heart. Beautiful trail rides on well-trained, fun horses. • English • Hunter/Jumper • Dressage • Western: Pleasure / Trail • Gymkhana

Horse Camp

July 2nd through th July 6 . Campers will get to

in the 4 of July Jennifer Smith 760 484 2929 rideParade with us ! th


July 18, 2018

My Thoughts by Michele Harvey

My Grandchildren

Julian Business Workshop

Caring For Our San Diego River Watershed: Environmental Health, Community Engagement, And Voluntourism Tuesday, July 24, 2018 from 06:00 pm to 08:00 pm Speaker: San Diego River Park Foundation. Engaging people to create a better future for the San Diego River and our region. Come to this free workshop and learn about our area and the natural environment that makes us special. This workshop will help to inform you about our area and therefore help you share valuable information with the visitors that you come in contact with. Pleaase join us for this important workshop that is sure to benefit our entire community at Wynola Pizza & Bistro, 4355 California 78. Space is limted. Please RSVP - 760-765-1857

Scholastic Book Fair To Return To Elementary School This Fall The Scholastic Book Fair will return to Julian Elementary this September 4 - 7, 2018 with even more online shopping dates available. This years fair will feature books Pre-K through High School and we encourage all the local schools, home schoolers, unschoolers, grandparents, etc. to come shop. Additional information will be posted as the fair nears. If you'd like to be one of the heroes that helps make the fair happen, please contact Sunday Dutro at sundayddutro@gmail.com or 760-450-6137 to volunteer your time or money. A major factor in the success of our fair each year are the donations we receive for the All For Books program which ensures that all of our kids, regardless of income, are able to shop the fair. Thank you Julian for making the book fair successful for our kiddos and our school.

I have three grown grandchildren. Two live in Idaho and one lives in Iowa. Though we are friends on facebook, they mostly ignore me, as does their mother, my step-daughter, so this column is about my youngest three grandchildren. Living here in Julian, actually in Wynola 4 miles west of Julian, gives me the kind of small town atmosphere that really suits me. We own a decent size property with lots of space for children to play and to ride their bicycles. My son Thomas who is 36 years old and living next door to us is raising his three children with some help from my husband Mike and me and from his older roommate. His wife is long gone which makes his home stable. Thomas’s oldest is Aryana. Aryana is eight years old, nearly nine. She loves to read, she knows the meanings of some difficult words and she is teaching herself how to make doll clothes. My sister has friends who quilt and they often send me their scraps to use in my own sewing projects. Aryana and I have fun digging into some of my many bags of fabric scraps to find just the right fabrics and laces for her creations. Aryana’s brother Nate is a year younger and will become eight years old this week. He plays the Djembe drum at church with Jeff Holt who teaches and encourages him. Nate is full of curiosity. He loves watching all of the nature shows on PBS and especially likes Wild Crats. Ronnie is the youngest of the three. He is full of energy. In Apple Alley Bakery I saw a sign that describes Ronnie perfectly. “I meant to behave but there were so many options.” Ronnie truly likes to get praise, but often ends up heading the wrong direction. He really does mean well because he really likes to help with anything and everything. Of the three children he is the only one who really enjoys helping with yard work and he is particularly good at raking dry grass into neat piles. Thomas and I take his children to our Julian Methodist church every Sunday. Going to church has been a good way to teach them how to behave properly in public. This pays off in a very positive way because many people at church like them and treat them with respect. Their church family is a very loving family. Mike and I are the children’s transportation. He drives them to and from school and I drive them to and from church. We share duties when they have other events or appointments to go to. During our drives we often have interesting conversations. During some of these conversations through the years they have learned why we don’t hurt people either by doing them physical harm or by hurting their feelings. Thanks to these talks they have all known their telephone number and street address most of their lives. I like to give pop quizzes while driving, so a lot of what we have taught them stays with them.. A few months ago I explained what it is to speculate. Even 6 year old Ronnie can use that word properly and he often does. Sometimes we sing songs. The theme to Gilligan’s island was popular with the grandkids while two of them were in a school play based on that television show. We practiced Louis Armstrong’s song What a Wonderful World until Aryana learned it because she sings it with Liz Grace’s Swing Band when they play at Wynola Pizza and Bistro. We also sing other songs, mostly from Glenn Smith’s Faith album which I have on CD in my car. Years ago I taught the children how to play Minister’s Cat. It was probably known as a parlor game when it was invented over 100 years ago. The point of the game is to say “The Minister’s cat is a… cat” Each player says an adjective alphabetically. The first person begins with an “A” word. For instance the Minister’s cat is an attractive cat. Or the Ministers cat is an active cat. The next person picks and says a “B” word and so on through the alphabet. Last week Ronnie called the Minister’s cat a bad word, so instead of scolding him, I explained to all three children what an adjective is and what a noun is. That day was interesting in how it progressed because later in the game one of the boys said a noun instead of an adjective. Aryana pointed out that he used a noun which is a person, place or thing when he should have used an adjective which is a descriptive word. Don’t ever think that your children or grandchildren aren’t listening to you and are ready to use your words to their advantage. Most Wednesday evenings our grandchildren join Mike and me for dinner and a movie. It gives us a chance to spend time with the children. It gives their Dad a break with some quiet time and it gives us a chance to teach the children good manners which I’m sure their Dad is often too tired to explain. When the children come to our house at least one asks to be my helper and if one is my dinner helper then a different one gets to help with dessert. In the years that we have been inviting them to our home they have learned that we don’t jump on the furniture and we are only allowed to do summersaults in the halls. We eat in the living room while watching a movie, so they have learned to be extra careful and not spill their food or their drinks. When we have finished eating and all of the dishes and utensils have been taken to the kitchen, it’s time to snuggle and watch the rest of the movie. I’m not a Grandmother who plays ball or other outside games with my grandchildren. However, we do find ways to have fun and I’m glad that Mike and I can be a big part of their lives as they grow. I am glad that at church, school and home, they feel loved. These are my thoughts

Tie Dye Party At The Library

760 765 1020

JULIAN

YESTERYEARS

Home Crafted & Vintage Items • Home Sewn Kitchen Items • • Grape Tray Wall Art • • Soaps • Lotions • Books • Downtown Julian in the Cole Building

Open 11-5

2116 Main Street - Downstairs

7 Days A Week

Please join us at the Julian Library on Thursday, July 19 at 11 AM for the next event in our summer learning program. We are having a tie-dye party! Bring anything white and cotton that you would like to dye. We will provide all the dye and supplies needed to create your own tiedye masterpiece. The Friends of the Julian Library will have a limited number of white cotton T-shirts that will be available to purchase from the bookstore for $2.50 each on the day of the event. Even though tie-dye is most commonly known as something worn by hippies in the 1960’s, it wasn't actually a brainchild of theirs. Traditional methods of tie-dye were formed in India, Japan and Africa as early as the sixth century. The oldest known tie-dye tradition that is still practiced is an Indian method called Bandhani. Another form of tie-dye is Shibori, a Japanese method that is very similar to modern tie-dye. We hope you will be able to join us on Thursday, July 19 at 11 AM to make your own tie-dye creation. We will be hosting this program outside, next to the library in the grass. We will be using EZ-up canopies for shade, but don’t forget to wear sunscreen and a hat. The Julian Branch library is located at 1850 Highway 78, Julian. For more information, please contact us at 760-765-0370, or visit us on Facebook @SDCL.JulianBranch.

The Julian News 5

How New Technologies Will Support STEAM Learning this School Year

(StatePoint) With each new school year comes a brand-new set of subjects, books and teachers. It also means new technologies being introduced into the classroom. As students head back to school, here is a look at the technologies that will support STEAM (science, technology, engineering, arts and math) learning this year. • Digital Art: Enter some art classes today and you may find a dearth of paints, brushes and charcoal. Today, art students can learn the same painting, drawing and sculpting techniques they previously would have learned using traditional supplies, only with digital tools instead. While the traditional mediums aren’t completely going away any time soon, today’s students can benefit from the versatility that cutting-edge tools supply, from the time a project idea is conceived through when the finished product is shared with the world. • Visual Science: Whether it’s an anatomical diagram of the human heart or a map of the Milky Way, every science teacher knows that a picture’s worth a thousand words, particularly when it’s a sharp, clear picture. Teachers and students are benefitting from top of the line projection technology in classrooms. The LampFree Projectors from Casio’s Core Series, for example, have the ability to project images continued on page 13

Julian News At The Headwaters Of The Mississippi River

Dennis and Shawn Miller on their around the country road trip in Northern Minnesota(Itasca State Park).

Health & Personal Services

CLNTSDentistry 1 127093General 22:03 1/15/02 WV B/W DOLE & Orthodontics

“Dr. Bob” Goldenberg, DDS

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

2602 Washington St • 760 765 1675

WHAT A CHILD LEARNS ABOUT VIOLENCE A CHILD LEARNS FOR LIFE. Teach carefully. We can show you how. Call 877-ACT-WISE for a free brochure or visit www.actagainstviolence.org.

NOTE TO PUB: DO NOT PRINT INFO BELOW, FOR I.D. ONLY. NO ALTERING OF AD COUNCIL PSAS. Act Against Violence - Magazine & Newspaper (2 1/1 6 x 2) B&W APARD2-N-05130-D “What a Child Learns” Line Work

Film at Horan Imaging 212-689-8585 Reference #: 127093

Julian Medical Clinic A Division of

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

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

Monday–Friday 8-4 pm 760-765-1223 Blake A. Wylie, DO Unneetha Pruitt WHNP , Women’s Health Randy Fedorchuk MD, Pain Management


versar

6 The Julian News

Julian

and

Back Country Dining

Lake Cuyamaca

Julian

&

Winery Guide

Julian

www.menghiniwinery.com

JULIAN GRILLE

Breakfast Lunch or Dinner

Julian

Julian

Serving Afternoon Teas and Lunch

760

Julian Tea & Cottage Arts

YOUR CHOICE + DRINK

760 765-1810

COLEMAN CREEK CENTER (2 BLOCKS OFF MAIN ON WASHINGTON)

OPEN 7 DAYS

11:30AM - 8:30PM

Drive Thru Service For To-Go Orders

760 765 0832

www.juliantea.com

RESTAURANT

ITALIAN & SICILIAN CUISINE

2718 B Street - Julian Reservations 760 765 1003 Dine In or Takeout • Wine and Beer See our menu at www.romanosrestaurantjulian.com

760 765 2072

2124 Third Street

one block off Main Street

765-2655

Sausage & Burgers Serving starting at Noon Friday’s & Saturday’s

Open 7 Days a Week

Don’t forget Monday is Donuts Day OPEN: Monday 7:30 - 3:30 Wednesday-Friday 7 - 5 & Sat/Sun 7 - 6

Julian

Julian

CLOSED Tuesday and Wednesday

Breakfast served Friday - Monday

Heather’s Tip ~ remove pens from pockets before you put them in laundry!

10 am- 4 pm Thursday through Monday

Julian

ROMANO’S

Tasting Room and Picnic Area

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

Julian

y

Established 1982

*Except: Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Years Day

760•765•0700

SENIORS THURSDAYS $6 -

Julian’s First Producing Winery

1150 Julian Orchards Drive Monday - Friday 11 - 4 2 miles North of Julian out Farmer Road Saturday & Sunday 10 - 5

Open Daily 6am to 8pm

BEER & WINE AVAILABLE VISA/MASTER CARD ACCEPTED

MENGHINI WINERY Open: *Every Day

Your Table Awaits

15027 Highway 79 at the Lake

2128 4th Street • Julian

open 2pm Mon-Thur open 11:30 Fri - Sun

Daily Lunch Specials

Located just 1/2 mile east of downtown off Highway 78

Phone 760-765-BEER [2337]

Visit us online at: www.nickelbeerco.com

Julian & Santa Ysabel

Wynola Casual, Relaxed

Julian & Wynola Family Friendly

Pies, Soups & Sandwiches Holiday Baking

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

Only a Short ride from downtown Julian

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

Daily Dinner Specials

offering - tasters - pints - 32oz or 64oz jugs of beer to-go dog friendly Patio 1485 Hollow Glen Road

NOW OPEN 7 DAYS/WEEK

Julian

July 18, 2018

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

ENTERTAINMENT EVERY Friday & Saturday 6-9

2119 Main St. Julian

Groups Please Call

760 765 3495 Ample Parking

RV • Trailer • Motorcycle

4510 Hwy 78 Wynola

760-765-2472

• AWARD WINNING THIN CRUST

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

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

Dine Inside, Outside Take Out Conference Facilities

Over 35 varieties of beer, ale and hard cider

1. HISTORY: Who was Jesse James’ brother and partner in crime? 2. ANATOMY: Where in the human body would you find the tympanic membrane? 3. MUSIC: Which artist recorded the album titled “Blood on the Tracks”? 4. LITERATURE: Who wrote the novel “The Swiss Family Robinson”? 5. CHEMISTRY: What is the symbol for the element magnesium? 6. GEOGRAPHY: What is the capital of Portugal? 7. TELEVISION: What was the name of Robert Blake’s cockatoo in the TV series “Baretta”? 8. LANGUAGE: What does the Greek prefix “ornitho” refer to? 9. MATH: What does the symbol “r” stand for in classic geometry? 10. ADVERTISEMENTS: What product’s slogan is “When it rains, it pours.” continued on page 12

Chef’s Corner Soup In The Summer? When I think of summer recipes, I seldom think of soup. However, a well-balanced soup is the perfect way to highlight all the sweet, crisp flavors of freshly picked summer corn. Soups are a perfect dish in the winter, but they’re easily a seasonal recipe with the right ingredients. Using both the corn kernels and the corn cob in a soup is a great way to quickly and deeply infuse the broth with flavor, creating a spoonful of summer with each bite. Corn on the cob is an essential part of a summer meal and provides many health benefits year-around. The average serving of corn on the cob has about a quarter of your daily requirement for thiamin, which helps maintain memory, as well as beta-cryptoxanthin, which aids in lung health. Corn is high in folic acid, which is needed by women who are taking oral contraceptives. It also is a good source of fiber and thiamine, and contains fair amounts of vitamin C, magnesium, niacin and potassium. One serving or one

ear of corn has about 83 calories. Here are some tips from the Utah State Extension Service for selecting and storing fresh corn: * Look for corn with good green husk color, silk ends that are free from decay or worm injury, and stem ends that are not too discolored or dried. Select ears that are well-covered with plump, not too mature kernels. Avoid ears with undeveloped kernels, ears with very large kernels and dark yellow kernels because they can be tough and not very sweet. * Husk one side of the corn. Press a fingernail into one of the kernels to test the liquid. Ripe corn should

have a milky-looking liquid; overripe corn will have either a clear liquid or none at all. * It is important to pick corn and process it within 2-3 hours. The sugar in corn is quickly lost, so for optimum quality process it as soon after picking as possible. If you can’t cook fresh corn immediately, store it in the refrigerator. This recipe for Sweet Corn Soup with Spicy Guacamole is the perfect showcase for fresh corn and summer vegetables. Soup in the summertime? Yes, please! SWEET CORN SOUP WITH SPICY GUACAMOLE 8 ears fresh sweet corn

continued on page 12


July 18, 2018

The Julian News 7

There are about 1,500 active ones worldwide.

We are learning about volcanoes.

Newspaper Fun! www.readingclubfun.com

by Bic Montblanc

The Johnstown Flood

by Joachin de Bachs

In the 1850s, Johnstown in southeast Pennsylvania had developed into an industrial area. It was common to regions near navigable water and positioned relatively close to urban areas. Pennsylvania was rich in coal and iron and as America’s demand for iron and steel boomed so did industrialization. Railroads began to crisscross the nation and by the 1860s the onset of the Civil War would make manufacturing in the North the rival of any place on earth. Near Johnstown along the Little Conemaugh River, the South Fork Dam had been built in the 1830s by the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. It created the Conemaugh Lake that was two miles long, a mile wide and sixty feet deep. Its purpose was to have a ready water supply for a series of canals in the area. By the 1850s, shipping by rail was faster and cheaper and canals became obsolete. The state sold the dam and surrounding property to the Pennsylvania Railroad. The South Fork Dam that was 900 feet wide and 72 feet high fell into disrepair. In 1862 the dam suffered major overflow damage and repairs were substandard. The need for the dam was over but still it held back an enormous body of water. The natural beauty of the lake did not escape the wealthy industrialists of the time and this area, about 14 miles upstream from Johnstown and 65 miles east of Pittsburgh became a forested retreat for the wealthy. In 1881 the area was purchased by and became known as the South Fork Fishing and Hunting Club. The residential development consisted of what the wealthy called “cottages” but spared no expense in creating a rural magnificence unrivaled in America. Names like Carnegie, Frick and Mellon were just some of the top industrialists, manufacturing, engineering, real estate, banking and railroad millionaires that owned property there. Summertime social life at the South Fork became a who’s who of the rich and famous. The one issue that was of little concern to the owners, was the very structure that created the beautiful lake setting, the South Fork Dam. Since the sale by the Commonwealth, there had been little if any maintenance. The area had also experienced a period of little rainfall so there was no exigent need for repairs. The new owners only made superficial improvements despite reports from engineers of serious structural faults. Most repairs consisted of addition of rock and dirt but none had adequately dealt with leaks that continued to develop over the years. Additionally, the dam was lowered to increase the width of the roadway over it. The Allegheny Mountains where Johnstown is located has a rich system of rivers, streams and lakes. In late May, 1889 due to massive storms, the waterways were stretched beyond capacity as was Lake Conemaugh and subsequently, South Fork Dam. Workers at the dam labored furiously to prevent the lake from cresting the dam. They plowed a trench at the center to create a channel for controlled flow but debris on the spillway blocked and created a backflow to the rushing water. The tremendous weight of the water was not deepening the channel as hoped but widening it. Catastrophic leaks were developing on the back side. By 11:30 a.m. workers refused to work the dam and fled. At 3:10 p.m. on May 31, 1889, the dam failed and twenty million

Annimills LLC © 2018 V15-28

Volcanoes!

Do you know that there are about 1,500 active volcanoes worldwide? They remind us that deep beneath the mantle of the Earth is magma, or molten rock. When the magma moves up the vent of a volcano and erupts, we see the steam, gas and ash cloud that it blows into the air. Lava flows out and down the sides of the volcano. The lava is fiery and dangerous. When Hawaii’s Kilauea volcano erupted in 2018, it forced thousands of people to flee their homes. Not all volcanoes are the same. A “shield” volcano is flat. A “composite” volcano is tall and thin. Scientists who study the earth’s physical structure and what it is made of are called geologists. Volcanologists are geologists who specialize in studying volcanoes and work to uncover the mysteries of volcanoes.

a magm

1

o 8

volcan 7

Ring of Fir e

3

2

5

4 6

erupt

ll

Vulcan

lava

ion

ashfa

ic tecton

mantle

plates

basalt

9

11 10

Read the clues to fill in the puzzle: Tiny green crystals 1. molten rock, steam, gases exploding from volcano called “olivine” may 2. mountain or hill with a crater or vent that be found in lava rock. can allow the magma, gas and steam to escape (Gem-quality olivine 3. volcanic ash ‘raining’ from the sky; dangerous to is called “peridot”.) people and can even interfere with airplane engines 4. ancient Roman god of fire; “volcanoes” named for him 5. volcano that has had an eruption somewhat recently 6. rocks melted into liquid form, trapped under the surface of the Earth 7. sections of the Earth’s surface that slide, glide and bump into each other 8. circular dip in the Earth’s surface caused by a past volcanic eruption 9. volcano that scientists think will never erupt again It is used 10. area under the Earth between the crust for jewelry. and the core; mostly made of magma 11. scientist who studies volcanoes, how they form and behave

logist volcano crate r

hot spo

t

13 Steam, gas and ash cloud Crater

Vent

nt

a dorm Lava Flow

12

14

extinc

16

t

15 e

activ

12. this rock is often in slow-moving magma 13. 25,000 mile area surrounding the Pacific Ocean; home to 90% of world’s earthquakes, 75% of the volcanoes Magma 14. where the space underground is sizzling; Chamber perfect area for a number of volcanoes 15. magma that has reached the surface of the Earth through a volcanic eruption 16. “sleeping” volcano

Active or Dormant?

Tall and narrow volcano (composite)

A volcano is active when it’s erupting, or if it has erupted within the last 10,000 years. A dormant (sleeping) volcano has not erupted in a very long time, but is expected to erupt at some point again. An extinct volcano is one that scientists think will never erupt again. One of the volcanoes in this puzzle is active and erupting right now! The other is dormant. 1. Start at the magma chamber. Choose to go right or left. If you get stuck, start again. 2. Try to find the path that leads to the active volcano. 3. Once you’ve found it, draw the cloud of steam, gas and ash erupting into the sky and the lava flowing from the volcano.

Snowcapped volcano

Magma Chamber

Start

Three Kinds of Volcanic Eruptions

A.

tons of water was rolling down the valley along the Conemaugh River to Johnstown.

In the previous fifty years, there had been many floods in Johnstown. In fact there was already two and up to seven feet of water in town from flooding caused by the current storm. A lot of people were moving belongings to upper stories as they had in the past but not much thought was given to the South Fork Dam upstream. What was coming to town this time though was a deafening wall that was a half mile wide, up to forty feet

B.

Volcanoes have different kinds of eruptions. Here are three kinds. Match each description to the drawing of the volcano it describes. Put the letter in the box. 1. Vulcanian eruption – a plug of rock at the top of the mountain breaks apart and shoots rocks into the air at speeds of 800 miles per hour. 2. Plinian eruption – the largest kind of eruption. Gases and ash are released up to 35 miles into the air 3. Pelean eruption – lava and volcanic ash flow down the side of the mountain like an avalanche

high and roaring at 40 miles per hour. It wasn’t just water. It was boulders, earth, forest, remnants of upstream towns and debris of every kind. Eyewitnesses said it was like a mountain approaching and it came so fast there was no time to run to high ground. Prior to the Hurricane that leveled Galveston in 1900, the Johnstown flood had been the worst natural disaster in American history. Ninety nine entire families perished, 400 of the dead were children under ten and 700 people were never identified and were buried in unmarked graves. Remnants of bodies were found years later downstream. In all 2,208 were killed. Sixteen hundred homes and 280 businesses were swept away and thousands of other homes and buildings were damaged. The Pennsylvania Railroad Stone Bridge at the

south part of town was able to withstand the torrent but it became a trap for debris of every kind. Massive tangles of barbed wire from the destroyed Gautier Wire Works trapped broken human beings and those who had miraculously survived up to that moment. Then horror compounded when the massive pile that was forty feet high and totaled about thirty acres, caught fire. The bridge though was the saving grace that kept more communities downstream from being devastated like Johnstown. Initial communications from Johnstown were delayed because telegraph poles and lines were destroyed and trains could not move into or out of the region. With no effective leadership surviving, the town was put under martial law. Clara Barton and the newly formed Red Cross were on the scene early and were there

for months. At the peak there were over 7,000 volunteers that came from all over America and eighteen countries contributed for the relief effort. Johnstown rebuilt and most of the survivors stayed. Within five years the city was completely rebuilt to the point that there was little sign of the disaster other than the monuments to those that lost their lives. With improvements to the river channel by the Army Corps of Engineers after the flood in Johnstown in 1936, the Corps declared Johnstown “flood free.” On July 19, 1977, storms put Johnstown under eight feet of water and 78 people died.

The state is nothing but an instrument of opression of one class by another - no less so in a democratic republic than in a monarchy. — Friedrich Engels

C. Solution on page 12

Newspaper Fun! Created by Annimills LLC © 2018

POST NOTES

Kids: color stuff in!

Hear Ye! Hear Ye!

There were numerous lawsuits against The South Fork Fishing and Hunting Club. Through clever legal maneuvering and initial financial precaution by the members, none of the plaintiffs ever prevailed at trial. The courts always referred to the disaster as “an act of God” and not a penny was paid to the survivors in compensation.

*** In the Constitution of the American Republic there was a deliberate and very extensive and emphatic division of governmental power for the very purpose of preventing unbridled majority rule. — Robert W. Welch, Jr. ***


8 The Julian News

Ask Pastor Rick

Religion In The News The Supreme Court Sides With Masterpiece Cakeshop On Monday, June 4, 2018, the Supreme sided with the bakery that refused to make a wedding cake for a same-sex couple in 2012. In Masterpiece Cakeshop v. Colorado Civil Rights Commission, the Supreme Court justices split 7-2. In her dissent, Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, joined by Justice Sonia Sotomayor, made a notably different argument from Justice Anthony Kennedy’s majority opinion. Specifically, she pushed back against a part of the majority’s argument by saying there was an important difference between a bakery that refused to make a cake for anyone with LGBTQ language on it and a bakery that refused to make a cake for someone in particular ― which they would have made for others ― because that someone was a member of the LGBTQ community. She said that while the former was not discrimination, the latter was.

Back-to-School Shoe Shopping: Finding the Right Fit (StatePoint) As children all over the country count down the last days of summer, parents are checking off their to-do lists to make sure everyone is ready to head back to school. While binders, calculators and combination locks may be required, new shoes are almost always at the top of the list to accommodate growing feet and new fashion trends. According to Laryssa Grant, women’s buyer for national family footwear retailer Rack Room Shoes, this season’s sneaker styles give nod to classic designs and are sure to complement any school wardrobe. Here, Grant shares how back-to-school fashion trends can translate to different age groups: • Preschool: Key factors in finding footwear for preschoolers are comfort and function. Shoe to Try: Adidas Baseline sneakers are available for the tiniest of feet -- in infant sizes and up -- and also have Velcro fasteners for easy-on and easy-off. The traditional design, white with three black signature stripes, has been updated with new accent colors, from metallic gold to mint green. Styles are available in children’s and adult sizes so Mom and Dad can match their mini me. • Elementary School: Children entering elementary school tend to start expressing their preferences through clothing and footwear. And many are keen to sport their favorite color through accessories and outfits. Shoe to Try: The Nike Tanjun offers a plethora of kids-only colors, from coral to navy, in this popular and functional style. With many options to choose from, children will be able to coordinate favorite outfits with ease, while allowing their personalities to shine. • Middle School: Middle school students may not be ready to embrace adult styles, but many may have grown out of character designs. So, jeans and denim accessories are always a great fashion choice, offering lots of versatility. Shoe to Try: Classic sneaker styles from PUMA and Converse can help pull together a fashion-forward athletic look that might include a favorite pair of jeans or a denim jacket layered over a jersey top. • High School: By high school, many teens are eager to incorporate the latest pop culture trends, such as bold and bright hues, metallic accents and ice cream pastels. Shoe to Try: For those seeking an effortlessly cool style, Vans is a great go-to brand. The iconic Sidestripe features a variety of fresh colors for fall, like burgundy, blush and olive, as well as the hugely popular black and white checkerboard pattern. Whether attending school in pinstripes or plaid, Vans can enhance cutting-edge fashion choices for high schoolers.

Source: Huffington Post, summarized by Pastor Rick

Ask Pastor Rick

When I read the Bible, how do I know what was right for the culture of that day and was is right for today? It seems to me the real question here is: Is everything in Scripture to be applied to all people of all time and of all cultures? In my fifty years of being a Christian, I have yet to read any scholar who agrees with that statement. Let’s take an episode directly from the life of Jesus. He selected seventy people and sent them out two by two to extend His ministry in a region. One of His instructions was, “Don’t wear any shoes” [see Luke 10.4]. That would have been perfectly acceptable in the first century, but hardly so today. What we have here is a difference between a custom and a principle. A study of church history helps to distinguish those principles and precepts the church has understood as applying across the centuries and speaking to Christians of all ages. By doing so, we see how other generations understood the Word of God and its application to their life situation — elements of scriptural instruction that the church of all ages has understood not to be limited to the immediate hearer of the biblical message but to have principle application down through the ages. Rick Hill is the Senior Pastor at Hillside Church on 3rd and C Streets in Julian, CA. Direct all questions and correspondence to: PastorRick@ julianchurch.org, or Hillside Church, Religion in the News, Box 973, Julian, CA, 92036. (Opinions in this column do not necessarily express the views of Julian News, its editor, or employees.)

July 18, 2018

“This season’s athletic shoe styles embrace everything we love about classic designs,” says Grant. “And with updated colors, textures and materials, they leave plenty of room for students to express their individualities -- making heading back to school an exciting adventure.” For more options, the Athletic Shop at Rack Room Shoes in stores or online offers one-stop-shopping. Be sure to take both practicality and your child’s wishes into consideration when shoe shopping this back-to-school season. With smart shopping strategies, you can prioritize both comfort and style.

Five Tips For Prescription Medication Success (NAPSA) - For people who are on one or more daily prescription medicines, forgetting to take a pill can happen from time to time. Planning ahead for such schedule-disrupting events as vacations and special events can help you stay on track and minimize any health risks that might result from not “taking as directed.” Doctor’s Advice “It’s really important to take your medication exactly as prescribed, even if you don’t feel different after missing a day or two,” explained Dr. Victoria Losinski, director of pharmacy services at Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Minnesota. “This is especially true for people with chronic conditions such as diabetes, because their risk of ending up in the hospital is 2.5 times greater when not following a doctor’s treatment plan.” The mantra “you have to take the medicine for it to work” goes beyond diabetes control. People who don’t take their prescribed high blood pressure medication on a regular basis have a 42 percent higher chance of developing chronic heart failure. And people on high cholesterol medications are twice as likely to develop heart disease if their cholesterol is not under control. What You Can Do To help, here are five tried-andtrue tips for strengthening your When it comes to taking medication, everyday prescription medication little details can make a big difference. habits:

1. Talk to a pharmacist. Some drugs have very specific instructions on when to take them, whether to take them on an empty stomach, with certain foods or to avoid in conjunction with certain medications. Your pharmacist can help you understand your medications and map a plan to stay on track. Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Minnesota members can also call the number on the back of their cards and speak with a nurse guide. 2. Write it down. If you’ve got several medications to manage, write down the details to keep them straight. Consider using a small one-page calendar, such as the kind found in a checkbook or available through a downloadable tracker, to mark off that you have taken your meds each day. 3. Get organized. Using a pillbox is a simple low-tech way to make sure you take exactly what you need when you need it. There are also pharmacies, including PillPack, that sort your prescriptions, vitamins and other over-the-counter medicines into dated packets to make taking your meds even easier. You can also ask your pharmacy if it offers a similar program. 4. Set an alarm. Use your smart-phone to schedule reminders. If you’re looking for an app, try Rxremind, which can be downloaded for iPhone or for Android. 5. Refill on time. Accessing your pharmacy’s auto-refill program, requesting a 90-day supply and using a mail-order prescription service are all good ways to help make sure you don’t run out and miss your medication. Learn More For additional facts, tips and resources, visit Bluecrossmn. com/ManageMyMeds. *** "No experiment can be more interesting than that we are now trying, and which we trust will end in establishing the fact, that man may be governed by reason and truth. Our first object should therefore be, to leave open to him all the avenues to truth. The most effectual hitherto found, is the freedom of the press. It is, therefore, the first shut up by those who fear the investigation of their actions." — Thomas Jefferson ***

• FISHING REPORT •

Howdy! From Lake Cuyamaca “Dusty Britches” here along with “Yosemite Sam” and “Fibber Magee”... Ranger Jay Blaylock and Ranger Charlie Taylor took a little ride to beautiful downtown Niland, California and picked up 700 pounds of “Channel Catfish” on Thursday, July 12th. This hatchery is run on geothermally heated water that comes out of the ground at about 160 degrees, so they have cooling ponds that flip the water into the air to cool it down before they can use it for their fish. The channel catfish were planted in the lake that afternoon at about 1:30 p.m. and they were active. Their size ranged between 2-1/2 pounds and 4 pounds. By the time the fish were in the water, Jay Blaylock looked like he had just stepped out of the shower as Ranger Charlie Taylor dutifully supervised the overall job pointing fingers and barking out orders... when he got his hands out of his pockets, of course. The “gut barrel gods” never lie and today they are saying that the fish coming out of the lake is a mixed bag. The channel catfish recently planted are coming out regularly and there is a good number of trout heads, some blue gill, crappie, and red-ear sunfish. The bass bite has slowed down and we haven’t seen any sturgeon lately. The cleaver and distasteful common carp is clear and present in the shallows at the south end. We have an old friend who showed up a few days ago… ”Oscar” the Osprey. It’s funny, but when we have bald eagles around the lake, the ospreys disappear… then, when we have a number of ospreys… the eagles seem to go somewhere else. Now, for the first time here

that I know of… we have both, a good thing. The Canada goslings are doing well as our resident Canada Goose population is growing each year. Lots of baby ducklings all in a row behind the mother ducks… all of which love to eat the cracked corn we have here for them. Old “Fibber Magee” is a dandy. Sometimes I am convinced he believes some of the things he says… and everyone else knows isn’t true. “Yosemite Sam” is cookin up a storm in the restaurant… good food, and plenty of it. He was the recipient of a beer tapper over the weekend of which he plans to make good use of heavily and often in the near and distant future… or so he hopes. Salute! We installed misters on the deck of the restaurant this morning, but maybe headed them in the wrong direction… hmm , we’ll have to talk to the boss about that one. Well, so much for the fishin report. Now, the dog report… my two yellow labs love to fetch sticks… in a wet environment. Only thing is, they both resemble tug boats while in the water, and out. It’s cool to watch the older male (Molikai) cruise the shoreline back and forth like a sentinel and when I throw a stick, he tugs on out to get it and bring it to shore. Now, the younger lab (Hana) doesn’t chase sticks unless you throw them 15 feet or less from shore, so she just hangs there at the shore and waits for Molikai to bring his stick back in, then she steals it from him. They do a little tug boat tug of war, but she will eventually get the stick from him. Imagine that! “It is better to keep your mouth closed and have people think you are a fool, than to open it and remove all doubt… -- Mark Twain “Tight Lines and Bent Rods” …Dusty Britches

*** If people are being upstanding citizens of the Republic, then you have to widen the net to incarcerate them. This explains why America's prisons are full of nonviolent offenders - a perfect example of American exceptionalism. — Henry Rollins ***


The Julian News 9

July 18, 2018

Is it ADHD or Something Else?

Consider these factors to help determine what is causing your child's attention or hyperactivity problem. by Kristin Stanberry Are you preparing to have your child evaluated for attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD)? If so, you may be aware that there is currently no medical test available to diagnose the condition. Much of your child’s assessment will be based on information you, your spouse, caregivers, and teachers provide. You will be asked specific questions about your child’s health, behavior, and school performance. Your answers will greatly assist the doctor in making a correct diagnosis. To prepare for the evaluation, take a holistic (whole) view of your child. ADHD can cause behavior that appears inattentive, impulsive, or hyperactive — or any combination of these. But there are many other conditions and situations that can cause behavior that “looks like” ADHD. When you give the doctor a holistic view of your child, he may then pinpoint problems other than ADHD. Below are some factors to think about before you see the doctor. General health Does your child eat healthy foods that support his growing body? Does he eat a good breakfast before heading to school? Children usually pay attention better if they are well fed and their energy levels don’t change too much during the day. Could she have health problems that affect her attention or behavior? For example, uncorrected hearing and vision problems might keep her from responding to you or her teacher. She might appear inattentive. If your child takes medication, make sure you’re aware of all possible side effects. Certain medications can cause a person to feel drowsy, dizzy, or nervous. His behavior can then appear inattentive, impulsive, or hyperactive. This applies

to prescription and over-thecounter medications. Sleeping habits An overly tired child may have trouble staying awake and focused. Ask yourself these questions: Does your child sleep soundly? How many hours does she usually sleep each night? 8 to 11 hours of sleep is considered healthy for most kids. Does he suffer from insomnia? Does she wake up often because of nightmares or bedwetting? Is there a lot of noise (music, television) inside your home at night? Is he kept awake by outside noise, such as traffic or barking dogs? Home environment Does your family follow a regular routine at home? Do meals, homework sessions, and bedtime occur at about the same times each day? Many children feel secure and focused when they know what to expect. Does your child have a quiet, organized space at home for reading and doing homework? Clutter and noise can make it hard to concentrate. Your culture Does your child come from a culture different from that of her teacher and classmates? If so,

and if her teacher has expressed concern about her behavior, you may want to help the teacher understand the attitudes and accepted behaviors of your culture. Mood and emotions Does your child seem to worry more than other kids his age? Does he have “nervous habits,” like biting his nails? Or, have you noticed he seems to be unusually sad, angry, or withdrawn? If there is extreme stress in your household, it may affect your child’s emotions. Stress can come in the form of divorce, remarriage, a new baby, fighting, or a death in the family. Does your child often complain about his school, teacher, or classmates? Or, does he refuse to talk to you about school? Either way, he may be feeling stressed about people and situations at school. School performance Has your child’s teacher reported behavior, performance, or attention problems in the classroom? If so, ask to meet with her to: See how the classroom is set up. If your child has vision or hearing problems, is she sitting too far from the board and teacher, or near a noisy heater? How well does the classroom furniture “fit” her? Can it be adjusted?

Ask how well your child performs compared to other kids his age. If the teacher is concerned that he’s falling behind, you might discuss the possibility of a learning disability (LD). Learning disabilities can exist with or without ADHD. The teacher normally works with the parents and doctor to evaluate a child for ADHD. Be an expert about your child As you consider the factors described above, you may discover some specific problems. For each problem, what action could you take? Here are some options: Change the environment or routine. Work with the teacher and other school professionals who can help your child. Talk with your child’s doctor and other professionals. Any information you share will help the doctor determine whether ADHD or perhaps another condition is at the root of the problem. As you seek help for your child, remember your input is valuable to all the professionals you encounter. Kristin Stanberry - writer and editor for Schwab Learning, provides information, insight, strategies, and support for parents whose children have LD and ADHD. She combines a professional background developing consumer health and wellness publications with her personal experience of coaching family members with learning and behavior problems.

Giving For Good continued from page 3

awarding scholarships to support their pursuit of higher education in ag-related fields of study. The scholarships are administered by the National FFA Organization, but students do not have to be FFA members to apply. Since 2014, the program has awarded more than $2 million in scholarships for students looking to study ag-related fields after high school. Plant Flower Beds Making a community better isn't always about dollars and cents. Simply making your hometown a more enjoyable place to be is a reward you can enjoy along with your neighbors. Special beautification projects such as creating and maintaining flower beds in public spaces can help create a more welcoming, friendly environment. Other ideas include community cleanup initiatives and organizing groups to help with yardwork for those

who are physically unable. Get Involved in Schools Nearly every school district can benefit from added resources to support youth education. You may be able to help your school secure funding for a special initiative through a program such as America's Farmers Grow Rural Education, sponsored by the Monsanto Fund, which allows farmers to nominate local public school districts to compete for merit-based STEM grants. Nominated schools have the opportunity to apply for a grant to fund projects that enhance science, technology, engineering and math education in their districts. Since 2011, more than $16 million has been awarded to over 900 rural school districts. Farmers can find more ways to give back to their communities along with program information and official rules at AmericasFarmers.com.


July 18, 2018

10 The Julian News

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Dear EarthTalk: Are modernday hunting practices having any noticeable evolutionary or behavioral effects on wildlife populations? -- Bill Cochrane, New York, NY

populations.” Meanwhile, researchers at the University of California Riverside (UCR) had similar findings with the commerciallyexploited Atlantic silverside fish. Their analysis reveals that the removal of large fish over several generations has caused the remaining fish in the population to become progressively smaller, to produce eggs with lower survival and growth rates and have poorer foraging and feeding rates. “We have shown for the first time that many traits correlated with fish body-size may be evolving

populations in areas of southern Tanzania and Uganda, where elephants have been heavily poached. In addition to genetic changes, some wildlife populations are shifting behavior as a result of hunting pressures. Sweden’s ban on the hunting of family groups of brown bears has resulted in more mama bears keeping their cubs with them for 2.5 years, a year longer than the typical 1.5 years. From 2005 to 2015, the number of females keeping their cubs for an additional year increased from seven to 36 percent. But more mama bears surviving hunting season doesn’t mean the species is doing better overall. “In an evolutionary perspective, this would not be beneficial,” says Professor Jon Swenson from the Norwegian University of Life Sciences. “The animals with the most offspring [are the most successful].” CONTACTS: Bighorn sheep, phys.org/news/2016 - 01-intensetrophy- ar tificial- evolution- horn. html#jCp; Overfishing, newsroom. ucr.edu/1224; Tuskless Elephants, w w w. h h m i . o r g / b i o i n t e r a c t i v e / selection- tuskless - elephants; Elephant Voices, www. elephantvoices.org; Hunting and bear cub parenting, phys.org/ n ews / 2 018 - 0 3 - h u m a n - c u b -

parenting.html. EarthTalk® is produced by

Roddy Scheer & Doug Moss for the 501(c)3 nonprofit EarthTalk. To donate, visit www.earthtalk. org. Send questions to: question@ earthtalk.org.

Modern-day hunting practices are affecting the behavior and evolution of various wildlife species, like brown bears in Sweden. Credit: Maveri4201, FlickrCC Based on recent observation, some wild animals appear to be evolving in a variety of genetic and behavioral ways influenced by intense hunting practices. Selective trophy hunting of bighorn sheep on Ram Mountain near Nordegg in Alberta, Canada has led to a reduction in horn length. Data collected by University of Alberta biologist David Coltman and colleagues show that the average size of a set of horns at Ram Mountain has declined more than 20 percent since 1975. “What you have here is clearly artificial selection,” Coltman argues. “You can imagine that harvested animals don't have any more offspring. Their genes are removed from the gene pool.” Additionally, even if artificial selection stops, recovery of horn length will be slow. “If we stop hunting based on horn size, the horn size will increase, albeit slowly,” Coltman adds. “We have to be more evolutionarily enlightened about how we manage and conserve animal

in response to intense fishing pressure,” says UCR biologist Matthew Walsh, who led the research project. Like Alberta’s bighorns, recovery to previous size may be a slow process. “We know that commercially exploited populations of fish often are slow to recover when fishing pressure is reduced,” Walsh adds. “Because the changes in the fish are genetic, they don’t immediately go away when fishing ceases.” In another example, Mozambique’s civil war between 1977 and 1992 led to an uptick in elephant poaching, with sales of ivory tusks used to fund the purchase of arms and ammunition. As a result, many of the tuskless females survived: Half of older females alive during the war and a third of their 10-20-year-old offspring are tuskless; in populations less affected by poaching, tuskless females are only two to six percent of the total number. Joyce Poole of Elephant Voices also observed large tuskless

Commuter Kate’s Tips On Public Transit Etiquette (NAPSA) - Americans take about 11 billion trips on public transportation every year. The next time you’re among them, consider these 10 tips on proper etiquette from blogger Commuter Kate. 1. Stow your stuff. Put your bag between your feet so everyone has a bit more space. If the floor is wet or sticky, wear your bag forward so you’re at least more aware of it. 2. Stand up for courtesy. If you’re sitting in a reserved seat and an elderly, infirm or pregnant person gets on, get up. Someday, you may need one of those seats yourself. 3. Poles are for everyone. Don’t hog them. It’s not nice and not safe. 4. Let ‘em off. Let people get off the bus or train before you get on. Stand back from the door

and patiently wait for the exiting passengers to disembark. It actually makes for a faster off/on boarding process. 5. Public transit confusion? For just about any city you’re in or transit line you’re on, public transit directions are only a smartphone app away. Moovit, the app, boasts the widest coverage and most accurate transit data in the world, including 2,200 cities in 80 countries and 44 languages. This means you can ride transit confidently and, in some cities, even know where the best exits are. This way, you won’t hold anyone up by stopping to look at the map or scrambling to find the exit. 6. You’re not at home. Don’t eat, put on makeup or trim your nails. Sit in one seat with your feet on the floor. And guysÑavoid manspreading. 7. Entrances, exits and escalators. If you need a card or ticket for the turnstile, have it out and ready to insert or swipe. On escalators, if people walk up one side, don’t stand two abreast. 8. Nothing beats a good night’s sleep. But if you missed it and fall asleep on transit, avoid falling onto the person next to you. 9. Look up from your phone once in a while. You shouldn’t need to keep staring at the map the whole trip. Moovit lets you know when your stop is coming up so you can get lost in a good book, rather than lost on your journey. 10. Speaking of the phone, don’t talk on it. Enough said. Learn More For further facts and tips, check out moovit.com and @ Commuter_Kate on Twitter.

Everyone can have a more enjoyable ride when they heed a few hints on transit etiquette.

*** History must share with reading, writing and arithmetic first rank as the most important subjects in the curriculum. Understanding the issues on which citizens of a republic are expected to vote is impossible without an understanding of the past. — Walter Cronkite ***

Weather Vane

Unique or unusual items sell quickly at shows and auctions. So this weather vane featuring a copper tennis racquet got bids up to the winning $1,815 at an auction in Maine. Tennis started in the 12th century and was played without a racquet. The ball was hit with the hand. It was not until the 16th century that the game was called "tennis" and players used a racquet. By the 1960s, important tennis matches were open to both amateurs and professionals, and winning players got a large sum of money as a prize. But there are many collectibles from early tennis events as well as equipment from the past 100 years. Since about 1870, some steins, vases, plates and even figurines pictured players and other tennis scenes. Old balls and racquets, even appropriate tennis clothing, are wanted. One of the most unusual tennis items sold recently is a pre-1950s tennisracquet weather vane. It was made of copper and included copper-wire racquet strings. The racquet was attached to a mounting rod with a tennis-ball top. The weather vane sold at a James Julia auction for $1,815. It probably will be installed near a tennis court. *** Q: I have a tiny bisque doll, which is about four inches tall. It has molded hair, painted brown eyes and rope joints. Marked on the back is "Sarah S. Putnam, Germany." I'd like to know who this is and the age of the doll. It is in perfect condition. A: Your doll was designed by Grace (not Sarah) S. Putnam. Born in California, Grace Storey Putnam (1877-1947) was divorced and trying to earn some money when she started designing dolls' heads. In 1922, she copyrighted a wax doll's head designed to look like the head of a 3-day-old infant. Within a couple of years, the doll, called "Bye-Lo Baby," went into production, distributed by George Borgfeldt & Co., a New York importer. The first dolls' heads were bisque and made in Germany. Bodies were cloth, made by the

K & K Toy Co., a subsidiary of Borgfeldt, which also assembled them. They came in several sizes. Later, heads were composition, wood, vinyl, wax or celluloid, made in Germany or the U.S. Other dolls were all bisque, all composition or a combination. They were sold until 1952. Your doll's value depends on size, condition, age, and head and body type. Your doll was made sometime after 1925 and is worth about $200. *** CURRENT PRICES Compact, silver-tone metal, black, red and white paint, strolling couple, tree, hinged lid, mirror and powder puff, c. 1930, 3 1/2 in diameter, $15. Beverage dispenser, stoneware, pale blue crock with "Iced Tea" stamped in navy blue, brass spout, lid, 1960s, 16 x 11 inches, 4 gallons, $120. Golf sign, hand-carved wood, The golfers arms, golfer on course, arched top, multicolored paint, 1950s, 40 x 27 inches, $400. Asparagus set, Majolica, rectangular server with handles, eight round plates, scalloped, molded stalks, leaves, c. 1905, 16 inches and 9 inches, $960. Tip: Plastic furniture from the 1950s often scratches. A good polishing with automobile wax might help cover the blemishes. For more collecting news, tips and resources, visit www.Kovels.com (c) 2018 King Features Synd., Inc.

1. Who was the last World Series winner before the Chicago Cubs in 2016 to reach the playoffs in the next season? 2. When was the last time before 2017 that the University of Miami, Fla., failed to make the NCAA postseason in baseball? 3. Name the only NFL defensive player to win the Pro Football Writers of America’s regular-season MVP Award. 4. St. Mary’s men’s basketball team has retired the numbers of three players who went on to NBA careers. Name two of them. 5. Through the 2017-18 season, how many consecutive seasons had the Pittsburgh Penguins reached the NHL playoffs? 6. Entering 2018, who was the last NASCAR Cup driver to win four races in a row? 7. When was the last time before 2017 that the U.S. won the Fed Cup in women’s tennis? Answers on page 12

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July 18, 2018

California Commentary

Withdrawal Of The Taxpayer Protection Act Could Haunt The American Beverage Association By now, political observers have heard how a series of negotiations in Sacramento resulted in three initiatives slated for the November ballot being withdrawn by their respective proponents. The blame (or credit, depending on your perspective) for these deals has been attributed to a 2014 bill authored by then-Senate Leader Darrell Steinberg, D-Sacramento, which allows proponents to withdraw an initiative even after it has qualified for the ballot. It was believed that this reform would result in more compromises being hammered out with the Legislature on contentious issues. One of the measures withdrawn last week was the Taxpayer Protection Act, which would have strengthened a number of existing constitutional provisions including the twothirds vote for local taxes. While a broad coalition of business and taxpayer groups backed the measure, and even provided significant input into its drafting, the lion’s share of financial support came from the American Beverage Association. Faced with massive opposition from local governments and public-sector labor organizations, ABA decided to strike a deal with the Legislature to prohibit any future local soda tax increases between now and 2030 in exchange for removing the Taxpayer Protection Act from the ballot. The decision may also have been based, at least in part, on the perception that other potential financial backers for the campaign would be focused on other initiatives on the November ballot. Nonetheless, ABA’s decision to withdraw the measure in exchange for limited protection for a specific industry blindsided many interests in the Capitol, including taxpayer organizations which were excited for an opportunity to campaign for strong taxpayer protections in an absurdly high-tax state. Whether the Taxpayer Protection Act would have passed will be the subject of speculation for years. But it’s now a moot point. What isn’t moot, however, is whether the deal itself, and the similar negotiated agreements on measures addressing issues related to lead paint and consumer privacy, are a reflection of good government or whether they lead to “extortion light.”

by Jon Coupal

Interestingly, political commentators have viewed these negotiated withdrawals differently. Some see them as all that is wrong with Sacramento while others see them as forcing the legislature to do its job. Most fall in the first category. Joel Fox, who puts out the Fox and Hounds blog, wrote a piece entitled “Weaponizing the Initiative Process.” Long time Sacramento Bee columnist Dan Walters, who now writes for CalMatters, calls what happened “genteel extortion.” On the other hand, veteran Los Angeles Times columnist George Skelton liked the fact that three potentially confusing measures have been taken off the ballot. He also observes that “unlike … initiatives, bills can later be easily tweaked by the Legislature to fix flaws.” But Skelton’s observation reveals another downside to these deals: Will the parties keep their word? The decision by ABA to withdraw the Taxpayer Protection Act resulted in the enactment of legislation that they presumably believed would protect their interest for more than a decade. But almost immediately, interest groups, including health organizations that have targeted “sugary drinks” for years, filed a new initiative measure specifically targeting that industry. And unlike the Taxpayer Protection Act, which had broad support from an array of business and taxpayer groups, a measure seeking higher taxes just on soda might leave ABA alone in the opposition camp. Compounding the soda industry’s problems might be a little noticed legal issue. The compromise was incorporated into a so-called “trailer bill,” which allows language to take effect immediately without a two-thirds vote of each house. But the legality of this process is the subject of an unrelated case brought by HJTA in the Court of Appeal for the Third Appellate District. If a court eventually rules the practice of using budget trailer bills to enact substantive legislation as unconstitutional, the “deal” could be nullified. Because ABA can’t withdraw its withdrawal, some would call this poetic justice. *** Jon Coupal is the president of the Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association.

• It was pop art icon Andy Warhol who made the following sage observation: “It’s the movies that have really been running things in America since they were invented. They show you what to do, how to do it, when to do it, how to feel about it, and how to look when you feel about it.” • Those who study such things say that by the year 2020, more data will be created in a single hour than had been created in the entire world over the 30,000 years leading up to the 21stÊcentury. • A woman in Tennessee was once arrested for biking while intoxicated -- she was on a stationary bike at the gym at the time. • When the Coca-Cola Company first started marketing its product in China, the advertisements used Chinese symbols to spell out the brand’s name phonetically. It was only after the ads had been published that the marketers learned that those symbols spelled out the phrase “bite the wax tadpole.” • Earthquakes occur at a rate of about one every minute around the world. About eight of those each year are considered to be major, registering above 7.0 on the Richter Scale. • Velcro came to market in 1957, after a Swiss inventor named George De Mestral spent nearly 10 years developing the idea. His inspiration came to him in 1948 on a hike, when he had difficulty removing tenacious little burrs from his clothes. He reasoned that if he could create synthetic burrs, they could be used as fasteners. • When Great Britain’s current Queen Elizabeth -- then Princess Elizabeth -- wed Prince Philip, their wedding cake weighed a 4 AB 85 127931 21:50 9/6/02 whopping 500 pounds. *** Thought for the Day: “I always find it more difficult to say the things I mean than the things I don’t.” -- W. Somerset Maugham

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*** When people in positions of trust mislead us - either recklessly, negligently or intentionally - that impacts the republic. — Trey Gowdy


The Julian News 12

L E GAL NO TI C E S

AMENDED ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

Case Number: 37-2018-00025159-CU-PT-NC

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: LYNN STEPHEN ARMSTRONG FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: LYNN STEPHEN ARMSTRONG HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: LYNN STEPHEN ARMSTRONG TO: LEROY STEPHEN ARMSTRONG IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 26 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (325 S. Melrose Dr., Vista, CA 92081) on AUGUST 21, 2018 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 July 10 2018. LEGAL: 08004 Publish: July 18, 25 and August 1, 8, 2018

L EG A L N O T I C E S

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9017775 a) ON-THE-FLY PICKLEBALL b) ON-THE-FLY PICKLEBALL CONSULTING 1356 Corte Lira, San Marcos, CA 92069 The business is conducted by An Individual - Lisa Shuler, 1356 Corte Lira, San Marcos, CA 92069. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON July 11, 2018.

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

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

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PETITIONER: HELENE ROCHMAN and on behalf of: JACOB RILEY BOYD, a minor HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: JACOB RILEY BOYD, a minor TO: JACOB RILEY ROCHMAN, a minor IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 26 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (325 S. Melrose Dr., Vista, CA 92081) on AUGUST 28, 2018 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 July 12, 2018. LEGAL: 08010 Publish: July 18, 25 and August 1, 8, 2018

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continued from page 6 2 tablespoons olive oil 2 chopped green onions, white and green parts, roots discarded, 1/2 fresh, small serrano pepper, chopped 2 jarred fire-roasted red peppers, chopped 2 cloves garlic, minced 3 1/2 cups reduced-sodium chicken or vegetable broth 1/2 medium tomato, diced 2 tablespoons snippedÊfresh cilantro 1 teaspoon minced lime peel 2 tablespoons lime juice 1/2 teaspoon coarse salt 1/4 teaspoon coarsely ground black pepper 1 large avocado, halved, seeded, peeled, and coarsely chopped 1/2 cup crumbled queso fresco cheese 1. Using a sharp knife, cut the corn kernels off the cobs (should have about 4 cups). Set aside 3/4 cup of the corn for the guacamole. Set aside three of the corn cobs; discard remaining cobs. 2. In a large skillet heat 1

BACKCOUNTRY CLASSIFIEDS

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

EMPLOYMENT OFFERED

RENTALS

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.

PUBLIC NOTICE

*** 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. Recipes may not be reprinted without permission from Angela Shelf Medearis. (c) 2018 King Features Synd., Inc., and Angela Shelf Medearis

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

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

WORSHIP SERVICES

MEETINGS

AA Meetings Monday - 8am

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

JULIAN HOTEL HIRING FOR HOUSEKEEPER - looking for dependable, attention to detail and works well with others. Hours aprox. 28 a week. Please call 760-765-0201. 8/8

3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

LAKE CUYAMACA RECREATION AND PARK DISTRICT is looking for individuals for the following positions: • Dockhand • Ranger • Property Maintenance • Bait And Tackle Shop If Interested Call (760)765-0515 or just stop by The Bait and Tackle Shop and pick up an Application. Thank You… 8/1 RBS Towing Inc. is looking for a motivated tow operator for day or night shifts based out of Ramona, Julian or Poway. Must have a clean driving record and background check. Experience a plus, but not necessary we will train. Please apply in person at RBS Towing - 543 Main Street Ramona CA 92065 or Fix Auto Poway - 13175 Gregg Street Poway CA 92064. Or call Marshall 760-822-5306, Please ONLY contact during business hours 8am to 5pm Monday thru Friday. Or Email Lynn.Hill@ RBSTow.com. 8/1

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Case Number: 37-2018-00034370-CU-PT-NC

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: HELENE ROCHMAN FOR CHANGE OF NAME

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LEGAL: 08009 Publish: July 18, 25 and August 1, 8, 2018

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IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 26 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (325 S. Melrose Dr., Vista, CA 92081) on AUGUST 21, 2018 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 July 12, 2018.

LEGAL: 08008 Publish: July 18, 25 and August 1, 8, 2018

Volcanoes! It is used for jewelry.

PETITIONER: ISAIAH MALUAI PALANAI TAYLOR HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: ISAIAH MALUAI PALANAI TAYLOR TO: ISAIAH MALUAI PAITI KALEOPA-TUISE’E

IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 903 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (1100 Union Street, San Diego, CA 92101) on AUGUST 30, 2018 at 9:00 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 July12, 2018.

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

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IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: ISAIAH MALUAI PALANAI TAYLOR FOR CHANGE OF NAME

PETITIONER: SURY NEREYDA LEON HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: SURY NEREYDA LEON TO: SURY NEREYDA JUAREZ

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

Tiny green crystals called “olivine” may be found in lava rock. 4 (Gem-quality olivine is called “peridot”.) 6 M

Case Number: 37-2018-00028529-CU-PT-NC

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: SURY NEREYDA LEON FOR CHANGE OF NAME

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

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

AMENDED ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

Case Number: 37-2018-00034286-CU-PT-CTL

LEGAL: 08007 Publish: July 18, 25 and August 1, 8, 2018

LE G A L N O TI C E S

July 18, 2018 tablespoon olive oil over medium heat. Add 2 tablespoons green onions, half the chopped serrano, half the chopped fireroasted pepper and half of the garlic. Cook and stir for 4 to 5 minutes or until vegetables are tender. Remove from skillet and set aside. 3. Add 1 1/2 cups of the broth and reserved corn cobs to the skillet. Bring to boiling; reduce heat. Cover and simmer for 5 minutes. Using tongs, remove corn cobs and discard; reserve broth in skillet. 4. Add the 3 1/4 cups corn kernels to broth in the skillet. Bring to boil; reduce heat. Cover and simmer 4 to 5 minutes or until corn is tender. Cool slightly. 5. In a blender or food processor, combine cooked corn and pepper mixture. If using a blender, remove the center cap and cover the lid with a dish towel. Blend or process until almost smooth. 6. Return pureed mixture to the skillet. Slowly whisk in enough remaining broth to reach desired consistency; heat through. Keep soup warm while preparing guacamole. 7. For guacamole, in a large skillet, heat remaining 1 tablespoon oil over mediumhigh heat. Add the 3/4 cup reserved corn kernels. Cook 8 to 10 minutes or until kernels are tender and lightly browned, stirring occasionally. Remove from heat and cool slightly. 8. In a medium bowl combine toasted corn, the remaining garlic, green onion and peppers, the tomato, cilantro, lime peel, lime juice, salt and black pepper. Add the avocado. Lightly toss to combine. Ladle soup into bowls. Top with guacamole and sprinkle with crumbled queso fresco cheese.

GROUNDSKEEPER/MAINTENANCE Spencer Valley School District is seeking applicants to establish a hiring pool for a part-time GROUNDSKEEPER/ MAINTENANCE position. Interested applicants are requested to call or come by the school office (760-765-0336) and request a job description and application. Completed applications will be accepted June 27 through noon July 20th. 7/18

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.

HOUSE FOR RENT - Shelter Valley, 2 Bed Room/1 Bath, updated new paint, new interior, flooring, countertops, appliances. A/C, Car Port, 1 acre partially fenced. $1200/mo call 760 803 3582 7/25

Julian Library Hours Monday closed Tuesday 9:00 - 8 Wednesday 9:00 - 6 Thursday 9:00 - 6 Friday 9:00 - 5 Saturday 9:00 - 5 Sunday closed Friends of the Library

Book Store Hours

Tuesday - Saturday 11am - 5 pm

Monday - 11am

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

Shelter Valley Community Center (Information: 760 765 3261 0R 760 765 0527)

Monday - 7pm 3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

*** The national will is the supreme law of the Republic, and on all subjects within the limits of his constitutional powers should be faithfully obeyed by the public servant. — Martin Van Buren ***

PERSONAL SUPPORT

Answers

1. Frank James 2. Between the outer and middle ear (eardrum) 3. Bob Dylan 4. Johann Wyss 5. Mg 6. Lisbon 7. Fred 8. Bird 9. Radius 10. Morton Salt

St. Elizabeth Church (Downstairs)

Tuesday - 7pm

Santa Ysabel Mission Church (Open Big Book Study)

Tuesday - 7pm Open Discussion

3407 Highway 79

Teen Crisis HotLine 1-800- HIT HOME

(across from Fire Station)

Wednesday - 8am 3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

Wednesday - 6pm

San Jose Valley Continuation School (Across street from Warner Unified School)

Wednesday - 7pm 3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

Thursday - 7pm

® 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

BYOB - Bring Yer Own Book

1850 Highway 78 765 - 0370

Closed meeting; book study

St. Elizabeth Church (Downstairs)

Friday - 8am

Julian-Cuyamaca Fire — Activity Log

Time Date Incident Location Details 1000 7/8 Alarms Ringing Leon Ln False Alarm 1200 7/8 Traffic Collision Hwy 79/Sunrise Hwy MC Down; Moderate Injuries 1800 7/8 Traffic Collision Hwy 78/Payson Dr UTL 2100 7/8 Debris Fire Hwy 79 Small Spot 1500 7/9 Traffic Collision Hwy 79/Harrison Park Rd Solo Veh; Non-injury 1000 7/9 Public Assist Williams Ranch Rd Snake Removal 0900 7/10 Medical Kentwood Dr 1000 7/12 Medical Hwy 79 1500 7/12 Medical Main St 0600 7/14 Alarms Ringing Main St Fire in Smoker 0800 7/14 Medical Hwy 79 1400 7/14 Medical Hwy 79 2000 7/14 Medical Hwy 79

Sisters In Recovery

(open to all females - 12 step members)

Trivia Time

continued from page 6

Tuesday - 6:00pm

continued from page 10 1. The 2011 St. Louis Cardinals won the World Series and made the playoffs in 2012. 2. It was 1972. 3. Lawrence Taylor of the New York Giants, in 1986. 4. Tom Meschery, Matthew Dellavedova and Patty Mills. 5. Twelve straight seasons (2007-2018). 6. Jimmie Johnson, in 2007. 7. It was 2000. ® 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

3407 Highway 79

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

SUBSTANCE ABUSE CRISIS LINE

1•888•724•7240

*** Whoever would overthrow the liberty of a nation must begin by subduing the freeness of speech. — Benjamin Franklin ***

(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)

Our Republic and its press will rise or fall together. — Joseph Pulitzer


The Julian News 13

July 18, 2018

FFA AT Del Mar

continued from page 1 welding butt joint and 1st in large welding project. Will Hatch placed 1st in M.I.G. lap weld, 2nd in M.I.G. butt weld, and 2nd in aluminum lap weld Danial Lopez placed 1st in small wood working with a candle holder and 1st with a scroll saw cut out of a tiger head. Alex Gonzalez placed 2nd with a wooden pen. Marshall Marriott placed 2nd with a metal weld of the American Flag Roman Sanders placed 2nd in arc welding pipe to flat and 3rd with a post pounder in the small metal project category. Cassidy Reed placed 3rd with a rustic wooden American Flag. Alan Avila placed 2nd with a wooden toy truck. Brian Solis placed 1st with a wooden cutting board. Lennard Osuna placed 2nd with a wood hanging wall clock. Gage Baay placed 2nd in arc welding horizontal weld, 3rd in arc welding vertical weld, 1st in arc welding lap weld, 2nd in arc welding butt weld. Ozzy Martinez-placed 2nd in arc welding, horizontal weld, 3rd in arc welding lap weld, 2nd in arc welding butt weld. Nyemetaay Linton placed 2nd in large woodworking project with Adirondack chairs. Over all in the Ag Mechanics Competition Julian FFA received 10 top places for their divisions. Lennard Osuna- 2nd small wood working Danial Lopez- 1st small wood working Marshall Mariott- 2nd small metal working Cassidy Reed- 3rd small wood working Bryan Solis- 1st medium wood working Nyemetaay- 2nd large wood working Roman Sanders- 3rd small wood working Trevor McCoy- 1st large metal working Trevor McCoy- 1st featured metal project Trevor McCory- Best of Show The Julian FFA members did a tremendous job at representing the Julian community at the San Diego County Fair. The students have put in a lot of work and time on their projects. The livestock all got blue ribbons and qualified for auction and sold their animals to make a profit for next years projects. The Julian FFA had a great year, but we would like to thank the community for their support, the Administration at the High School for supporting the program and most importantly the parents and families of the students for putting in extra time with transportation and supporting the students in their projects. We have 3 students going to the Ramona Jr. Fair: Rylie Boyd and Kameron FlintMarket Goats, Zachary SinclairMarket Lambs. The Ag Mechanic projects will be on display at the fair also. The livestock auction will be held on August 4th at 12:00 pm if you would like to come support the students and their projects.

• Road-trip organization: Put items you'll need along the way into a laundry basket or two, which can be easily accessed during your trip. There's no need to undo the Tetris-like organization job of the other items, because everything you need to have at hand is in the basket. • "I love to work in the yard, and I always wash my hands before coming in. I put a bar of soap inside a piece of mesh from a potato sack and tie it with a string; then I tie the string to my water faucet outside. Now I can easily wash my hands with soap before coming in. The sack kind of works as a scrubber as well." -- F.A. in Texas • "If you want a lighter foundation for summer and sun protection, try mixing a little foundation with a sunblock. It might take a bit of experimenting to find the right ratio for the coverage you want, but I find that the sunblock helps the foundation to glide on, and my face feels moisturized as well." -- T.L. in Georgia • "I moved to a much smaller house and have very little storage, so now everything I keep must be necessary. I had several banker's boxes of old papers that I had been storing for years. I still think there's a chance I'd need to access the information in them, but I didn't want to devote a lot storage space to boxes of documents. I bought a small scanner that you feed paper into, and I have used it to scan in all my papers. I'm down to a small box of keepsakes and originals that are important, and the rest is there digitally in case I ever need it." -- A.D.F in Florida

Jaccob Sheppard and Jesica Bakken - show time

Nyemetaay Linton - Adirondack chair

Casidy Reed - wood craft

Send your tips to Now Here's a Tip, 628 Virginia Drive, Orlando, FL 32803.

Jaccob Sheppard with steer in show ring

(c) 2018 King Features Synd., Inc.

Marshall Mariott - woodcraft

STEM Learning continued from page 5

Bryan Solis - cutting board

two pieces by Baniel Loez - both award winners

Lennard Osuna - clock

and video wirelessly from smart phones, laptop computers and tablets, expanding teachers’ ability to create engaging lesson plans. Additionally, the mercury-free Laser and LED hybrid light source is energy-efficient, reducing power consumption by up to 40 percent, a bonus lesson in environmental stewardship. • Accessible Computer Science: Certain innovations are helping students go beyond just consuming technology. Apps abound for independent learners, as well as educators, to use in their classrooms to help computer science students of all ages and abilities to hone their coding skills. From straight-forward instructional apps to those that gamify the learning process, young coders-in-training have a wealth of resources at their fingertips. • Intuitive Music: New technology is rocking the music education boat in an effort to make learning an instrument more intuitive. For example, Casio’s LK-265 is outfitted with such tools as a Key Lighting System, Voice Fingering Guide and Step-up Lesson System, enabling beginners to learn built-in songs at their own pace. Additionally, an LCD display makes mastering music notation and correct hand positioning easy. Students don’t even have to wait for teacher feedback -- the keyboards have a Scoring System that evaluates performance. • In-Depth Math: Today’s students are getting a closer look at the inner workings of mathematics than their predecessors, thanks to new graphing calculators, such as the fx-CG50 PRIZM and fx-CG500, which offer expanded features, including the ability to easily draw three dimensional graphs such as planes, cylinders and spheres, and view them from various angles to better analyze their shapes. A cross-section option and special zoom function allow students to closely examine graphs for in-depth analysis and an improved catalog function means students can use commands more easily and quickly. As rapidly emerging technologies innovate education, it’s an exciting time to be a student or teacher.


14 The Julian News

LEGAL

NOTICES

Volume 33 - Issue 50

JULIAN YESTERYEARS Vintage, Collectible & Handmade Items 2116 MAIN STREET

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

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

IMPORTANT NOTICE FOR BUSINESSES

Renewal filing of Fictitious Business Name Statements (your DBA) is now required by the County of San Diego every five (5) years. If your business name was originally filed or renewed prior to July 1, 2013; 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.

SAN DIEGO LOCAL AGENCY FORMATION COMMISSION NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given the San Diego Local Agency Formation Commission (“LAFCO”) will hold a regular meeting on Monday, August 6, 2018 at 9:00 a.m. at the County Administration Center, Room 310, 1600 Pacific Highway, San Diego, California, to consider the following matter: THE JOINT-REORGANIZATION PROPOSAL DISSOLVING THE JULIAN-CUYAMACA FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT AND EXPANDING THE COUNTY SERVICE AREA NO. 135’S LATENT POWER AREA The public hearing is for LAFCO to consider a joint-reorganization proposal filed by the JulianCuyamaca Fire Protection District (“FPD”) and County of San Diego to (1) amend the FPD’s sphere of influence to transitional status (zero), (2) approve dissolution of the FPD and name County Service Area No. 135 as its successor, (3) amend County Service Area No. 135’s fire protection and emergency medical service specific sphere of influence to include the affected territory, and (4) expand County Service Area No. 135’s existing fire protection and emergency medical service latent power area to include the affected territory. Documents regarding the proposal will be available for review on LAFCO’s website no later than 72 hours before the hearing at www.sdlafco.org. If you have any questions regarding this notice, please contact the LAFCO office at (858) 614-7755. Ref. Nos.: RO18-09; LP(F);18-09; SA18-09 (a)(Julian-Cuyamaca FPD); SA18-09 (b)(County Service Area No. 135) Keene Simonds, Executive Officer San Diego Local Agency Formation Commission July 11, 2018 Legal: 08006 Published: July 18, 2018

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

Case Number: 37-2018-00029507-CU-PT-NC

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: BOBBI ANNA SIONA FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: BOBBI ANNA SIONA HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: a) BOBBI ANNA SIONA b) BOBBI ANNA LEOVAO TO: a) BOBBI ANNA SIONA-LEOVAO b) BOBBI ANNA SIONA-LEOVAO IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 26 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (325 S. Melrose Dr., Vista, CA 92081) on JULY 31, 2018 at 8:30 a.m., and show cause, if any, why the petition for a change of name should not be granted. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that a copy of this ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE be published in the Julian News, a newspaper of general circulation published in this county, at least once a week for four successive weeks prior to the day of the hearing. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COURT CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT ON June 15, 2018. LEGAL: 07987 Publish: June 27 and July 4, 11, 18, 2018

AMENDED ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

Case Number: 37-2018-00021128-CU-PT-CTL

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: CONNIE LEFEVRE CHANG FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: CONNIE LEFEVRE CHANG and on behalf of: NIGEL TZEMUNG CHANG, a minor HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: a) CONNIE LEFEVRE CHANG b) NIGEL TZEMUNG CHANG, a minor TO: a) CONNIE ESME CLAUDE b) NIGEL TZEMUNG CLAUDE-CHANG, a minor IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 903 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (1100 Union Street, San Diego, CA 92101) on AUGUST 9, 2018 at 9:00 a.m., and show cause, if any, why the petition for a change of name should not be granted. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that a copy of this ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE be published in the Julian News, a newspaper of general circulation published in this county, at least once a week for four successive weeks prior to the day of the hearing. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COURT CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT ON June 21, 2018. LEGAL: 07991 Publish: June 27 and July 4, 11, 18, 2018

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Your persistence pays off as the information you demanded starts to come through. The pace is slow at first, but it begins to speed up as the week draws to a close. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) An unwelcome bit of news jolts the Bovine, who would prefer that things proceed smoothly. But it's at most a momentary setback. A Leo brings more welcome tidings. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) You need to pay close attention to the details before making a commitment. Don't accept anything that seems questionable, unless you get an answer that can be backed up. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Congratulations on getting that project up and running. But as exciting as it is, don't let it carry you away. Make sure you set aside time to spend with family and friends. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Be sure you are part of the discussion involving your suggestions. Your presence ensures that you can defend your work, if necessary. It also helps gain your colleagues' support. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) A misunderstanding needs to be dealt with, or it can grow and cause more problems later

LEGAL NOTICES ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

Case Number: 37-2018-00031339-CU-PT-NC

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: MENDY RENEE COX FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: MENDY RENEE COX HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: MENDY RENEE COX TO: MENDY RENEE SLOSS IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 26 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (325 S. Melrose Dr., Vista, CA 92081) on AUGUST 21, 2018 at 8:30 a.m., and show cause, if any, why the petition for a change of name should not be granted. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that a copy of this ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE be published in the Julian News, a newspaper of general circulation published in this county, at least once a week for four successive weeks prior to the day of the hearing. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COURT CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT ON June 25, 2018.

on. Be the bigger person and take the first step to clear the air. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Set some strict guidelines for yourself so your heavier-thanusual work schedule doesn't overwhelm the time you need to spend relaxing with loved ones. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) You might feel a little uncomfortable being among people you hardly know. But remember that today's strangers can become tomorrow's valuable contacts. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Reward yourself for all that you've accomplished despite some annoying situations that got in your way. Enjoy a well-earned getaway with someone special. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Realizing that someone else is taking credit for what you did is bound to get anyone's goat, but especially yours. Be patient. The truth soon comes out. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Forget about opposites attracting. What you need is to find someone who thinks like you and will support your ideas, even if others say they're too radical. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Workplace problems can affect your financial plans. Be prudent and avoid running up bills or making commitments until things begin to ease up by the 27th. BORN THIS WEEK: Your intuition helps you communicate easily with people and understand their needs.

LEGAL: 07988 Publish: June 27 and July 4, 11, 18, 2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9016019 CHIKO SD 101 N. Coast Hwy, Encinitas, CA 92024 The business is conducted by A Limited Liability Company - The Fried Rice Collective, LLC, 423 8th St. SE, Washington, DC 20003. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON June 19, 2018. LEGAL: 07989 Publish: June 27 and July 4, 11, 18, 2018

BRENT DUNLAP HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: a) BRENT DUNLAP b) BRENT BAKER, JR. TO: a) BRENT BAKER - DUNLAP b) BRENT BAKER, JR. - DUNLAP IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 26 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (325 S. Melrose Dr., Vista, CA 92081) on JULY 31, 2018 at 8:30 a.m., and show cause, if any, why the petition for a change of name should not be granted. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that a copy of this ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE be published in the Julian News, a newspaper of general circulation published in this county, at least once a week for four successive weeks prior to the day of the hearing. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COURT CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT ON June 21, 2018.

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Case Number: 37-2018-00030489-CU-PT-CTL

PETITIONER: DESTINEY CANADA and TROY TAYLOR and on behalf of: CAMERON KYREE TAYLOR, a minor HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: CAMERON KYREE TAYLOR, a minor TO: CAMERON KYREE CANADA, a minor IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 903 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (1100 Union Street, San Diego, CA 92101) on AUGUST 9, 2018 at 10:30 a.m., and show cause, if any, why the petition for a change of name should not be granted. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that a copy of this ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE be published in the Julian News, a newspaper of general circulation published in this county, at least once a week for four successive weeks prior to the day of the hearing. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COURT CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT ON June 20, 2018. LEGAL: 07990 Publish: June 27 and July 4, 11, 18, 2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9016415 a) NORTH COUNTY POLE VAULT CLUB b) NCPV CLUB 1751 Elser Ln., Escondido, CA 92026 The business is conducted by A Married Couple - Michael Louis Wagenveld and Susan Maria Wagenveld, 1751 Elser Ln., Escondido, CA 92026. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON June 22, 2018. LEGAL: 07993 Publish: June 27 and July 4, 11, 18, 2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9014486 RED HAWK REALTY PROPERTY MANAGEMENT 21887 Washington Street, Santa Ysabel, CA 92070 The business is conducted by A Corporation Cameleon. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON June 1, 2018. LEGAL: 07994 Publish: June 27 and July 4, 11, 18, 2018

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: LEE SARAH MARSHALL aka: LORI BETH FORESTER FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: LEE SARAH MARSHALL aka: LORI BETH FORESTER HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: LORI BETH FORESTER aka: LEE SARAH MARSHALL TO: LEE SARAH MARSHALL IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 26 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (325 S. Melrose Dr., Vista, CA 92081) on AUGUST 21, 2018 at 8:30 a.m., and show cause, if any, why the petition for a change of name should not be granted. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that a copy of this ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE be published in the Julian News, a newspaper of general circulation published in this county, at least once a week for four successive weeks prior to the day of the hearing. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH THE COURT CLERK OF THE SUPERIOR COURT ON June 29, 2018. LEGAL: 07998 Publish: July 11, 18, 25 and August 1, 2018

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9015965 PILATES ON THE MOUNTAIN 4928 Hwy 78, Durbin Ln., Santa Ysabel, CA 92070 (Mailing Address: PO Box 8, Santa Ysabel, CA 92070) The business is conducted by An Individual - Donna Jean Kendall, 4928 Hwy 78, Durbin Ln., Santa Ysabl, CA 92070. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON June 18, 2018.

Case Number: 37-2018-00032370-CU-PT-NC

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: DESTINEY CANADA and TROY TAYLOR FOR CHANGE OF NAME

3582 Hwy 78 at Newman Way

LEGAL: 07996 Publish: July 4, 11, 18, 25, 2018

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

4 weeks = $27.00 13 weeks = $75.00 26 weeks = $150.00 52 weeks = $300.00

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FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9016412 CARVED IN GLASS 2363 Newton Ave, Ste A, San Diego, CA 92113 The business is conducted by A Limited Liability Company - MCOB LLC, 2363 Newton Ave, Ste A, San Diego, CA 92113. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON June 22, 2018.

LEGAL: 07992 Publish: June 27 and July 4, 11, 18, 2018

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Collision Repair - Body Shop

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LEGAL: 07997 Publish: July 4, 11, 18, 25, 2018

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Case Number: 37-2018-00013142-CU-PT-NC

PETITIONER:

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AMENDED ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: BRENT DUNLAP FOR CHANGE OF NAME

1811 Main Street [K-Mart Parking Lot]

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LEGAL: 07995 Publish: July 4, 11, 18, 25, 2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9014718 CHIPTOOLZ 4901 Morena Blvd. Ste 309, San Diego, CA 92117 The business is conducted by A Limited Liability Company - Mac Marketing & Management, LLC, 4901 Morena Blvd. Ste 309, San Diego, CA 92117. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON June 5, 2018.

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LE G A L N O TI C E S

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9015851 POETRY INTERNATIONAL 5500 Campanile Dr., San Diego, CA 92182-6020 The business is conducted by An Individual Jennifer M. Minniti-Shippey, 3535 Madison Ave. #107, San Diego, CA 92116. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON June 15, 2018. LEGAL: 07999 Publish: July 11, 18, 25 and August 1, 2018

LE G A L N O TI C E S

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9017060 PARADIGM SHIFT 1356 W. Valley Parkway, Escondido, CA 92029 (Mailing Address: 342 Eldorado Dr. Escondido, CA 92025) The business is conducted by An Individual - Heather Anne Palermo, 342 Eldorado Dr. Escondido, CA 92025. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON July 2, 2018. LEGAL: 08002 Publish: July 11, 18, 25 and August 1, 2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9015951 a) CRYPTO CONSULTING ENGINEERING & INSTRUCTING b) CCE&I c) CRYPTO CONSULTING & INSTRUCTING d) CC&I 10250 Prince Jed Ct., Santee, CA 92071 The business is conducted by An Individual - Aaron Edward Fiore, 10250 Prince Jed Ct., Santee, CA 92071. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON June 18, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9015577 GONZALÉZ BUILDING MAINTENANCE 1518 Hilget St., San Diego, CA 92114 The business is conducted by An Individual Blanca E. Camacho Gonzaléz, 1518 Hilget St., San Diego, CA 92114. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON June 13, 2018.

LEGAL: 08000 Publish: July 11, 18, 25 and August 1, 2018

LEGAL: 08005 Publish: July 11, 18, 25 and August 1, 2018

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

Case Number: 37-2018-00033088-CU-PT-CTL

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: RIEAN MARJORIE ANTONIETTE SY FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: RIEAN MARJORIE ANTONIETTE SY HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: RIEAN MARJORIE ANTONIETTE SY TO: RIEAN MARJORIE ANTONIETTE ALCID SY IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 903 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (1100 Union Street, San Diego, CA 92101) on AUGUST 30, 2018 at 9:00 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 July 5, 2018. LEGAL: 08003 Publish: July 18, 25 and August 1, 8, 2018

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