Wednesday - October 31, 2018

Page 1





. 9 203









(46¢ + tax included)


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


Change Service requested


For the Community, by the Community.


October 31, 2018

Volume 34 — Issue 13

Julian, CA.

ISSN 1937-8416

Seniors Celebrated At Seasons End

Alternative Gift Fair Saturday In Town Hall Please join us on Saturday, November 3rd at the Town Hall from 10 AM 5 PM! There will be an amazing variety of gift items from around the world and in our own town. The Guatemala Project is very popular, offering beautiful hand-woven clothing for all ages, purses and wallets, scarves, jackets, a variety of jewelry, toys, and more. All earnings from these items provide for the people of Guatemala. Several Native-Americans, who come down from the Anaheim UMC, offer lovely and creative turquoise, coral, and silver bracelets, earrings, and more. Plant with Purpose is an organization which works toward reversing rural poverty around the world. They offer information on community development work as well as hand woven pine needle baskets, and cool tee shirts for sale. The United Methodist Women will display many treasures, home made goodies, locally grown plants, and many Christmas decor items. We hope you will stop by our gift fair and start your holiday shopping, while supporting local and international causes and enjoying good fellowship.

Warrior Foundation Breakfast At The Legion

Julian High’s Fall Sports seniors - acknowlaged at Friday nights football game . Eagles fell to Foothills 28-6

Fall Sports Schedules Volleyball

Wednesday, August 15 L 2-3 @ Hamilton HS Thursday, August 16 L 2-3 Home vs Calvary Christian Tuesday, August 21 — @Calvary Christian Thursday, August 23 L 0-3 Home vs Borrego Springs Tuesday, August 28 L 0-3 Home vs Hamilton Thursday, August 30 L 0-3 @ Ocean View Christian Wed., September 5 L 0-3 @ Borrego Springs Friday, September 7 L 0-3 Home vs West Shores Wed., September 12 L 0-3 @ Warner Friday, September 14 W 3-0 @ Vincent Memorial Tues, September 18 L 0-3 Home vs Ocean View Thurs, September 20 L 0-3 Home vs Calipatria Friday, September 21 L 0-3 @ Mountain Empire Friday, September 28 L 0-3 Home vs Borrego Springs Wednesday, October 3 L 0-3 @ West Shores Friday, October 5 L 1-3 Home vs Warner Wed, October 10 L 1-3 Home vs Vincent Memorial Friday, October 12 L 1-3 @ Calipatria Wed,October 24 L 1-3 Home vs Mountain Empire Friday, October 26 4:00 @ Warner

Kayla Blanco with best friend Danika Stalcup

Emily Villarta with Brother Jose

Ben Elliott with Craig and Lisa Heyer


Adam Berrum and his mom, Maria Leon; dad, PedroBerrum; sister Thelma Leon and nephew Xander Solis

Tamar Dilicerti and brother Amari Barbour

Friday, August 17 L 32-38 @ Warner Friday, August 24 L 6-42 @ NOLI Indian HS Friday, August 31 W 60-0 Home vs Ocean View Christian Friday, September 7 L 28-29 @ Borrego Springs Saturday, September 15 canceled Home vs Calvary Chapel (Downey) Friday, September 28 W 29-22 @ West Shores Friday, October 5 FW 2-0 Calvary Christian Homecoming Friday, October 12 FL 0 - 26 @ Calvin Christian Thurs, October 18 L 14 - 34 Home vs San Diego Jewish Academy Friday, October 26 L 28 -6 Home vs Foothills Christian

Cross Country

Reece Elmblad with his mom, Leah; dad Will plus Cade, Kyle, Eddie, Sandi, Charli, Tater, Grandma & Grandpa?

The American Legion was the place to be on Sunday as they hosted the Annual Warrior Foundation Breakfast to assist wounded veterans.

Friday nights game against Foothill Christian (ranked #1) appeared to be a miss match from the opening hand shake, looking across the field to the 28 players on the their sideline. But, the Eagles came out tough and with some shifts in position, Dakotah Audibert at quarterback added a new and

larger dimension to the running game (20 carries fro 96 yards). Not relying on Bradley Kaltenthaler(who also played QB - 2 of 3 passing for 20 yards and only 4 carries for 15 yards) and Roman Sanders (23 carries for 91 yards). The teams battled to a 6-6 first half tie before the senior night

crowd. The third quarter Foothill came out with purpose and knotched 14 more. And also stiffend their degfense. The Knights added a forth quarter score to produce the final 28 - 6 score. Foothill will host Borrego this Friday to start the 8 man championship run. continued on page 7

Friday, September 21 Citrus League #1 Saturday, September 28 Coach Downey XC Classic @ Morley Field Thursday, October 4 Maranatha Invitational @ RB Community Park Saturday, October 6 37th Souther California Invitational @ Guajome Park Friday, October 19 Mt. SAC Invitational Saturday, November 17 CIF Championsip @ Morley Field

Congratulations to Julian Tea and Cottage Arts on their Anniversary

24th Anniversary Open House Celebration - Thursday Nov 1st through Monday Nov 5th

2 The Julian News

October 31, 2018


Featuring the Finest Local Artists




Grading & Demolition JC 13:50 8/8/02

Bruce Strachota


OPEN Thurs-Monday 11 am - 5pm



Grading, Demolition, Underground Utilities, Dump Truck, Excavation, Loader, Bobcat Rental, Rock & Base

30352 Highway 78(at Hwy 79)




cell: 619-972-0152

CALL BRUCE 619•972•0152


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

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

Season's greetings! The Julian USPS crew is dedicated to making sure all your holiday mailings and deliveries are handled professionally, ONLY YOU CAN PR E VE N T W I L D FIRE S. w w w . s m o k e y b e a r. c o m accurately, and timely. In order for us to achieve this goal we ask that you participate along with us by following these simple suggestions: 1.) Pickup what we've delivered to you as soon as you are able. 2.) Address all your mailings to your PO Box, be they letters or packages. NOTE TO PUB: DO NOT PRINT INFO BELOW, FOR I.D. ONLY. NO ALTERING OF AD COUNCIL PSAS. 3.) Use Informed Delivery so you know exactly what's coming to Prevention - Newspaper (2 1/16 x 2) B&W WFPA01-N-03259-C “Animals” 85 screen Wildfire Film at Schawk 212-689-8585 Reference #: 127801 you. 4.) Mail early! The sooner the better. Residential • Industrial • Commercial Thank you so much for your continued patronage. We sincerely Serving Southern California appreciate your business!! Ben Sulser, Branch Manager Warm wishes to you and yours this holiday season! Julian Branch: (760) 244-9160 The Post Office Crew Cell: 760-315-7696 • Fax 714-693-1194

Orchard Hill is serving its fabulous fourcourse dinner on Saturday and Sunday evenings through the spring of 2019. 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.

We look forward to seeing you!

emai: •

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.


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: in person: Julian News Office 1453 Hollow Glen Road


Over 20 Years in Julian

• • • •

Trained Experts Difficult Removals Artistic Trimming Brush Clearing


Chris Pope, Owner


Julian Elementary PTO


Deadline is Friday Noon for the next weeks issue

The Julian News ISSN 1937-8416

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


1985 Featured Contributors

Michele Harvey Greg Courson

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

1453 Hollow Glen Road Office Hours: 3pm — 5pm Monday 3pm — 5pm Tuesday 9am — 5pm Wednesday — Friday

By Mail

The Julian News PO Box 639

Phone / Fax email

After Hours Printed on Re-Cycled Paper

Julian, CA 92036

760 765 2231 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

Member California News Publishers Association

No to QQ The last gasp of a desperate group of people who refuse to face reality. There aren’t enough volunteers to cover the area. You’ve seen the signs along the roadways. If you have read your ballot information you should realize that QQ will not insure fire protection. It will however increase property owners and renters taxes. For property owners it’s very straight forward $200 a year now and unknown increases for the future. For renters, that would be up to your landlord – they will recoup their $200, but may add more than the $12.50 a month to cover it? And what do we get for our money? Outdated apparatus, and Volunteers who have shown their contempt for the County. Instead the County has offered to save us $50, with no other increase in fees. • Plus Assign a Paramedic, staffed Fire Engine to Julian 24/7, 365 days a year. • The County to pay the State to keep the Julian and Cuyamaca Cal-Fire stations open year-round. • Reduced Fire Benefit Fee from $100.00 a year to $50.00 a year. • County has agreed to retain Volunteers or Fire Reserves who wish to continue serving the community. • Assign additional Fire equipment to the Julian Station. • Assure the community of an ISO Rating reduction, which will help obtain and retain homeowners Fire Insurance. And the surity that the “fee” can not be raised without a vote of the people. Julian Citizens for Affordable Fire Protection

Carnival Wednesday October 31 Noon - 3

Please join us for our community event Wednesday, October 31st, 12:00- 3:00 pm NEW EVENTS- Wet the Principal & Football Toss 2nd annual, Trunk or Treat, is free to carnival goers. VIP Pre-Sale Only Deals: Buy on or before Oct. 26th & save $4 per wristband & receive 2 free raffle tickets! Receive extra tickets with each ticket purchase! FUN ZONE Wristband = $8 each ($12 at the door) Includes unlimited play at Midway Games (win prizes each time!), 100ft obstacle course, (new) football toss, photo booth, & bounce house! Attraction, Food, and Raffle Tickets ($1 each at door) 6 tix for $5 - 13 tix for $10 - 18 tix for $15 - 25 tix for $20 - 40 tix for $30 *Tickets are needed for wet the principal, food, raffle entries, jail, haunted house, & cakewalk! -Thank You, Julian PTO *** In my lifetime, we've gone from Eisenhower to George W. Bush. We've gone from John F. Kennedy to Al Gore. If this is evolution, I believe that in 12 years, we'll be voting for plants. — Lewis Black ***

NO to QQ

October 31, 2018

Keep Fire Protection Affordable

Paid for by Julian Citizens For Affordable Fire Protection

Julian Woman’s Club Hosts 2018 Holiday Home Tour

Fight Flu This Season By Getting Immunized

The Julian Woman’s Club is hosting their annual Holiday Home Tour on Friday, December 7, 2018. We will meet at the United Methodist Church on Hwy 78 where you will have the opportunity to purchase gifts from our wonderful crafters & quilters. Baked goods will be available for purchase and refreshments will be served before each tour begins. The cost of this tour is $20.00. There will be two tours on December 7th. The first tour leaves promptly at 9 AM, so be at the church by 8:30 AM. The second tour leaves the church at 1 PM, so be there by 12:30 PM. Come early to shop at our fabulous craft and bake sale. The craft shop & baked goods sales will be closed after the second tour leaves. Reservations can be made on line at the Julian Woman’s Club website Select FORMS, click on the Holiday Home Tour reservations form. After you submit your reservation remember to mail your check (made out to Julian Women’s Club) to Edie Seger, P.O. Box 2062, Julian CA 92036. When your check and form are received your reservation will be finalized. Printed forms are available at Julian Tea and Cottage Arts where you may pay and turn in your form in person. Each guest will be assigned to a car with a driver that knows the route to each home on the tour. No guest will drive on the tour on their own. We will tour five fabulous homes. If you have any questions about the tour, please call Edie at 760-765-0832.

The California Department of Public Health (CDPH) urges Californians to get the influenza (flu) vaccine to protect your health during the upcoming flu season. In California, flu usually begins to increase in late November or December. It takes a couple of weeks after vaccination for the body to build immunity, so now is the time to get vaccinated to have the best protection now the flu season has started. "Getting vaccinated is the best line of defense against flu," said Dr. Karen Smith, CDPH Director and State Public Health Officer. "You can prevent missing work or school, visits to the doctor or hospitalization, and protect others from coming down with the flu." A person with the flu may be contagious and infect others before they even feel sick. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), during the 2016–2017 season, flu immunization prevented an estimated 5.3 million illnesses, 2.6 million medical visits, and 85,000 influenza-associated hospitalizations in the United States. Flu vaccines are administered as a shot or nasal spray. For the 2018-19 flu season, the CDC recommends vaccination with no preference for any one vaccine over another. CDPH recommends the annual flu vaccination for everyone six months of age and older. While anyone can get flu, pregnant women, children under five, adults 65 years of age and older, and people with chronic conditions such as heart disease, lung disease, diabetes and asthma are particularly at risk for flu-related complications. Flu vaccinations are needed every year to maintain the greatest protection because the vaccine changes each year to match circulating viruses and annual vaccination boosts immunity. For pregnant women, flu complications can include premature birth, low birth weight, and stillbirth of the baby. Besides helping prevent flu complications, flu vaccine given during pregnancy also helps protect babies from flu infection for several months after birth, before the baby can be immunized, which is a time that babies are at high risk for flu complications. Common symptoms of the flu include fever or feeling feverish, a cough and/or sore throat, a runny or stuffy nose, chills, fatigue and body aches. Children may also have nausea, vomiting or diarrhea. To stop the spread of flu and other respiratory illnesses, you should also: • Stay home while sick and limit contact with others. • Cover coughs or sneezes with your sleeve or disposable tissue. • Wash hands frequently and thoroughly with soap and warm water, or use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer. • Avoid touching your eyes, nose and mouth. CDPH encourages Californians to contact their health care provider, physician's office or clinic about getting the flu vaccine. When flu vaccine is in stock, adults with Medi-Cal can also get immunized at the

The Jewel of the Mountains Silvery morning dew glistens On Amethyst hued grapes. Apple trees are adorned With fruit of ruby red. Golden daffodils and Emerald green forests. Black velvet night sky Encrusted with Shimmering diamonds. Shining spirit of the people The brightest gem of all. Julian. The Jewel of the Mountains.

By Cheryl Eckes


The Julian News 3

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


Licensed and Bonded Fully Insured for Your Protection

ERIC DAUBER H: 760-765-2975 C: 760-271-9585 PO Box 254 JULIAN, CA. 92036

License #945348


Be A Part Of Cast Or Crew! Open Auditions For Julian Theater Company’s Production Of: ‘A Christmas Carol’ By Charles Dickens. Adapted for the stage by Don Winslow and Scott Kinney. When: Sunday, November 4th, 2pm-4pm & Monday November 5th, 5pm-7pm. Where: In the ‘LITTLE THEATRE’ at Julian High School, 1656 Highway 78, Julian, CA 92036. We are looking to cast: male and female actors and singers, Ages 6-96. Please come prepared with a 2-minute monologue or short story & a song of your choice. Note: You must provide your own accompaniment or sing ‘a cappella’ when auditioning. Performances will be in the Julian High School’s ‘Little Theater. Performance dates: December 14, 15, 21, 22 at 7pm December 16 and 23 at 2pm. For more information call: 760-765-1688 pharmacy where they generally pick up their prescriptions. Some local health departments may also offer low- or no-cost flu immunizations. For more information about the flu, visit CDPH's website. For the flu vaccine location nearest you, visit

4 The Julian News



Back Country Happenings

Sara Petite Back In Wynola

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@ or bring the information by our office. Julian Community Planning Group 2nd Monday Every Month Town Hall - 7pm Architectural Review Board 1st Tuesday of the Month Julian Town Hall Downstairs - 7pm Julian Chamber of Commerce Mixer - 1st Thursday of Month Board - 3rd Thursday of Month Town Hall - 6pm 760 765 1857 Julian-Cuyamaca Fire Protection District 2nd Tuesday of The Month 10am at the 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 - 2:30pm 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 - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am 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 Friday FREE Feature Film Screening JHS Little Theater For updated movie titles, please call 760-765-0606 extension 300 6pm 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. Sundays - FREE MOVIES JHS Little Theater - 2pm For updated movie titles, please call 760-765-0606 extension 300


Wednesday, October 31 Halloween Elementary School Carnival 12-3 Halloween Party! Join us for our annual Halloween Bash. We are celebrating Día de los Muertos with a “Coco” theme. Join us for crafts, activities, and a costume contest. Julian Library 4 - 6


Thursday, November 1 Live Poets Society Adults and teens are welcome to read their own poetry to the group, led by Steve Clugston. Julian Library - 6pm Saturday, November 3 Holiday Gift Fair Julian Town Hall 10 - 5 Sunday, November 4 Daylight Saving Ends - 2am Tuesday, November 6 Election Day Polls at Julian Library 7am – 8pm Tuesday, November 6 FREE Flu Shots Free flu shots for ages 9 and older provided by Palomar Health. Julian Library 3 - 6pm Friday, November 9 Non-Fiction Book Club “The Invention of Nature” by Andrea Wulf. Julian Library - 11am Saturday, November 10 Music On The Mountain Tall Men Group Julian Library - 2pm Saturday - Monday November 10-12 Julian Arts Guild Fall Art Show and Sale Julian Town Hall 10-5

Miss Sara Petite will once again bring her country-fied, Folk infused, hand writen music to Wynola this Friday Night. “Best Americana”Award winner in the 2013 and 2017 at the San Diego Music Awards. “Whenever Sara Petite sings, she sounds like a real girl. That may sound like a, ‘Well, no duh!’ remark, but with so many contemporary country divas playing the Miss Perfect part to, well, perfection, it’s getting harder and harder to find many real girl country singers anymore. That makes Petite a delightful exception to the rule. Whether she’s joking about resorting to riding an elephant to get away from a bad relationship, as Petite does during Movin’ On, -no, not the Hank Snow song - or having a relational allergic reaction to ‘the other woman’s’ perfume during Perfume, Petite always sings in a ragged-but-right and oh-so-sincere gal’s voice. She comes of especially smart when she’s angry, which is most apparent during the latter day outlaw country of The Master, which brings Waylon, Willie and the gang to mind - even better than Gretchen Wilson. It has that assertive rhythmic thump-thumb of Jennings’ sonic signature, along with a melodic nod to Nelson’s On the Road Again, giving it the best of both worlds. Lyrically, this ‘master’ is only the king of doing girls wrong. Petite is just as appealing when she sings about the truism of If Mamma Ain’t Happy (the latter part of that phrase is, “Ain’t nobody happy.”) She can seemingly do no wrong, no matter what voice approach she takes.” from Dan Macintosh (Country Standard Time Review) Come out Friday night, bring a few friends and your appetite for some good tunes and some good food too! Show starts at 6pm and goes until 9.

Something Special For A Saturday Night Wynola Pizza has become a go to music venue for locals over the years and Saturday night they have teamed up with the “San Diego Troubadour” to bring one of San Diego Counties premire artist to the back country. Over the years they have hosted national recoring artist and some up and coming talent (Gregory Page, Alice Wallace, NuBlu to name three). This Saturday evening will showcase another outstanding musical talent and you don’t want to miss them. Plan you dinner and maybe some libations (craft cocktails and regional brews) from six to nine. Find out why the musicians love to make the trip up the hill and be part of the always appreciative audiance.

Saturday, November 17 Electronic and Hazardous Waste Collection Event Julian Library, 9-2 Thursday, November 22 Thanksgiving Thursday, Friday November 22, 23 Julian Library Closed Saturday, November 24 Community Christmas Tree Lighting. Pioneer Park Tuesday, November 27 Julian Artd Guild Demonstration Live drawing hosted by the Julian Arts Guild. Julian Library - 6pm

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!


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

Upcoming Wynola Pizza & Bistro Shows:

Every Thursday — Open Mic Nite 6 to 8 Friday, November 2 - Sara Petite Saturday, November 3 - TBA For more information call Wynola Pizza & Bistro 760-765-1004

Monday, November 12 Julian Triangle Club General Meeting @ Julian Women’s Club - 6pm Wednesday, November 14 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. Julian Library - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am

Ramona Starts A Bridge Club To fill a need in the Ramona Community for bridge play, a group of members from the former bridge club met to organize a new one. The Ramona ACBL Bridge Club closed its doors on September 10, 2018. Disappointed members elected a temporary planning committee to investigate options including location, organization, equipment, and operating rules of a new club. We play bridge at St. Mary’s in the Valley Episcopal Church, 1010 12th Street. Our current schedule of open pairs is Thursday night from 6:00 to 9:00 PM and Friday morning from 9:30 AM to 1:30 PM with a break for (bring your own) lunch. Our games sanctioned by ACBL. Members of the planning committee are Geof Applegate, Maxine McNamara, Claire Schneider, Corinne Splinter, and Carol Squires. If you would like to join us, please email: bridgeinramona@gmail. com to make a reservation. Games will cost $7 each to play. CONTACT: Maxine McNamara, Member, Temporary Bridge Club Planning Committee or 760-788-6189.



October 31, 2018

• On Oct. 31, 1517, priest and scholar Martin Luther nails his 95 revolutionary opinions to the door of the Castle Church in Wittenberg, Germany. In his theses, Luther condemned the excesses and corruption of the Roman Catholic Church, especially the papal practice of asking for payment -called "indulgences" -- for the forgiveness of sins. • On Oct. 29, 1929, Black Tuesday hits Wall Street as investors trade 16,410,030 shares on the New York Stock Exchange in a single day. Billions of dollars were lost, wiping out thousands of investors. The industrialized world spiraled downward into the Great Depression. • On Nov. 1, 1952, the United States detonates the world's first thermonuclear weapon, the hydrogen bomb, on Eniwetok atoll in the Pacific, giving the U.S. a brief advantage in the nuclear

arms race with the Soviet Union. • On Nov. 3, 1964, residents of the District of Columbia cast their ballots in a presidential election for the first time. Passage of the 23rd Amendment in 1961 gave citizens of the nation's capital the right to vote for president and vice president. • On Oct. 30, 1974, 32-yearold Muhammad Ali becomes the heavyweight champion of the world for the second time when he knocks out champion George Foreman. Seven years earlier, Ali had lost his title for draft-dodging during the Vietnam War. • On Nov. 2, 1986, Norwegian distance runner Grete Waitz wins her eighth New York City marathon, finishing the 26-mile course in 2:28.6, more than a mile ahead of next women's finisher. • On Nov. 4, 2001, just two outs away from their fourth straight championship, the New York Yankees lose to the Arizona Diamondbacks in the seventh game of the World Series. The Series began later than usual and was extended into November due to the Sept. 11 attacks. © 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


760 765 1020



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

October 31, 2018


My Thoughts by Michele Harvey


by Kiki Skagen Munshi

To Have A Daughter Some people’s daughters are nominated for Teacher of the Year awards, are promoted to Vice President of a bank or publish scholarly articles on obscure topics. Mine just got her Small Game Trapper’s license. It started with Hilda, the Akita, who ranges free in selected Seattle areas and “critters”. Don’t ask. It doesn’t end well for the critters. Quite how The Kid got from that to wanting to cook a raccoon isn’t entirely clear. She doesn’t expect to exactly relish the raccoon, but it’s that old “huntin’ the ‘possum and the ‘coon” folklore that got her. She thinks she ought to eat a possum, too, but they are so very ugly she might not manage that one. It’s part of a historical cookery quest. And it’s all related to the medlars. We have, perhaps, the only medlar tree in San Diego County. What is done with or to medlars, which rank somewhere between a ‘possum and a ‘coon in curb appeal, isn’t clear but we sent the first ‘crop’ (25 of the small things) to The Kid this week so perhaps it will be ‘coon with medlar sauce though I’m not sure the Medieval era English (whence cometh the idea for a medlar tree) exactly had ‘coon in mind when they developed ways to use medlars which don’t, on the surface (or even under the surface) appear to be very toothsome either. But it’s part of an exploration of the way people have eaten over the centuries, some facets of which are spectacularly successful and some are… well, I still have squares of gummy plum something leather-take-yourteeth-out in the freezer from last year if anyone wants to try it. The taste, as you pry it off your teeth, is delicious. At any rate, The Kid has her Trapper’s license and is now in a course down at the shooting range because she is hardly going to strangle a raccoon with her bare hands. The range is some ways out of Seattle because most Seattle residents, of which The Kid is one, aren’t very big on trapping small game and learning how to use their grandmother’s Winchester to do away with said small game. In fact, being from Seattle has gained The Kid some notoriety among the good ol’ guys who conduct trapper education and shooting range classes. She’s actually been offered a job as a shooting instructor. Alas it would interfere with the “day” job which is quite respectable and supports her odd habits. But not nearly as much fun.

Travel Tips For The Adventurous Is travel or backpacking in your future? Come learn how to pack lightly for a more enjoyable trip at the Julian branch library on Saturday, November 3, at 1:00 PM. Join traveler and Camino de Santiago walker Amanda Schaeffer as she offers tips on traveling light for any adventure. This program contains tips for travel whether you are exploring ancient trails or modern cities. You can also discover what it is like to go “Ultralight’, and find out how to find gear bargains. Examples of gear will be shown including clothing, essentials, and eco-friendly products. A resource handout will be given that includes a sample Camino packing list, where every ounce counts. Librarian Colleen Baker learned when traveling to Europe the first time that most (smaller) places do not have elevators. Dragging midsized suitcases up two or three flights of stairs for herself and her mom got old pretty fast. “I know I used to be a terrible packer, always preparing for the “What if …” I have graduated to mediocre. This class will help with becoming a more efficient traveler and learning to plan and prepare ahead to prevent taking many things that will never be used, and purchasing must have items ahead of time, where you don’t pay premium prices in the airport or tourist areas. We hope you will join us at the Julian branch library on Saturday, November 3 at 1 PM for this program – in collaboration with Oasis learning. The library is located at 1850 Highway 78, Julian. For more information, please call the branch at 760-765-0370.

Top Tips For Buying Safe Toys

by Joan Lawrence

(NAPSA) - For happier holidays with your family, here are answers to parents’ most frequently asked questions about toy safety: Q. How do I pick out safe toys? A. Choose a toy that matches your child’s age and interests. Always follow the age grading on toy packaging and be sure to keep toys labeled 3+ away from children under 3. These toys may contain small parts, which are a choking hazard. Q. Are certain toy brands safer than others? A. All toys sold in the U.S. must comply with strict federal safety standards. So when you shop at a reputable retailer, you can feel confident that the toys sold in the establishment are safe. Q. Is it safe to buy a toy from a seller I’m not familiar with? A. Whether online or in person, shop only at retailers you know and trust. Store staff at established businesses will be knowledgeable about the toys on their shelves and websites. Exercise caution when buying toys at flea markets, garage sales and unknown online sellers, as these vendors may not be monitoring for recalled products. Q. How do I find out if a toy has been recalled? A. Only 0.003 percent of the 3 billion toys sold each year are recalled. Stay informed by visiting for a current list of recalled products. Q. What’s your last piece of advice for parents? A. Always supervise your children at play and demonstrate the correct way to use a toy or game. For more tips on toy safety, visit, now available in English and Spanish. * Ms. Lawrence, the “Toy Safety Mom,” is a lifelong child safety advocate with more than 20 years of experience in the toy industry and senior vice president of standards and regulatory affairs at The Toy Association.

This time of year seems to be full of more reminders than any other time of year. As a Main Street merchant and a grandmother to 3 children who live next door to me, I have to remind myself that Halloween is Wednesday, a day for a carnival and for trick or treating in town. Thanksgiving is on November 22nd, which is the 4th Thursday and that means that Mountain Manna will be on the 3rd Saturday, November 17th not on the 4th. Christmas is always on the 25th of December which is on a Tuesday. Mountain Manna will be early as well, on December 15th. Kwanzaa is on Wednesday the 26th. Chanukah will begin Sunday evening December 2nd and will end on the evening of December 10th, a Monday. New Year’s Eve is also on a Monday this year. Got all that? For those of you who have children in grade school, you need to know dates for dances, assemblies, Santa’s Secret Shop and back to school night at Julian Elementary School and all of the other school related activities that will be on calendars from now until New Years. Oh! The end of Daylight Savings is on Saturday night or at 2 a.m. Sunday morning if you like to think of it that way. November 4th is the official day. However at my house we don’t wait for 2 a.m. If we go out Saturday night, Mike sets the clocks before we go out. That way, when we get home, we are already on the new time and we go to bed at our “regular” time. Remember that we FALL back an hour in autumn and then we SPRING forward an hour in the springtime. These are holiday reminders and I could write plenty more. However for now I will go on to every day reminders. SAVE WATER. Many of us save shower water for use outdoors or to water our pets. I learned this from a local friend. I put a bucket in my shower to capture water while the water is heating up for my shower. I can only carry about 2 gallons from the bathroom to my outside plants, yet I’m sure that they are grateful. Since we seem to be heading for another year of drought; possibly many years of drought, it’s good if we can avoid wasting water. All of our water comes from wells; even the water districts pull their water from wells. I remember a year when all of Whispering Pines and the Kentwoods didn’t have water. That time it was because they did an acid shock treatment on one of their wells. They didn’t run out of water, but the result was the same. Decent water didn’t come out of faucets and there was no water for washing machines and toilets for a while. This is scary to think about. We keep about 6 5 gallon jugs of water near our house for toilet flushing. It doesn’t take many uses for a toilet to really smell bad. We here in the mountains and desert need to find ways to save water while we still have it, and hopefully it will last longer. DO YOUR BEST TO MAKE YOUR PROPERTY FIRE SAFE. So many things can be done to help a property be more fire safe. Owners and renters should all do their best to keep their homes from burning. One way is to cut down or pull out weeds. Even though fire races through dry grasses, we don’t know what direction it will take. Those dry grasses might lead a fire directly to your house. All trees should be limbed up. Retired Fire Chief Kevin Dubler taught me to cut all of my tree limbs that I can reach. This has an added benefit. When cutting down the limbs; we are stepping on the dry grasses below the trees. Another thing that Chief Dubler taught me is that flat grass doesn’t burn as fast or as easily as tall grass or weeds. Oak tree bark is safer than pine tree bark. Pine bark makes it easy for fire to ladder up the tree, whereas Oak tree bark is flatter and if the tree is limbed up, fire will seldom burn an oak versus a pine. One thing that helped us to save our pine and cedar trees during the Cedar Fire is that we raked an area clear for a foot in diameter around our pine and cedar trees. Greg Courson taught us a lot of ways to help make our home and yard more fire safe. These are some of them. Greg also taught us to rake yard debris into piles with dirt surrounding them. If an ember falls onto a pile of yard debris and burns it, the fire has no place to go. This one idea, if actually done, could save your house. It saved my house during the Cedar Fire in 2003. If you have to evacuate, close all of your doors and windows before leaving. This could keep the fire from entering your house. KNOW WHERE YOUR VALUABLES ARE. Those of us who have lived here long enough, have evacuated for more than one wildfire. Wildfires are a way of life for us back country folk. We don’t live with IF it will happen; we live with WHEN it will happen. Years ago fire season began in June and ended in October with the early winter rains and sometimes early snows. These days fire season is year round. Believe it. We are always in danger of wildfires. It’s good to have important papers, family photos, things that your children made for you through the years and other precious things near your front door, so if you have to leave, you will have the satisfaction of saving things that can’t be replaced. Our lives are full of reminders. Go to the store to pick up something for dinner. Don’t forget to do the laundry. Take the dog to the Vet. Get a doctor’s appointment. Buy a gift for a friend’s birthday. Remember your luncheon date. Pay your taxes on time. This is what life is about and it doesn’t bother me one bit. These are my thoughts.

The Julian News 5

Health & Personal Services

General Dentistry & Orthodontics

“Dr. Bob” Goldenberg, DDS

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

2602 Washington St • 760 765 1675

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 Cathleen Shaffer, Nurse Practitioner Randy Fedorchuk MD, Pain Management

6 The Julian News



Lake Cuyamaca

Back Country Dining Julian


Winery Guide


ers iv a n r y Teas n A 4 2 th

Winter Hours 8am - 8pm


Daily Lunch Specials

October 31, 2018

Daily Dinner Specials

Thursday - Monday,November 1 to 5

Julian Tea & Cottage Arts

15027 Highway 79 - at the Lake

er 3rd th b m e v No

Reservations Recommended 760 765 0832

2124 Third Street

one block off Main Street

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

Julian 760


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

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

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


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

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

Only a Short ride from downtown Julian

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

Phone 760-765-BEER [2337]


760 765-1810



11:30AM - 8:30PM

Drive Thru Service For To-Go Orders



Julian & Wynola


Ample Parking

RV • Trailer • Motorcycle


2128 4th Street • Julian

Family Friendly

760 765 3495



Visit us online at:

Casual, Relaxed

Groups Please Call

Pies, Soups & Sandwiches Holiday Baking




Lunch and Dinner • Patio Dining 765-0173 2224 Main Street •

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

NOW OPEN 7 DAYS/WEEK Julian & Santa Ysabel

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

ENTERTAINMENT EVERY Friday & Saturday 6-9

Mid-Week Dinner Specials

2119 Main St. Julian

4510 Hwy 78 Wynola

760-765-2472 Your Location Here


Two locations to serve you:


Santa Ysabel

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

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

Showcase Your Restaurant In Our Dining Guide


Julian’s First Producing Winery

Open:*Every Day

Established 1982

Tasting Room

Winter Hours and Picnic Area Monday - Friday 11 - 4 Julian Orchards Drive Saturday & Sunday 10 - 5 2 1150 miles North of Julian out Farmer Road *Except: Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Years Day

760 765 2072

13 Weeks - $175 26 Weeks - $325 52 Weeks - $600 You Can Do It, for Tips!

Breakfast served Friday - Monday Open 7 Days a Week

Chef’s Corner Sweet Potatoes or Yams?

*** Things on the whole are much faster in America; people don't 'stand for election', they 'run for office.' — Jessica Mitford *** 1. U.S. PRESIDENTS: Which U.S. president was the only one to serve on the Supreme Court after his term as president? 2. ANIMAL KINGDOM: What kind of creature is a fer-de-lance? 3. LANGUAGE: What is the study of the form, meaning and use of words called? 4. TELEVISION: What 1960s sci-fi drama began with the line, “There is nothing wrong with your television set”? 5. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: How long is the racetrack where the Kentucky Derby takes place? 6. PSYCHOLOGY: What is a fear of birds called? 7. MUSIC: The song “Waltzing Matilda” originated in which country? 8. MEASUREMENTS: What is the quantity of a gross? 9. MOVIES: In “The Wizard of Oz,” what did the Wizard tell Dorothy to take from the wicked witch? 10. ANCIENT WORLD: In what modern country is the Temple of Artemis at Ephesus located? Answers on page 12

Sweet potatoes mirror the colors of autumn leaves. The beautiful bright-orange to orange-red hues of the skin are lovely to look at, and the interior flesh of the sweet potato, ranging from white to orange to purple, is even better to eat! Sweet potatoes can be incorporated into every meal, from sweet potato biscuits for breakfast, a side of sweet potato fries at lunch, or a roasted sweet potato for dinner with a smooth sweet potato custard for dessert. Some people refer to sweet potatoes as “yams,” but this is a misnomer as a yam is an entirely different vegetable. A yam is a tuber cultivated in Africa that can grow up to 7 feet long and weigh as much as 150 pounds. When the African captives came to America, they were used to eating yams as a major staple of their diet. When they didn’t find any yams here, they used sweet potatoes as a substitute. Some Africans called sweet potatoes “nyamis,” the Fulani

word for yam, and that is how American sweet potatoes became known in many areas as yams. As the sweet potato became more popular in America, growers started labeling them “yams,” which we now know is incorrect. The U.S. Department of Agriculture now requires the word “yam” to be followed by the words “sweet potato” when labeling a sweet potato product.

Some specialty markets carry yams imported from Asia or Africa. China is the world’s largest producer of sweet potatoes, along with India and the United States. Sweet potatoes can be stored unrefrigerated for up to three months. Sweet potatoes are high in dietary fiber, vitamins A, C and B-6, and serve as a great lowercontinued on page 12

October 31, 2018

continued from page 1

The Julian News 7

Senior Night

Shane Cranfield with mom Laronda and dad Rob; friends Eddie Phillips, Osvaldo Martinez, Caleb Biliunas

Sevannah Ramey and mom Deborah *** The presidency made John Adams an old man long before there was television. As early as the nation's first contested presidential election, with Adams and Jefferson running to succeed Washington, you had a brutal, ugly, vicious campaign that was divisive and as partisan as anything we're experiencing today. — R. J. Cutler ***

Teddy Krieger and brother Sam

Roman Sanders with mom Cindy and dad Chris Maria Ray and mother Rose

Matilde Padilla and father Raul * due to a camera malfuntion the Cross Country Seniors: Ryan Lay and PJ Davis-Scholl are not included, we appologize for the oversight. MjH

Rachel Ritchie with mom Becky and brother Nic

October 31, 2018

8 The Julian News

Europeans who came to America ...

Newspaper Fun!

The Tomb

Sacrifice, Honor, Tradition, Remembrance by Joachin de Bachs

in 21 seconds and repeat this process over and over again until they are relieved one hour later in winter or 30 minutes later in summer during the changing of

starved freedom











11 money



2 9 How did Colonial America start? Read these clues to find out: I’m out of here! 1. Members of the Virginia Company sailed to the I heard pigeon is New World to claim __________ for England. 3 a popular food. 2. They wanted to make lots of __________ by finding silver or gold, so forts they quickly landed to start a settlement before other people could. land 10 3. They founded the first settlement, called __________ , in Virginia. 11. This was one 4. Some others who traveled to the New World were of the main causes of the ________ Revolutionary War. called __________. They sailed on a ship called the 12. In 1776, the 13 Colonies declared themselves Eek, I’m Mayflower and landed in Plymouth, Massachusetts. “Free and Independent ________ ” that no out of here, 5. They came to the New World because they wanted religious __________. longer were part of Great Britain. too! 6. Most settlers had to grow their own fruits and __________. At this time, most families had to provide their own food. They grew 7. Settlers built __________ to protect against attacks from some native tribes. turnips, pumpkins, potatoes, wheat and corn. They kept pigs, chickens 8. Such attacks could last for weeks or months, trapping and cows. Men hunted for deer, turkeys or rabbits. Families fished or settlers inside. When food ran out, many people __________. searched for clams. A pot of stew was kept hot on the fire all week. 9. There were few doctors, so many settlers died due to simple _______. Some sugar and spices were brought from England, but were still scarce. 10. Eventually the English government placed very heavy To keep foods longer, they were dried, smoked, canned, salted and pickled. __________ on the colonists for tea, food and other goods.

Colonial Work Boys learned the family trade or went to work for a craftsman to learn a skill that was useful. Some people could pay for services they needed. Others would barter* for something they needed.








Can you find and circle



In Colonial days:







Kids during the Colonial times were expected to work hard to learn the family trade and the many skills needed just to help the family survive. Still, the children found time to skip, jump, swim, race, and play marbles and other games. What other kinds of fun did children have? To find out, fill in the vowels for each word. Use the vowel box and cross off each vowel as you use it in the blanks.

the Guard. This is considered sacred duty. The training and preparation is intense. The Soldier must have an immaculate record,

School Time!

Have you ever seen

C the names of these this kind of basket? A different tradesmen? Do you think This is a “peanut basket.” N learning was harder Notice my shape and notice candlemaker D in Colonial times or the shape of the basket to blacksmith L harder now? Read wigmaker see why it is called that. gunsmith E each sentence Some people put peanuts silversmith brickmaker M below and circle in one side, then throw the shipbuilder A shoemaker “T” if you think it is basketweaver shells into the other side as K true and “F” if you they eat the peanuts. carpenter E think it is false. R G F S E T Y K L M 1. Schools were huge, brick buildings with T F B large numbers of teachers and students. Barter F B R I C K M A K E R Z T F to trade 2. Students had lots of textbooks. N V D A W H U T W

Vowel Box A I O I O O I U A E A O E I U E I U O O O O O E A

score extremely high on exams, generally be a Veteran of hostile engagements, and memorize verbatim, eight pages of history, facts and location of graves of those interred. Men must be between 5’11” and 6’4” and have a 30” waist. Women (there have been three) must be between 5’8” and 6’2”. Less than twenty percent of applicants that apply are accepted as candidates. All Guards are NCOs. Training is nine months, and after two years of service the Guard, receives a wreath in conjunction with the “badge” they receive which they wear on their right breast pocket. Soldiers that earn the badge for this duty may not drink, curse, or engage in any behavior that might bring discredit upon the tomb. This badge may be revoked even after the completion of service for behavior that reflects badly on the Tomb. Six hundred thirty



or bargain services and items without the use of money.

3. Girls learned math and the family trade. 4. Boys learned spinning, cooking and nursing. 5. Students who didn’t behave well could be spanked or punished. 6. Schoolhouses had bathrooms and running water. 7. The teacher taught different grade levels at the same time.







Colonial Kids’ Fun and Games! 1. J __ MP

R __ P __

6. Y__ - Y __

2. L __ __ P FR __ G

7. K __ T __ S

3. SP __ NN __ NG

8. H __ __ PS

T __ PS

4. P __ CK - __ P - ST __ CKS

9. M __ RBL __ S

5. C __ P

10. H __ PSC __ TCH

badges for this duty have been awarded since 1958. Nine have been revoked. The badge for a Tomb Guard is the only military badge that can be revoked even after service has been completed if the badge holder brings dishonor to the tomb. Preparation for duty takes approximately five hours. Steel tapped shoes, freshly pressed uniforms, immaculately polished brass buttons, buckles and medals. The Guard dresses in front of a full-length mirror. At the changing of the Guard the inspection is merciless and unforgiving. Duty is for 24 hours. Why? Because “Soldiers never die until they are forgotten, Tomb Guards never forget.” The Sentinel’s Creed, “My dedication to this sacred duty is total and whole-hearted. In the responsibility bestowed on me never will I falter. And with

__ ND

B __ LL

dignity and perseverance my standard will remain perfection. Through the years of diligence and praise and the discomfort of the elements, I will walk my tour in humble reverence to the best of my ability. It is he who commands the respect I protect, his bravery that made us so proud. Surrounded by well meaning crowds by day, alone in the thoughtful peace of night, this soldier will in honored glory rest under my eternal vigilance.” On the wall in the Tomb Guard quarters it reads, “You are the gleaming pride of the American soldier. Guard the Unknown Soldier because he is "America the beautiful” God bless the sentinel and we salute you all.” If you ever have the privilege of visiting Arlington National Cemetery, the awesome, reverent spectacle of the Tomb Guard on duty is the best America has in

Newspaper Fun! Created by Annimills LLC © 2018

Years ago, during the early years of my career I lived in Washington D.C. and the suburbs in Virginia and Maryland. I was fortunate that I got to see the memorials dedicated to Washington, Jefferson, Lincoln and others. The Smithsonian can fascinate you for days on end and the opportunity to go on a private White House tour during the Reagan years was a thrill. I got to see Civil War battlefields as well as my occasional trips to Harpers Ferry, West Virginia to visit the site of the insurrection of John Brown and his capture at the armory by Robert E. Lee, then a colonel in the U.S. Army. I attended a party at Sargent and Eunice Kennedy Shriver’s estate benefiting special Olympics, an affair I’ll never forget. The plethora of Kennedy memorabilia in the home and original artwork of the masters, antiques and the list of celebrities from politics, stage and screen, music and the sports world was overwhelming. Nothing though, can compare with my visits to Arlington National Cemetery to see the graves of thousands of American servicemen backdropped by the vibrant green grass and beautiful trees. And nothing at Arlington will give you more lump in your throat American pride and gratitude than those guards keeping vigil at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier. Arlington National Cemetery was established in 1864 during the Civil War. Arlington had been the estate of Robert E. Lee the commander of the Army of Northern Virginia. In November 1921 an Unknown Soldier from WWI was interred there. In 1926 a military guard was posted at the Tomb. In July 1937 the first twenty-four hour guard was posted. On April 6, 1948 the 3rd U.S Infantry Regiment, “The Old Guard” became the Sentinels on permanent duty at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier. In 1948 an Unknown Soldier from WWII was interred. In 1958 an Unknown from the Korean War and in 1984 an Unknown from the Vietnam War was interred. The Unknown from Vietnam was disinterred in 1998 after he was identified by DNA and the Vietnam crypt is still empty at this time. Our Soldiers from The Old Guard protect the Tomb 365 days a year, 24 hours a day, in the heat of summer, the cold of winter, in rain, blizzards and hurricanes. They never stop their sixty-three foot march, in 21 seconds. They then turn 90 degrees and face the tomb for 21 seconds. They turn again, change their weapon to the shoulder furthest from the tomb, and take those 21 steps



Have you studied Colonial times in school? It is the period of time (1607-1776) during which people from Europe sailed across the sea to America, which then was known to them as the “New World.” Some people were looking for things that would make them powerful – land or gold. Others wanted freedom to live and worship as they chose. Of course, Native Americans were already I like ! ee e playing h living here. Can you imagine how they must have W hoops! felt when ships came to their land and strange people built homes and forts on it?

by Bic Montblanc

Kids: color stuff in!

Annimills LLC © 2018 V15-43

Living in the Colonies


...often wished for land, gold or freedom.

Solution on page 12

revering those that paid with the the ultimate sacrifice.

Hear Ye! Hear Ye!

Inscribed on the back of the Tomb are these words, “Here rests in honored glory an American soldier known but to God”

October 31, 2018

The Julian News 9

Flashed Glass Decanters

Is a red-and-white glass decanter made of cased glass, flashed glass or stained glass? All three were methods of adding color to a clear glass piece to make it more decorative. The cost and quality of each is different, and collectors should look carefully and ask questions before they buy. Stained glass is the least expensive way to color glass. This method uses a staining material that is brushed on, becomes red or amber, and adheres to the glass when heated. The layer of material is very thin, and if cleaned too vigorously, it could wear off. It often is used to color

These 19th-century Bohemian flashed glass decanters were blown, flashed with red glass, cut and then decorated with orange and black enamel and gilt. The 20-inch-high pair auctioned for $1,920. pressed glass. Flashed glass is made by using an added thin layer of glass over a different color glass. It is made by taking a "gather" of hot glass, dipping it into a second colored

glass, then blowing it into shape. It leaves a thin layer of glass but makes a piece that appears to be made of one solid color, which would be more valuable. Cased or plated glass is the most expensive. It is made by putting a thick layer of glass over a glass piece of a different color. It can be decorated on the outside layer or cut to expose the inside layer. Look at the rim at the top of a cased vase, and you'll see two distinct layers. Some glass, like rubina verde, is made with a yellow glass body and red glass added inside. It makes a two-color glass. To make this even more difficult for beginners, there are many different ways to decorate the outside of any of these glass pieces. The glass can be cut through to a different color or just in a clear section. It can be painted on the outside with gilt and enamel to make decorations in many colors. A very elaborate pair of Bohemian flashed glass

decanters with cut and enameled decorations sold at a recent Cowan auction for $1,920. *** Q: When did Judith Leiber start making her jeweled purses? I have my mother's purse, which looks like a pile of books. Is it valuable? A: Judith Leiber purses were first made in 1963. She sold the company and the name in 1993, but she continued designing until 2004. Her jeweled handbags in great condition sell for hundreds of dollars. The pile of books purse has sold for $700. *** CURRENT PRICES Cup, Adams Pottery, little gray rabbit, verse, bunny with basket, flowers, squared handle, $22. Window, leaded, alternating yellow daisies and leaves, portrait medallions, 59 3/4 x 14 1/4 inches, pair, $50. Doll, Raggedy Ann, cloth with striped dress and candy corn buttons, hand stitched facial

features with auburn yarn hair, 19 inches, $90. Cane, shark spine vertebrae, ivory handle, monogram, wood ferrule, c. 1900, 37 inches, $210. *** TIP: To untie knots in ribbons,

shoelaces or necklaces, sprinkle a little talcum powder on them. For more collecting news, tips and resources, visit Š 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

1. Name two of the three Seattle Mariners who have been named Most Valuable Player of the All-Star Game.

2. In how many seasons did Hall of Fame pitcher Nolan Ryan’s combined total of walks and strikeouts exceed 500? 3. In 2016, LSU’s Derrius Guice became the second player in SEC history to rush for 250plus yards twice in a season. Who was the first? 4. When was the last time NBA teammates each tallied a tripledouble in the same game? 5. In 2018, the Vegas Golden Knights became the third team in NHL history to win multiple playoff series in its first season. Name either of the first two. 6. Who was the last NASCAR Rookie of the Year to go on to win a season championship later in his career? 7. The last time the U.S. tennis team played in consecutive Fed Cup finals before 2017-18 was in 2009-10, when it lost to the same country both years. Name the opponent. Answers on page 12

October 31, 2018

10 The Julian News

Specializing in Ranch & Equine Properties and the Custom Showing of your Investment

Debbie Fetterman

Your Personal & Professional Real Estate Expert


CalBRE #01869678

760.522.4994 ®

Dear EarthTalk: Do environmental factors influence fall foliage colors? – Bess Walker, Clinton, CT An uptick in the intensity of hurricanes, prolonged periods of drought precipitating wildfires, flooded out coastal regions, melting ice caps—most of us can agree that man-made climate change is at least a contributing factor for these modern-day environmental maladies that seem to be compounding on top of one another in recent years. But another (less serious albeit still troubling) effect of our fossil fuel profligacy might just be compromised fall foliage displays. The deciduous trees that drop their leaves in the fall rely on cues from the surrounding environment to signal when to stop producing chlorophyll (which turns the leaves green) in order to conserve energy and hunker down for the colder air temperatures of the upcoming winter. When the trees do get the signal, the chlorophyll begins to drain from the leaves, leaving behind carotenoids (in orange and yellow leaves) or anthocyanins (in red leaves) until the they fall to the ground. But the unpredictability of a fast-changing climate has some species of trees confused about when to drop their leaves as warmer temperatures linger longer into the fall. Some trees are simply producing fewer leaves as a result, while others are thrown out of whack as to when to drop their leaves. A 2016 study by Chinese researchers and published in the peer-reviewed scientific journal Global Change Biology found trees changing color (“phenology”) later than in recorded history across 70 percent of the study area (the Northern Hemisphere), presumably due to warmer

air temperatures pushing the process back. Also, drought before and/or during the fall can drastically reduce the foliage show, given trees lack of resources to begin with. Researchers have found that during drought years, trees’ leaves tend to turn color early and peter out sooner, if they don’t skip the color show altogether and go straight to brown. Granted droughts come and go and cannot be pinned directly on global warming, no doubt climate change is increasing their prevalence and intensity. And at a more macro level, the overall year-by-year warming trend is forcing many species north in search of the right temperature conditions for optimal growth. To wit, some of the stars of New England’s fall foliage show—such as sugar maples, yellow birches and others—are expected to shift their habitat north within the next few decades. Indeed, biologists warn that foliage fans might have to head north of the U.S./Canada border to see these colorful denizens of the autumnal forest by 2100. Meanwhile, other iconic foliage species—such as ashes, elms and oaks—are facing new threats from warming-induced insect outbreaks, with various troops of beetles and borers moving into new habitat with global warming clearing the way for them. One way you can guarantee some kind of fall color display in your yard is to plant a variety of native plants and trees known to turn bright colors in the fall. If

6 Things To Do When Your Child Says, “Nobody Likes Me!”

by Staff

Experts weigh in on how to respond when your child feels disliked, excluded, or friendless.

“Everyone hates me.” “I have no friends.” These aren’t easy things for parents to hear. Your first instinct may be to try to fix it, or assure your child that it isn’t true. “As parents, what we want to say is, ‘That’s not true!’ because it’s painful for us to think that people hate our child, and it’s painful that our child thinks someone hates them. So we want to fix it; it’s a very strong impulse,” says parent coach and psychologist Erica Reischer. “But we have to hold ourselves back because if we do that, we inadvertently send the message that those feelings are bad, that maybe they can’t handle those feelings, and most importantly, it doesn’t give them the opportunity to develop coping skills.” Instead of rushing to smooth things over when a child feels disliked, experts agree, parents should focus on teaching their child to help themselves. “It’s very hard to sit back and just listen because we want to get on the phone and call the mother of the girl who won’t talk to our daughter anymore and say, ‘What’s going on with your daughter?’ But nobody really learns anything from that,” says Madeline Levine, author of Teach Your Children Well. When this happens, she says, “It’s an opportunity to learn about the complexities of friendship. ‘Why do you think that happened? Did you have anything to do with it?

Thanks to global warming, we can expect shorter and less intense fall foliage displays in the United States moving forward. Credit: Stanley Zimny, FlickrCC

What do you think of this person as a friend now?’ Because that’s going to happen in life. You’re going to get dropped by a girlfriend, you’re going to get dropped by a boyfriend.” Addressing “Nobody likes me.” Here are six ways to transform a painful moment into an opportunity for growth and a chance to learn a valuable life skill. First, listen - Everyone has a bad day. A small slight can easily get blown out of proportion and lead your child to come home and declare that they haven’t a friend in the world. The first thing to do is listen, says Levine. You want to understand if there’s a bigger pattern of your child being excluded, or if this is a one-time occurrence. “By listening you can figure out if there’s a real problem, like bullying or something missing in your child’s social skills, that needs to be attended to,” she says. Acknowledge your child’s feelings - “Starting with empathy is the most important thing. You say something like, ‘Oh sweetie, I know you feel like everyone hates you, that’s really painful,’ says Reischer. When your child expresses to you that they’re feeling hurt or sad, validating that feeling and

there is enough diversity among them, you’re sure to get some kind of show every year, even if every plant isn’t “turned on.” CONTACTS: “Delayed autumn phenology in the Northern Hemisphere is related to change in both climate and spring phenology,” onlinelibrary.wiley. com/doi/full/10.1111/gcb.13311. EarthTalk® is produced by Roddy Scheer & Doug Moss for the 501(c)3 nonprofit EarthTalk. To donate, visit www. Send questions to:

letting them experience it is an important practice for handling such feelings as she gets older, says Jane Nelsen, author of Positive Discipline. Have faith in your child’s ability to successfully weather the negative experiences in life, says Nelsen, and she will learn to have that same faith in herself. Ask open-ended questions After you’ve expressed empathy, asking your child questions, such as ‘Why do you think that?’ can help kids analyze the problem and arrive at their own solutions. “Ask a lot of questions to lead them through the thought process, so that they can own their own feeling of, ‘Oh, you know what? I don’t think that is really true. They weren’t really running away from me. There was another game and they didn’t see me.’ If they come to that conclusion on their own, they’re much more likely to believe it,” says Reicher. “Also it helps them understand how to go through that process on their own.” Assess your child’s social skills - If you suspect there’s something more to your child’s assertion that he’s not well-liked, do some troubleshooting, says Mormon Moms blogger Heidi Allen Hendricks. “Maybe they’re shy or obnoxious or hygiene

is an issue,” she says. Talk to your child’s teacher and ask what they’ve observed about your child’s social skills and interactions with his peers. Invite another child to play. Enroll your child in an activity so that he has more opportunities to make friends. Another of Hendricks’ proactive suggestions: “I’d tell my child to look for someone else who is lonely to be their friend.” Take the opportunity to teach empathy - When Nelsen’s daughter reported being teased about her curly hair, Nelsen saw an opening to talk about the feelings of others. She asked her daughter, do you know other kids who have been teased? “She thought about it and said, ‘Yes.’ I asked, ‘What does everybody else get teased about?’ One was teased for her big teeth, another for something else, another for something else.” It was helpful, Nelsen says, for her daughter to realize she wasn’t alone in her experience of having been teased. “Then I could ask, ‘Now that you know how it feels, how do you think it feels for other people?’ It wasn’t dismissing her. It was helping her realize what other people are feeling.” Let your child lead in finding a solution - Once you have identified what the problem is, whether it’s getting left out of an activity or someone’s hurtful words at the lunch table, ask your child what ideas they have for a solution, says Christine Carter, parenting expert and the author of Raising Happiness. Although your child might be looking to you to make the problem go away, this is an opportunity to show her that she’s capable of finding the answers herself. Ask your child, “Can you think of anything you can do to resolve this problem now? To prevent the problem in the future?”

*** As societies grow decadent, the language grows decadent, too. Words are used to disguise, not to illuminate, action: you liberate a city by destroying it. Words are to confuse, so that at election time people will solemnly vote against their own interests. — Gore Vidal ***



• G R A D I N G • PA I N T I N G • R E M O D E L I N G • S E P T I C S Y S T E M S • T I L E W O R K • WAT E R S Y S T E M S • W E L L D R I L L I N G • General Contractor



New Construction Room Additions Decks Remodels


Office 760 788-7680 Cell 760 519-0618 • Mike DeWitt Cell 760 522-0350 • Pat DeWitt PO Box 518 Julian, CA 92036

License # 737182

Over 35 Years Experience Lawrence Noble, Owner Julian Resident for 27 years State Lic.602654


• 765 • 2363

PO Box 1342 JULIAN, CA 92036



Gus Garcia’s

Home and Business Electrical Service  New Meters  New Panels  Fans & Lighting  Additional Circuits  Water Well Electrical

cell (760) 271 0166 License # 678670

Heating / Air Conditioning Service


DECKS • WINDOWS • METAL ROOFING Highest Quality Lowest Prices Free Estimates




Call – Bert Huff !

For 30 years I have been taking care of San Diego and the backcountry’s water problems. big or small. Bad taste. odor, hard water, iron ... no mater what your water problem I can guarantee the highest quality products at the best price. WE REPAIR ALL MAKES & MODELS •


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

Julian Mini Storage

Serving the CoMMunity of Julian GATED - SECURE STORAGE SITES

Outside Storage - Trailers, Boats, Cars, RV’s Unit Sizes - 5x10, 10x10, 10x15, 10x20, 10x30

3582 Highway 78 at Newman Way





email =

Access 7 Days - 7a.m. to Dark • UNITS AVAILABLE NOW!

Bull Dozer Services

Dozer Work

Excavation / Site Work

Clearing, Grading, Roads, Pads

All General Engineering $ hour . . 760 749 1782 / 760.390.0428


Larry Herman Licence 938001-A

Carpet / Flooring / Window Treatment

The Julian News 11

October 31, 2018

California Commentary

The FPPC Finally Lowers The Boom

by Jon Coupal

This column has, over the last several years, exposed multiple examples of government entities using taxpayer dollars for political advocacy, a practice that is clearly illegal under both state and federal law. The free speech clauses of the federal and state Constitutions prohibit the use of governmentally compelled monetary contributions (including taxes) to support or oppose political campaigns since “Such contributions are a form of speech, and compelled speech offends the First Amendment.” Smith v. U.C. Regents (1993) 4 Cal.4th 843, 852. Moreover, “use of the public treasury to mount an election campaign which attempts to influence the resolution of issues which our Constitution leaves to the ‘free election’ of the people (see Const., art. II, § 2) … presents a serious threat to the integrity of the electoral process.” Stanson v. Mott (1976) 17 Cal.3d 206, 218. While taxpayer organizations have been successful in several lawsuits involving these illegal expenditures, that hasn’t stopped either the state or local governments from continuing to push the envelope into political advocacy. However, there is a secondary legal issue that may actually prove to be more effective when government engages in political advocacy. Beyond the First Amendment implications, California has a strict regimen of campaign finance laws and regulations. These laws both limit a wide range of political contributions and impose strict reporting requirements. Thus, when government agencies engage in illegal political activity under First Amendment grounds, unless they have reported the costs of the activities to the FPPC as campaign contributions, they have violated separate campaign finance laws as well.

In March 2017, Los Angeles County placed Measure H, a sales tax for homeless programs, on the ballot. Whatever one may think of the need for higher taxes — for homeless programs or any other purpose — the county’s use of nearly a million dollars of public funds for the political campaign unquestionably crossed the line into political advocacy. The Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association filed a complaint with the FPPC shortly after Measure H passed — by a slender margin — and this past week the FPPC finally took action. Specifically, the FPPC found probable cause to charge L.A. County, as well as the individual members of the Board of Supervisors, with 15 counts of campaign finance violations. Not only is the “probable cause” finding by the FPPC welcomed by taxpayer advocates, the timing is very propitious. California is just weeks away from the midterm elections and, regrettably, local governments up and down California are illegally using taxpayer funds for political advocacy and failing to report the same as political contributions. Los Angeles County itself is currently running campaign ads, paid for by the taxpayers, for Measure W, a new parcel tax to pay for stormwater projects. Taxpayers are hopeful that the findings by the FPPC will serve as a huge shot across the bow to all government entities in California not to abuse taxpayers by using public funds for political activity. In the meantime, using additional FPPC complaints as well as lawsuits can go a long way in stopping this particularly perverse use of taxpayer dollars. *** Jon Coupal is the president of the Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association.

• It was American author and futurist Alvin Toffler who made the following sage observation: "Profits, like sausages, are esteemed most by those who know least about what goes into them." • A leech can consume 10 times its own weight in its victims' blood. • King James VI of Scotland also was, after the crowns of England and Scotland were united in 1603, King James I of England. He may have been doubly noble, but those who study such things say his personal habits would not have been out of place in a commoner of the time. He reportedly never bathed, claiming that baths were an unhealthy practice, and he would wear the same clothes for months on end. • A newly married couple sued the upscale resort in Chile where they spent their honeymoon after a swim in the pool turned the bride's waist-length blond hair green. • If you remember the early1960s TV series "Route 66," you might be surprised to learn that the show was actually shot in Florida and Oregon, nowhere near the fabled highway. • Those who live in the state of Minnesota might want to keep in mind that in that state it's against the law to sleep with no clothes on. • Those of you who need your daily java fix probably won't be surprised to learn that coffee is one of the most popular drinks worldwide and is one of the most traded agricultural commodities. Due to limitations in cultivation, however, Hawaii is the only state in the U.S. that produces the beans. *** Thought for the Day: "Half of the harm that is done in this world is due to people who want to feel important. They don't mean to do harm, but the harm does not interest them." -- T.S. Eliot ® 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

*** Politicians all too often think about the next election. Statesmen think about the next generation. — Linda Lingle

® 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

*** This is a frightening statistic. More people vote in 'American Idol' than in any US election. — Rush Limbaugh ***

The Julian News 12

Pollinator Health 101: 'Schooling' Students Through Hands-On Learning

(NAPS)-While schools continue to teach reading, writing and arithmetic, the blueprint for educators is shifting as teachers notice the value of hands-on science education. Many schools are bringing science to their own backyards­literally-by developing gardens and pollinator plots, where students can learn about agriculture's hardest-working insects: pollinators. Sowing Seeds for Bees Learning about bees' contribution to the food system in the classroom is certainly important; however, there's no substitute for seeing these incredible insects in action. One example is Route 40 Elementary School in Maryland, where students are creating a garden maze. For this project, they'll learn how to budget, oversee

seed selection and use their math skills to design the maze. Students at Cole Valley Christian Schools (CVCS) in Idaho have learned all about pollinators and the structure and function of plants that support them in the classroom. They'll now take those learnings one step further by establishing a garden on campus to increase pollinator activity in the area. "Students will be so engrossed in planting, observing and engineering that they won't know they are even learning," said Julie Morgan, the STEM coordinator withCVCS. Pollinators Postgrad Practical education shouldn't stop after high school. Students at California's Mills College are planting a "green screen" along a roadside fence next

to a local dog park and farm; they'll also maintain the area and act as "Bee Ambassadors" in the community, promoting sustainable agricultural practices that improve pollinator health. By transforming a patch of bare ground into a thriving plant community, the Mississippi Entomological Museum at Mississippi State University will also showcase the importance of diverse forage. Assistant Research Professor JoVonn Hill hopes this project will increase awareness of Black Belt prairies and highlight their importance to local pollinators. Plant Wildflowers to “Bee” Helpful Want to help? You can begin by planting pollinator-attractant wildflowers of your own. To bring pollinator education to a school

Students are learning science and math skills while helping to protect pollinators.

In Colonial days:


I like ! e playing e Whe hoops!

Did you find and circle the names of all of the tradesmen?








Colonial Work


1. Schools were small, one-room houses with only one teacher for all the students. 2. Students had to share textbooks. 3. Girls learned spinning, cooking and nursing. 4. Boys learned math and the family trade. 9 5. Students who didn’t behave well could be spanked or punished. 6. Schoolhouses had a water pump and an outhouse outside. 7. The teacher taught different grade levels at the same time.








7 N F O

























O - Y __ O 6. Y__ I T __ E S 7. K __

R __ O P __ E

E __ OG A P FR __ 2. L __

I NG 3. SP __ I NN __

O PS T __

4. P __ I CKS U P - ST __ I CK - __ 5. C __ UP

__ A ND

B __ A LL

O __ O PS 8. H __ E S A RBL __ 9. M __ O TCH O PSC __ 10. H __

carb alternative to regular potatoes. Sweet potatoes contain a wealth of orangehued carotenoid pigments. In countries throughout Africa and in India and the Caribbean, sweet potatoes have been shown to be a highly effective way of providing school-age children with sizable amounts of their daily vitamin A. In some studies, sweet potatoes were found to be a better source of bioavailable beta-carotene than green leafy vegetables. Because sweet potatoes are available in many countries on a nearly year-round basis, their ability to provide us with a key antioxidant like betacarotene makes them a standout antioxidant food. This slow-cooker recipe for Chicken Stew deliciously combines sweet potatoes, chicken and wild rice in a flavorful, creamy sauce to create the perfect make-ahead side dish for a busy weekday or any day! SLOW-COOKER CHICKEN STEW WITH SWEET POTATOES 6 boneless, skinless chicken thighs (about 1 3/4 pounds) 2 tablespoons poultry seasoning 1 1/2 teaspoon salt 2 teaspoons ground black pepper 1 tablespoon vegetable oil 2 tablespoons butter 1 cup chopped celery 1 cup chopped yellow onion 2 tablespoons chopped garlic (about 5 garlic cloves) 1/3 cup all-purpose flour 4 cups chicken broth 4 cups (3 medium) sweet potatoes cut into 1-inch cubes 1/2 cup uncooked wild rice 1 teaspoon lemon pepper 1 cup half-and-half 1/4 cup coarsely chopped fresh flat-leaf parsley 3 green onions, roots removed and discarded, white and green parts chopped 1. Season the chicken on




RAIL ROAD TIES - perfect for landscaping, etc. call Bruce, 619 972- 0152 10/31

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.

FREE - used wooden picnic benches-come out and pick up Lake Cuyamaca Rec & Park, 15027 Highway 79, Julian, CA 760-765-0515 9/12





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.


F R V E G E T E 11 L A N D O M M E



Colonial Kids’ Fun and Games! 1. J __ U MP




continued from page 6

or community near you, do what these schools did: Apply for a Bayer Feed a Bee forage grant. The program has already reached approximately 140 projects in 47 states and Washington, D.C. Learn More You can check out the newest grantees and learn how you can apply at

Living in the Colonies If a statement was “false,” the “true” fact is given here:

Chef’s Corner

House Keeping – Part Time – Wikiup B&B – Weekend & some weekdays – Linda 760-765-1890 11/7

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

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

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. To see how-to videos, recipes and much, much more, Like Angela Shelf Medearis, The Kitchen Diva! on Facebook. Recipes may not be reprinted without permission from Angela Shelf Medearis. © 2018 King Features Synd., Inc., and Angela Shelf Medearis


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.



October 31, 2018 both sides with 1 tablespoon poultry seasoning, 1 teaspoon salt, 1 teaspoon pepper. Heat oil and butter in a large skillet over medium-high. Add chicken and cook until well-browned, about 5 minutes. Turn chicken over and cook 2 minutes. 2. Transfer chicken to a 5to 6-quart slow cooker. Add celery, onion and garlic to skillet. Cook, stirring often, until starting to soften, about 4 minutes. Add flour, 1/2 teaspoon salt, 1 teaspoon black pepper to the skillet, and cook, stirring constantly, 1 minute. Add broth; bring to a boil, and cook, stirring constantly, until thickened, about 1 minute. 3. Transfer mixture to slow cooker. Add sweet potatoes, rice and the lemon pepper. Cover and cook on low until rice, chicken and vegetables are tender, about 3 hours. Stir in half-and-half. Turn heat to high and cook for 5 to 10 minutes. Place stew in individual serving bowls and sprinkle with the parsley and green onions, if desired. Serves 6. ***



AA Meetings Monday - 8am

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

3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station) 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.

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

3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

People never lie so much as after a hunt, during a war or before an election. — Otto von Bismarck

continued from page 6


MESA GRANDE - $1950. Secluded, spacious, rustic 3 Bedroom, 3 acres. Breathtaking views! Den, appliances, deep well. 1 Bathroom+Shower room. pics: 619-995-3000 11/7

Shelter Valley Community Center

Monday - 7pm

Trivia Time

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.

Monday - 11am

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

1. William Howard Taft 2. Very venomous snake 3. Lexicology 4. “The Outer Limits” 5. 1 mile 6. Ornithophobia 7. Australia 8. 144 9. Her broomstick 10. Turkey


Tuesday - 6:00pm Sisters In Recovery

(open to all females - 12 step members)

St. Elizabeth Church (Downstairs)

Tuesday - 7pm

Need help? Call 800.656.HOPE (4673) to

Santa Ysabel Mission Church (Open Big Book Study)

be connected with a trained staff member from a sexual assault service provider in your area.

Tuesday - 7pm

Teen Crisis HotLine 1-800- HIT HOME

3407 Highway 79

Wednesday - 8am


(across from Fire Station)


® 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

Open Discussion

(across from Fire Station)

3407 Highway 79

Wednesday - 6pm

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

Wednesday - 7pm 3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

Thursday - 7pm

Julian-Cuyamaca Fire — Activity Log

Time Date Incident Location Details 0800 10/21 Medical KQ Ranch Rd 1300 10/23 Medical Salton Vista Dr 1900 10/24 Medical Starlight Wy 2100 10/25 Traffic Collision Hwy 78/ Payson Dr Solo Vehicle 0600 10/26 Alarm Ringing Wynola Rd False Alarm 2000 10/26 Medical Hwy 78 0800 10/27 Alarm Ringing Wynola Rd False Alarm 1500 10/27 Traffic Collision Hwy 79/ Yaqui Dr Solo MC; Minor Injuries

continued from page 9 1. Ken Griffey Jr. (1992), Ichiro Suzuki (2007) and Robinson Cano (2017). 2. Four times (1973, ‘74, ‘76 and ‘77). 3. Kentucky’s Moe Williams, in 1995. 4. In 2007, the Nets’ Vince Carter and Jason Kidd each had a triple-double against Washington. 5. The Toronto Arenas in 1918, and St. Louis Blues in 1968. 6. Kyle Busch, who was Rookie of the Year in 2005 and NASCAR Cup Series champion in 2015. 7. Italy. ® 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

BYOB - Bring Yer Own Book Closed meeting; book study

St. Elizabeth Church (Downstairs)

Friday - 8am 3407 Highway 79

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

(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)

*** Election Day is November 6 ***

October 31, 2018

50 Years ago the Journey began for a young man from Del Mar. Drafted and shipped off to the other side of the world. Local Resident Howard Fisher tells his story of war and survival and recovery.


Viet Nam flashback... Can still envision my teeth piling up on my palm and then a flood of blooded flesh and a helicopter landing close by and crawling into a stretcher and blood hitting the guy below me and he hides his face and when he peeks a look I flip him the bird and winds whip my drooly blood as the bird lurches up and the cool wind distracts me from watching the red hot landing zone blasting away... Fading away as the blackness takes over. H

Julian News In Las Vegas

Carlynne Allbee along with the Julian News, Julian News coffee cup and miniature mares Roz and Dee Dee at the Silver State Fall Fiesta Horse show in Las Vegas this past weekend.

Ask Pastor Rick

projects and regular park duties, Howell said. Source: Associated Press, summarized by Pastor Rick

Ask Pastor Rick

Religion In The News Mormon Motorcycle Club Holds Rally A Mormon motorcycle club held its biennial gathering in southern Utah where about 125 members from across the country rode together through scenic parts of the region. The Temple Riders celebrated the club's 30th anniversary with the "Color Country 'n' Spires" rally, The Spectrum reported. "You don't have to be LDS (The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints) to ride with the group," said Bart Howell, the national director of the Temple Riders Association. "If you feel comfortable with the values, feel free to join." A highlight of the rally was the group’s stops at Bryce Canyon National Park to take part in community-based service

Who was the Pharaoh at the time of the Exodus? The timing and route of the Exodus has been the subject of considerable debate. According to 1 Kings 6.1, the date of the Exodus was 480 years before the reign of Solomon. That would put the Exodus around 1440 BC. At that time, the Pharaoh would have been Thutmose III or Amenhotep II. Some scholars appeal to a much later date, around 1270-1250 BC, because of a city named Rameses that is mentioned in the text. (There was a Pharaoh Ramses II, 12901224 BC.) Recent discoveries and evaluation of the destruction of Jericho have weakened the case for this later date. Rick Hill is the Senior Pastor at Hillside Church on 3rd and C Streets in Julian, CA. Direct all questions and correspondence to: PastorRick@, or Hillside Church, Religion in the News, Box 973, Julian, CA, 92036. (Opinions in this column do not necessarily express the views of Julian News, its editor, or employees.)

*** The main influence on voters should be a series of robust debates among the candidates. It's a free country, so this is a tough problem to solve, but I'd love to see an election season with zero political ads, and all voters had to decide based on watching four national debates over the two months leading to election day. — Douglas Brunt ***

The Rarest Of The Rare

What To Know About A Cancer You May Not Have Heard Of Content courtesy of Epizyme, Inc. (Family Features) A woman celebrating her 40th birthday, a young boy starting second grade or a college grad about to begin his career. All three could develop a rare form of cancer known as epithelioid sarcoma (ES), a form of soft-tissue sarcoma. There is little information available about ES. Patients, advocates, doctors and researchers across the United States are aiming to educate people about this ultra-rare cancer and the unmet need for an effective, tumor-specific treatment. Consider these facts about ES: What are Soft-Tissue Sarcomas and What is Epithelioid Sarcoma? Soft-tissue sarcomas (STS) are a type of cancer that occur in tissue like muscle, fat, skin, nerves and blood vessels. There are more than 50 types of STS, including ES, which is a rare form that can occur under the skin in the limbs (such as the arms, hands, legs or feet) or soft tissue in other places like the abdomen. Adults in their 20s and 30s and men, in particular, are more likely to get ES, although it can affect people of all ages and genders, according to research published in the Journal of Clinical and Aesthetic Dermatology. How Rare is Rare? According to the American Cancer Society, a rare cancer is defined as fewer than six new diagnoses per 100,000 people per year. ES is an ultra-rare cancer. According to available epidemiology and case reports, it is estimated about 600 people are properly diagnosed in the U.S. and Europe each year. What are the Most Common Types of ES and How Do They Impact Diagnosis? ES can take two forms: Distal-type: Classic form, typically affects teenagers and young adults. * Typically forms under the skin in areas like hands, legs and feet. * Can be mistaken for another skin condition like an infected wart or a wound that won't heal, which may delay diagnosis. * Proximal-type: Rarer form, mainly affects adults and is more aggressive. * Typically forms in central areas of the body like the abdomen. * Can be mistaken for menstrual cramps or an upset stomach, making identification and diagnosis more difficult. Dealing with a Diagnosis? Due to its rarity, harmless appearance in its initial stages and occurrence in young people, ES is often misdiagnosed, according to the Liddy Shriver Sarcoma Initiative. For this reason, the Sarcoma Foundation of America recommends checking often for lumps and bumps in places they shouldn't be. For people faced with a sarcoma diagnosis, it's important to get a second opinion from a sarcoma specialist. These specialists have extensive knowledge of STS and can determine what form of sarcoma one may have, what stage it is and the best course of treatment. The specialist may confirm the diagnosis with a physical examination, a scan or a tissue sample (biopsy) of the area. It's common to feel a range of emotions after a diagnosis of ES, according to Clear View Health Partners, including: * Fear * Denial * Frustration * Anxiety * Hope that treatment will be successful * Determination to beat ES What Treatment Options are Available? Treatment options depend on a variety of factors, including the location of the tumor, tumor staging and whether the disease has metastasized or spread to other parts of the body. For patients with early stage ES, many elect to have surgery to remove the tumor, which may precede or be followed by radiation therapy or chemotherapy treatment, according to the Journal of Clinical and Aesthetic Dermatology. If the cancer returns or spreads, a patient may undergo radiation therapy and chemotherapy. New treatment options are being studied through clinical research, which is why seeking a specialist in the field is important if one is faced with a diagnosis. As with many cancers, early detection is important and can increase survival or successful treatment. Typically, the distal form of ES is associated with more favorable survival rates than the proximal form. 4 Things to Do to Address ES Today 1. Don't ignore your bumps and lumps, see a doctor as soon as possible. * 2. Learn more about epithelioid sarcoma and its symptoms. * 3. Seek a second opinion. * 4. Find support if you're faced with a diagnosis. * * * An ES Diagnosis Journey In the spring of 2008, Maria Voermans' 4-year-old daughter requested an "airplane ride," and as Voermans lifted the young girl up with her legs, she had to make an "emergency landing" because of some sudden and significant pain in her upper right thigh. After a few months, the pain persisted. Voermans continued to jog and play sand volleyball, thinking nothing of it. At the recommendation of her primary care physician, she took some anti-inflammatories and tried to rest, which wasn't easy to do as a single mother of two young children. Two more months went by and her leg caused increasing problems. She could feel something in her leg, but never considered it a "lump" because it was not visible on the outside. Voermans took matters into her own hands and visited a sports medicine orthopedic specialist for further testing. An MRI found a mass in her right leg and she was referred to one of the few musculoskeletal oncologists in Wisconsin, her home state. He ordered a biopsy, which on Voermans' youngest daughter's third birthday confirmed her worst fear: it was

The Julian News 13 a rare form of cancer called proximal-type epithelioid sarcoma, and it was stage three. Her biggest concern was not living to experience future holidays, birthdays, graduations and other life milestones with her daughters. Voermans underwent chemotherapy, radiation therapy and had surgery to remove the tumor. As of July 2018, Voermans reports the cancer has not returned. Today, she's a wellness coordinator supporting other people diagnosed with cancer who are undergoing treatment or posttreatment. She's able to use her own cancer journey to provide empathy to others, and it's brought satisfaction to the whole experience.

14 The Julian News



JULIAN YESTERYEARS Vintage, Collectible & Handmade Items 2116 MAIN STREET

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

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


Renewal filing of Fictitious Business Name Statements (your DBA) is now required by the County of San Diego every five (5) years. If your business name was originally filed or renewed prior to October 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. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9024682 a) MYSANDIEGOAGENT REALTY GROUP b) PARTIAL ECLIPSE, INC 7007 North 10th Avenue, Phoenix, AZ 85021 (Mailing Address: PO Box 7854, San Diego, CA 92167) The business is conducted by A Corporation Partial Eclipse, Inc., 7007 North 10th Avenue, Phoenix, AZ 85021. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON September 28, 2018. LEGAL: 08110 Publish: October 10, 17, 24, 31, 2018


Case Number: 37-2018-00049740-CU-PT-CTL


LEGAL: 08112 Publish: October 10, 17, 24, 31, 2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9024520 STONE RIDGE DEVELOPEMENT CA INC 16932 Iron Springs Rd., Julian, CA 92036 The business is conducted by A Corporation - Stone Ridge Developement CA INC. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON September 26, 2018.

LEGAL: 08120 Publish: October 24, 31 and November 7, 14, 2018


Case Number: 37-2018-00052906-CU-PT-NC

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: RACHEL MARIE PROULX FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: RACHEL MARIE PROULX HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: RACHEL MARIE PROULX TO: RACHEL MARIE JACKSON IT IS ORDERED that all persons interested in this matter appear before this court in Department 26 of the San Diego County Superior Court at the address shown (325 S. Melrose Dr., Vista, CA 92081) on DECEMBER 11, 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 October 19, 2018.

LEGAL: 08115 Publish: October 17, 24, 31 and November 7, 2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9025837 BECAWSE 1412 Long View Dr., Chula Vista, CA 91915 The business is conducted by An Individual Bernd Blume, 1412 Long View Dr., Chula Vista, CA 91915. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 12, 2018.

LEGAL: 08126 Publish: October 31 and November 7, 14, 21, 2018

LEGAL: 08122 Publish: October 24, 31 and November 7, 14, 2018


Case Number: 37-2018-00049585-CU-PT-CTL FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9026157 AUTOLINE DIAGNOSTICS 20930 Via Mediterrane, Penn Valley, CA 95946 (Mailing Address: PO Box 388 Penn Valley, CA 95946) The business is conducted by An Individual Moses Novikoff, 20930 Via Mediterrane, Penn Valley, CA 95946. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 16, 2018. LEGAL: 08123 Publish: October 24, 31 and November 7, 14, 2018

LEGAL: 08114 Publish: October 17, 24, 31 and November 7, 2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9025692 GOLD SQUARES PO Box 1198 MS 1499, Sacramento, CA 95812 (Mailing Address: PO Box 4055, Spring Valley, CA 91976) The business is conducted by An Individual Janell Aileen Shafer, PO Box 1198 MS 1499, Sacramento, CA 95812. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 10, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9026862 SAN DIEGO SENIOR CARE 2173 Salk Ave., Suite 250, Carlsbad, CA 92008 The business is conducted by A Corporation Provider Enterprises, 2173 Salk Ave., Suite 250, Carlsbad, CA 92008. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 24, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9025386 STRINGS CARDS 3465 Charter Oak, Carlsbad, CA 92008 The business is conducted by An Individual Scott Gilbert Snow, 3465 Charter Oak, Carlsbad, CA 92008. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 8, 2018. LEGAL: 08124 Publish: October 31 and November 7, 14, 21, 2018

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: FROILAN MEDINA FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: FROILAN MEDINA HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: and on behalf of: FROILAN MEDINA TO: FROILANI DI FACCIO 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 DECEMBER 13, 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 October 9, 2018. LEGAL: 08127 Publish: October 31 and November 7, 14, 21, 2018




LEGAL: 08125 Publish: October 31 and November 7, 14, 21, 2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9026968 3 MISCHIEF MAKERS 1746 Naranca Ave, Unit B, El Cajon, CA 92021 (Mailing Address: PO Box 2984, Attn: J.L.Craig, El Cajon, CA 92021) The business is conducted by A General Partnership - Judith L. Craig, 1746 Naranca Ave, Unit B, El Cajon, CA 92021 and Amy L. May, 1746 Naranca Ave, Unit B, El Cajon, CA 92021. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 26, 2018.


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

Julian News 760 765 2231 boxed ads + $5.00

© 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

Automotive Marketplace Collision Repair - Body Shop


Why Get Towed Down The Hill? ALL Insurance Companies Welcome

Locals Discount Free Mini Detail Stefan Mussen

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

Open 7:30-3

Tires And Brakes



2560 Main 115143St Ramona Mon-Fri: 8 - 6 Sat: 8 - 4

FREE Road Hazard Warantee with Purchase

15% OFF All New Tires and Service 4.25"

Julian Community Services District NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

LEGAL: 08118 Publish: October 24, 31 and November 7, 14, 2018

LEGAL: 08128 Publish: October 31 and November 7, 14, 2018



LEGAL: 08116 Publish: October 17, 24, 31 and November 7, 2018

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that, pursuant to Section 6061 of the Government Code, the Julian Community Services District will hold a public hearing to adopt Ordinance 18 - 02, Amendment to the Rules and Regulations of the Julian Community Services District, Section 6-04: Metered Water Charges, on November 20, 2018, at 10:00 a.m. The hearing will be held at the Julian Sheriff’s Substation Public Meeting Room, 2907 Washington Street, Julian, CA 92036. The Amended Ordinance was read at the Board of Directors’ meeting at 10:00 a.m. on October 18, 2018, at the Julian Sheriffs Substation Public Meeting Room, 2907 Washington Street. A copy of the Amended Ordinance is posted at the same address in the District office window. Copies may also be obtained (during normal business hours) at the District office.



LEGAL: 08129 Publish: October 31 and November 7, 14, 21, 2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9025346 EVERY HOME NEED 2211 Encinitas Blvd. Ste 249, Encinitas, CA 92024 The business is conducted by An Individual - Robert Lee Patrize, 7520 Jerez Ct. Unit D, Carlsbad, CA 92009. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 5, 2018.


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

760-789-3600 FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9026608 ELKWOOD GARDENS 143 Elkwood Ave, Imperial Beach, CA 91932 (Mailing Address: PO Box 61, Jamul, CA 91935) The business is conducted by An Individual Keith Michael Carty, 2215 Honey Springs Road, Jamul, CA 91935. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 22, 2018.



FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9023929 CLIP-CLIP HOORAY 1585 Eastside Rd., El Cajon, CA 92020 The business is conducted by A Corporation Sicha Enterprises, 1585 Eastside Rd., El Cajon, CA 92020. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON September 20, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9026218 171COMPLY 1521 Donita Dr., El Cajon, CA 92020 The business is conducted by A Corporation - CommTech Systems Inc, 1521 Donita Dr., El Cajon, CA 92020. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 17, 2018.


LEGAL: 08111 Publish: October 10, 17, 24, 31, 2018

LEGAL: 08119 Publish: October 24, 31 and November 7, 14, 2018

1811 Main Street [K-Mart Parking Lot]

LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Some misunderstandings resist being resolved. But your sincerity in wanting to soothe those hurt feelings wins the day. By month's end, that relationship should begin to show signs of healing. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) A hectic job schedule begins to ease just in time to blow off all that workgenerated steam on Halloween. A family situation runs into an unexpected complication. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) A cutting remark in the workplace needs to be handled with finesse. Remember: How you respond could determine the depth of support you gain from colleagues. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Once again, that Capricornean stubborn streak sets in and could keep you from getting muchneeded advice. Fortunately, it lifts by week's end, in time to make an informed decision. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) A surprise trip early in the week could lead to other unexpected offers when you return. Word to the wise: Avoid talking too much about this until you've made some decisions. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Learning dominates the week for perspicacious Pisceans, who are always looking to widen their range of knowledge. A series of important job-linked commitments begins late in the week. BORN THIS WEEK: Your sense of humor generates good feelings and good will everywhere you go.

a on

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 DECEMBER 6, 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 October 2, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9025935 AGRICULTURAL GROUP OF OCEANSIDE 734 Wilshire Rd, Oceanside, CA 92057 (Mailing Address: PO Box 407, San Luis Rey, CA 92068) The business is conducted by A Limited Liability Company - Keeler North River Road LLC, 734 Wilshire Rd, Oceanside, CA 92057. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 12, 2018.

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) The high standards you set for yourself don't always translate into the behavior you expect of others. That relationship problem can be resolved if you're more flexible and less judgmental. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Not enough party bids to satisfy the Bovine's fun-loving side this week? Go ahead and throw one of your own. Then prepare for some serious work coming up early next week. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) A new and intensely productive cycle is about to kick in. Be careful not to get too stressed out, though. Make time to restore your energies by relaxing with family and friends. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) This could be a good time to share some of your plans with those closest to you. Their comments could give you some added insight into how you might accomplish your goals. LEO (July 23 to August 22) An attack of self-doubt might be unsettling for the usually superassured Feline. But it could be your inner voice telling you to hold off implementing your plans until you've reassessed them. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) This is a great time for you to reward yourself for all your hard work by taking a trip you haven't spent months carefully planning, to somewhere you never thought you'd be going.

am R


Wednesday - October 31, 2018

Volume 34 - Issue 13

Jackie Esworthy was killed by a drunk driver one week after her high school graduation. What should you do to stop a friend from driving drunk? Whatever you have to. Friends don’t let friends drive drunk.