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

Julian News

PO Box 639 Julian, CA 92036


Change Service requested


For the Community, by the Community.


November 21, 2018 Volume 34 — Issue 16

Julian, CA.

ISSN 1937-8416

Warner Celebrated 80 Years Of Heritage

Tree Lighting Saturday

Christmas comes to Julian every year in an old-fashioned way that will make you picture sleigh rides, chestnuts roasting on open fires, and Jack Frost painting the whole town white. That may be a bit of a dream. But due to its Cuyamaca Mountains location, the holiday time in Julian gets closer to that dream than most spots in Southern California. You’ll feel a nip in the air, sniff wood fires, and maybe catch a glimpse of snow capped mountains surrounding town. Country Christmas Tree Lighting – Saturday, November 24th Julian kicks off the holiday season with the annual lighting of the town’s huge living Christmas tree, presented by the Julian Merchants Association. This is a popular event, drawing hundreds of visitors who gather at Pioneer Park to watch the lighting and visit with Santa. Staring at 2 the traditional musical, dance, and spoken word performers will welcome the season prior to the tree lighting after sundown. For the first time, all performers are local Julian residents or from nearby Ramona. Musicians this year include: Glenn Smith, Kathleen Beck, daughter Felicia Hill, and granddaughter Livia Limon, Jake’s Mountain: Janice BinaSmith, and Blake Rodgers; Jesse Cross; Alex Sharps and Nat Copeland; Juliana Stewart’s Out of the Box Players; Julian Arts Chorale; Ramona/Julian Dance Academy; Lysa Copeland Locals and visitors alike enjoy! The Tree will light between 5 and 5:30, then Santa will be delivered by Fire Truck for all the kids in attendance to share their lists.

Warner Springs has had a school for 80 years, in celebration of their anniversary a new stage/amphitheater was dedicated on Wednesday the 14th. The project which was supervised by local residents Byron and Chris Klemaske, Construction by TB Penick and Sons, with financial assistance from the American Society of Concrete Contractors and Decorative Concrete Council, plus other fund raising. Saw improvements to the entire schools walkways and outdoor athletic facilities, moving of the quad area flag pole and installation of concrete bench area. The showpiece was the construction and placement of the three tribal emblems behind the stage wall. The new construction will give a permanent ceremonial area for the entire school (pre-school thru High School) and instill a sense of pride for students, faculty, staff and parents for future events. Planning for the construction had taken place over the summer with most of the work being completed the first part of the school year. Indian Advisory Committee – Shannon Stein, President and Nichole Denmark VP along with Gina Norte, Secretary worked on incorporating the various elements of the project and helping to bring it to fruition, coordinating with Superintendant David Macloed. Also installed in time for the ribbon cutting was a new electronic message board along highway 79, keeping passers bye up to date with the activities and events happening at the school. The pre-ceremony featured local band Natural Selection, who had the place jumping, with most of the elementary school filling the stage area to dance in preparation for the festivities that followed. After the ceremony all in attendance where invited for refreshments and an opportunity to congratulate those involved in the project. Warner has come along way from the days when the school house was moved to various locations throughout the area.

Byron Klemaske, Gina Norte and Chris Klemaske accepting recogition gift from Warner Business Manager Andrea Sissions.

Cross Country

Saturday, November 17 CIF Championsip @ Morley Field Saturday, November 24 CIF State Championships @ Fresno

Girls Soccer

Friday, November 30 3:45 @ TriCity Christian Monday, December 3 3:15 Home vs Maranatha Christian Wed., December 5 3:00 Home vs High Tech (NC) Friday, December 7 3:00 Home vs Calnin Christian Wed., December 12 3:30 @ High Tech (NC) Monday, December 17 3:00 Home vs Gompers Prep Friday, January 11 3:00 @ Borrego Springs Monday, January 14 3:00 @ Maranatha Christian

Boys Basketball

Tuesday, November 13 F 0-1 @ Bayfront Charter Monday, December 3 3:45 @Calvary Christian Thursday, December 6 5 :30 Home vs San Diego Jewish Academy Monday, December 10 6:30 @ Temecula Prep Tuesday, December 18 5:30 @ San Diego Jewish Academy Tuesday, January 8 5:30 @ Borrego Springs Friday, January 11 5:30 @ Mountain Empire

Girls Basketball

Tuesday, November 13 @ Bonsall Friday,November 16 Home vs Bonsall Tuesday, November 27 4:00 @Hamilton Thursday, November 29 TBA @ Bonsall Tuesday, December 4 5:30 Home vs Horizon Prep Thursday, December 6 5:00 @ Guajome Park Academy Wed., December 12 5:00 Home vs Guajome Park Academy Thursday, December 13 4:30 Home vs Hamilton Saturday, December 15 4:00 Home vs Preuss UCSD Tuesday, January 8 4:00 @ Borrego Springs Friday, January 11 4:00 @ Mountain Empire

Iipay Nation Tribal Chair Virgil Perez with Superintendant David Macleod

VMF Artist Reception Join VMF and friends at the Ilan-Lael Art Center for the 2018 Artists' Reception on Sunday, December 2nd join the Volcan Mountain Foundation from 3:00 pm 5:00 pm for a special artists' reception. We are featuring art of Volcan Mountain created by Sally Snipes, Nicolas Reveles, Shaun O'Dell, and Angela Berry. We are featuring art of Volcan Mountain created by Sally Snipes, Nicolas Reveles, Shaun continued on page 14

Winter Sports Schedules

Boys Soccer

Los Coyotes Executive Councilman Edward Norte with Superintendant David Macleod

Monday, November 26 3:00 Home vs Ocean View Christian Tuesday, November 27 3:15 Home vs Calvin Christian Tuesday, December 4 3:30 @ Ocean View Christian Friday, December 7 3:00 Home vs Calnin Christian Wed., December 12 3:15 @ Calvary Christian Wed., January 9 5:00 @ West Shores Wed., January 16 3:00 Home vs Calipatria Local tribes emblems set in tiles.

Julian Country Christmas Celebration November 24th.

Tree Lighting Ceremony at Pioneer Park.

continued on page 4

2 The Julian News

November 21, 2018


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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.

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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

We say truth counts. Words also count: the word chosen, how applied, the context and the intention for usage. Our words express our version of truth. And that is true whether the word is a colloquialism or a central component of a national dialogue. Here are words of NOTE TO PUB: DO NOT PRINT INFO BELOW, FOR I.D. ONLY. NO ALTERING OF AD COUNCIL PSAS. significant importance to the current national environment. They are Wildfire Prevention - Newspaper (2 1/16 x 2) B&W WFPA01-N-03259-C “Animals” 85 screen Film at Schawk 212-689-8585 Reference #: 127801 not subject to our personal version for they are fixed in definition. It would certainly be educational and improve the narrative, if people Residential • Industrial • Commercial could understand and used them correctly. Serving Southern California Refugee: a person who has been forced to leave their country/ Ben Sulser, Branch Manager home/family in order to escape death, conflict, persecution, economic Julian Branch: (760) 244-9160 or natural disasters, events occurring within a short time frame. Cell: 760-315-7696 • Fax 714-693-1194 Such events have occurred throughout human history usually in emai: • mass, never pleasant. Contemporary examples are: the Hondurans, Guatemalans, Syrians, Yemeni and abused wives. Migrant: a person or small group who relocates from one place to another, as a result of curiosity, environmental encouragement or to find new resources. Perhaps the tribe is splitting into smaller groups desirous of new leadership or greater emphasis on certain matters, perhaps spiritual. This has occurred among human populations & several times over the eons in episodes taking thousands of years to Oak and Pine our Specialty CA. State License #704192 unfold. Examples are: The First People leaving Beringia, crossing the Fully Insured for Your Protection Bering Strait and populating the Americas 20,000 years ago; The two Workers Comp. mass movements due to the last ice age, both leaving and returning; or the first tribe looking north from East Africa and wandering what was beyond the horizon 1.9 million years ago. FYI, the American 760 continent’s First People have a common ancestor. Hold that thought. Over 20 Years in Julian Emigrant: a relatively new word applied to a person or family who by ALL MAJOR choice are underway to a new place of residence, leaving their own CREDIT CARDS • Trained Experts country to settle permanently in another, e.g., Norwegians moving to • Difficult Removals Canada in early 1800s. • Artistic Trimming Immigrant: the individual who has arrived to live permanently in a • Brush Clearing Chris Pope, Owner ACCEPTED country other than place of origin, e.g., did you know that everyone in the US has ties to an immigrant? Immigration is the legal process for reviewing applicants, receiving and moving people into the course of citizenship. The process is also relatively new in human history and is usually controlled by some legal entity on both ends of the journey, e.g., From the early 1600s (StatePoint) The holiday season can be just the motivation you need European companies after obtaining certain legal rights started to finally declutter your junk drawers, closets, attic and basement sending groups of volunteers (employees) to the new land to start in time for friends and family to visit. If these areas of your home settlements for the trade business. The were mostly treated very well contain used rechargeable batteries, you’re in good company. One by the existing populations, who taught them how to survive and grow in five consumers store some or all of their used batteries from the new crops in the often very inhospitable environment. We call them past year, according to a recent Nielsen study conducted on behalf Pilgrims, but they were just adventurous business folks. of Call2Recycle. There were no immigration systems and no troops or authorities to Whether it’s electronics packed away in the attic or boxed toys stop the flow. The indigenous First People had worked out democracy 600 years before Jefferson and Franklin consulted them on how to do continued on page 8 the job of forming a new country, however they soon objected to the methods of the new arrivals. When opportunities were publicized, Europeans began the new migrations by the millions over the next 400 years, peaking in the 1800s. Often passage and fees were paid by Canadian authorities or ship owners, less so for the fledging U.S. The countries, not yet well formed, wanted and needed immigrants to build their respective countries and western expansion. These were the most recent migrants so to speak and your ancestors. The U.S. had the biggest draw and those new to Canada often slipped into the territory south of the border via Wisconsin and onward to other areas. Lincoln’s land grant legislation was a big incentive and Canada followed the competition with similar incentives, e.g., houses, rent subsidies, jobs and resources. The governments considered these matters business investments. An ‘illegal’ is a person who has not followed the legal process when entering a place of non-origin. This relatively new term can be applied to classify a person like a spy, or in general, those present in a country without official authorization. The empires of old had these issues, but mostly groups just declared their intention and tried to live in secular peace. In current times the flow of people labeled illegal is large. They are in reality refugees fleeing horrific conditions, flowing in large numbers across Europe and from Central America into the US. Many colorful words have been used to capture the event, an unfortunate condition for both the refugees and those who must help them. There is an argument for calling them migrants, however for these people, the time frame is short, very short. For those understanding the near future of earth’s environment, this event we are witnessing is only the beginning. All of these words are being grossly misused by politicians, pundits, writers and just about everyone caught up in today’s political and continued on page 13

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WE INVITE YOUR OPINION! The views expressed by our contributing writers are their own and not necessarily those of The Julian News management. We invite all parties to submit their opinions and comments to The Julian News. All contributed items are subject to editorial approval prior to acceptance for publication. Letters must include your name and contact information. Letters may be mailed to: Julian News P.O. Box 639 Julian, CA 92036 email: in person: Julian News Office 1453 Hollow Glen Road 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

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This Holiday Season: Protect Your Family by Recycling Old Batteries

The Julian News 3

November 21, 2018

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

Julian Junior High Visits Disneyland

By Mac Moretti (Julian Junior High ASB Historian Director)

The Julian Junior High officers woke up very early this past week! They rolled out of bed while the stars were still out to make it to the school by 5A.M. Too bad most of them don’t drink coffee! They set off for a grand adventure in Anaheim. First, they attended “LASC” Leadership Association of Student Council where they learned valuable leadership skills. Then it was off to the main attraction. They zipped through the cosmos, ran a raft down a waterfall, fought of pirates in the Caribbean, and had many more fantastic adventures. To round out the day of fun they bonded and ate dinner together. The weary students made it home around 9 P.M. We are proud to say that all the ASB students attended classes the next day. Work hard, play hard. A great motto to live by!

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Cold December Nights Showcase Brilliant Dark Sky Objects

by Bill Carter

We filled the entire boat on the Pirates of the Caribbean with Julian ASB officers.

Red Ribbion Week At The Junior High

Make healthy choices and say no to drugs was the theme for the Julian Junior High School's Red Ribbon Week sponsored by the Junior High ASB. From October 23rd-31st, the junior high had door decorations on each teacher's classroom door that supported the theme of making healthy choices. Each student took a pledge to live their life with the purpose of putting things in perspective to treat others kind and to make healthy choices by living a life drug free. Each day at the junior high was filled with spirit days where the students dressed up for twin day, pajama day, and more. The students also participated in watching some Natural High videos where they got to see famous people making healthy choices and living a life with natural highs instead of drugs and alcohol. It was inspiring to be able to see how successful these role models could be by focusing on goals instead of drugs. The students were also lucky enough to be able to have a spirit day filled with fun-filled activities such as bobbing for apples, relay races, and real life natural highs such as fun games and laughing, as well as they got to see former students (alumni from Julian Junior High) come back to talk to the students about their choices and their lives. Speakers like Nick Massa who is a competitive weight lifter told of his story how he stayed away from drugs and alcohol by focusing on positive choices, role models, and weight lifting. He was able to bench press almost 400 pounds right in front of the student body and that inspired many of the students to be able to see what they can accomplish by setting goals, staying away from drugs, and making sure to have positive influences in their lives. Another speaker and alum was Isaiah Ortega who now is a fire fighter but showed up as Deadpool. When he arrived on campus, the kids flocked around him because they were so excited to meet Deadpool, but he told them that although Deadpool

came to school today, that they can reach their own goals and be anything that they set their mind to and encouraged them to make choices that will get them to where they want to be in life. Local sheriff Colt Anderson, also a former alum, spoke on how he became a sheriff and the hard work that he had to do in order to accomplish his goal and the consequences of what happens when kids do not pick a healthy lifestyle. He talked about the long term effects of what drugs and alcohol can do

and what could happen when he has to get involved with local law enforcement.

Red Ribbon Week was a wonderful time to reflect on what making daily positive and healthy choices can do for your life and your future goals. Thank you speakers and parents for your support. The kids heard you and got a chance to meet real life role models and everyday heroes. Coming up at the Junior High on November 27th is the Junior High's second year in a row participating in Rachel's Challenge where kids get to find their voice and learn more about the importance of kindness and a lasting legacy. If you would like to help out, please call the Junior High office.

NGC – 457 The E.T. Cluster December is one of the finest months for amateur astronomers using binoculars or a small telescope to observe deep sky objects. In past articles I have discussed the stunning Pleiades open cluster located on the shoulder of the constellation Taurus the Bull, and the Double Cluster located midway between the main stars (Delta Cassiopeiae and Gamma Perseus) in the constellations Cassiopeia and Perseus. Open star clusters are a relatively compact collection of a few dozen to a few hundred stars that formed from a single molecular cloud. The stars in these open clusters are only loosely gravitationally bound so they disperse after a brief time (as long as several hundred million years in astronomical terms). However, this month I want to highlight an open cluster in the constellation Cassiopeia designated as NGC 457. This cluster is often referred to as the “Owl Cluster” or more commonly, since Steven Spielberg’s 1982 movie, the “E.T. Cluster”. This cluster is located just 2 degrees south-southwest of the star Delta Cassiopeiae, the second most northern star in the “W” shaped Cassiopeia constellation (just slightly northeast of the zenith). The E.T. cluster consists of two prominent stars at its southeastern end that mark the alien’s eyes, two chains of stars running northeast and southwest that form its arms and two stars at its northwestern end that mark its feet. The cluster bears an uncanny resemblance to the alien in the movie, and if you stare at it for a while you may even see the different colors of the two eyes – yellow and blue-white. December is also a great month to observe two galaxies that are both members of our local group of galaxies, the Andromeda Galaxy (M31) and the Pinwheel Galaxy (M33). I recommend that you turn your binoculars or small telescope toward The Great Pegasus Cluster (M15) in the constellation Pegasus. This globular cluster is located 4 degrees northwest of the long arm of stars extending west from the nearly square-shaped constellation Pegasus. The square of Pegasus will be located very slightly south of the zenith. A globular cluster is a giant ball of stars that orbit the Milky Way galaxy in its halo rather than in its disk. This globular cluster is more than 30,000 light years from Earth and contains about 100,000 stars that are over 12 billion years old. The center of this cluster has experienced a “core collapse” and is not resolvable in ground-based telescopes. One of the most productive and reliable meteor showers each year, the Geminids, will peak at 4:30 am PST on December 14th. These meteors have an asteroid as their source rather than a comet. The apparent origin point (the radiant) for this meteor shower is Castor, the bright star in the constellation Gemini. Castor will rise above the eastern horizon about 45 minutes after sunset and will rise to about 30 degrees above the horizon by 9 pm local time (according to Sky and Telescope magazine). If you wish to participate in a scientific meteor count, see detailed instructions at As for the planets; Saturn sets about two hours after the Sun in the first half of December, Mars moves from the constellation Aquarius in the southwest to the constellation Pisces in the south during the month and sets at approximately 11:30 pm each night, Venus rises about 45 minutes before sunrise in the southeast and Jupiter begins to rise an hour before the Sun in the southeast on December 12th. On December 21st, Jupiter will pass less than 1 degree from Mercury low in the southeast just before dawn. The Winter solstice (the longest night of the year) occurs on December 21st. The Julian Dark Sky Network has no Star Party events planned in December. If you are interested in learning more about what you can see in our night skies, go to the “Sky This Month” section of the website http://www.astronomy. com/observing.

4 The Julian News



November 21, 2018

Back Country Happenings Jazz Up Your Friday Night

Girls Soccer (continued)

Calendar CALENDAR LISTINGS If you are having or know of an event in Julian, Lake Cuyamaca, Ranchita, Warner Springs, Santa Ysabel, Shelter Valley Sunshine Summit or elsewhere that should be listed in the Backcountry Happenings column, please contact the JULIAN NEWS at PO Box 639 Julian, CA 92036, voice/fax 760 765 2231 email: submissions@ 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

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


Thursday November 22 Old Fashioned Thanksgiving at the Pine Hills Lodge Seatings at 11 am, 1:30 pm, and, at 4:30 pm. $45 for Adults, $24.95 Children 10 & under. Reservations Required: Please call 760.765.1100

Friday, Saturday November 23, 24 Holiday Tea with Christmas Classics on Harp and Piano from Dr. Marsha Long Julian Gold Rush Hotel - 5pm Friday - Sunday, November 23-25 Pomegranate Days Oasis Camel Dairy, 12-5 daily Tickets = $10-$15 Saturday, November 24 Holiday Hay Ride Fort Cross Old Timey Adventures $5 to $20 Saturday, November 24 Community Christmas Tree Lighting. Pioneer Park 2 - 7pm Saturday, November 24 Living Nativity (after tree lighting) Cider Mill on Main Street 6-8

Every Tuesday Tai Chi with Rich. Julian Library - 9 AM Healthy Yoga with Lori Munger HHP,RYT Julian Library - 10am

Tuesday, November 27 Julian Art Guild Demonstration Live drawing hosted by the Julian Arts Guild. Julian Library - 6pm

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.

Wednesday, November 28 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. Julian Library - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am

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.

Sunday, December 2 Volcan Mountain Foundation Artist Reception This special fundraising reception is $30 per person and includes a glass of wine from Volcan Mountain Winery and light appetizers. Ilan-Lael Art Center 3- 5pm Tuesday, December 4 Music On The Mountain Adrienne Nims/Spirit Wind Julian Library - 6pm Friday, December 7 Julian Womens Club Holiday Home Tour leave from Methodist Church 9am and 1pm Friday, December 7 Trianglre Club Community Christmas Santa, music, crafts, treats Julian Town Hall - upstairs 5-7pm Wednesday, December 12 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple

Tuesday, January 15 5:30 Home vs Warner Friday, January 18 5:30 Home vs West Shores Friday, January 25 5:30 Home vs Borrego Springs Tuesday, January 29 5:30 Home vs Mountain Empire Friday, February 1 5:30 @ Warner Tuesday, February 5 5:30 @ West Shores Friday, February 8 5:30 Home vs Vincent Memorial

Girls Basketball (continued)

Boys Soccer (continued)

Friday, January 18 3:00 Home vs Vincent Memorial Wed., January 23 3:00 @ Borrego Springs Friday, January 25 3:30 Home vs West Shores Friday, February 1 4:00 @ Calipatria Friday, February 8 5:30 @ Borrego Springs

ACTIVITIES & LODGING Join the Blue Creek Band this Saturday at Wynola Pizza and Bistro from six to nine. This highly talented and energetic string band, performing many styles of music; Americana, Bluegrass, Swing, Pop, Gospel, Classics, Blues & more. Featuring exciting solos and strong vocals, they bring foot-tapping music that lifts the spirit. Featuring: Will Jaffe, Dobro, Banjo, Mandolin & Vocals, Band Leader/Founder Will's mastery of stringed instruments has brought joy to audiences for many years. Will has mastered many styles of music, including Blues, Country, Rock, Rock'n'Roll, Pop, Southern Rock, Swing, Jazz and Bluegrass. Will completed two years of Instrumental Performance at the renowned Berklee School of Music in Boston. He has performed as lead guitarist for several top bands touring New York State clubs in the 1970's and 1980's. He performed with the Cobleskill Jazz Band as opening act for the Duke Ellington Band. He is a Dobro Master and talented Banjo player these days, making every melody come to life! Susan Thoen, Bass & Vocals - Susan grew up in San Diego show business, the daughter of a gifted Jazz Musician. Her background is both rich and diverse. She plays electric bass, acoustic double bass as well as five string tenor Ukulele. Susan sings sweet harmony and leads, and brings great rhythm to the band. Grant Newton IV, Guitar & Vocals - Grant has enjoyed an immense following because of his strong, clear vocals and awesome guitar playing. Grant grew up in the Mid-West, hearing and then learning the music of America, Country, Southern Rock & Bluegrass. He has performed on many stages over the years and brought his skill as a Bluegrass musician to San Diego’s audiences, with rave reviews.

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:

Monday, November 19 - Trivia Night 6:30 to 8 in the Red Barn Every Thursday — Open Mic Nite 6 to 8 Friday, November 30 - Sunny Side Strings Saturday, December 1 - Cadillac Wreckers For more information call Wynola Pizza & Bistro 760-765-1004

Thursday, November 29 Chamber of Commerce Holiday Mixer - Town Hall 5:30 pm to 8:00


Friday, January 18 3:00 Home vs West Shores Wed., January 23 3:00 @ West Shores Tuesday, January 29 3:30 Home vs TriCity Christian Wed., January 30 3:00 @ Borrego Springs Friday, February 1 3:00 Home vs Vincent Memorial Wed., February 6 3:15 @ West Shores Friday, February 8 3:00 Home vs Mountain Empire

Tuesday, January 15 4:00 Home vs Warner Friday, January 18 4:00 Home vs West Shores Friday, January 25 4:00 Home vs Borrego Springs Tuesday, January 29 4:00 Home vs Mountain Empire Friday, February 1 4:00 @ Warner Friday, February 8 4:00 Home vs Vincent Memorial

Thursday, Friday November 22, 23 Julian Library Closed

Monday, November 26 Triangle Club General Meeting Julian Women’s Club - 6pm

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

Blue Creek Band - Saturday

Thursday, November 22 Thanksgiving

Julian Arts Chorale Rehearsals at JCUMC Monday @ 6:15

Second & Fourth Wednesdays Feeding San Diego Julian Library parking lot - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am

Friday night it’s three hours of a litttle of this that and some other with the husband an wife duo - Lorelei and Jon Garner from 6 to 9.

Boys Basketball (continued)

• On Nov. 19, 1863, at the dedication of a military cemetery at Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, President Abraham Lincoln delivers one of the most memorable speeches in American history. In just 272 words, Lincoln reminded a warweary public why the Union had to fight, and win, the Civil War. • On Nov. 21, 1877, Thomas Edison announces his invention of the phonograph, a way to record and play back sound. He used a stylus on a tinfoil cylinder to play back a song he had recorded, "Mary Had a Little Lamb." • On Nov. 24, 1932, the FBI crime lab officially opens in Washington, D.C. The single room lab, chosen because it had a sink, had scant equipment and was used primarily as a public relations tool. • On Nov. 20, 1967, San Jose State College students demonstrate against Dow Chemical, the maker of napalm. Napalm was an acronym derived

from naphthetic and palmic acids, whose salts were used to make the jellied gasoline -napalm -- used in flame-throwers and bombs. • On Nov. 23, 1972, secret peace talks resume in Paris between Henry Kissinger and Le Duc Tho, the North Vietnamese representative. The talks deadlocked weeks later, leading President Richard Nixon to order the massive "Christmas bombing" campaign to break the impasse. • On Nov. 25, 1986, Attorney General Edwin Meese reveals that proceeds from arms sales to Iran were illegally diverted to the anti-communist Contras in Nicaragua. President Ronald Reagan accepted the resignation of his national security adviser, Vice Admiral John Poindexter, and fired Lt. Col. Oliver North, a Poindexter aide. • On Nov. 22, 2002, the James Bond movie "Die Another Day," starring Pierce Brosnan as the fictional British secret-service agent 007, opens in theaters. Its debut came almost exactly 40 years after the first Bond movie, "Dr. No," was released. © 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

November 21, 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.


June 05, 2016 2:50pm All soldiers fight, suffer and die alone surrounded by friends... Pure allure... obscure to procure... and when achieved a voice asks, “Have you lived long enough? Do you want to go back” ... Happy 4th H


My Thoughts by Michele Harvey

This is a reprint of a column originally published in November 2013

Embarrassing People, Not Good

The Julian News 5

Health & Personal Services

General Dentistry & Orthodontics

I know a couple who get along really well most of the time. Occasionally though, I just want to slap the man with words, telling Specializing in fixing broken teeth him that he is embarrassing his wife and making a fool of himself at and beautifying your smile ! the same time. She once said something seriously in both words and tone. He chuckled while saying, “Honey, you know that isn’t true.” In It’s time you had the smile you’ve saying that, he contradicted her in public and made her feel stupid. always dreamed of ! Call today ! Actually he was the one who was incorrect and he was wrong to treat Most Insurance Plans Accepted her as if she hadn’t said something worth hearing. Visa and Master Card Women often tell the world about their husband’s failures. I think they should think before talking. Many people drink too much. They 2602 Washington St • 760 765 1675 drink enough to loosen their tongues and they end up saying things that totally embarrass them later. Embarrassing people in public is just wrong. Even if you are the only person you embarrass; It’s not necessary and it makes you look A Division of bad if you are the person doing it. • Complete Family Practice Services I know two siblings who love to get every chance they can to Now accepting: Covered embarrass each other. One will bring up something that happened • Monthly OB/GYN California, Medi-Cal, Flu shots available at the Julian 40 or 50 years ago as if it happened yesterday. Maybe one will talk Medicare, Community • Digital X-ray Lab Services Clinic every day from 9-11Health and Group,1-3. Molina, about a chore that was never completed saying, “All I know is that • Daily Borrego Pharmacy Delivery Sharp Commercial, CHDP. when we were kids and it was your week to wash dishes, we ate from Appointment advised. callandthe Most PPO’s Tricare. • Behavioral Health (Smart Care) Please paper plates.” Is it really necessary to bring things like that up? My Sliding Fee Scale and clinic 760-765-1223 for information. Financial Assistance Available. Grandmother would have said that person was showing the family’s dirty laundry in public. I get tired of listening to both of them and through the years have found many reasons not to spend time with either of them. Volunteering runs in my family. For many generations, people in my family have volunteered their time helping others. Many families have histories of helping others. Volunteers don’t get paid a salary for their work, so we all assume that volunteers work for the love of helping others. Most volunteers do, but every once in a while I end up working with a person who wants all the people around them to treat them CLNTS 1 as22:03 1/15/02 WV B/W DOLEV 127093 a special person because they have dedicated so much time to help other people. These people don’t seem to realize that they are part of a group of dedicated people and it can be very embarrassing to work with them, knowing that others may think all volunteers are like that one person. 4 85 IRIS 127931 21:50 9/6/02 AB I’ve worked with people who aren’t good at explaining what needs to be done, and then yelling or scolding the people who work for them for not doing the job properly. These things don’t ever need to be done publicly. I think some bosses feel important if lots of people see them acting bossy. I’m not impressed with bossy people. I’ve worked for lots of people and I’ve had lots of people work for me. Whether or not the employees are paid or volunteering, it is embarrassing for them to be scolded in front of others and those scenes make the boss look asinine. AFTERSCHOOL PROGRAMS. While talking with some friends about embarrassing things Ignore them and they’ll go away. WHAT A CHILD LEARNS that happen, we talked about people who should probably be ABOUT VIOLENCE embarrassed, but aren’t. When a person tells a really bad joke or A CHILD LEARNS FOR LIFE. story about someone else, and no one laughs, it could be that the joke Teach carefully. We can show you how. wasn’t actually funny. Instead, it may have been an embarrassment. Call 877-ACT-WISE for a free brochure or I really hate times when adults hurt the feelings of children. visit WWW.AFTERSCHOOLNOW.ORG Sometimes they don’t do it on purpose, but mostly they do it without thinking. We should never interact with children without using our 1-866-KIDS-TODAY brains. One time a man, a friend of our family, told my son that one winter, years ago, the ice was so thick on Cuyamaca Lake, a jeep was driven on the ice without sinking. Assuming the story NOTE TO PUB: DO NOT PRINT INFO BELOW, FOR I.D. ONLY was true; my son repeated it to NO ALTERING OF AD COUNCIL PSAS. a different man. That man really Afterschool Alliance - Newspaper 2 1/16 x 2 B&W MFNYR2-N-06232-H “Ignore Them” 85 line screen didn’t know if the story was true, Film at Schawk 212-689-8585 Reference #: 127931 but he humiliated my son in front of a lot of his friends, telling him he must have made up the story because it couldn’t possibly be true. Though he didn’t live here during that really harsh winter, and he didn’t listen to stories of our area’s history, he said a jeep could never drive on Cuyamaca Lake. I was there when my son heard the story. That day no one questioned it. When he repeated it, instead of humiliating a child, the second man could have said something kind, or maybe even admitted that he didn’t know if it was possible. Over 20 years ago I lost respect for that second man. His actions since then have never given me reason to change my mind. I like to think that I’m a good person because I work at being kind to people. Sometimes it’s easy to say something before our brains have time to tell us to hold back. However, I try to put my brain in gear long before words come from my mouth. I know that sometimes I say or write things that anger people. But I try very hard not to embarrass people. To paraphrase the Golden Rule, I don’t embarrass people and I don’t see any reason for them to embarrass me, or to embarrass anyone else. I learned many years ago that if I talk too spontaneously, too quickly, I can manage to say things that embarrass me for having said them or my words embarrass someone else, which is unnecessary and even worse than embarrassing myself. I learned a long time ago that if I don’t say anything, I keep my dignity much longer than I would if I say something I later regret. We can all take a deep breath before opening our mouths to talk. It works for me, so I’ll keep breathing. These are my thoughts.

“Dr. Bob” Goldenberg, DDS

Julian Medical Clinic

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


by Kiki Skagen Munshi

Landscaping In Limited Space


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Most of Japan’s people are crowded into the few flat (or flattish) areas in these mountainous islands leaving more than a bit of contradiction in the landscape. Large areas, mostly vertical, are underpopulated and becoming more so as villagers move to the cities; the cities are intensely crowded. Tokyo is a vast landscape of high buildings; outlying towns like Nara have a more human scale but structures are still cheek by jowl. Perhaps because there is so little space that isn’t the foundation for some structure or asphalt for roads and sidewalks, houses don’t exactly have front yards. Or back yards. Or much of any yard but… there are gardens. Impossibly small areas, beautifully landscaped with a lovely tree, perhaps a bush, all neatly trimmed and carefully arranged to provide a tiny spot of beauty set against this wall and crowded by that sidewalk. Larger gardens surround temples and parks and are similarly cared for. Every twist of a little path opens up a new vista, a stone bridge over a little pond seen through a pine tree, a small grove of bamboo among moss covered stones, maple leaves patterned against a temple. Trees are pruned over the years, some branches propped up with lovely sticks, grown to frame yet another tiny vista, giving the illusion of space and the reality of beauty. It is inspiring. The fruit trees in Julian need pruning… could they ever look like Japanese fruit trees? It will take some contemplation and more time. Maybe… just maybe… But probably not.

Antique Post Cards

from Kathy Feigal

The Julian Pioneer Museum is showcasing a very special Christmas Tree this year starting on Friday, November 23rd. ,The tree will be adorned with over 150 antique post cards and decorated with candles set in antique clip-on holders. A few red bows will add a bright accent to the six and a half foot tree. Come and enjoy reading the greetings and postmarks on these old cards. The museum is open every Thursday through Sunday from 10am to 4pm. The tree will be on display through January 6, 2019. A donation of $3.00 per person will be greatly appreciated.

*** If you live close to an International Rescue Committee office in the United States, find out how you can assist a refugee family as they transition to American life. Invite a newly arrived family to your home for a welcoming meal. Listen to their hopes and dreams, and share your own. — Mandy Patinkin ***

6 The Julian News



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Winery Guide


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November 21, 2018

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Chef’s Corner Giving Thanks

*** Peace is the beauty of life. It is sunshine. It is the smile of a child, the love of a mother, the joy of a father, the togetherness of a family. It is the advancement of man, the victory of a just cause, the triumph of truth. — Menachem Begin *** 1. GEOGRAPHY: What strait connects the Sea of Marmara with the Aegean Sea? 2. FOOD & DRINK: What is a pluet? 3. SCIENCE: What does an eidologist study? 4. MOVIES: Which Disney movie featured the title song, “You’ve Got a Friend in Me”? 5. AD SLOGANS: What product was advertised as “It keeps going, and going, and going ...”? 6. MYTHOLOGY: Who is the Greek goddess of the rainbow? 7. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: What is the tallest lighthouse in the United States? 8. HISTORY: The German invasion of which nation had the code name Operation Barbarossa? 9. U.S. STATES: Which state has the nickname “The Mountain State”? 10. ROYALS: Which two houses were involved in England’s The Wars of the Roses in the 15th century? Answers on page 12

In 1621, a small group of pilgrims in Plymouth, Massachusetts, gathered with the native Wampanoag people to celebrate a successful harvest. They could not have imagined the legacy they were creating for Americans who came after them. Giving thanks was part of the Wampanoag tradition as it was for the pilgrims. After many hardships and hard labor, the pilgrims invited the Wampanoag to join them in feasting and sports in an outpouring of gratitude for the bounty they received. There is surprisingly little recorded about this important event in our history, but it does seem clear that, like our Thanksgiving today, there was a copious amount of food, and the revelry went on for about three days. What we also know, for some certainty, is that many of the foods we most associate with Thanksgiving were not what the first pilgrims prepared. There is a first-hand record, written by E.W. Winslow to a friend in England that gives us some idea of their menu.

He writes that the men brought in large amounts of fowl, like duck and geese. William Bradford, the Plymouth Colony governor, reports that “there was a great store of wild turkeys.” We can believe with a degree of confidence, that the pilgrims and the Wampanoag ate turkey on that first Thanksgiving, and most likely, venison and a variety of fish. Cranberries, herbs and onions were used to stuff the meat and fish. Potatoes probably were not served, but rather turnips and Jerusalem

artichokes. There were probably pumpkins, but no pie. The pilgrims didn’t have access to butter, milk or flour for baking. The traditional Thanksgiving menu that most of us think of today is about 200 years younger than the original celebration. Over time, as European farming methods were used by the early settlers, they grew the crops they missed from home. When farm animals and dairy products became available, many of the foods that we now associate continued on page 12

November 21, 2018

The Julian News 7

Ramona Food and Clothes Closet

Julian Lines Up To Recycle

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From The Supervisor’s Desk

Notes from Supervisor Dianne Jacob

On Saturday the County Household Hazardous Waste and Electronics disposal/recycling event took over the NorthEast end of the library parking lot and collected old paint, dead TV’s, once productive computers and other materials unfit for the land fill. The actual amount of stuff collected was not available, 160 cars came through the event to drop their “trash” and make their home and property safer for the effort. The County schedules these events on a semi annual basis, so the next one could be 2020 - those who did not take advantage will have to take their hazrdous material to a collection site somewhere down the hill for awhile. When the closing time came at 2pm the collected materials where loaded up into a pair of semi-trailers and taken away, it will all be sorted and safely disposed of, or recycled in possible. You can find out more on where and when these events take place by calling 1-877-R-1-EARTH (1-877-713-2784) or visit: .

12 Tips For Raising Truthful Kids

Parents rate honesty as the quality they most want to teach their children. We asked the experts for their best advice for raising honest kids. Brace yourself for the cold, hard truth: all kids lie. They do it for many of the same reasons adults do: to avoid getting into trouble, to avoid hurting another person’s feelings, or to make themselves look better. The ability to tell a lie develops early — as young as 2½ for some kids — and it’s a normal and important stage of kids’ cognitive and social development. By age 4, all kids lie; by age 6, some estimates are that kids lie as often as once an hour. (And if you’re thinking, ‘Not my kid!’ note that research shows parents score little better than chance in determining whether or not their child is telling a lie!) How can you convey to your preschooler the difference between the truth and the whoppers she tells you about her day? Or teach your elementary school-aged child that it’s better to come clean about having made a mistake? Or get your teen to be honest with you about where they were on Friday night? We asked experts — researchers, child development specialists, and psychologists — for their advice on teaching kids the value

by Charity Ferreira

of honesty at every stage. 1. Model honesty It sounds obvious, but if you don’t want your kids to lie to you, don’t lie to them, and don’t let them hear you telling lies. “It’s one thing to say to kids that honesty is important, but then if they see you lying, it sends a mixed message,” says Victoria Talwar, associate professor in the Department of Educational and Counseling Psychology at McGill University in Montreal and a leading researcher on kids and lying. It’s surely less effort to say, “I don’t have any money with me” than to explain to your child that they can’t have ice cream because they’ve already had a

Junior High Leaders Leaders, and memories, plus Disneyland... Oh my! On November 8th, 2018 in the early morning hours, the Julian Junior High ASB officers and assistants set off for an epic adventure to a leadership conference at the Convention Center in Anaheim, California. At 4:45am, the leaders of tomorrow began to arrive in the parking lot of the junior high to set off to Los Angels. 21 bright and amazing junior highers made the commitment to get up and show up to attend the LASC - one of the largest middle school ASB leadership conferences. The students got a chance to attend different break-out sessions to be able to learn more about promoting kindness, encouraging their peers, how to throw better spirit activities and dances, and how to promote a school climate and school culture that cultivates a positive school environment. It was amazing to see so many youth get excited to lead. They were encouraged to step out of their comfort zones and meet other students from all over California. The theme was "Coco" the beloved Disney animated movie and the students were encouraged to "lead" long after the conference was over. The students got to take classes like, "Making Your Dances Worth Remembering, You Matter!, Capture the Spirit, and Leading with Purpose" to name a few that were all taught by incredible inspirational speakers. The keynote speaker for the entire conference was Houston Kraft who founded Character Strong which promotes cultivating a climate and culture that puts great focus on a growth mindset of fostering leadership skills, positive attitudes, and helping kids as well as teachers find their purpose and to build better relationships. Houston talked about helping kids develop social and emotional skills as well as setting goals and to live memorable lives. He also reminded the students that the teachers are the "climate control" where they set the climate on campus, they (the teachers) are the weather makers for attitude, for change, for the "climate" and culture on the campus, so teachers have a huge responsibility to help students find their purpose and build better and more positive relationships. He said that we need more kindness on campus and that we need to be reminded more than we need to be taught about when it comes to having a positive attitude - we need to be examples on campus of kindness and good relationships. "Put your focus on the little things daily and the big things get better" - kids need to fee safe, and that they belong, and accepted and that should be the school climate and the culture should be kindness. Overall, the junior high students got to learn a lot about leadership and how to lead. They soaked it up and brought back a lot of great ideas and plan to put many into action as the school year goes on. After the conference, the ASB leadership team got to enjoy a day at Disneyland and build better relationships with the leadership team and make really amazing memories. Houston also said that, "Personality is a gift, character is a habit" and they were reminded to practice the art of compliments, kindness, and having a positive attitude.

sweet treat that day or because it’s too close to dinner. Or to tell the fundraiser on the phone that you aren’t interested in donating rather than saying you already did. But over time, so-called “little white lies” teach your child that dishonesty is okay in some situations — and leaves them to interpret which situations those are. If you want your child to grow up with the belief that honesty is the best policy, do your best to live by that credo, too. 2. Don’t set them up Particularly for preschoolaged kids, one way to deter lying is simply by not inviting them to. When you see your child with a juice-stained lip and an overturned bottle on the table, there’s no need to ask, “Did you spill this juice?” Kids this age will lie out of a desire to avoid getting into trouble, says Dr. Peter Stavinoha, a clinical neuropsychologist for the Center for Pediatric Psychiatry at Children’s Medical Center of Dallas. ”If you know they did it, don’t ask! If you ask, you’re giving them the option to lie. So they lie, and then you get upset about that, and now there’s two things where there used to be only one,” Stavinoha says. “Looks like you spilled some juice. Let’s clean it up together,” keeps things focused on the issue at hand. And if you’re not sure who broke the vase, or which sibling is lying about it, Stavinoha says, go straight to the consequence. “Don’t engage with the question of did they break it or which child broke it. Focus on what you want accomplished. ‘We have a mess here. I’m asking you both to clean it up.’ You’re showing them that there’s no positive consequence for denying responsibility.” 3. Tell positive stories In a study led by University of Toronto psychologist Kang Lee, researchers including Talwar found that kids ages 3 to 7 who heard the story of George Washington and the Cherry Tree, which illustrates a positive consequence of honesty (George is praised for telling the truth), were much more likely to tell the truth than kids who heard the story of the Boy Who Cried Wolf, which illustrates a negative consequence of lying (the shepherd repeatedly calls for help as a prank, but the one time he really needs help, the villagers don’t come to his rescue). “We talk about lying being bad, but we don’t highlight the alternative behavior. Kids need

examples for how to behave in situations where lying might be easier, stories that show how to be honest, what does that look like? Those are important messages,” says Talwar. For older kids, talking about the honesty of the characters in the books they’re reading can provoke inspiring and instructive discussion. 4. Ask for a promise If you need a straight answer about something you’re concerned about, such as an incident at school, asking your child to promise to tell you the truth before asking them a question increases the chances that they will, studies suggest. But note that this strategy is not a guarantee, and it should be used sparingly so that you don’t wear it out. “You don’t want to overuse this one or it may lose its efficacy,” says Angela Crossman, professor and chair of the Department of Psychology at the John Jay College of Criminal Justice at City University of New York. And as Talwar notes, promises tend to feel more binding to younger kids. 5. Say truth-telling makes you happy Young children, under the age of 8 or so, are very motivated to please authority figures, says Talwar. Her research shows that telling kids that you’ll be happy with them if they tell the truth increases the likelihood they’ll be straight with you. Tweens and teens, she notes, tend to care somewhat less about pleasing authority figures and more about their own internal sense of what’s right. (Another study found that telling 9- to 11-yearolds that they would feel good about themselves if they told the truth decreased the chances they would tell a lie.) At all ages, look for opportunities to make your child feel good about being trustworthy. 6. Teach tact Kids learn early — from their parents — how to lie for the sake of politeness or to avoid hurting someone’s feelings. “Thanks, this book looks great,” instead of, “I already have this book!” or “I can’t play because I’m busy,” instead of “I don’t like playing with you!” Researchers call these kinds of lies “prosocial” because they smooth our interactions with others. But being honest does not have to equal being rude or hurtful. The key, says Talwar, is to balance honesty with consideration for the other person’s feelings. “We want to teach our children to be honest but we want to teach them to be kind as well. We need to teach honesty in a way that potentially helps others rather than potentially hurts others,” says Talwar. In the case of the book, this might mean saying it’s an author they like, or expressing appreciation for the thought that continued on page 13

Help on the home front: My colleagues on the Board of Supervisors recently joined me in stepping up the development of more affordable housing. We agreed to award more than $13 million to six projects that will result in over 450 new homes for low-income seniors, veterans and others. The project list includes Villa de Vida, a 54-unit housing complex planned in Poway for those with developmental disabilities. Many low-income veterans, seniors and families struggle to keep a roof over their heads. These awards are the latest step in our efforts to address this crisis. Stop sex trafficking: State lawmakers recently gave local law enforcement and others additional tools to combat human trafficking. A new state law requires the lodging industry to train employees on how to identify and interact with victims of sex exploitation, while another gives the District Attorney’s Office the ability to seek increased monetary judgements for victims in civil cases. Sex trafficking, often involving young women and girls, remains rampant in our region. I will continue to do all I can to fight it. Local heroes: It’s always great to honor community leaders for all their great deeds. Among those to recently receive a county proclamation is Dee Dean, who wrapped up a 20-year run as editor of the East County Herald. Dee has been active with the Kiwanis Club, Stoney's Kids, Multiple Sclerosis Society and many other groups. She has done all this while dealing with her own serious medical challenges. Thank you, Dee, and thanks to all who work so hard to make East County an even better place. For more District 2 news, go to or follow me on Facebook and Twitter. If I can assist with a county issue, please call my office at 619-531-5522 or email dianne.jacob@sdcounty. Have a great East County day! Dianne

To Serve•To Help•To Volunteer

The Julian Junior High Community Service Elective class was able to take a field trip locally to the Methodist Church to help them with their Thanksgiving Mountain Mana food bags that get distributed to many in need in the surrounding areas. Seventeen sixth and seventh graders went to help out the members of the Methodist Church with their local food bank to get ready to serve those that need a little extra this holiday season. It was such a great opportunity for the junior high kids to learn about service and giving back to others. Being selfless is a wonderful character trait that young people need to see in action and the older generation gave the junior high kids first hand experience. They helped unpack boxes of peanut butter, unload crates of bread, weigh onions, bag pears and apples, and were able to really help out those in need. The kids had such a wonderful time with helping that they wished that they could do it everyday, but knew how fortunate they were to have a school that supports them with giving back to our local community and promoting such a positive and happy school culture and climate. There are many ways that we can help out everyday - we can pick up trash, open doors for others, give a helping hand, say thank you, and volunteer with local organizations especially during the holiday season.

November 21, 2018

8 The Julian News

Animals are getting ready for...

Newspaper Fun!

by Bic Montblanc


by Joachin de Bachs

Not only did our “Founding Fathers” bestow a great gift to the American people in 1789 when the constitution was adopted, they set up a system of government and a bill of rights that is one of the oldest and coveted on the face of the earth. It provided the template for a system of government, law and rights that is nearly 230 years old. The first sentence of the first amendment deals with our right to worship whatever God or religion we choose, without governmental oversight or approval. “Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion or prohibiting the free exercise thereof.” Now, no one is naive enough to believe that individual religious prejudice doesn’t exist because it has, it does and probably will in the future. The big “but” though, is that institutionally, intolerance of religion or the support or establishment of a religion flies in the face of the constitution and the freedoms we enjoy as Americans. While we as Americans enjoy this basic human right that is guaranteed in our founding document, we are naive to the oppression by state religions throughout the world. A recent example is the case of Asia Bibi in Pakistan. Asia (Aasia Noreen) is a Pakistani Christian whose numbers amount to about one percent of Pakistani religions. What is unremarkable in Pakistan, is that she was accused of blasphemy. Her penalty was severe. She was sentenced to death by hanging. While the death penalty is not always applied, those accused of the crime are often murdered prior to any trial. Blasphemy and its punishment are not just a religious penalty, it is part of the Pakistan penal code Section 295 c, that has penalties ranging from fines to death. Asia who was about 38 at the time of her alleged crime in 2009 was a farmhand working on a berry farm. She was told by her co-workers to get water from a nearby well. At the well she took a drink from a cup that the Muslim women had used and she was berated by a co-worker (her neighbor) who told her she was forbidden to use the same cup as them because she was “unclean” because of her religion. Her accuser testified that they berated Asia demanding that she convert to Islam and testified that Asia said, "I believe in my religion and in Jesus Christ, who died on the cross for the sins of mankind. What did your Prophet Mohammed ever do to save mankind? And why should it be me that converts instead of you?” Later that day a mob beat Asia and her family at her home prior to the police arriving to arrest her. In the local jail, a police officer claimed that Asia continued blaspheming Mohammed and the Quran. The local Muslim leader began his campaign of urging people to testify against Asia and used the mosque loudspeakers to enrage the community. Asia was imprisoned and remained jailed for over a year without formal charges. In November of 2010 she was tried by a court in Punjab. Denying she ever blasphemed the Profit, she said her neighbor only accused her because of an ongoing feud, she was sentenced to hang. “I cried alone, putting my head in my hands. I can no longer bear the sight of people full of hatred, applauding the killing of a poor farm worker. I no longer see them, but I still hear them, the crowd who gave the judge a standing ovation, saying: "Kill her, kill her! Allahu Akbar!" The court house is invaded by a euphoric horde who break down the doors, chanting:

Have you ever watched squirrels in the fall gathering all the acorns they can find?

2 3



Sna brea ck k! 7

Annimills LLC © 2018 V15-46

Whirls of Squirrels!






Hmmm...let’s find out what you know about squirrels!










11 Read the clues to fill in 12 food this puzzle: 1. may be as small as a mouse or as large as a _________ 2. fur ______ may be gray, golden brown, red, black or white 3. four sharp front ones; can bite through the hardest nut shells 4. used for steering, balance, shade and warmth 5. use these to hold; bury food 6. over one ________ types of squirrels 7. squirrels ________: bark, squeal and chatter 8. ________ themselves a lot 9. find nuts with this keen sense 10. ground squirrels have these in cheeks to carry food 11. make these in tree hollows, on branches, in ground 12. fruits, nuts, berries, seeds, insects, eggs are ________

Food for Winter


1. These squirrels build nests in branches and GROU hollows. They ND do not store food, but bury it to find later. Read the TREE S 2. These are the noisiest squirrels. They like to clues to K N MU 4 2 live in forests. They are the smallest of the fill in the CHIP tree squirrels, but they are puzzle 3 to find very fast. 1 out who 3. These squirrels sleep is at the during the day. They NG FLYI festival. move and eat at night. 5 They climb to high spots in trees, then jump and glide! 4. These members of the squirrel family – woodchucks, prairie dogs and marmots – all have burrows in the earth. They store food and hibernate in winter. 5. These dig burrows. They have dark and light stripes on their faces. They carry food in cheek pouches to store it for the winter. They sleep, but they wake up to nibble food.




ee Whee

Invitations to a festival were sent on oak leaves to all squirrel family members:




Kids: color stuff in!


The Mighty Oak Tree

Help the squirrels race to find acorns to store in their nests before the cold weather comes.

From what tree do acorns fall? Why, the mighty oak tree! Do you know that the acorns are the seeds of the oak tree? Read the clues below to learn more about the oak tree and to fill in the puzzle: 1. oak wood is used to make boats, flooring and ________ 1 adu 2. many animals eat acorns; deer, lt s squirrels, chipmunks, n r o ac 2 ________, and more 3. an oak tree can 4 ducks produce up to 5 3 2,000 ________ every year 4. only 1 acorn out of 6 every 10,000 grows enough to become re nitu r u f an ________ tree 5. the Oak is the national water ________ of the United States 6. a full grown oak can ‘drink’ up to tree 50 gallons of ________ each day

A Nutty Feast! Squirrels love nuts! How many different kinds of nuts can you name? The nuts below were served at a feast. Can you find and circle them? pistachio filbert hazelnut acorn cashew

almond pecan peanut chestnut walnut

"Vengeance for the holy prophet. Allah is great!" I was then thrown like an old rubbish sack into the van... I had lost all humanity in their eyes.” Governor Taseer of Punjab investigated Asia’s case for President Zadari. Documents from the trial were rife with inconsistent testimony causing Taseer to state that unless the High Court suspended the sentence, Zadari would pardon Asia. The Court then issued a stay preventing a pardon. Asia Noreen was put in solitary confinement in a cell with no windows. The prison superintendent isolated her because of the incidents of blasphemers being killed by other inmates. Governor Taseer continued to lobby for her and visited her in prison. He was assassinated. Pakistani Minister of Minority Affairs who








was also actively campaigning for Noreen’s release as well as ending blasphemy laws was also assassinated. Human rights groups continued to press for her release and an appeal hearing scheduled in 2014 was cancelled for the fifth time. Noreen had to prepare her own food from concerns of poisoning and continued to suffer abuse from guards. Her health was failing badly. In October, 2014 the Lahore High Court upheld the death sentence and in November 2014 her case was appealed to the Supreme Court of Pakistan. That court suspended the death sentence until additional appeals could be heard by the lower court. Her appeal scheduled for March, 2016 was delayed until October. At that time one of the three judges on the appeals court resigned, once again delaying












He’s always been a bit squirrelly!



ing m o nc


Look at the acorns to the left and below. Circle the two acorns that are the same.

Solution on page 12 the case. In April 2017 a request for a new hearing in June was denied. Keep in mind that Asia Noreen had been in solitary confinement since 2010. Finally, on October 31, 2018 under enormous international pressure both for and against acquittal and with Pakistan in a state of extreme agitation by fundamentalists calling for her death, the Supreme Court ruled. The Senior Justice wrote in part, “The statements made before the trial court revealed that the alleged blasphemy had been committed by the Christian appellant after her Muslim co-workers had insulted the appellant’s religion and had injured her religious sensibilities only because she believed in and was a follower of Jesus Christ. According to the Holy Qur’an a Muslim’s faith is not complete till he believes in all the Holy

Prophets and Messengers of Almighty Allah including Jesus Christ... and all the revealed Holy Books of Almighty Allah including the Holy Bible. From that perspective insulting the appellant’s religion by her Muslim co-workers was no less blasphemous.” Aasia Noreen was free to go. There is a price on her head by the fundamentalist Islamic world. Many countries have offered her and her family asylum. At this time her whereabouts are uncertain as are her attorney’s.

Hear Ye! Hear Ye!

While the world decries the treatment of Aasia Noreen and the very fact that penalties for blasphemy exist in the penal code of Pakistan, don’t forget America’s role in penalties for blasphemy albeit centuries ago. Read this column called “Bewitched” from the week of October 18, 2018 on how early Americans dealt with blasphemers in their time.

Newspaper Fun! Created by Annimills LLC © 2018


...the long, cold winter months ahead.

Recycle Your Batteries continued from page 2

in the basement, old batteries are everywhere. As part of your de-cluttering efforts this holiday season, experts say it’s worthwhile to take the time to gather used batteries and properly recycle them. Recycling used batteries is not only good for the environment, but it also can play an important role in keeping families safe this holiday season. Unfortunately, even batteries that appear dead can contain a residual charge, which could lead to a spark. “Along with the thanks we give during the holiday season comes responsibility for the gifts we send and receive,” says Carl Smith, CEO and president of Call2Recycle, Inc. “This includes safely recycling batteries found in many technology products.” continued on page 10

November 21, 2018

The Julian News 9

Faience Bowl

Talented artists often become well-known for just one type of art when they actually created many different things. Emile Galle (1846-1904), the famous artist known for his cameo glass, designed, made and sold pottery and furniture. The glass and furniture are popular with today's collectors. The pottery is scarce and not well-known. Galle was a leader in Art Nouveau design and a passionate botanist, yet few of the art books mention anything but his cameo glass. Galle's father had a store and sold glass and ceramics. Emile Galle studied glass making, design, botany and mineralogy, and he even served in the FrancoPrussian war. This training helped

This 14-inch wide faience bowl made by the Galle factory sold for $968. Emile Galle’s cameo glass brings much higher prices. him in his commercial projects. After schooling, he moved back to Nancy, France, his birthplace, and started his own workshop. In 1874, he directed Saint-Clement pottery and eventually moved it to Nancy. His pottery was exhibited at the 1878 Paris Exhibition, and later, he showcased both pottery and glass at another Paris exhibition. He set up his furniture shop in 1884. The wooden pieces feature marquetry using naturalistic designs similar to those found on his cameo glass. Galle invented many new

techniques for making glass, and he started the Art Nouveau style that used curved lines, shapes and natural designs with plants and animals. His Art Nouveau cameo glass was worldrenowned, and he continued to study and write about horticultural subjects. Galle died at age 58 after a long battle with leukemia. A large faience-handled bowl with flowers, scrolls, dolphin heads and a picture of a sailboat was auctioned at a James Julia sale in 2017. It's marked with a Cross of Lorraine and the words "Emile Galle Fecit Modele depose." (Emile Galle registered design). A similar bowl was on "Antiques Roadshow" in 2016 with an estimated value more than twice the price paid of $968. *** Q: While at an estate sale, I bought a Hall six-cup ceramic teapot. The bottom is stamped with pattern No. 0113, and the color is maroon with a gold patterned detail. There also is

"M8" stamped on the bottom rim. When was this made? A: You have a Hollywood teapot first made by Hall in the 1920s. It was made in 4-cup, 5-cup, 6-cup, and 8-cup sizes. Hollywood teapots were made in solid colors as well as with decal decorations. At one time, Hall was the world's largest manufacturer of teapots. The value of your teapot is $25 to $35. *** CURRENT PRICES Amethyst glass, sugar, black amethyst, square, scallop rim, pedestal foot, handles, c. 1934, 4 inches, $25. Grain shovel, farming tool, hand-carved, one piece of wood, paddle-shaped, cylindrical handle, c. 1870, 51 x 10 inches, $230. Fly catcher, blown glass, etched bamboo design, shouldered, spherical stopper, scroll feet, c. 1890, 13 inches, $735. Banner, sideshow, Madam Clair, The Psychic Wonder,

psychic holding crystal ball, 80 x 120 inches, $4,320. *** TIP: If you have museum-quality

wooden furniture, do not use modern furniture-spray polish. Use wax and apply it about once a year. Just dust it regularly. For more collecting news, tips and resources, visit © 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

*** I looked up my family tree and found out I was the sap. — Rodney Dangerfield ***

1. In 2017, three Oakland A’s hit their first major-league home run in the same game. Name two of the three players. 2. Which two teams played in the first World Series? 3. Five NFL players have scored three touchdowns in a Super Bowl. Name three of them. 4. When was the last time before 2018 that the University of Virginia men’s basketball team was ranked No. 1 in The Associated Press poll? 5. Winnipeg Jets forward Mark Scheifele set an NHL single-year playoff record in 2018 for most goals as a visitor (11). Who had held the mark? 6. When was the last time before 2018 (Brad Keselowski) that a Ford driver won NASCAR’s Brickyard 400? 7. Rafael Nadal set a men’s tennis record in 2018 for most consecutive sets won (50) on the same surface (clay). Who had held the record? Answers on page 12

10 The Julian News

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Dear EarthTalk: I drink a lot of coffee and I'm wondering how bad this is for the environment? And how I can make sure I’m feeding my 3-cup-a-day habit in the greenest way possible? – Denny Mahon, Worcester, MA

plantations. Another big environmental problem with coffee production is water waste. A landmark 2003 study by Dutch researchers found that some 37 gallons of water are used (and subsequently wasted) to produce a single cup of coffee. And yet another hurdle for the coffee industry to overcome is the exploitation of workers, which in recent decades led to the birth of a “fair trade” movement to try to ensure economic justice in the industry. So how do we make sure our coffee habit isn’t making these situations worse? Look for one or

in simplicity but also in ecofriendliness given that neither rely on electricity. At the other end of the spectrum are the Keurig-type coffee makers, each cup of which yields not only your coffee but also an empty wasted plastic K-Cup pod to clog up your local landfill. If you can’t give up the convenience of your Keurig coffee maker at home— or you don’t have a choice at the office—at least source coffee that comes in compostable pods. Woken Coffee, for instance, comes in 100% compostable pods that can be tossed into food and yard waste bins after use to become part of someone else’s topsoil. CONTACTS: Rainforest Alliance Certified Coffee, www. rainforest- /ar ticles / rainforest-alliance-certified-coffee; Smithsonian Migratory Bird Center’s “Bird-Friendly” Coffee, nationalzoo.; Fair Trade Certified, www.; UTZ Certified,; Counter Culture Direct Trade Certified, sustainability; Woken Coffee, https:// EarthTalk® is produced by Roddy Scheer & Doug Moss for the 501(c)3 nonprofit EarthTalk. To donate, visit www.earthtalk. org. Send questions to: question@

Recycle Your Batteries continued from page 8

Your coffee habit is likely contributing to deforestation and the loss of biodiversity in the tropics. Credit: Kris Krug, FlickrCC. About half of Americans over more certification labels on the age 18 (some 150 million of us) coffee you buy. The “Rainforest drink coffee in some form—drip, Alliance Certified” frog logo iced or in an espresso or latte— shows you that the coffee in every day, with three cups a question comes from farms that day a typical average. These provide habitat for tropical birds 450 million daily cups represent while paying workers fair wages. about one-fifth of the total daily Meanwhile, the “Fair Trade USA global coffee consumption of Certified” globe with two baskets 2.25 billion cups a day. symbol means that the coffee Traditionally grown in shady you’re buying was produced groves under the canopy of fruit using sustainable methods by trees, coffee has been one of workers and farmers who are not the greenest crops there is. But only paid fair wages but also get modern demand, coupled with access to education, health care, the so-called “Green Revolution” clean water and job training. Yet to boost yields by any means another certification to look for is necessary, has dictated that the Smithsonian Migratory Bird coffee production follow the Center’s “Bird-Friendly” mark same monocultural path as other which denotes that the coffee for key commodity crops. Indeed, sale is 100 percent shade-grown, nowadays most of the coffee we fair trade and organic. UTZ drink comes from plantations Certified and Counter Culture where it is grown in full sun without Direct Trade Certified coffees are competition from other crops also produced and distributed and with lots of chemical inputs. without harming the environment The result has been widespread or exploiting workers. deforestation across the tropics How you make your coffee (and a resulting devastation to also impacts the environment. biodiversity) to make room for The good old “pour over” method more highly profitable coffee rivals the French press not only

From old power tools to cordless telephones, cameras, e-readers, tablets and cellphones, many people don’t know what to do when batteries no longer hold a charge. Indeed, more than half of individuals throwing away battery-operated electronic devices leave the battery attached. This is a dangerous act, especially if the batteries are Lithium-based. When hauling your holiday decorations out of storage, check to make sure that there aren’t any forgotten batteries hiding under cherished mementos. To safely and easily recycle the batteries you find, Call2Recycle suggests the following steps: 1. Tape: Protect the ends/ terminals with non-conductive electrical, duct or clear packing tape. 2. Bag: Store the taped batteries in a clear plastic bag that closes. 3. Drop: Recycle your rechargeable batteries at a convenient Call2Recycle drop-off location including retail partners Lowe’s, Home Depot or Staples. It’s an easy errand to complete while doing your holiday shopping. Eighty-six percent of the U.S. population lives within 10 miles of a Call2Recycle dropoff location. More information on battery recycling and battery safety can be found by visiting call2recycle. org.

Hard Truths

November 21, 2018

When your family history includes tragedy or difficult, even unspeakable hardship, sharing those moments with your child can connect them to their own resilience.

by Dawn MacKeen

My mother was dicing the carrots and peeling the potatoes as she talked, her voice full of excitement. I was about 6 years old and already knew the story well. “Your grandfather was a hero,” she said. “He crossed the desert as the Turks tried to kill him. Every time they tried to catch him, he outsmarted them.” I nodded approvingly. Yes, my own grandfather had crossed barren tracts of land and outwitted the bad guys, in a plotline ripped straight from one of my cartoons. I always felt a sense of pride during the telling of this tale until she added this last bit: “He was so thirsty, he drank his own urine.” Why would anyone do that? I wondered. At that age, I couldn’t fathom circumstances that would drive someone to such extremes. It just seemed like a gross-out story told on the schoolyard and made me feel shame. My mother was only repeating what her father, Stepan, did — and that was to tell this story. During her own childhood, her father would regularly take her back to the last days of the Ottoman Empire, when the government deported the majority of the 2 million Armenians, driving more than half of them to their deaths. Sentence by sentence, she’d memorized almost every detail of his life’s upturn, as he slid from a successful entrepreneur to a beggar on a death march, alongside other ethnic Armenians. One of the few people who survived the Ottoman Empire government’s systematic extermination of an estimated 1.5 million Armenians during World War I, my grandfather never stopped sharing his story: how he had outmaneuvered police, donned disguises, and when he least expected it, experienced the kindness of strangers, as his community died around him. His recently discovered notebooks became the basis for my book, The Hundred-Year Walk: An Armenian Odyssey. Using his words and additional research to reconstruct his experience, I retraced his death march across present-day Turkey and Syria. But the kernel of the book began long ago, in the kitchen, when my mother told me about my grandfather’s desperate struggle to survive. Many parents face a similar decision as my mother, only with different narratives: Should we pass down stories from our families when those stories are exceedingly painful? Or is it

better to shield children from such horrific facts? Is there a right time to broach conversations about war, torture, violence, addiction? Recent research shows that educating children about their family history can be beneficial to their development. Knowing one’s family history is associated with a higher self-esteem and resilience. But for families that harbor dark chapters (And what family doesn’t?), it’s not easy to know when and how to share these stories. “In almost every family, there’s a family secret,” said Marshall P. Duke, professor of Psychology at Emory University. “Those are typically embarrassing. What we found in the family histories of the kids who seem more resilient, they had knowledge of things that were not so good.” Though kids seem to benefit from knowing even the darker tales from their family history, psychologists stress that parents need to take care about how they tell the story. Duke and his colleagues found that the most beneficial family histories oscillate from good times to bad times and back again. These narratives are most reflective of life, he said, unlike ones scrubbed clean of adversities. This way, children can grow up learning that they can move past the inevitable challenges that arise. “When you’re informed that your heritage was associated with bravery, perseverance, or overcoming adversity, it says, ‘Hey it’s in my blood.’” said Charles R. Figley, distinguished chair in mental health at Tulane University. Understanding the heroic actions of one’s family members seems to help children identify with resilience, which in turn makes them more resilient. So what’s the best way to tell these stories? How does one inform and empower, particularly when it’s a painful history of genocide, slavery, or war? A lot has changed since the early days of teaching children about the Holocaust. In past generations, fourth graders watched graphic documentaries, like the 1955 French Night and Fog, with little explanation. It was a viewing that scarred some into adulthood. Grainy black-andwhite stills and video showed terrified villagers in cattle cars, camps full of the skeletal, and the pyres of the dead. Research shows that children do not learn when stressed. “If you’re crying, you’re not learning,” explained Karen Shawn, visiting Associate

Professor at Yeshiva University and editor of Prism, a journal for Holocaust educators. “Because your emotions are trying to protect yourself.” Parents should first ask themselves what their motivation is, particularly when the child is very young. “If you’re living with a Jewish grandmother, and she screams at night, then there’s a reason to tell because the child needs to learn,” Shawn said. “Outside of that, no one has yet been able to express the need for a child to know that horror exists in the world. If there’s no need to tell the child, why tell the child? … Otherwise, it’s your need to tell, not their need to learn.” Many times, the story can wait until the child is older. But if there’s an excruciating story that absolutely needs to be shared with your child, then begin by seeking the guidance of a therapist or psychologist. Plan the story so you can stop if your child doesn’t seem to be handling the information. And, as always, monitor the situation as you go. “The bigger the story, the bigger the impact, [and] the more planning should go into this,” advised Figley. “Because if you can pull it off, it’s a gift.” Eugenie Mukeshimana, a survivor of the 1994 Genocide Against the Tutsi, never had that sit-down conversation with her daughter. She didn’t have to. For the five years following the slaughter’s end in Rwanda, she and her daughter buried the remains of friends and family members once they were found. Mukeshimana’s husband had been killed without ever meeting their baby girl, and Mukeshimana barely survived the slaughter herself. “Every weekend, I went to those burials and I took her with me. I didn’t think twice that she shouldn’t be seeing this. Her childhood memories are of the genocide.” By the time her daughter was 8, she knew more than Mukeshimana anticipated. When the U.S. was going to war with Iraq, the then-8-year-old penned a letter to then-President George W. Bush. “In her broken English, she sent a letter to Washington to protest the war,” recounted Mukeshimana who is the founder of Genocide Survivors Support Network, a nonprofit dedicated to genocide prevention and advocacy. “In that letter, one of the lines was ‘war kills because the war killed my dad, I don’t want you to go to war.’” Now 22 years old, her continued on page 13



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The Julian News 11

November 21, 2018

California Commentary

Did California Save Ted Cruz? Chuck DeVore is just one of thousands of former Californians who have moved to Texas. But DeVore is unique. Not only did he serve in the California Assembly, but he remains heavily engaged in policy issues as Vice President of National Initiatives at the Texas Public Policy Foundation, a free market think tank based in Austin. DeVore is a frequent guest on national television shows to speak on economic issues, including how progressive policies suppress economic growth. Moreover, he has firsthand experience with the movement of people and money between the two economic titans, California and Texas. The migration of businesses from California to Texas is welldocumented. Big names, like Charles Schwab, Campbell’s Soup, Burger King, Waste Management and other billiondollar businesses severed their California connections for Lone Star liberty. In fact, it was entertaining to watch the sparring between then-Texas Governor Rick Perry — who frequented California to poach businesses from California — and the Golden State’s own Jerry Brown who tried to portray Texas as hick-country governed by a buffoon. More than just businesses, it is people who have left California in numbers significantly larger than those coming in from other states. From 2007 to 2016, California has experienced net domestic out-migration of a million citizens, and the numberone destination? You guessed it. Texas. Of course, that doesn’t mean that California has lost population, in fact it has gained. But those gains have come from immigration – both documented and otherwise — and new births. When Californians started moving to Texas in big numbers, the concern of many Texans — especially conservatives who have dominated Texas politics for decades — was that those crazy, lefty Californians would bring their progressive politics with them. But it appears that Californians are making Texas,

by Jon Coupal

well, more like Texas. Thanks to the aforementioned Chuck DeVore, he made us aware of a very interesting exit poll taken in Texas on Election Day. Turns out that ex-pats living in — and voting in — Texas supported Senator Ted Cruz in his high-profile reelection bid by a 15 percent margin, with an older poll of Californians in Texas suggesting that by more than 2 to 1, they’re conservative vs. liberal. His opponent, Beto O’Rourke, darling of progressive Democrats, was a charismatic candidate backed by a $70 million campaign budget. And while it is unlikely that Cruz’s margin of victory was decided by just ex-Californians, the same would not be true if the race were as close as the hotly contested – and still undecided – races in Arizona and Florida. We’ve seen the impact of exCalifornians on other states’ politics before. Nevada barely went for George W. Bush in the nasty election contest against Al Gore in the 2000 presidential race. But for former aerospace workers who left California and tend to vote for conservatives, it is entirely possible that Gore would have become president. The upshot is that California is exporting conservatives. We’re sure that California progressives are happy about this but it is bad news for California’s evershrinking number of fiscal conservatives. This month’s election has saddled California with billions in higher taxes and bond debt on top of our highest in the nation income taxes and sales taxes. Moreover, the dominant Democrats — who have secured a supermajority in both houses, are seriously talking about a hundred-billiondollar single-payer health plan for the state. As California turns a deeper shade of blue, look for more conservative voters moving out to more receptive states and taking their sane voting habits with them.

*** Jon Coupal is the president of Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association. Assemblyman Vince Fong represents the 34th Assembly District in the California Assembly.

*** I am proud to have been born in Iowa. Through the eyes of a ten-year-old boy, it was a place of adventure and daily discoveries - the wonder of the growing crops, the excitements of the harvest, the journeys to the woods for nuts and hunting, the joys of snowy winters, the comfort of the family fireside, of good food and tender care. — Herbert Hoover ***

• It was British philosopher, logician, mathematician, historian, writer, social critic and political activist -- and, not insignificantly, Nobel laureate -- Bertrand Russell who made the following sage observation: “The fundamental cause of trouble in this world is that the stupid are cocksure while the intelligent are full of doubt.” • In an odd coincidence, President Abraham Lincoln had a secretary named Kennedy, and President John F. Kennedy had a secretary named Lincoln. Kennedy the secretary told Lincoln the president that he shouldn’t go to Ford’s Theatre the night he was shot; Lincoln the secretary tried to convince Kennedy the president not to go on a trip to Dallas, where he was shot. • If you’re like the average man, your beard grows about half an inch every month. • Those who study such things claim that an average bank robber in the United States nets about $4,000 for every job. No info at hand on how the researches acquired their data. • You might think that hot dogs are a relatively recent food offering, but you’d be wrong. The first sausages were created more than 3,500 years ago when ancient Babylonians began stuffing spiced meat into the intestines of animals. • The fastest of all nondomesticated canines, the African wild dog can sprint faster than 40 mph. • Many people make provisions in their wills for their pets; it’s the compassionate thing to do. Singer Dusty Springfield went a bit further than most, though; she specified that her cat was to be fed only imported baby food. *** Thought for the Day: “Every man possesses three characters: that which he exhibits, that which he really has, and that which he believes he has.” -- Jean-Baptiste Alphonse Karr ® 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

*** The bond that links your true family is not one of blood, but of respect and joy in each other's life. — Richard Bach ***

® 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

*** In every conceivable manner, the family is link to our past, bridge to our future. — Alex Haley

The Julian News 12

Jonestown, Guyana was the scene of one of the most harrowing tragedies in American history. On November 18, 1978, at the direction of charismatic cult leader Jim Jones, 909 members of the People’s Temple died, all but two from apparent cyanide poisoning, in a “revolutionary suicide.” They included over 200 murdered children. The poisonings in Jonestown followed the murder of five others, including Congressman Leo Ryan, by Temple members at the nearby Port Kaituma airstrip. It was the largest mass suicide in modern history and resulted in the largest single loss of American civilian life in a nonnatural disaster until September 11, 2001.

Ask Pastor Rick

Religion In The News 40Th Anniversary Of The Jonestown Massacre Have you ever watched squirrels in the 2 fall gathering all the acorns they 3 can find?

Source: The Huffington Post, summarized by Pastor Rick

Ask Pastor Rick

What is the difference between the Jewish Bible and the Christian Bible?

The major difference is that the Christian Bible contains the books of the New Testament. The Jewish Bible contains only the Old Testament. That being said, there is no difference between the Old Testaments of the Jewish and Christian Bible except for the way the books are presented. In the Christian Bible, there are 39 books. In the Jewish Bible, there are 24 books. That is mostly due to the Christian Bible dividing certain books, like Samuel, Kings, Chronicles, Ezra/ Nehemiah, et al. In its presentation, the Jewish Bible categorizes the books differently. The three divisions are: The Law, The Prophets, and The Writings. Interestingly, Jesus recognized these division when He said, “These are My words which I spoke to you while I was still with you, that all things which are written about Me in the Law of Moses and the Prophets and

Whirls of Squirrels!


C O L O R S Two the same! A 4 T E E T H Sna A 5 brea ck I P k! 6


A Nutty Feast! C B T C L B B M N V










The Mighty Oak Tree







*** Whatever you define family as, family is just a part of belonging to something that takes care of you and nurtures you... and when you have lost that, and you want to get that back, it's pretty easy to get emotional about it. — Ellen DeGeneres ***



1 F



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.)


A 9 H 8 W A S H 10 M P O U C H E S E U Hmmm...did you L S find out what you know about squirrels? L A T


the Psalms must be fulfilled.” [Luke 24:44 NASB]. Jesus referred to the “The Law”, “The Prophets”, and “The Psalms”. By referring to the Psalms, which is the largest and first book in the section called “The Writings,” Jesus endorsed the Hebrew Bible as it existed when He lived among us.






2 R 4 A C O R N S 5 I D T U 6 W A T E R L





It’s About Time!

4 G 3 F 1 T R E O L U Y C H I P M U N K D N G

2 R E D S


Chef’s Corner continued from page 6

with Thanksgiving were regularly prepared. My recipe for Smoked Turkey provides some of the flavors from that first Thanksgiving. Using the smoking method to cook the turkey also frees up oven space for your side dishes and desserts. SMOKED TURKEY 1 (8- to 13-pound) turkey, thawed and patted dry Spice Rub 2 tablespoons onion powder 1 tablespoon paprika 2 teaspoons garlic powder 2 teaspoons kosher salt 2 teaspoons white pepper 1 teaspoon powdered ginger 1 teaspoon powdered sage 1/4 cup vegetable oil 1. Smoking the turkey can be done in an outdoor electric smoker that is specially designed for smoking food or in a covered grill. For the best smoking results for the grill method, use hardwood chips, such as hickory, apple or maple. Soak them in water for one or two hours. This prevents flare-ups. Prepare and plug in the electric smoker as directed or light the charcoal smoker while you are prepping the turkey, about 30 minutes before you are ready to start cooking. 2. For food safety reasons, the turkey should be thawed completely and not stuffed. Wash the turkey, remove the giblets and neck, then pat the turkey dry. Mix all dry ingredients together. Dust the inner cavity of the turkey with 2 tablespoons of the dry ingredients. Mix the remaining dry ingredients with the vegetable oil to make a wet rub, or paste, and rub it all over the turkey. 3. Gently separate the skin from the meat of the bird and massage the rub into the meat underneath the skin. Be careful not to remove the skin from the bird. Insert a meat thermometer into the deepest part of the thigh or breast without touching the bone. Cover the turkey with plastic wrap and set it aside


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RAIL ROAD TIES - perfect for landscaping, etc. call Bruce, 619 972- 0152 12/31

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If you believe you can make a difference, then you will make a difference. Believe in yourself, your family and your community and you will win. — Lindsay Fox

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

*** Obviously, you would give your life for your children, or give them the last biscuit on the plate. But to me, the trick in life is to take that sense of generosity between kin, make it apply to the extended family and to your neighbour, your village and beyond. — Tom Stoppard ***


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November 21, 2018 while the smoker comes to temperature. 4. Remove plastic wrap and place the turkey in a foil pan on the grill. You can use the drippings from the turkey to flavor your dressing or to make gravy. Close the grill lid or smoker door and allow the turkey to cook for 30-minutes per pound. You will need a second thermometer for the smoker. The smoker temperature should be maintained between 225 F and 300 F. If you are using a charcoal smoker, add briquettes every hour to 1 1/2 hours to help maintain proper temperatures. 5. It can take up to 12 hours to cook the turkey, depending on the weather, the size of your bird and your equipment. An 8 to 13-pound turkey will take 2030 minutes per pound to cook. Every time you lift the lid, you add 10 minutes to the cooking time. If the thermometer does not read 140 F in four hours, the turkey should be finished in the oven. Temperatures under 140 degrees for too long allow harmful bacteria to grow. 6. The turkey is done when the temperature on the meat thermometer reaches 165 F. Remove the turkey from the smoker and allow it to rest for 15 minutes before slicing. ***



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)

*** Every child should have a caring adult in their lives. And that's not always a biological parent or family member. It may be a friend or neighbor. Often times it is a teacher. — Joe Manchin *** continued from page 6


1. Dardanelles Strait 2. Plum and apricot hybrid 3. Mental images 4. “Toy Story” 5. Energizer batteries 6. Iris 7. Cape Hatteras, North Carolina 8. Russia 9. West Virginia 10. York and Lancaster Time Date Incident Location Details 1400 11/11 Medical Bonita Vista Dr 1600 11/11 Medical Manzanita Dr 1700 11/11 Medical Salton Vista Dr 0400 11/12 Alarms Ringing Harrison Park Rd False Alarm 1600 11/12 Medical Pine Hills Rd 1800 11/12 Traffic Collision Hwy 79/ Lookout Rd 2 Veh; Minor Injuries 1900 11/12 Debris Fire Kentwood Dr 0800 11/13 Alarms Ringing Harrison Park Rd False Alarm 1500 11/13 Vegetation Fire Starlight Wy 30’ x 30’ spot 1600 11/13 Medical Farmer Rd 1200 11/14 Elec. Hazard Farmer Rd Wires Down 1400 11/14 Traffic Collision Hwy 79/ Stonewall Mine Rd MC vs. Veh; Moderate injuries 1800 11/14 Alarms Ringing Harrison Park Rd False Alarm 2100 11/14 Smoke Check Lakeview Rd UTL 0100 11/15 Alarms Ringing Hwy 78 False Alarm 1300 11/16 Traffic Collision Hwy 78/ Williams Ranch Rd 2 Veh; Non-injury 1000 11/17 Medical Hwy 79 1300 11/17 Traffic Collision Hwy 79/ Sunrise Hwy MC vs. 2 Veh; fatal 1500 11/17 Smoke Check Hwy 79 UTL

Shelter Valley Community Center

Monday - 7pm

Trivia Time

Julian-Cuyamaca Fire — Activity Log

Monday - 11am

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


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

Teen Crisis HotLine 1-800- HIT HOME

Santa Ysabel Mission Church (Open Big Book Study)

Tuesday - 7pm Open Discussion

3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

Wednesday - 8am 3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

Wednesday - 6pm

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

Wednesday - 7pm 3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

® 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

Thursday - 7pm

BYOB - Bring Yer Own Book Closed meeting; book study

St. Elizabeth Church (Downstairs) continued from page 9 1. Matt Olson, Jaycob Brugman and Franklin Barreto. 2. The Boston Americans and the Pittsburgh Pirates. 3. Roger Craig, Jerry Rice (twice), Ricky Watters, Terrell Davis and James White. 4. It was December of 1982. 5. Pittsburgh’s Sidney Crosby (2009) and Calgary’s Joe Mullen (1989), with 10 each. 6. It was Dale Jarrett, in 1999. 7. John McEnroe won 49 straight sets on carpet in 1984. ® 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

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



Friday - 8am 3407 Highway 79

(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)

No act of kindness, no matter how small, is ever wasted. — Aesop

November 21, 2018

Deffintions Count continued from page 2

toxic rhetoric. It is a display of stupidity, lack of critical thinking skills, complete ignorance of history and the importance of such knowledge to effective governance of a country. The words are used as modifiers to charge and ramp up the emotional intensity of other words while actually a corruption of terms: illegal immigrants, an invasion of migrants, mass immigration. A caravan is not an invasion. Oxymoronic in their application, misused by those whose agenda are not in the people’s best interest. All this does is show the pervasive ignorance of the user or is it misuser. Words have associations that change over time, waning in meaning and valence. When chosen unwisely, misused and used interchangeably the message is distorted, e.g., the people in caravans from Central America or floating on rubber rafts in the Caribbean or Mediterranean Seas are refugees, not migrants or immigrants, and in my opinion , should be treated as such. The people fleeing Nazi Germany in the 1930s and 1940s were refugees. The First People coming to this continent 1520,000 years ago were migrants. They spread out, over a long period, eventually across the entire length and width of the Americas. The small groups of humans moving out of East Africa 1.9 million years ago were migrating. There are critical differences between migrations eons ago and the masses of people that are coming out of North Africa and Central America today. That difference is time. Words can have meaning, time and distance implications as expressed by vocal emphasis and context. The former group took thousands of years in their epic journey, the latter weeks or months. That is a critically important difference. Migrations allow adjustments across impacted sides: the people on the move and the environments they encounter, whereas refugees fleeing dangerous conditions do not. Countries receiving them are overwhelmed, resources limited, citizens alarmed. Natural phenomena like climate evolutions usually take a long time. The critical difference described by scientists today is that humans are accelerating the natural changeover in climate thus shorting the time frame. The conditions experienced now in the Middle East, as review of the 1918 WW I agreements have revealed, is the cause of Middle East conflicts and refugees fleeing for their lives from that area. The human contribution is called anthropogenic, the natural phenomena is called paleoclimatology and there are many contributing vectors to both phenomena. The Camp Fire in Paradise, California is an example of time: extremely short time, no warning, no chance. The situation has overwhelmed resources as has hurricanes in Porto Rico, Houston and Florida. People seeking visas to move here, obtaining Green Cards and later citizenship are emigrants who become immigrants who become residents and then citizens. They are a boost to the economy. Native citizens are individuals who were born within the ZI (Zone of Interior) regardless of the status of their mother. It is called birthright and is inscribed in the 14th amendment of the Constitution. There are other ways to be born a citizen, e.g., born on a ship at sea to US citizens or in another country where Americans reside. It is possible to choose the place where born in some countries when declaring one’s citizenship rather than that of your parents, and in some places one can become a dual citizen at the time of birth. The USA has changed the rules on this matter many times. The U. S. Government also uses various criteria regarding who is welcome into the immigration process. That criteria has changed many times over the history of the country, usually influenced by race, origin, value ascribed, political leanings

and economics. One who is a naturalized citizen has gone through the legal channels to obtain the right of citizenship. We often say one is a native or a naturalized citizen, terms that also are misapplied. What is a native? Seems association is the operative word in this case: think Native American, however the term is also used by groups to imply that another group is not native, emphasizing the longer term of residence or ignoring family or genetic history. Can anyone claim to be a native? Only by definition. Can anyone claim to be a pure anything? Not given modern DNA analysis and genetics. Birth location usually makes the case for all people but residence mucks up the definition because one can be a citizen of one place but a native of another either belonging or associated. And, for all of us, our origins can be traced to Africa. And then, if this is too much for you, the words can get muckier when certain adjectives and adverbs are used to intensify the specifics: a white citizen, or naturalized African. Lumping all these different groups of people into one makes them all appear lessor: unwanted, undeserving or undesirable. It is natural to assume the lowest common denominator; thus all appear to be illegal and seeking something they have not earned or deserved. Logically such assumptions are absurd, at a baser level it plays well into self-disappointment, identitydefectives, the ignorant and those who fear differences and change. Playing dress up in a parade of pseudo-tough guys doesn’t make you one or tough, however, it can very well embolden faulty thinking and behavior. It is like that feeling when straddling your new Hog, kick the throttle, relishing the sudden sense of power. A false notion of manhood and invincibility. It is certain that many people in the country, the news media, certain politicians, and pundits do not comprehend these critical differences, and if they do, then some other agenda other than the storyline is the real message. As such, the storyline is either propaganda or at a minimum rendered questionable or, at worse, untrue. Truth maters. Honesty and integrity matter. Words matter. Scientifically-based facts matter. All are important to the nation’s narrative and to the people’s dialogue. A democratic society depends on an informed and educated public. Our representatives are responsible to us (according to the Constitution) and must be dedicated to the principles written by Thomas Jefferson; “We hold these truths to be selfevident: that all men are created equal; that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable rights; that among these are life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness.” There is no compromise here. We have however, done a very bad job of it over the short time since Jefferson wrote those famous words. All the verbs, adverbs adjectives and all the politicians in the world cannot change the truth. Truth is not who speaks the words or their particular perspective. Opinion, and perspective is not truth. Truth is reality, an elusive quality of human perception and endeavor, difficult to maintain, difficult to discover and often difficult to accept or appreciate. And now for the rest of the story: As said before humans love to classify and generalize. It makes it easier for us to put things, thoughts and people into boxes as an organizing function. It is a common problem in medicine and psychological diagnostics. The problem is that the boxes become the new reality, e.g., ‘race’ an unfortunate, bias-tinged term started by 19th century archaeologists with good intensions but faulty human views embedded in Christian notions of superiority when experiencing ethnic diversity or behaviors poorly understood. Our two political parties have faulty views of human psychology. Yet with refuting evidence these terms and views persist. We just have to spit

forward a feel-good explanation, later with new evidence falling in embarrassment. New DNA analytical methods, genealogy, anthropology and biological sciences are merging into a new scientific view of our ancestors. We are finding out the new realities of our human endowment and humanness. Accordingly, there is not one person alive today that is pure anything, except one tribe in Australia who are the original humans. By ethnicity, spiritually, genetically or in any other form of measurement we are all connected. None of us can prove we are natives, for in fact, when measured genetically everyone is tied to just about everyone else in the whole world, past and future. There are only six degrees of freedom, speaking mathematically, that separate any of us geographically. Scientists have discovered that at least five forms of hominids have existed and some of us, alive today, contain the genetic code for at least three of them. The Denisovans and Neanderthals were in Europe and Asia 1.7 million years ago. Anatomically modern humans, as we like to call ourselves, did not migrated out of Africa until 200,000 years ago and only made it to Europe 40,000 years ago where they discovered others, subsequently learning from them how to survive. In other words we are new comers, 1.66 million years late to the party. The five hominid groups mixed it up with anyone willing, and if that individual had 23 chromosomes, out popped an ancestor, yours and mine. Due to the many ‘mass’ migrations, taking eons to unfold, and mixing it up all along the way, well my friends, whether we like it or not, we are all brothers and sisters. No racial differences, just physical feature variance most with different amounts of melanin in our skin that depends on how long our ancestors spent in the northern or southern hemispheres. If you stay in Julian long enough and breed here you will have dark skin, brown eyes and brown hair. On finale morsel for your thoughts: Science has discovered by chemical means, or for three hominid groups additional physical evidence, five types of Hominids: Two not yet discovered physical evidence, Denisovans (M-3), Neanderthal (M-4), and anatomically modern (M-5). I use M for model. Many of us carry 2-3 versions in our genetic code. M-5 didn’t kill off M-3 and M-4, they were integrated Those that chose isolation did not thrive, slowly dying out from malnutrition, subsequently failing to replace their populations. That condition is plaguing many Western countries today. Therefore immigrants are important. That also means, as discussed, hominids mixed it up along the long journeys around earth. Another fact appears evident: the family of hominids is evolving, perhaps already among us. M-6 is likely: smarter, more physically and genetically robust, perhaps with perceptional superiority, unbounded by conventional barriers of time and dimension. Let’s hope they find us more relevant than we found the others. C. Englund

12 Tips

continued from page 7 went into choosing it. 7. Don’t reward the lie When your child lies, there’s a reason — they’re seeking something. And if they get it, that can reinforce lying as an effective strategy. So if you notice that your younger child always fabricates a story about getting hurt at school as soon as your older child starts telling you about their day, it might be an attention-seeking behavior. “When a child lies, figure out what dynamic may be going on,” suggests Crossman. “Are there ways you can ignore the lie so they don’t get the reward? Can they get what they’re wanting in some other way?” 8. Catch them being honest We often catch kids in lies, says Talwar, but if we want to teach them to value honesty, we need to look for opportunities to

acknowledge when they tell the truth, especially in situations where it might have been easier for them to lie. When your child tells you the truth about something they’ve done, take a moment to show that you appreciate their honesty by saying, “I’m really glad you told me the truth.” 9. Discipline calmly In environments where punishments are doled out harshly and arbitrarily, research shows that kids learn to lie earlier and more skillfully than their counterparts in less punitive environments. That doesn’t mean you shouldn’t discipline. But in an atmosphere with a punitive, authoritarian approach to discipline, developing the ability to lie can be seen as a protective measure. “One thing parents can do is simply not have a great big emotional reaction. The more explosive the parent gets, the more frightened the child gets, and the more likely they are to lie. Simply remaining calm and sticking to the facts you’ve observed is one way to get kids to tell the truth,” says Stavinoha. 10. Have a conversation, not a lecture The more open and conversational the relationship between parent and teen, the more effective, says Dr. John Duffy, clinical psychologist and author of the best-selling The Available Parent: Radical Optimism for Raising Teens and Tweens. “That means more discussing and less lecturing.” When clashes happen, waiting for the situation to abate and approaching your teenager calmly is always going to yield a more positive outcome, he says. And when it comes to raising truthful teens, he recommends discussing issues of honesty and lying openly with your child. “Something along the lines of, ‘We want you to feel free to be honest with us, regardless of what you have to say.’ Teens respond well to this type of communication, but parents have to be prepared for the honesty!” 11. Set clear rules Ninety-eight percent of teenagers worldwide lie to their parents. That’s the conclusion of Dr. Nancy Darling, professor and chair of the Department of Psychology at Oberlin College, who has researched teens and honesty for two decades. Darling says setting clear rules is important for cultivating an honest relationship with teens

— and that being strict is okay. However, she says, it’s essential that parents pair this with being emotionally warm and open and accepting, so teens don’t think they will be harshly and unjustly punished. “If you balance these two aspects of parenting clearly, your teenagers will be more likely to ask for your permission and more likely to confess if they have broken a rule. They need to respect you and believe you will be warm, accepting, and nonpunitive,” she says. “If kids think you have the right to set rules, if they respect you, they are more likely to be truthful — but they’ll still want to argue with you about what is safe and what they should be allowed to do.” 12. Give them space Respecting teens’ natural desire for privacy can encourage more honesty, Darling says. “You don’t want to be intrusive, you don’t want to get into their business more than you need to,” she cautions. “Ask for only the information you need. If you do that, they will probably provide additional information.” For example, you need to know your teen was safely at a friend’s house on Friday night; you don’t need to know what they talked about. Prying too deeply is asking for teens to push back by putting up barriers or lying, Darling says. So keep it on a need-to-know basis, and if they still clam up, just explain, “You don’t want me to butt into your business, and I don’t want to butt into your business but I have to know because …” and tell them why you need an honest answer. About the author - Charity Ferreira is a senior editor at GreatSchools and the mom of a middle schooler.

Hard Truths

continued from page 10 daughter has become a vocal activist in her own right, speaking out about injustices, particularly matters of race. What seemed impossible for her to absorb as a child has helped her strength as an adult. Unlike Mukeshimana’s daughter, I wasn’t living in a place where we had to bury our loved ones’ bones. Certain details of my grandfather’s story, like the urine-drinking, could have waited until I was older. But my mother did present him as a hero and glossed over the true horrors until I was older. Educators and psychologists say it’s all about age appropriateness, and every

The Julian News 13

child is different. “Just because they are asking about the past doesn’t mean at a very young age they need to hear all the details,” one advised. Though there is no perfect age for broaching the horrors of living through the Holocaust or the latest suicide bombing, many experts recommend the middle school years. Nonprofit educational group Facing History and Ourselves targets eighth graders in their genocide-related curricula. There are many reasons for this. At that age, adolescents begin to think abstractly and can hold two contradictory thoughts. Personal testimonies can also be placed within the context of history. “If you start to think about who adolescents are, they’re starting to think about their own issues about groups, power, and responsibility,” explained Adam Strom, director of scholarship and innovation for Facing History and Ourselves. “They’re able to make connections between past and present; and they can, when pushed, make distinctions.” In the end, it comes down to an individual philosophy of parenting. Since children all mature differently, there’s not one best way. Yeshiva’s Shawn recommends that parents stick with the style of parenting that suits them best and apply that across the board. Looking back, I’m so grateful my mother shared her father’s story with me. I grew up believing that, somehow, I had inherited this courageous man’s superhero powers. He had truly triumphed over whatever came his way: crossing a desert for six days with only two cups worth of water, summoning incredible inner strength, and miraculously talking his way out of summary execution by empathizing with the gendarmes who were about to kill him. He continues to inspire me, despite my living a century later so far from the killing fields of his youth. By passing on my grandfather’s story to me, my mother also did the most important thing: she ensured that his eyewitness account of history would live on for future generations. Without these stories, our children not only lose connection to their own families, but to the very fabric of history. About the author Dawn Anahid MacKeen is the author of The Hundred-Year Walk: An Armenian Odyssey, which will be out in paperback in January 2017. Previously, she covered health and social issues for Salon, SmartMoney, and Newsday. Her work has appeared in The New York Times Magazine, ELLE, The SundayTimes Magazine (London), Los Angeles Times, and elsewhere. She lives in Southern California.

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 November 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 explain how to 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. 2018-9025386 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

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

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

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

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9026012 MEDIATION SOLUTION 1981 St. Vincent Dr, Borrego Springs, CA 92004 (Mailing Address: PO Box 1915 Borrego Springs, CA 92004) The business is conducted by An Individual - Lee A. Scharf, 1981 St. Vincent Dr, Borrego Springs, CA 92004. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 15, 2018.

LEGAL: 08132 Publish: November 7, 14, 21, 28, 2018


Case Number: 37-2018-00055278-CU-PT-CTL

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: THOMAS FRITZ FRITZ HOOPER FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: THOMAS FRITZ FRITZ HOOPER HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: and on behalf of: THOMAS FRITZ FRITZ HOOPER TO: THOMAS FRITZ HOOPER 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 JANUARY 10, 2019 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 November 1, 2018. LEGAL: 08133 Publish: November 7, 14, 21, 28, 2018

LEGAL NOTICES FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9027727 ITS FITZ 1846 E. Westinghouse St., San Diego, CA 92111 The business is conducted by An Individual Duane Martin Fitzpatrick, 1846 E. Westinghouse St., San Diego, CA 92111. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON November 5, 2018. LEGAL: 08138 Publish: November 14, 21, 28 and December 5, 2018


Case Number: 37-2018-00047520-CU-PT-CTL

LEGAL: 08135 Publish: November 7, 14, 21, 28, 2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9027350 COMMERCIAL LOAN ORIGINATORS 2888 Loker Ave East, Suite 111, Carlsbad, CA 92010 (Mailing Address: 6475 Terraza Portico, Carlsbad, CA 92009) The business is conducted by An Individual Christian Carlisle Clauson, 6475 Terraza Portico, Carlsbad, CA 92009. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 31, 2018.

PETITIONER: DUSTIN GARRETT PILKINGTON HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: and on behalf of: DUSTIN GARRETT PILKINGTON TO: DUSTIN GARRETT LEBSOCK 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 JANUARY 10, 2019 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 November 7, 2018. LEGAL: 08139 Publish: November 14, 21, 28 and December 5, 2018

LEGAL: 08136 Publish: November 7, 14, 21, 28, 2018

LEGAL: 08130 Publish: November 7, 14, 21, 28, 2018 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

Case Number: 37-2018-00055599-CU-PT-CTL FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9027174 THRIVE CREAMER 400 Via Los Arcos, San Marcos, CA 92069 (Mailing Address: 960 Postal Way, Suite 3332 Vista, CA 92085) The business is conducted by A Limited Liability Company - Essential to Life Products, LLC, 400 Via Los Arcos, San Marcos, CA 92069. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 30, 2018. LEGAL: 08131 Publish: November 7, 14, 21, 28, 2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9026782 ROYAL NAILS 2530 Vista Way, Suite E, Oceanside, CA 92054 (Mailing Address: 2783 College Blvd Oceanside, CA 92056) The business is conducted by A Married Couple - Ly Thi Kiev Phan, LLC, 2783 College Blvd., Oceanside, CA 92056 and Kevin Tran, 2783 College Blvd., Oceanside, CA 92056. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 24, 2018. LEGAL: 08134 Publish: November 7, 14, 21, 28, 2018

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: JAZMINE SILVA GARCIA FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: JAZMINE SILVA GARCIA HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: and on behalf of: JAZMINE SILVA GARCIA TO: JAZMINE SILVA BLANCHARD 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 JANUARY 10, 2019 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 November 2, 2018. LEGAL: 08137 Publish: November 7, 14, 21, 28, 2018





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Automotive Marketplace Collision Repair - Body Shop



FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9027348 LAW OFFICES OF CHRIS C. CLAUSON 225 S. Lake Ave, Suite 300, Pasadena, CA 91101 The business is conducted by An Individual Christian Carlisle Clauson, 6475 Terraza Portico, Carlsbad, CA 92009. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON October 31, 2018.



Case Number: 37-2018-00049585-CU-PT-CTL


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 20, 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 17, 2018.




1811 Main Street [K-Mart Parking Lot]

LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Your usually carefully made holiday plans could be subject to change later this month. Use this week to prepare for that possibility by starting a Plan B just in case you need it. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Be careful about joining a colleague's plan to solve a workplace problem. Investigate it thoroughly. Otherwise, you could find yourself in a predicament with other associates. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Slow down that high-paced whirl you've been on. Spending quiet time alone or with people you care for can be both physically and spiritually restorative. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Make suggestions, not demands. You'll be more successful in getting people to follow your lead if you exercise quiet patience instead of strong persuasion to get your ideas across. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) You still need more facts before you can make an informed career choice. One note of caution: Be careful about whom you ask for that information; otherwise, you could be misled. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Changing situations through the end of the week could lead to some challenging opportunities for those perspicacious Pisceans who know how to make them work to their advantage. BORN THIS WEEK: You have a way of being both daring and cautious, traits that could make you a research scientist or maybe even a rocket-ship designer.

a on

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


ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Although your energy level is high, be careful not to commit to too many projects at this time. You'll do better focusing on just a few tasks rather than spreading yourself too thin. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Your heart might be leading you in one direction, but pay attention to your keen Bovine intellect. I'm cautioning you to think things through before making any commitments. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Your "serious" Twin has been dominant in your life for quite a while. It's time now to let that "wilder" half take you out for some good times -- perhaps with someone very special. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Career aspects are high for Moon Children who make a good impression. Show people not only what you can already do, but also how you can be more valuable to them in the future. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Things start to brighten for the Lion's immediate financial future. But be careful to resist the urge to splurge. You need to tuck something away to help you through another tight period. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Having to do too many tasks in too short a time could lower your mood to just above the grumbling level. But if you handle things one at a time, you'll get through it all soon enough.

am R

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.


Case Number: 37-2018-00052406-CU-PT-CTL

Wednesday - November 21, 2018

Volume 34 - Issue 16

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9027755 HOIPOLLOI EXCHANGE 3442-1 Harris St., Lemon Grove, CA 91945 The business is conducted by A Limited Liability Company - Hoipolloi Exchange, LLC, 34421 Harris St., Lemon Grove, CA 91945. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON November 6, 2018.

ALL Insurance Companies Welcome

Locals Discount Free Mini Detail Stefan Mussen

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Open 7:30-3

Tires And Brakes



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

760-789-3600 FREE Road Hazard Warantee with Purchase *** The dilemma for society is how to preserve personal and family values in a nation of diverse tastes. — Tipper Gore ***

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VMF Artist Reception continued from page 1

LEGAL: 08140 Publish: November 21, 28 and December 5, 12, 2018

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9027444 RADIANT DEVINE FREQUENCIES 16767 Bernardo Center Dr. #270534, San Diego, CA 92198 The business is conducted by An Individual Martha Judith Guitierroz, 2609 Summit Dr., Escondido, CA 92025. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON November 1, 2018. LEGAL: 08141 Publish: November 21, 28 and December 5, 12, 2018

Joseph and Marjorie Rubenson O'Dell, and Angela Berry. Sally, Nic, Shaun, and Angela are the 2018 recipients of the Joseph and Marjorie Rubenson Endowment for Art and Science at Volcan Mountain. Their art work will be unveiled before heading on a three-month tour of San Diego County public galleries. There will also be a special video presentation of

Nicolas Reveles' "The Volcan Mountain Suite." Held at James Hubbell's newly-completed Ilan-Lael Art Center near Julian, this special fundraising reception is $30 per person and includes a glass of wine from Volcan Mountain Winery and light appetizers. This special fundraising reception is $30 per person and includes a glass of wine from Volcan Mountain Winery and light appetizers. Visit the Volcan Mountain Foundation's website at www. for ongoing updates of events and activities on and around the Volcan Mountain Range. *** I find that it's the simple things that remind you of family around the holidays. — Amy Adams ***