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The Vagabond Photographer Saturday At The Library

We are all given excellent opportunities. We invite you to the Julian Branch on Saturday, January 12 at 10 AM as we welcome John Gregor to speak and show, “The Vagabond Photographer, Recent Travels and Adventures.” This is an opportunity that came our way in December and we jumped at it. For amateur and skilled photographers, this presentation will allow us all to learn more about preparing for and then capturing a great picture. John Gregor has a Masters of Education through St. Scholastica College with an emphasis in photographic literacy. He earned his BA from the University of Minnesota with a degree through the University Without Walls program, his degree was entitled “Documentary Expression of American Culture Through Photography” a combined degree of Social Sciences and Fine Art Photography. During his career, Gregor has worked on some interesting projects and photographed for some great publications, they include: 2 years as the Official Track Photographer at Canterbury Downs Racetrack, a month long photographic project in Africa documenting the first attempted kayak decent of the Blue Nile from Lake Victoria to Lake Albert, an on-going photography /research project on horse-mounted military musical bands remaining worldwide with trips to England, Belgium, Austria, Denmark, and Sweden, funded by the University of St. Thomas; Photographic documentation of over 75 Scientific and Natural Areas in Minnesota funded by the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources; and the Nature Conservancy resulting in numerous publications including Worlds Within A World, 1999 winner of the Minnesota Book Award. Gregor has four other book projects with title page credit including: Growing Home; Stories of 32 Ethnic Gardeners, UofM Press, 2000 (winner of the 2000 American Horticulture Book of the Year Award), Northland Wildflowers a guide to the Minnesota Region UofM Press, and Northern Treasure, The University of Minnesota Landscape Arboretum’s 100 year commemorative book. Gregor currently lives near Two Harbors, Minnesota. For more information about Gregor, please check his website, www.ColdSnap. com. You will be inspired to capture a beautiful picture, appreciate good photography and enjoy the camaraderie in the Julian Branch Library. We look forward to seeing you on Saturday, January 12 at 10 AM. The library is located at 1850 Highway 78, Julian. For more information, please call the branch at 760-765-0370.

Top Baby Names in 2018

The County Health and Human Services Agency records all births in the region. Last year, a total of 41,555 babies were born in San Diego County: 21,313 boys and 20,242 girls.

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Julian News

Wednesday

January 9, 2019

Julian, CA.

Volume 34 — Issue 23

www.JulianNews.com

ISSN 1937-8416

2019 Starts Out In Space We got some snow oncxew again to start the New Year - that was not news. The country and the world startated the year casting their eyes to the stars for the new year. First NASA celebrated by finding an object 4 billion miles from earth. Data from NASA’s New Horizons spacecraft, which explored Kuiper Belt object Ultima Thule on New Years day, is yielding scientific discoveries daily. Among the findings made by the mission science team in the past day are: Initial data analysis has found no evidence of rings or satellites larger than one mile in diameter orbiting Ultima Thule. Data analysis has also not yet found any evidence of an atmosphere. The color of Ultima Thule matches the color of similar worlds in the Kuiper Belt, as determined by telescopic measurements. The two lobes of Ultima Thule — the first Kuiper Belt contact binary visited — are nearly identical in color. This matches what we know about binary systems which haven’t come into contact with each other, but rather orbit around a shared point of gravity. “The first exploration of a small Kuiper Belt object and the most distant exploration of any world in history is now history, but almost all of the data analysis lies in the future,” said Alan Stern of the Southwest Research Institute in Boulder, Colorado. Data transmission from New Horizons will pause for about a week while the spacecraft passes behind the sun as seen from here on Earth. Data transmission resumes Jan. 10, starting a 20-month download of the spacecraft’s remaining scientific treasures. “Those of us on the science team can’t wait to begin to start digging into that treasure trove,” said Stern. New Horizons completed the farthest flyby in history when it came within about 2,200 miles (3,500 kilometers) of Ultima Thule at 12:33 a.m. EST on Jan. 1, zooming past the object at more than 32,000 miles (51,000 kilometers) per hour. The Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory in Laurel, Maryland, designed, built and operates the New Horizons spacecraft, and manages the mission for NASA’s Science Mission Directorate. The Southwest Research Institute, based in San Antonio, leads the science team, payload operations and encounter science planning. New Horizons is part of the New Frontiers Program managed by NASA’s Marshall Space Flight Center in Huntsville, Alabama. Ypu can follow the New Horizons mission on Twitter and use the hashtags #UltimaThule, #UltimaFlyby and #askNewHorizons to join the conversation. Live updates and links to mission information are also available on http://pluto. jhuapl.edu and www.nasa.gov. On Thursday China Makes Historic Landing on far ‘Dark Side’ of the Moon. Just before 10:30 am Beijing local time on January 3, the robotic spacecraft Chang’e 4 made a soft landing in the South Pole-Aitken Basin area of the moon, otherwise known as the “far side” or “dark side” of Earth’s only natural satellite. It is the first spacecraft in history to attempt or achieve a landing on this unexplored area, which is never visible from Earth. After keeping the details of the

by Michael Hart

Winter Sports Schedules Girls Soccer

Ultima Thule photo from NASA mission under wraps until the last minute, China announced the successful landing, and shared the first lunar images captured by the unmanned space probe via state media. As no direct communication link exists, the images had to be bounced off another satellite before being relayed back to Earth, BBC News reported. The moon has been the object of human fascination— and scientific observation—for centuries. Although from our perspective it does not appear to spin, in reality the moon rotates about every 27 days, which is about the same amount of time it takes to orbit the Earth once. During this whole process, we can see only about 59 percent of the moon’s surface, while the other 41 percent—known as the “dark side” of the moon—is concealed from our view. There have been numerous missions to the Moon in recent years, but the vast majority have been to orbit, fly by or impact. The last crewed landing was Apollo 17 in 1972.

Scientists initially mistook these volcanic plains for lunar seas, and called them maria (from the Latin word for sea). Since then, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) has collected tens of thousands of images of the far side of the moon, which has allowed them to make better predictions about what that distant surface might look like.

Wed., November 28 W 1-0 Home vs Hamilton Monday, December 3 L 0-7 Home vs Maranatha Christian Wed., December 5 L 0-9 Home vs High Tech (NC) Friday, December 10 T 2-2 @ Tri-City Christian Wed., December 12 L 0-6 @ High Tech (NC) Monday, December 17 L 0-2 Home vs Gompers Prep Tues., December 18 L 0-1 @ Calvin Christian Thur., December 20 L 1-2 vs Hamilton Friday, December 21 L 0-2 Home vs Liberty Charter Friday, January 11 3:00 @ Borrego Springs

Boys Basketball

Photograph of the far side of the moon taken by the Luna 3 space probe on October 28, 1959. Sovfoto/UIG/Getty Images But in 2016, China’s growing space program announced its plans to make a historic landing

Tues., November 13 F 0-1 @ Bayfront Charter Tues, November 20 L 16-75 @ Del Lago Academy Thurs., November 27 L 27-69 @ Hamilton Monday, December 3 L 45-47 @Calvary Christian Thurs, December 6 L 36-67 Home vs San Diego Jewish Academy Mon., December 10 L 74-29 @ Temecula Prep Wed., December 12 L 43-55 @ Calvary Christian Tuesday, December 18 5:30 @ San Diego Jewish Academy Friday, December 21 @ Borrego Springs

Girls Basketball

An image taken by China’s Chang’e-4 probe after its landing on the far side of the moon on January 3, 2019, becoming the first spacecraft soft-landing on the moon’s uncharted side never visible from Earth. China National Space Administration /Xinhua News Agency/Jin Liwang/ Getty Images Soon after the Soviet satellite on the far side of the moon. Since Sputnik became the first 2003, when the country launched spacecraft to orbit Earth in 1957, its first astronaut, the multibillionboth the Soviet and U.S. space dollar space program run by the programs began focusing on Chinese military has been right the next great objective: the on schedule with achieving the moon. The Soviet Union initially landmarks it set for itself. had more success, as its first In late 2013, the unmanned two Luna probes made the first spacecraft Chang’e 3 made a escape from Earth’s gravity soft landing on the lunar surface, and the first lunar impact in making China the third nation 1959. That same year, Luna 3 (after the United States and the achieved another first, taking former USSR) to reach the moon. a photographic survey of the The rover Yutu or “Jade Rabbit,” moon’s far side. Despite their which deployed from Chang’e 3 grainy quality, these early images after the landing, discovered a revealed that the previously new type of basaltic rock during unseen hemisphere had few of its exploration of a volcanic the smooth, dark spots that we crater in the Mare Imbrium (what observe on the moon’s surface. continued on page 10

Tuesday, November 27 L 42-17 @ Hamilton Tues., December 4 L 19-39 Home vs Horizon Prep Thursday, December 6 5:00 @ Guajome Park Academy Wed., December 12 L 17-66 Home vs Guajome Park Academy Thur., December 13 L 23-35 Home vs Hamilton Sat., December 15 F 0-2 Home vs Preuss UCSD Tues., December 18 L 17-31 @ Horizon Prep Friday, December 21 4:00 @ Borrego Springs Tuesday, January 15 4:00 Home vs Warner

Boys Soccer

Monday, November 26 L 1-4 Home vs Ocean View Christian Tuesday, December 4 L 1-8 @ Ocean View Christian Tues., December 11 L 2-5 Home vs Calvin Christian Wed., December 12 L 0-7 @ Calvary Christian Wed., January 9 5:00 @ West Shores Wed., January 16 3:00 Home vs Calipatria Friday, January 18 3:00 Home vs Vincent Memorial Wed., January 23 3:00 @ Borrego Springs continued on page 4

Julian Chamber Mixer Thursday, January 10, 2019 at Julian Station www.VisitJulian.com


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

Letter to the Editor, I just read Michael Hart’s cover story on the JCFPD BOD resignations. I hope everyone that votes has read it too, especially the letters from LAFCO. Do any of the remaining, or soon to be appointed, board members understand about being elected representatives? How about fiduciary duty? Could these people be any more unethical, immoral or self-serving than they are? I think not. Just look at the litany of bad decisions these people have made that exposes JCFPD to potentially significant liability and financial risk. Directly breaching the agreement that JCFPD signed with the County obligating JCFPD to comply with federal, state and local regulations. Reinstating volunteers that are not qualified nor passed medical or background checks. OSHA violations that put firefighters at risk. Allowing access to protected medical records. Threatening to lock the County out of JCFPD facilities, and harassing CalFire firefighters. Wow! And lets not forget that there are six lawsuits, all with this same cast of characters, wasting JCFPD money, OUR money. At the same time, they waste time and resources, trash important relationships with CalFire and CFA personnel, and put on what can only be called cringe-worthy displays in the media that make Julian look ridiculous. In California, the courts have held that when directors knowingly act in opposition to their duty, or even fail to do their diligence on an issue, the corporate veil is stripped and they are open to personal liability. It will be interesting to see just how much personal liability exposure these people have for all bad decisions that they have made in their continued efforts to serve their own misguided self interest. We can only hope that the proper regulatory agency takes a serious look at what these people have done, and just how much damage they have caused to the Julian community. Cheers, Tim Taschler

Orchard Hill is serving its fabulous fourcourse dinner on Saturday and Sunday evenings through the spring of 2019. Chef Doris’s fall menu includes tried and true entrées with seasonal sides and perfectly grilled Brandt’s beef. Dinner is $45 per person. Reservations are required. Please call us for more information at 760-765-1700.

We look forward to seeing you!

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

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Round Up The Usual Suspects Wednesday last, the front-page of this newspaper, was a shocker, quite sufficiently stunning to dampen the good feelings gained from the holidays spent with friend and relatives of good will. But that was the point, the behavior of those described in the article that is. Sickening, disgusting, revolting, sinister, corrupt, villainous are the words that came to mind as I read about the actions of the JulianCuyamaca Fire Protection Board since election, not to rule out the apparent illegality of those actions. Imagine the irony! Is your heart beating faster? The Board has been wasting its time since election destroying, rather than building, implementing vendettas rather than meeting the community’s challenges, the result of which has placed the community in serious jeopardy. Are you breathing a little faster now? These illegal actions by the Board very likely will encourage the County and State authorities to move on the JCFPB due to the precarious position they have produced for our health and welfare. This will cause embarrassment to the community and induce significant monetary costs to the local coffers. An investigation is in order. Was it too much of the holiday ‘spirit’ or just plain moral turpitude that drove the wickedness? I keep thinking, as I re-read the article, that I am hearing about a High School boys’ prank, thought funny at the time, but gone terribly wrong, burning down the school or destroying the life of a teacher. Infamous lines from the movie Casablanca came to mind. But what has happened here in Julian is real, frighteningly real, and perpetrated by adults. Two members of Board resigned, finding the lines of integrity and fiduciary responsibility had been crossed. A fiduciary responsibility had become a personal vendetta by elected officials, some back-room ominous plot to destroy of lives of good people and seriously jeopardize the community. It has all the ingredients of a poorly acted crime-comedy and yet this is real. Are you beginning to feel the concern yet? What on earth possessed these Board members to think they could ignore contract rules and legal agreement, circumvent the law (Federal, State and County), run blindsighted, helter-skelter over the health and welfare and best interests of the community? Now the Board has legal exposure and there is documented evidence of the lack of moral integrity, deep-seated dark and irresponsible behavior at work in our community. These actions have hurt us. We will suffer the consequences for a long time. Betrayal was considered the most egregious of behaviors in my ancestral Viking homeland. Ladies and Gentlemen of this good community of Julian, this old Viking is feeling betrayed and I am outraged. Are you feeling the rage folks, it is good for the soul? Dr. Carl E. Englund

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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 Why Community Service Matters On Martin Luther King Jr. Day (SPM Wire) Martin Luther King Jr. Day will be commemorated on January 21. If you are planning how to best spend the time off from work or school, consider volunteering. To honor the life and legacy of King, many communities offer service events that are easy to join for one day. From serving meals to the elderly to interpreting critical health information to new immigrants, there are many ways you can devote your skills, time and energy to others in need. A national listing of service projects can be found by visiting nationalservice.gov. This Martin Luther King Jr. Day, consider how you can honor a great man, while helping to build a stronger community.

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. Exclusivly

January 3, 2014 7:29pm ‘69... With boot camp over the Sargent’s were telling us our Army assignments... Almost everyone was getting ... “Eleven Bravo”... infantry... Sarge called “Fisher” and then I heard him say “Thirteen Alpha Twenty”... wow who cares what it is, it’s not INFANTRY... He grabbed his face and said, “Artillery” and smiled at my good fortune... H WE INVITE YOUR OPINION! The views expressed by our contributing writers are their own and not necessarily those of The Julian News management. We invite all parties to submit their opinions and comments to The Julian News. All contributed items are subject to editorial approval prior to acceptance for publication. Letters must include your name and contact information. Letters may be mailed to: Julian News P.O. Box 639 Julian, CA 92036 email: letters@juliannews.com in person: Julian News Office 1453 Hollow Glen Road Deadline is Friday Noon for the next weeks issue


January 9, 2019

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Sage Realty Adds Another Familiar Face

Sage Real Estate Co. in Julian, CA, is elated to announce the addition of a new agent to the Sage team. Patricia “Patti” Thornburgh has been with Sage Real Estate Co. as the marketing specialist since June 2017 and just recently added “real estate salesperson” to her aptitude. Patti has been instrumental in advertising, developing presentation materials, maintaining the Sage webpage, and producing “The Julian Sage,” and is looking forward to being able to provide more services for the company as well as Sage clients. Patti and her husband, Steve, moved to California from Tennessee in February 2011 to be near their newborn grandson. After spending time in Chula Vista and Poway, the couple became unsatisfied with apartment and big city living and began a search to find a community to call home. In August 2012, they found their dream home here in Julian and have felt at home since. Upon moving to Julian, Patti was quick to become involved in the neighborhood. It wasn’t long before she found a calling as a community volunteer. It was her dedication to Julian which lead to a position with the Julian Chamber of Commerce, where she was able to help promote area businesses and way of life. While family medical issues took her away from the Chamber, she was fortunate to find a niche at Sage Real Estate Co. As the spouse of a now retired Navy Chief, Patti is no stranger to renting, buying, selling and making a home. After making 19 moves in 32 years, she understands the importance of community and home. Her travels and experiences give her an insight into the significance of home ownership, including finding the right home and the right community. That understanding provides Patti a unique perspective as an agent at Sage Real Estate Co.

Top 18 Library Checkouts For 2018

By Tracy DeFore, County of San Diego Communications Office

Book lovers and film nuts – the County Library has released its 2018 top checkouts, including the most popular books, audio books and DVDs of last year. If you didn’t get a chance to read, watch or listen to the library’s top popular picks in 2018, check them out this year. Remember, you can also get free e-books and e-audiobooks, and download them to your tablet and e-reader. The 2018 top checkout lists below do not include children’s books. Ready to leave 2018 behind and start the year off with recommendations for 2019? Ask a County librarian for a recommendation or go online to see what is Hot. Right. Now. Books Two Kinds of Truth by Michael Connelly The Rooster Bar by John Grisham The Late Show by Michael Connelly Camino Island by John Grisham The Midnight Line by Lee Child The Woman in the Window by AJ Finn The Great Alone by Kristin Hannah Y is for Yesterday by Sue Grafton End Game by David Baldacci Little Fires Everywhere by Celeste Ng Origin by Dan Brown Into the Water by Paula Hawkins The Woman in Cabin 10 by Ruth Ware Don’t Let Go by Harlan Coben The Fix by David Baldacci A Gentleman in Moscow by Amor Towles Before We Were Yours by Lisa Wingate No Middle Name by Lee Child DVDs/Blu-Rays Spider-Man Homecoming Coco Wonder Woman Ferdinand The Dark Tower Dunkirk The Greatest Showman La La Land Hidden Figures The Shape of Water Get Out A Dog’s Purpose Moana Logan Guardians of the Galaxy Vol 2 Kong: Skull Island The Post Lady Bird e-Books The Midnight Line by Lee Child The Rooster Bar by John Grisham Little Fires Everywhere by Celeste Ng Two Kinds of Truth by Michael Connelly Origin by Dan Brown Camino Island by John Grisham The Woman in the Window by A. J. Finn The Great Alone by Kristin Hannah Into the Water by Paula Hawkins Crazy Rich Asians by Kevin Kwan Before We Were Yours by Lisa Wingate The Late Show by Michael Connelly The President Is Missing by Bill Clinton and James Patterson The Fallen by David Baldacci The Handmaid’s Tale by Margaret Atwood Year One by Nora Roberts Artemis by Andy Weir Educated by Tara Westover

The Myth Of The Ivy League

By buying into the idea that getting into an elite school equals success, we may overlook another essential component of a great education. by Eileen Torrez My first day of college felt like a dream. I stepped wide-eyed through the black iron gates into a paradise of manicured lawns and towering stone buildings, exhilarated at the chance to attend an Ivy League school. Everything looked just as beautiful as it did in the brochure, and I felt sure that I would soon be as happy and fulfilled as the students I’d seen smiling on the cover. But within a few weeks, I encountered the unpleasant reality beneath my school’s surface. The incessant competition. The endless workfilled days and tense, sleepless nights. The tremendous pressure to perform brilliantly in every capacity: academics, extracurricular activities, social life, physical fitness, and career. I felt like I was juggling bowling balls. But I couldn’t slow down, because no matter how well I did, it seemed the person next to me was doing better. Then one night while my roommate and I sat in the common room bemoaning our crunched schedules and heavy workloads, she broke into tears. “I don’t know why they let me in,” she said. “I’m just not good enough.” Her words caught me off guard. Until that day, I had thought that such feelings of inadequacy were mine alone. But I soon found they pervaded the whole campus. As I began my sophomore year, more and more of my fellow

The Julian News 3

students admitted to feeling constantly overwhelmed. “I feel so worthless,” one confessed to me. “I would transfer, but my parents would never understand,” lamented another. And the one that hurt the most: “Sometimes I think I’m going to have a breakdown.” Unfortunately, these complaints are all too common

of attempted suicide at Harvard College are almost twice the national rate. And 35 percent of Princeton students said that they developed a mental health issue after coming to campus. What’s going on here? The blight of the promised land Every year, U.S. News and World Report publishes a list of

across college campuses today. According to the American College Health Association’s 2012 National College Health Assessment, within the last year 86 percent of college students felt overwhelmed by all they had to do, and 45 percent felt that things were hopeless. More than 50 percent reported feeling overwhelming anxiety, and about a third reported feeling so depressed it was difficult to function. Not to be outdone, students at Ivy League schools seem to be having an even rougher time than other college students. Rates

the “best colleges in the nation.” Parents, students, teachers, and guidance counselors devour the rankings, yearning to garner acceptance to institutions as high up on the list as possible. Any school in the top 50 is painted as a golden realm of milk and honey, and high-achieving students are encouraged to set their sights on the promised land: the Ivy League. But the practice of glorifying schools does more harm than good. It may boost the status of select universities, but it has disastrous side effects on students: those who aren’t

accepted often see themselves as failures, and those who are often feel so much pressure to prove themselves that they do, in fact, break down. I had friends who fell weeks behind in their school work from relentless stress, stayed locked in their rooms for days at a time, and even overworked themselves to the point of hospitalization. Some ultimately dropped out or took leaves of absence once finals period hit, reckoning it’d be impossible to both pass and maintain their health. For every horror story I heard, I knew two more friends who were one late paper away from falling through the cracks. As a symptom of our larger culture, this dysfunctional level of stress exemplifies our destructive tendency to value productivity over health. But it’s also exacerbated by the traditional narrative that equates graduation from a top-tier university with success, and, by proxy, wellbeing. Parents and guidance counselors unwittingly perpetuate this myth by emphasizing high standards while overlooking another essential component of a great education: choosing an environment that supports the student. Toddling toward Harvard, no matter what Whether it’s first grade or freshman year, finding a school that fits is more difficult than simply aiming for “the best.” In continued on page 7

Peter Lodge Bergstrom

September 2, 1946-December 24, 2018 A person of boundless curiosity and joy in exploration, Peter Bergstrom was equally inspired by nature and by his fellow humans. As directors for 40 years of Camp Stevens Episcopal Camp and Conference Center in Julian, CA, he and his wife Vicki created what they called “a peaceful place apart” where people from all over the world could come to appreciate the beauty of the natural world and experience a sense of community with others. After attending UC Santa Barbara in the late 60’s, Peter joined VISTA (Volunteers in Service to America) in Chicago, where he met Vicki when the volunteers were all recalled to the downtown YMCA during rioting in the aftermath of Martin Luther King, Jr’s assassination. Thrown together in this time of upheaval, they became engaged within six weeks of meeting, and were married on September 2, 1968— Peter’s 22nd birthday. As a conscientious objector during the Vietnam War, he, along with Vicki, did two years of alternative service with the Church of the Brethren Volunteer Service in Germany and in Greece working on projects furthering international relations and youth development. After returning to the US, Peter completed his degree in Anthropology at UCSB in 1972, and while there saw a job posting for a camp executive director position in the small town of Julian. He and Vicki decided to try it out for “a year or two” and the rest, as they say, is history. During his time at Camp Stevens, Peter developed a wide variety of programs, from the “adventure group” style of summer camp, to Outdoor Education for school groups, to adult retreats. Wilderness exploration trips to Baja and the Sierras, international travel for students and adults, and recruitment of staff from many countries added to the richness of the Camp Stevens experience. His efforts also expanded the area of the camp, preserving an additional 200 acres of wilderness for future generations of campers. Several new buildings were constructed and older ones modernized, and after the Angel Fire of 2007 which destroyed twelve structures, he gathered support to further rebuild and improve. Broadening his interest and influence in the world of camping, Peter was a founding member of the Episcopal Camps and Conference Centers Organization, and later served as its Executive Director for nine years until his retirement in 2015. He was also a leader in environmental stewardship within the Episcopal church, and in recognition of his service he was named an Honorary Canon of the Episcopal Diocese of Los Angeles. Camp Stevens was also designated a Jubilee Center by the Diocese of San Diego, for its “extraordinary transformational efforts” within the community. Peter was also a dedicated citizen of the town of Julian, serving on the school board and helping to organize the Julian Wild & Scenic Film Festival among other community events. Most far-reaching was the founding of the Volcan Mountain Foundation in 1987, which to date has helped to preserve more than 30,000 acres of land as the Volcan Mountain Wilderness Preserve. In his free time, Peter was always out exploring the world— planning trips overseas with friends and family, fishing and hunting throughout Baja and California, and having adventures with his children, Jenne and Erik. He had a lifelong interest in progressive politics and activism, and worked on many campaigns from local to national, most recently as a founding member of the Julian chapter of the Indivisible movement. His many friends and colleagues remember his warmth, compassion and generosity, his love of great conversations and good food, his dry sense of humor, and most especially his uninhibited joy in singing and dancing. Peter died after a long series of illnesses, surrounded by his family, in a beautiful place that he loved. He would have liked to have more time to explore this world, but his favorite thing was always a new adventure, and as Peter Pan said, “to die will be an awfully big adventure”. Peter Bergstrom is survived by his wife, Vicki Bergstrom, his children Jenne Bergstrom and Erik Bergstrom, his daughter-in-law Erin Pitts, and his brother Kip Bergstrom and sister Robin McCormick. A Celebration of Life will take place on Saturday, April 13 at Camp Stevens. In lieu of flowers, donations to any of the following organizations would support work that was very close to his heart: Camp Stevens, P.O. Box 2320, Julian, CA 92036 (campstevens. org) Volcan Mountain Foundation, P.O. Box 1625, Julian, CA 92036 (volcanmt.org) James Hubbell’s Ilan-Lael Foundation, P.O. Box 1221, Julian, CA 92036 (ilanlaelfoundation.org)


4 The Julian News

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2116 Main Street - Downstairs

7 Days A Week

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

ONGOING EVENTS

Julian Doves & Desperados historic comedy skits at 1 pm, 2 pm & 3 pm – stage area behind Julian Market & Deli.

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

January 2019

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

Julian Chamber of Commerce Mixer - 1st Thursday of Month Board - 3rd Thursday of Month Town Hall - 6pm 760 765 1857 Julian-Cuyamaca Fire Protection District 2nd Tuesday of The Month 10am at the 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 JULIAN HISTORICAL SOCIETY The Witch Creek School House and the Julian Stageline Museum are open the first weekend of the month 11am to 4pm. 4th Wednesday of the Month - Julian Historical Society Building, 2133 4th Street - 7 pm Julian Arts Guild General Meeting: Second Wednesday of the Month, Julian Library - 2:30pm Program: Fourth Tuesday of Month Julian Library - 6:00 ESL Class - Tuesday/Thursday Improve your English skills with a Palomar College Instructor Julian Library, 4-6pm Zumba Aerobics with Gaynor Every Monday and Thursday Town Hall - 5pm, info: 619 540-7212 Julian Arts Chorale Rehearsals at JCUMC Monday @ 6:15 Every Tuesday Healthy Yoga with Lori Munger HHP,RYT Julian Library - 10am Every Wednesday @ Julian Library 10am - Baby Story Time with Miss Colleen 10:30am - Preschool Story Time and Crafts 11:00am - Sit and Fit for Seniors - Gentle Stretching and flexibility exercises with Matt Kraemer Second & Fourth Wednesdays Feeding San Diego Julian Library parking lot - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am Every Thursday VET Connect - VA services available at Julian library. Call 858-694-3222 for appointment. Thursdays, 9am-4pm. Every 2nd and 4th Thursday Julian Lions Club 7pm downstairs at the town hall Every 1st & 3rd Thursday Lego Club, Lego building for kids grade K-5. All materials supplied. Julian Library - 2:30pm. Every Saturday Techie Saturday at Julian Library - We now have a 3D printer! Come in on any Saturday and get individual instruction and assistance. Every Sunday (Weather permitting)

Wednesday, January 9 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. Julian Library - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am Friday, January 11 Non-fiction book club: This month’s book is The Genius of Birds by Jennifer Ackerman Julian Library - 11am

Dave Dersham is a meandering fool who taps hopeful melodies and reverses lyrical expectations at every turn...exudes a brand of humane charm that sets him apart from every other songwriter you'll see this year. In his 20s, he spent a searing Wyoming summer prepping gruel for Dornan's chuck wagon beneath the Teton's purple haze; taught Eco-Ed to middle schoolers among the butterscotch-soaked pines of the Black Hills; trekked the sage and cottonwoods with underserved youth in southern Idaho; and explored the cultures of Belize, Guatemala, and Honduras. (He never saw the resplendent quetzal that reportedly, "hung around the Coca-Cola sign" near Coban, but he did manage to see a motmot when visiting the Jaguar Reserve.) By his 30s, the muse pulled Dave to the luster of the Cambridge folk scene where he completed his first CD, "The Burn of Summer." The album enjoyed regular airtime on folk radio's WUMB, Emerson College's WERS, and produced a finalist selection for the nationally syndicated Mountain Stage's Emerging Artist competition. His second album, "Gilding the Lilies" was recorded with the assistance of Lloyd Thayer's unorthodox lap-steele, as well as the shrewd production/instrumentation of Jared Fiske. The CD was released in the fall of 2011 and was distributed internationally. He is currently working on his third CD to be released in 2019. Currently, Dave tours the subterranean folk pockets of the Northeast, Southern California, and Texas. Friday night he makes his annual stop in Wynola starting at six. Come enjoy with a craft brew or cocktail for an evening of campfire style entertainment.

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

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

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

&

www.blackoakcabin.com

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

Julian Historical Society

Nathan James - Saturday

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

Saturday, January 12 Fundamentals of Photography With John Gregor Julian Library - 10 to 11:30 *Monday, January 14 Julian Schools return from winter break

7:00pm

Monday, January 21 Martin Luther King Jr. Day

Name Change Orders Published for only $50 We send a proof of publication to the Court with a copy mailed to you, for your records.

Wednesday, January 23 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. Julian Library - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am

Fictitious Business Name Filings Published for only $30

We send a proof of publication to the County Clerk with a copy mailed to you, for your records.

Call the Julian News Office

Thursday, January 24 Armchair Travel: Africa With Bill and Susan Carter Julian Library - 6pm

760 765 2231

February

Tuesday, February 5 Music on the Mountain Gilbert Castellanos and Joshua White Julian Library - 6pm Monday, February 11 Lincoln’s Birthday

Nathan James returns to Wynola Pizza Saturday night for three hours of blues and more. Six to nine in the Red Barn.

Wednesday, February 13 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. Julian Library - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am

Upcoming Wynola Pizza & Bistro Shows:

Monday’s - Triva Night - 6 to 8 Every Thursday — Open Mic Nite - 6 to 8 Friday January 18 - Neil Gregory Johnson Saturday January 19 - Swing Thing For more information call Wynola Pizza & Bistro 760-765-1004

Thursday, February 14 Valentines Day Monday, February 18 Presidents Day - Holiday Wednesday, February 27 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. Julian Library - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am

March

Tuesday, March 5 Music on the Mountain Peter Sprague and Leonard Patton Julian Library - 6pm Sunday, March 10 Daylight Saving Begins Spring ahead 1 hour Wednesday, March 13 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. Julian Library - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am Wednesday, March 27 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility

• On Jan. 13, 1128, Pope Honorius II sanctions the military order known as the Knights Templar, founded in 1118, declaring it to be an army of God. The Templars protected Christian pilgrims during the Crusades, military expeditions aimed at defeating Muslims in the Holy Land. • On Jan. 9, 1768, Englishman Philip Astley stages the first modern circus in London. The former cavalry sergeant major found that if he galloped in a tight circle, centrifugal force allowed him to perform seemingly impossible feats on a horseÕs back. • On Jan. 11, 1908, U.S. President Theodore Roosevelt declares the massive 800,000acre area of the Grand Canyon in northwestern Arizona a national monument to ensure that it would remain as it was. Congress, however, would not officially outlaw private development in the Grand Canyon until 1919.

• On Jan. 8, 1946, Elvis Presley's mother took him to the Tupelo Hardware Store and bought a birthday gift that would change history: a $6.95 guitar. Legend says Presley had really wanted a rifle or a bicycle. • On Jan. 10, 1967, President Lyndon Johnson asks for enactment of a 6 percent surcharge on personal and corporate income taxes to help support the Vietnam War. The proposal, approved by Congress in March 1967, backfired with an American public tiring of the controversial war. • On Jan. 12, 1984, the use of modern construction techniques to restore the Great Pyramids in Egypt is abandoned in favor of methods used by the ancient Egyptians. Restorers stopped using mortar and adopted the system of interlocking blocks practiced by the original pyramid builders. • On Jan. 7, 1999, the Senate begins the impeachment trial of President Bill Clinton based on 11 grounds, including perjury, obstruction of justice, witnesstampering, lying under oath and abuse of power. © 2018 Hearst Communications, Inc. All Rights Reserved

Girls Soccer (continued)

Monday, January 14 3:00 @ Maranatha Christian Friday, January 16 3:00 @Vincent Memorial Friday, January 18 3:00 Home vs West Shores Monday, January 21 3:00 @ Liberty Charter Wed., January 23 3:00 @ West Shores Friday, January 25 3:00 @ Gomper Prep Monday, January 28 3:30 Home vs Tri-City 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

Boys Soccer (continued)

Friday, January 25 3:30 Home vs West Shores Friday, February 1 4:00 @ Calipatria Wednesday, February 6 4:00 @ Vincent Memorial Friday, February 8 5:30 @ Borrego Springs And now we welcome the new year. Full of things that have never been. — Rainer Maria Rilke

Boys Basketball (continued)

Tuesday, January 15 5:30 Home vs Warner Thursday, January 17 6:00 @ Mountain Empire Friday, January 18 5:30 Home vs West Shores Tuesday, January 22 5:30 @ Vincent Memorial 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)

Thursday, January 17 4:30 @ Mountain Empire Friday, January 18 4:00 Home vs West Shores Tuesday, January 22 4:00 @ Vincent Memorial Friday, January 25 4:00 Home vs Borrego Springs Tuesday, January 29 4:00 Home vs Mountain Empire Friday, February 1 4:00 @ Warner Tuesday, February 5 4:00 @ West Shores Friday, February 8 4:00 Home vs Vincent Memorial


January 9, 2019

EAST OF PINE HILLS

The Julian News 5

My Thoughts

HOME SERVICES

by Michele Harvey

This is about recipes

by Kiki Skagen Munshi

Life In A Chair, With Cat(s) Nixie likes the desk chair; it has, for years, been her napping spot of choice. Since the chair sits in front of the computer, Nixie is forced to share said chair which she does, reluctantly, in a delicate dance between human and cat. Well, perhaps not so delicate since usually the cat is unceremoniously shoved off the chair when it’s needed by the human. When the human is on the chair, the cat promptly occupies the humans lap, unless another cat arrives first. The lap is in high demand among the cat population of the house. This does not work well in reverse, the human being somewhat larger than the cat. Poor Nixie. So Nix is forced to vacate the chair at regular intervals, protesting volubly in pure Siamese cat. This means throaty and hoarse and loud and persistent. This cat vocalizes probably more than all the other (five in number) cats combined. It’s genetic. Or so they say. Whoever ‘they’ may be. At any rate, Nixie retreats, when shoved off our chair, to the printer which just goes to show that one should buy sturdy printers, since the cats like to sit on it whenever the chair is occupied. The printer is getting very hairy. Overall, it’s a small price to pay, a hairy printer. It’s another venue for Nix when evicted from the chair only to find The Lap is occupied by another cat before Nix can get her act together, wake up, and reoccupy the now occupied chair. Life is Hahd, as the New England born husband used to say. Life is Hahd.

Grading & Demolition

For SALE

Bruce Strachota

Grading, Demolition, I used to do a lot of cooking and I still get in the kitchen for simple RAIL ROAD TIES Underground Utilities, Dump meals. Truck, Excavation, Loader, When my boys were growing up I often made multiple meals and Bobcat Rental, Rock & Base put them in the freezer. These days my freezer is full of chopped fruit to be made into jams which I donate for local bake sales. For years I made a beef stew that everyone liked who ate it. However, if I froze it, the thawed stew didn’t taste as good. It took me years to figure out that I was making my stew with brown russet baking potatoes which really don’t freeze well at all. Once I figured out that using white rose or red potatoes for my beef stew, I could CALL BRUCE 619•972•0152 freeze leftovers and bring them out many months later with their supplied v1full 13:50 JC 85 Iris 127801 8/8/02 taste and texture. To make a delicious beef stew. I dredge the stew meat, usually sirloin of beef. Dredging means coating the meat in flour. I add a bit of salt and pepper to my dredging flour. I brown the meat and then add a beef stew seasoning packet. Add as much water as the packet tells you. Now it’s time to cut vegetables. I add sliced carrots, sliced celery and chopped onions. This is a great meal to cook on a cold day. Residential • Industrial • Commercial Another problem I had with potatoes is with potato salad. Using Serving Southern California the brown Russets over blended the salad and I had to use too much Ben Sulser, Branch Manager mayonnaise to keep the salad moist. Julian Branch: (760) 244-9160 These days I boil white rose or red potatoes, taking the skins off is Cell: 760-315-7696 • Fax 714-693-1194 optional. I put about a half teaspoon of salt and a half tea spoon of emai: ben@allstatepropane.com • www.alstatepropane.com sugar in the bottom of a mixing bowl. I add a couple of tablespoons of mayonnaise and mix them. Then it’s time to add ingredients. For 2 potatoes I like to add 2v stalks of celery sliced and then chopped, 1 The The most most dangerous dangerous can of black olives drained and then chopped and 1 large dill pickle animals animals in in the the forest forest don’t don’t live live there. there. chopped. I mix these and then taste the salad. It may need more salt or mayonnaise. Finally I add 2 hardboiled eggs that are chopped and I mix them in. Once in a while I remember to set some sliced hard boiled eggs on top and then sprinkle some paprika on top of the entire salad. It looks great but I usually forget to do these 2 things. My potato salad is very popular and I’ve noticed through the years that most potato salads are similar to mine, so I call it a winner. Life is like my recipes. With the right ingredients it can almost 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 always be improved. I think that attitude has so much to do with how we treat people and how they react to us. My son, working in a restaurant, complained to me about a co-worker who worked really slow. The teenage coworker resented any help that my son offered because he said he had been working in the restaurant longer. Actually my son has NOTE TO PUB: DO NOT PRINT INFO BELOW, FOR I.D. ONLY. NO ALTERING OF AD COUNCIL PSAS. worked in restaurants off and on for over 20 years. I’ve been inWildfire thisPrevention - Newspaper (2 1/16 x 2) B&W WFPA01-N-03259-C “Animals” 85 screen Film at Schawk 212-689-8585 Reference #: 127801 & same conversation when I worked in restaurants and in retail shops. Oak and Pine our Specialty If you approach a person incorrectly, the results are seldom good. I CA. State License #704192 told my son that instead of telling the young man that he was doing Fully Insured for Your Protection his job wrong (which my son didn’t actually do), I said to approach the Workers Comp. situation in a positive way. Tell him that you can show him an easier way because you were taught an easier way. It’s best not to ever 760 tell people about their recipes for food or for life in a negative way. Always find the positive way. Over 20 Years in Julian These are my thoughts. ALL MAJOR

765-0152

cell: 619-972-0152

*127801

POPE TREE SERVICE All Your Tree Service Needs Commercial

What’s Happening At Your Library Happy New Year in 2019! Welcome to Joanna Gorman, Library Tech II, who is new to the Julian Branch library! Eileen Lightbody and Dana Petterson will be new Board members filling vacant positions. Thank you, ladies, for your willingness to serve. The Board is in need of an experienced Treasurer/Bookkeeper. Please contact FOJL president Melanie or Branch Manager Colleen if you are a Friend of the Library, or would like to be one, and serve as Treasurer. February 23 is the date for the Annual Meeting of Friends of the Julian Library. The status of the group is shared with members and an exciting program is always a highlight. Elections for the Board will be completed, as well. Only $10 is required to become a supporting member of FOJL. This is the way the programs are financed such as children’s programs, adult programs, and especially, musicians who perform for Music on the Mountain. A donation more than $10 is always appreciated! Upcoming Events: Music on the Mountain February 5 - 6 p.m. - Gilbert Castellanos and Joshua White March 5 – 6 p.m. - Peter Sprague and Leonard Patton April 2 – 6 p.m. Tentatively - Mark Montijo and Lenny Bole May 7 – From Different Mothers - Jimmy Yessian and Jeff Kossack More: January 21 – All SDCL Libraries Closed – Martin Luther King, Jr. Day January 24 - 3 p.m. – Armchair Travel: Africa with Bill and Susan Carter January 30 – 3 p.m. – Financial Wellness Wednesday – SDCCU – Psychology of Spending March 2 - 10 a.m. – Daffodils with Sally Snipes Books Galore! The Bookstore in the library is the place to find bargains: Novels sell for - hardbacks $1.50, trade paperbacks $1, and mass paperbacks 3/$1. Specialty books are priced low, DVDs are $2, and music CDs are $.50. Many, many ART books, Sailing books for $.50; sports, humor, cooking, travel, spiritual, picture books, classics, poetry, short stories, American and World history. New (used) books arrive daily. Gift certificates available for special occasions – let your favorite person choose their own books! Cozy up to a good book or movie, or download a free e-book. They are all available at your library.

Residential

765.0638

Mr. Fink Visits Former Presidents Residence In Tennessee

• • • •

Trained Experts Difficult Removals Artistic Trimming Brush Clearing

CREDIT CARDS

Chris Pope, Owner

ACCEPTED

10 Waiting Games To Play With Young Kids

by Susan Solomon Yem

Waiting doesn’t have to be synonymous with whining. Try these deceptively simple on-the-go games that sneak in skills your child needs in kindergarten. When the Loper family embarked on a 22-day cross-country trip covering 8900 miles, 28 states, and eight national parks, their friends and family thought they were crazy. With 5-year-old Jack, 3-year-old Owen, and 20-month-old Madeline in tow, the trip involved at least 200 hours of car time. That’s a lot of sitting and waiting for kids who haven’t even started kindergarten yet. So how’d they make it work? Games, says Kris Loper. “We played games to keep the kids occupied.” A simple solution to a daily problem Waiting is a fact of life. We spend almost an hour a day waiting — for appointments, in traffic, in check-out lines. For young kids, that can seem like an eternity. But spend that time playing games, like the Lopers, and you turn an otherwise boring wait into quality learning time. Why? Playing games is more than just a good way to keep kids busy and happy. It’s an opportunity for your young child to develop key skills. Games help children acquire competency in reasoning, language, and math. When kids strategize and problem-solve to play games, they also improve self-regulation — the ability to control their emotions and behavior, resist impulses, and exert self-control and discipline. So while you’re passing the time pleasantly rather than petulantly, you’re also helping your child practice skills they’ll need to adapt to — and thrive in — kindergarten. The Classics: #1 Dots and Boxes To play: Using a pen and paper, make a grid of 10 dots across and 10 dots down for a total of 100 dots. (If that seems overwhelming to your preschooler, you can adjust the size of the grid.) Take turns connecting two dots horizontally or vertically. The player who closes a box puts their initial in the middle. The one with the most closed boxes marked with their initial at the end of the game is the winner. The connection to kindergarten: Boosts fine motor skills as your preschooler practices drawing lines and writing their initials. #2 Guess which hand? To play: With your hands behind your back, place a small item, like a coin, in one hand and hide it by making a fist. Without revealing where it is, show your child your fists and ask them to choose the hand hiding the coin. Tweak this game by holding your fists in different positions, like one above the table and the other below, or one in front of you and one behind, and asking your child, “Which hand — in front of behind?” After a few rounds, give your child the coin as a prize. The connection to kindergarten: Teaches spatial awareness, foundational for math — and helpful for young kindergartners following new rules like standing behind the line or putting their backpack in front of the bookshelf. continued on page 12

For information, contact FOJL President Melanie Klika at Quail1805@aol.com or Branch Manager Colleen Baker at colleen.baker@ sdcounty.ca.gov or 760-765-0370.

Bill Fink in front of the James K. Polk residence in Columbia, TN. (left) portrait of President James K. Polk


6 The Julian News

Julian

and

Lake Cuyamaca

Back Country Dining Julian

&

Winery Guide

Julian

Daily Lunch Specials

January 9, 2019

Daily Dinner Specials

Winter Hours 8am - 8pm

760•765•0700

15027 Highway 79 - at the Lake

SENIORS THURSDAYS $6 -

BEER & WINE AVAILABLE VISA/MASTER CARD ACCEPTED

YOUR CHOICE + DRINK

760 765-1810

COLEMAN CREEK CENTER (2 BLOCKS OFF MAIN ON WASHINGTON)

OPEN 7 DAYS

11:30AM - 8:30PM

Drive Thru Service For To-Go Orders

Julian 760

Julian

Julian

ROMANO’S

765-2655

RESTAURANT

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

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

Don’t forget Monday is Donuts Day

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

OPEN: Monday 7:30 - 3:30 Wednesday-Friday 7 - 5 & Sat/Sun 7 - 6

2128 4th Street • Julian

760 765 0832

760 765 3495 Ample Parking

RV • Trailer • Motorcycle

2124 Third Street one block off Main Street

Wynola

Julian & Santa Ysabel

Casual, Relaxed

Only a Short ride from downtown Julian

Groups Please Call

N

Reserve now for our Valentine’s Teas being held Thurs February 14 thru Monday February 18th www.juliantea.com

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

JULIAN GRILLE ovember 3

10 am- 4 pm Thursday through Monday

NOW OPEN 7 DAYS/WEEK

CLOSED Tuesday and Wednesday

Family Friendly

STEAKS • SEAFOOD • PRIME RIB • FULL BAR

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

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

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

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

ENTERTAINMENT EVERY Friday & Saturday 6-9

Phone 760-765-BEER [2337]

Visit us online at: www.nickelbeerco.com

Julian & Wynola

• AWARD WINNING THIN CRUST

Pies, Soups & Sandwiches Holiday Baking

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

2119 Main St. Julian

Julian Tea & Cottage Arts

See our menu at www.romanosrestaurantjulian.com

Julian

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

Valentines Teas

Dine Inside, Outside Take Out Conference Facilities

4510 Hwy 78 Wynola

Over 35 varieties of beer, ale and hard cider

760-765-2472

Two locations to serve you:

Julian

Santa Ysabel

Mid-Week Dinner Specials

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

Your Location Here

Showcase Your Restaurant In Our Dining Guide

Breakfast served Friday - Monday

13 Weeks - $175 26 Weeks - $325 52 Weeks - $600

Open 7 Days a Week

You Can Do It, for Tips!

MENGHINI WINERY

Julian’s First Producing Winery

Open:*Every Day

Chef’s Corner

Established 1982

Tasting Room

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

760 765 2072 www.menghiniwinery.com

Savory Chicken Pie Warms Up Winter

*** Democracy is when the indigent, and not the men of property, are the rulers. ***

— Aristotle

1. BALLET: What is the name of the young girl who stars in “The Nutcracker”? 2. TELEVISION: Which actor played the dad in the sitcom “Eight Is Enough”? 3. GOVERNMENT: According to the Constitution, what is the minimum age of a member of the U.S. Senate? 4. MUSIC: What is the nickname of country music singer Hank Williams Jr.? 5. FOOD & DRINK: Where did gumbo originate in the United States? 6. MOVIES: Which 1990s film had the tagline, “A little pig goes a long way”? 7. U.S. PRESIDENTS: Which president is honored in the Wrestling Hall of Fame? 8. LITERATURE: What was the nickname of the deadly flu that wiped out most human beings in Stephen King’s “The Stand”? 9. U.S. STATES: Where is Fort Knox located? 10. MEASUREMENTS: What does the Brannock Device measure? Answers on page 12

Chicken pie is one of the first dishes I successfully made as a newlywed. It has become one of my favorite comfort-food recipes. Savory pies date back to the Medieval era. Originally, the sole purpose of the double crust was to protect the ingredients from the metallic flavor of the pot. The crust wasn’t designed to be eaten and was discarded after the filling was cooked. This single-crust chicken pie recipe is a savory combination of modern convenience products and classic homemade touches. Use a leftover baked chicken or a storebought rotisserie chicken, leftover cooked vegetables or frozen mixed vegetables, and a frozen pie crust to cut the prep time in half. The creamy sauce combined with the chicken and vegetable filling, and topped with a layer of sharp cheddar cheese turns this classic pie into a hearty, one-dish meal. The filling can be made in advance and

either refrigerated or frozen. Just make sure that you heat the filling before sprinkling on the cheese and topping it with the pie crust. This chicken pie recipe is great way to warm up during a cold winter day. CHEDDAR CHEESE CHICKEN PIE 1 (2 to 2 1/2 pounds) cooked chicken, meat cut into chunks, skin and bones removed and discarded 1 stick butter, divided 1 medium onion, diced 3 stalks celery, diced

2 cloves garlic, diced 1 (16-ounce) bag frozen soup or stew vegetables 2 teaspoons poultry seasoning, divided 1 1/2 teaspoons salt, divided 1 teaspoon pepper, divided 1/4 teaspoon cayenne pepper 1/4 teaspoon sugar 4 tablespoons all-purpose flour 1 cup cream, evaporated milk or buttermilk 1 cup chicken broth 1/4 teaspoon nutmeg continued on page 12

rd

thr


January 9, 2019

Pepperlane Gives Moms Tools, Network To Build Their Own Business

(NAPS)—Mothers want to do it all, but between work, children’s schedules and home life, you can be left scrambling to keep all the balls in the air. For most, there are just two options: work fulltime or stay at home to care for your children. A new company, Pepperlane, is working to give mothers another option—so you don’t have to choose between professional passions and being home for your families. Pepperlane (www.pepperlane. co) provides mothers with tools and training they need to build successful businesses where they can make income on their own terms, whether that means working five hours a week or 30. “It’s okay to dream big,” said Jana Blanchette, a Pepperlane mother who creates custom memory quilts. “I’m doing things I never thought I would do before, and now I call myself a business owner.” Pepperlane can work for you whether you’re already in business or have an idea. The online platform allows mothers to quickly and easily build a Web presence, sell online and join Pepperlane’s marketplace of services—it’s that easy. If the thought of starting your own business is nerve-racking, Pepperlane connects you with a supportive community that will not only offer ad-vice but will also include some of your first customers. Pepperlane’s local Boost Events connect likeminded women in their own communities for education and networking. The events started in Massachusetts, have spread across New England and are also offered online. Pepperlane Pathway, a personalized business training program, will give you the tools and support to move your business forward by focusing on one task each day. This groundbreaking idea considers that as a mother, you have an endless to-do list that only gets longer, trying to balance professional pursuits and your family. “We are creating the third option so that mothers don’t have to choose between their professional passions and being home for their families—we can do both,” said Sharon Kan, cofounder and CEO of Pepperlane. Becky Bast, a professional home organizer and owner of Declutterista, participated in the first Pathway group.

You can make money on your own terms, whether that means working five hours a week or 30. “What I loved about the program is that it was so customized to our needs,” said Bast. “It’s clear that as moms, we don’t have a lot of time and we need the accountability and structure to keep us on track.” The Pathway program joins women with up to 25 like-minded mothers and business owners who can trade advice, feedback and encouragement. Cohorts are kept small so that members can create and develop meaningful relationships. Participants receive personalized plans with short daily lessons and activities on topics like finding customers through social media, networking effectively and getting repeat business. More than 1,000 women have joined Pepperlane, and it’s that community of women that members say has surprised them the most. Becky Mariano, a social media specialist and consultant, wasn’t sure she had what it took to be an entrepreneur when she left the corporate world after more than seven years working in public relations and tech, but started her own consulting business in February. “I’ve been pleasantly surprised,” Mariano said. “I’m completely in awe of the generosity of the members of this community and their willingness to help me and promote my business.” Mariano has received so much business since joining Pepperlane that she is currently looking to hire someone to help her continue to grow the business. Mothers are talented, passionate and eager to put their skills to work. Are you ready to leave the outdated “work or stay home” options behind and join thousands of mothers who are pursuing the third option with Pepperlane? Visit www. pepperlane.co to learn how.

The Julian News 7

The Ivy League Myth continued from page 3

terms of college, there’s only so much research one can do, and as of yet U.S. News doesn’t issue personalized rankings. In the end, it’s often subjective ideas about education that determine whether we prioritize finding a school that offers not only strong academics but also the right culture and community. I knew so many students at both my school and similar schools who struggled, like me, to find a sense of purpose and individuality within the context of a prominent (and rather traditional) institution. The problem wasn’t necessarily the institution, nor was it our lack of intelligence or ability. Instead, it was the mindset we’d been cultivating since kindergarten. My peers and I had been raised by parents who taught us to try our hardest and do our best, so we knew very well how to push ourselves to earn the highest grades and exceed expectations. But we didn’t know how to take a step back and examine whether our educational environment was actually supporting our development as human beings. Once we had been welcomed into the ranks of “the best and the brightest,” we couldn’t dream of relinquishing the title we had struggled to earn. The burden of expectation lay especially heavy on students from low-income backgrounds like me. Though I considered taking time off several times, I stuck around because I knew everyone back home was counting on me to stay. My teachers had put in long hours reviewing essays and writing recommendations. My parents had spent countless weekends helping me research programs and plan visits. And I myself had worked tirelessly throughout high school to build the perfect profile for college acceptance. After all of that, I thought leaving campus would mean giving up. Caught in the perfection trap High standards are important. Aspirations can make the difference between a student floundering or reaching her full potential. The trouble with highachieving students is that their broad range of abilities can crowd out the unique interests that drive individuals toward passionate, fulfilling lives. Students themselves can get caught in a praise-seeking trap, especially if they’re consistently rewarded for right answers rather than genuine interest or hard work. But just because a student has the perfect grades

or a profile studded with stellar achievements doesn’t mean an elite university is the best place for them. If anything, it means the opposite: that they have the drive to succeed anywhere, and that if placed in an environment that suits them, they’ll be both happy and successful. My conversations with roommates and friends over the course of my time in college reminded me how important it is to measure success with the right metrics. Even talking to my peers who were the most “successful” by all external standards — snagging scholarships, winning awards, landing coveted jobs — I heard undertones of emptiness and sadness that suggested they weren’t truly fulfilled. A different measure of success At the start of my freshman year, my guiding questions were centered on achievement: am I pushing myself hard enough? Am I doing as much as I can be doing? By junior year, I had a flourishing schedule that could’ve been featured in the university prospectus. But then, one by one, the bowling balls I was juggling came crashing down. Between researching materials for my thesis, directing a singing group, coordinating events for three different clubs, applying to summer internships, picking up extra work shifts at the library, and running to the gym between classes, I had no time to breathe, much less contain my acute levels of anxiety. The night before midterms found me weeping deliriously on my dorm bed, calling my old roommate to come over now because I didn’t know where else to turn. With lots of support from my friends and parents, I quit everything except for my classes and my federal work-study job, got a few C’s (The horror!) on exams, and curtailed my internship search in favor of more sleep. After that experience, I gradually learned to measure my success in broader ways: am I taking care of my physical and

mental health? Am I pursuing goals that seem right to me? By focusing on what mattered most, I made it through senior year the happiest I’d ever been. Asking these more nuanced questions is something every child should learn to do as part of growing up. But parents are the ones who sow the seeds for these thoughts. More than just motivating their children to achieve, parents need to instill values of health, passion, and integrity. It’s not about lowering your expectations — it’s about tempering them with a knowledge of your child. It’s not just tiger moms For many parents, this may seem redundant. We think that as long as we don’t resort to “extreme parenting,” monitoring our child’s every move, they’ll do okay. But it’s important to remember how easily children internalize expectations. They observe what the adults in their life pay attention to most, and from there infer where their values lie. For their part, my parents never insisted that I make perfect grades or finish high school at the top of my class. But with every ‘A’ I brought home from school, I noticed the smiles on their faces and heard their words of praise. I learned quickly that if good grades were the way to win their approval, all I had to do was work hard in school and everything would be all right. Turns out, that’s not the case; but from my parents’ behavior, I would never have known. Parents of high achievers need to make especially sure to be vocal about how much their children’s overall health matters to them. Most parents understand this intuitively, but they may not speak up when they notice an imbalance in their kids’ behavior. For example, by sixth grade, I had developed a habit of finishing each homework assignment to a T, which my teachers loved. But it started off a pattern of constant lack of sleep that affects me to this day.

My parents noticed, but they assumed that my high-level functioning meant I was doing well. I wish they would have sat me down then and said, “We see that you’re working hard to finish all your homework. But it’s more important to us that you get enough rest than that you get perfect grades. Why don’t you go to bed early tonight?” If your child fights back, you might need to be more aggressive. To kids who have learned to play the system of evaluation to their advantage, this ultimatum is just as important as “No, you cannot have another soda.” Focusing on an individual child’s definition of success Every parent wants to see their child thrive. So understandably, many parents dream of taking that photo with their son or daughter, beaming in front of ivylaced brick buildings, diploma in hand. But I have that photo. And it isn’t worth nearly as much to me as my understanding of my own talents and skills, and the knowledge that my parents support them. It took me a long time to realize that my success is based on my drive and not the name of my alma mater. This is something all students should be raised to believe. How much happier would our kids be if we gave them the space to succeed in ways that make sense to them? The more we can do so, the more we’ll empower our children to truly reach their full potential. If you teach your child to find inspiration everywhere, to work hard on the things they love, and to keep trying despite obstacles, they will not fail. Their success may look a bit different from what you pictured, but it will be your child’s own. Eileen Torrez is an essayist, singer/songwriter, and aspiring yoga teacher based in San Francisco. You can follow her on WordPress or SoundCloud.

*** The first resistance to social change is to say it's not necessary. — Gloria Steinem


January 9, 2019

8 The Julian News

...like snow fun in the sun!

There’s s’no fun under the sun...

Newspaper Fun! www.readingclubfun.com

by Bic Montblanc

The Presidents, James Knox Polk

by Bll Fink

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8 Read the clues to fill in this crossword all about “snow!”: 3 h erg sleig ceb i 1. water __________ on the ground, making slippery patches 2 l 6 sta 2. snowflakes have more ________ shapes than we can count blanket cry 5 3. periods of time when Earth is covered in snow and ice 11 1 ice ag 4. when falling crystals group together es 5. water in air condenses around bit of dust, freezes, forms this 6. we put these on walkways to keep us safe 9 10 I love 7. large piles of snow on sides of road snow! 13 14 12 8. snow sliding down mountainside nche avala 9. snowflakes formed in colder and drier air el are usually __________ and leave a fluffy snowfall 17 shov 10. scoop on the front of trucks to help clear the roads nor’e freeze 15 Meow! A s aste 11. snow covering the ground is called a ______ of snow snow dog! 16 r 12. raindrops hit the earth and instantly freeze, coating items r e t sno torm clus wfa 13. amount of snow dropping in a season ice s 19 ll z z z 14. large storm that hits along the upper east coast z z z zz z 15. has smooth runners on its underside for snow travel 18 sand an d salt 16. 3 globes made of snow placed on top of each other; Snow face made with carrot nose and charcoal eyes cat! 17. hand-held tool for moving snow 20 flake w o ? n s s malle 18. enormous mass of snow and ice that floats in the ocean r s s patte 19. crystals of snowflakes form fascinating __________ bank ift nowman w r rns d o w n s sno 20. wind-blown pile of snow

Snow Math!

There’s no math like snow math! Add the words in the snowman to the word ‘snow’ to make new words: ( The shapes of the spaces will give you clues.)

1. snow + ________ =

Can you find and circle words on this page that start with these consonant blends: bl, cl, fl, gl, pl, and sl?

Can you help me fall gently to the ground?

Where's Arid? Can you find her? She’s never seen snow before!

2. snow + ________ =

oooooaaa!!! hoo h W sh W !

Though Tennessee was the frontier when the original colonies formed into states, it wasn’t long before before it was granted statehood in 1796. Sixty five years later, almost to the day, it left the Union and was the last state to join the Confederacy in 1861. It’s a state that has given us great statesman, generals, traitors to the Union and even two Presidents that called it home. Today’s column is about one of them. For a someone who consistently polls in the top ten Presidents by historians, it’s a wonder why James K. Polk tends to dwell in relative anonymity of our chief executives. He was our eleventh President and the last to have a direct link to the eighteenth century having been born in 1795. He was born in Pineville, North Carolina. His father Samuel, descended from Scottish royalty and mother Jane was a descendent of Scots as well. Indicative of his southern culture and tradition, his middle name Knox came from his mother’s maiden name. They were a wealthy family. Samuel was a scientist (surveyor in the lingo of the era) a farmer and substantial slave owner. They moved to Tennessee in 1806 and eventually settled near Nashville where Samuel became a large and wealthy planter. James’ health was frail as a child and was home schooled. He eventually attended school in Murfreesboro and then the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill graduating in 1818. He returned to Nashville to study law and was admitted to the Bar in 1820. Polk inherited some of his father’s land and some of his slaves after his death. He continued to buy and sell land, cotton and slaves even during his presidency only willing to free them after the death of his wife as provided in his will. What is extraordinary about Polk though, was his public service despite all the privileges he had being of the planter class. He was schooled in Jeffersonian principles by his father and became a strong supporter and ally of Andrew Jackson, also of Tennessee. His first public position in Tennessee was Chief Clerk but he resigned to run for and win a seat in the legislature. By 1824 he supported Jackson, a democrat for President and he ran for Congress and won. Polk was an excellent orator and quickly became a national force. Though Jackson won the popular vote in 1824 he lost to John Quincy Adams as a result of the Electoral College causing Polk to campaign to disband the institution. By 1828 when Jackson became President, Polk rode his coattails to prominence in Congress heading the Ways and Means Committee and becoming Speaker in 1835. Martin Van Buren also a democrat, succeeded Jackson and became embroiled in the political and at times violent upheaval between the democrats and the whigs. The Tennessee governorship went whig in 1835 causing Polk to leave Congress to run for governor in 1839 which he won. He lost his next two election bids to the whig candidate but drew the attention of the national democratic party as a Vice Presidential candidate because of his eloquence in delineating his party’s platform. By 1840, democrat Van Buren lost in a landslide in what turned out to be the very short lived presidency of William Henry

Sn w! Sn w! Sn w!

Do you know that bears sleep during the winter? In the fall, we eat extra food and store up fat, which we live off of while sleeping. We find a cave or hollow tree, or we dig out a burrow under the ground. Then, we make a nest of leaves, branches and grass. Our fur keeps us warm. We usually sleep from October until April, but we sometimes wake up. I know I should be sleeping, but I love playing in the snow too much to sleep!

3. snow + ________ =

4. snow + ________ =

5. snow + ________ =

DoubleTake DoubleTake

H X Z Q J R A

J A V O I

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I wanted to see snow up close, but this is ridiculous!

ball plow suit mobile bank

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Hmm... No phone out here in the snow!

Study the playing penguins. Can you find 5 tiny differences between them?

Draw a snowflake here Find and circle these 16 winter weather words or terms:

snowflake drifts icicle hail frozen cloudy glaze sleet cold frost flurries blizzard wind chill temperature water ice

Newspaper Fun! Created by Annimills LLC © 2019

POST NOTES

Annimills LLC © 2019 V11-1

Solution on page 12 Harrison (died after one month in office) and the ineffectual administration of John Tyler. So by 1844 the democrats were primed again for the presidency. In a contentious and politically intriguing battle for the nomination between Van Buren, James Buchanan and Lewis Cass the party settled on its compromise candidate Polk who favored annexation of Texas as well as being a proponent of America’s “manifest destiny”. Jackson, still a force in the party, favored Polk and with his support and with Polk’s promise of only serving one term, he won the nomination facing whig Henry Clay of Kentucky in the general election. What made Polk’s presidency so outstanding was his decisiveness and ability to achieve his goals through his leadership, action and hard

negotiation skills. He was vigorous and the youngest president ever elected at forty nine. Though Texas had been annexed by the end of Tyler’s administration, Polk went to war with Mexico and eventually acquired California, New Mexico, Arizona, Utah, Nevada and sections of Wyoming and Colorado through negotiation and a payment of fifteen million dollars. He essentially increased the size of the country by a third. Polk also negotiated for the Oregon Territory jointly occupied with the British who also had commercial interests and subjects in the area. The U.S whose original goal of division at the 54th parallel (54-40 or fight,) was likely to cause war, It was eventually negotiated to the 49th parallel which many historians believe was Polk’s real goal. With the threat of war and

tough negotiating Polk was able to secure this area that created the future states of Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Montana and the balance of Wyoming not ceded by Mexico in the Treaty of Guadalupe-Hidalgo. By allowing Texas to come in as a slave and the Oregon Territory as free, Polk deftly appeased opposing forces on the slavery issue. Polk who didn’t believe slavery was the burning issue that it would become, did recognized it as a political division in his own party based on regional interests. Polk personally favored the Missouri Compromise which basically divided the country at the 36-30 parallel, free above and slave below. Through foreign negotiations he was able to facilitate the building of the Panama Railway which not only sped travel through

that country’s east and west coasts but also gave America strong presence and influence in Central America. Polk also was a driving force in the spread of railroads and telegraph on the American continent. Early in his administration he substantially reduced tariffs which pleased the South that had been in crisis due to its perception of favoritism of the North. He also returned the nation to the Jacksonian principle of the independent treasury system removing government funds from private institutions. In a furious four years James K. Polk accomplished all his stated goals for his administration. His cabinet, divided among northerners and southerners remained largely intact through his presidency. His inauguration was the first to be carried by telegraph and the

first to be shown in an illustrated newspaper in England. The first U.S. postage stamps were issued under his watch. Though he was encouraged by his party to run for a second term, James Knox Polk was true to his word and served only four years. He was haggard and tired from the tumultuous pace. He contracted cholera and was dead in three months after leaving office in 1849 at the age of 53. America would once again be plunged into mediocre presidential leadership until Abraham Lincoln took the reins twelve years later.

Hear Ye! Hear Ye!

While I’m on a whirlwind road trip in Tennessee, I’ll highlight a few other greats and some of the events in the Volunteer state that contributed to the rich fabric of history of the U.S. Bill Fink


January 9, 2019

Bird Feathers

Blue kingfisher feathers embellish this Chinese hair pin. It has phoenix birds with flame-shaped tails and irises as part of the design. The pair sold for $854. Birds' feathers furnish the iridescent blue color on some antique Chinese jewelry. Goldcolored necklaces, earrings, pins and even hair ornaments were

The Julian News 9

made in China with kingfisher feathers before the first century. Few collectors know how difficult it is to make the delicate blue jewelry or how easily it is damaged. The metalsmith places thin strips of hot gilt copper on a flat outline of the finished piece. It is cooled, cleaned and polished, and glue is put into the empty spaces created by the strips. Then, using tweezers, small pieces of the fragile, shaped feathers are put on the glue. The feathers tend to rot over time, so few of the pre-1600 pieces remain. Most similar 20th-century jewelry is made with blue enamel, not feathers, because of efforts to protect the kingfisher. A few pieces of antique kingfisher feather jewelry made from the 1600s to the 1900s were sold at a recent Neal auction for affordable prices. A pair of Chinese hairpins, each 5 1/4 inches long with gilt copper outlining blue birds and flowers,

was estimated at $400 to $600 and sold for $854, including the premium. *** Q: We inherited a table, and we are having trouble finding its value. It was bought in Granada, Spain, in the early 1970s and shipped to the U.S. with a duty value of $1,500. The table is wood with geometric inlay and panels that look like Arabic characters. It has two sets of legs, a shorter set for use as a coffee table and a taller set to be used for dining or games. The 37 1/2-inch-top is octagonal. Your help identifying the table and value would be appreciated. A: Your table is decorated with marquetry. In Spanish it is called "taracea." The Moors were the first in Spain to cover surfaces of furniture with geometric patterns made of wood, bone, metal and ivory. The Moors left a legacy of Hispano-Moorish art and design, and Granada still is a center of cabinet work. Multi-sided

table tops with star patterns surrounded by floral designs and geometric borders were common. Your table was made by Laguna Taracea in Granada. The company was established by ancestors of today's owner, Miguel Laguna, in 1877. The characters on your table are Arabic for "God is the greatest." Tables similar to yours have sold for about $2,000. *** CURRENT PRICES Game, Scrabble, crossword, 100 wood letters, board and four wooden stands, 1950s, 14 1/4 x 7 1/2 inches, $20. Thimble, c-scroll band, 18 karat gold, continental, 1 3/4 inches, $140. Ship's telescope, mahogany, brass mounts, three draws, lens cover and eyepiece slide dust cover, Troughton & Simms, c. 1890, 30 inches, $305. Satsuma, jar, flowers, butterflies, cream ground, handles, Japan, 13 x 8 1/2

inches, $555.

***

TIP: If you buy an old iron pan that is very dirty, spray it with oven cleaner and put it in a sealed plastic bag for a few days. Then, clean it with a brass bristle brush. Rinse, then season the pan. For more collecting news, tips and resources, visit www.Kovels.com © 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

1. Name the two players in the 2017 major-league season who hit four home runs in a game. 2. In his 22-year major-league career, how many times did Hall

of Famer Gaylord Perry pitch in the playoffs? 3. Name two of the three quarterbacks who hold Clemson’s record for most career wins (32). 4. Who holds the record for most career triple-doubles in the NBA Finals? 5. Name the last coach before Washington’s Barry Trotz in 2018 to not return to his NHL team the season after winning the Stanley Cup. 6. Which was the last team before Belgium in 2018 to overcome a two-goal deficit in a men’s World Cup knockout match? 7. How long was boxer George Foreman’s first world heavyweight championship reign? Answers on page 12

*** If voting changed anything, they'd make it illegal. — Emma Goldman


January 9, 2019

10 The Julian News

®

In fact, liquid silicone is so safe that it is often a base ingredient in many everyday shampoos, conditioners and lotions that we put right onto our skin with no ill effects. From its humble beginnings in a lab back in 1998, GreenEarth’s system is now used by some 6,000 dry cleaners globally. You

Even though greener options are widely available, 80 percent of dry cleaners still use potentially toxic "perc" to clean fabrics. Credit: Jeremy Brooks, FlickrCC. Dear EarthTalk: Is so-called can find one near you via a zip eco-friendly dry cleaning a code search on the company’s reality? website. – Jane Krause, Another green alternative Garden City, NJ to dry cleaning is so-called professional wet cleaning, Although some greener whereby fabric is laundered in alternatives exist, most a computer-controlled washer dry cleaners still use and dryer that uses water along perchloroethylene (“perc” for with specialized soaps and short), a petroleum-based conditioners instead of solvent solvent that can be hazardous — and spins its contents much to the human central nervous more slowly than a typical home system, with exposure causing washing machine. The result is headaches, nausea, dizziness that it’s much gentler on fragile and memory problems for some clothing. people. Yet another eco-friendly Perc’s constituent components choice is liquid carbon dioxide — phosgene, vinyl chloride, (CO2) cleaning, which uses carbon tetrachloride and pressurized CO2 in combination trichloroacetic acid (TCA) — with other gentle cleaning agents have also been linked to a range to dissolve dirt, fats and oils in of other health issues, including clothing instead of perc. liver and kidney malfunction, One often-overlooked option reproductive abnormalities is simply to hand-wash delicate and even cancer. The U.S. clothes and fabrics in Woolite or Environmental Protection Agency some other non-toxic detergent, (EPA) regulates perc under the and then hang them to dry. If you Toxic Substances Control Act, need your hand-washed clothes the Clean Water Act and the Safe to have a finished pressed look, Drinking Water Act. you can take them to a standard Luckily for consumers, safer cleaner for pressing only. alternatives to perc for dry Despite the existence of cleaning are available. The most greener alternatives, four out of common comes from a company five dry cleaners still use perc. called GreenEarth Cleaning, Consumers should beware of whose products and process dry cleaners that advertise their form the backbone of a large process as organic, given that network of independent “green” perc can be considered organic dry cleaners across the United because its petroleum-based States. GreenEarth’s process chemicals do come out of the uses biodegradable liquid silicone ground. If you aren’t sure about — essentially liquified sand — in that neighborhood dry cleaner, place of petrochemicals. Since ask them a few questions to find liquid silicone is chemically inert, out what makes them consider it doesn’t chemically react with themselves green. Just because fabric fibers, and is safe to use they might recycle hangers or on delicate garments — beads, plastic bags doesn’t get them lace, silk, cashmere — and won’t off the hook as polluters if they cause shrinkage. use perc or other hazardous And perhaps best of all, substances or processes. it breaks down into natural CONTACTS: GreenEarth, elements (sand, water and w w w.g r e e n ea r t h c l ea n i n g .c o m; carbon dioxide) that are safe EPA’s “Outdoor Air - Industry, for air, water, soil and people. Business, and Home: Dry Cleaning

Operations,” archive.epa.gov/ airquality/community/ web/ html / drycleaning.html. EarthTalk® is produced by Roddy Scheer & Doug Moss for the 501(c)3 nonprofit EarthTalk. To donate, visit www.earthtalk. org. Send questions to: question@ earthtalk.org.

State Superintendent Tom Torlakson Announces Guide of Social Emotional Learning Resources State Superintendent of Public Instruction Tom Torlakson announced the release of “Social Emotional Learning in California: A Guide to Resources.” The guide was developed by a multi-agency team that included experts in the field and members of the California Department of Education’s (CDE) Social and Emotional Learning State Team, a group that has been meeting since 2016 with the goal of advancing social and emotional learning. “This new guide offers a toolkit of resources that will assist California educators in serving the social and emotional needs of the whole child,” said Torlakson. “Science confirms that learning is not only cognitive, but also social and emotional. These resources help students develop the skills they need to function well in the classroom, the community, in college and their careers.” Social-emotional skills include the ability to: set and achieve positive goals; feel and show empathy for others; establish and maintain positive relationships; make responsible decisions; and understand and manage emotions. The CDE is committed to helping educators learn more about social and emotional learning and how to make this a part of every child’s school experience. To support this work, CDE joined the Collaborating States Initiative, a group of eight states that share information, best practices, promising tools, and ideas in the interest of building strong programs in schools across their states. The Collaborating States Initiative is hosted by the Collaborative for Academic Social and Emotional Learning. In 2017, the CDE and its partners created California’s Social and Emotional Learning Guiding Principles, a set of statements intended to provide

guidance to education leaders at counties, districts, schools, and expanded learning programs. Then it began gathering a comprehensive list of resources aligned with these principles. This new guide was compiled in collaboration with officials from Massachusetts, Minnesota, Washington, and Tennessee. Also included are resources created with the help of staff in California districts leading the way on systemic social and emotional learning: Los Angeles Unified School District, Oakland Unified School District, Palo Alto Unified School District, Sacramento City Unified School District, and San Francisco Unified School District. See the full Guide (PDF) on the CDE’s Social and Emotional Learning web page<https://www.cde.ca.gov/ eo/in/socialemotionallearning. asp>.

Did You Know A STEM (science, technology, engineering and math) education can help prepare kids for great careers. Making it easier is a cutting-edge, digital, K-8 resource designed to engage kids and bring STEM to life called Discovery Education STEM Connect. Learn more at (800) 3239084 and www.discoveryeducation. com. *** According to a recent survey conducted by The Harris Poll and commissioned by The Genius of Play™, 30 percent of parents with children under 18 aren’t looking forward to school breaks because they find it difficult to keep their kids entertained. Get play ideas at TheGeniusofPlay.org. *** Envy™ apples offer extraordinary crunch and texture, a refreshingly sweet palate and beautiful colors. They stay crisp and fresh looking for hours, making them excellent for recipes, picnics, school lunches and smart snacking. For recipes, tips and facts, visit www.envyapples.com. *** Nearly 3,000 kids are shot every year by guns that come from homes. We can keep American families safe, say veterans, hunters, law enforcement, clergy and parents. They recommend you keep guns secured—unloaded and locked up safely. www.EndFamilyFire.org. *** Families are enthusing over a DIY “nice cream” maker with a nutritious twist. You just put bananas, frozen fruit and other favorite ingredients in the Yonanas machine, hit a button and watch the treat slide out the other side. Learn more at www. yonanas.com. *** To err is human. To blame someone else is politics. — Hubert H. Humphrey

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Out In Space continued from page 1

we see as the right “eye” of the “Man in the Moon”). Despite such advances in lunar knowledge, the Chinese space program began by repeating feats that its U.S. and Soviet counterparts achieved decades ago. But the Chang’e 4 mission to make a soft landing on the far side of the moon represents a first in the history of space exploration. As Liu Jizhong, dean of China’s Lunar Exploration & Aerospace Engineering Center, told Agence France-Presse at the time: “The implementation of the Chang’e 4 mission has helped our country make the leap from following to leading.” With no direct communication link possible, all pictures and data have to be bounced off a separate satellite before being relayed to Earth. Ye Quanzhi, an astronomer at Caltech, told the BBC this was the first time China had “attempted something that other space powers have not attempted before”. Launched on December 7, 2018, the Chang’e 4 arrived in lunar orbit five days later, and began lowering itself toward the moon. After its successful landing, it will explore the socalled Von Kármán crater within the vast South Pole-Aitken Basin. The basin itself is the largest known impact crater on the moon, and one of the largest in the entire solar system. The

distance from its depths to the tops of the highest surrounding peaks measures some 15 km (or eight miles), almost twice the height of Mount Everest. In addition to taking pictures and soil samples, the space probe is also set to plant a minigarden on the moon. According to Chinese state news agency Xinhua, it is carrying six live species from Earth, including cotton, potato, rapeseed, yeast and a flowering plant called arabidopsis, which may produce the first flower to grow on the Moon. Other equipment/experiments include: • A panoramic camera • A radar to probe beneath the lunar surface • An imaging spectrometer to identify minerals • An experiment to examine the interaction of the solar wind (a stream of energised particles from the Sun) with the lunar surface The mission is part of a larger Chinese program of lunar exploration. The first and second Chang’e missions were designed to gather data from orbit, while the third and fourth were built for surface operations. Chang’e-5 and 6 are sample return missions, delivering lunar rock and soil to laboratories on Earth. The far side landing has already been heralded by experts at NASA as “a first for humanity and an impressive accomplishment”.

The first image of the moon’s far side taken by China’s Chang’e-4 probe. China National Space Administration /Xinhua News Agency/Getty Images

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January 9, 2019

California Commentary

FPPC Ups The Ante On Illegal Expenditures Over the last several years, this column has exposed multiple instances of government entities using taxpayer dollars for political advocacy, a practice that is illegal under both state and federal law. Because progress in stopping these violations has been difficult, taxpayers will be pleased to hear that on December 20th, California’s campaign watchdog agency, the Fair Political Practices Commission, conducted a hearing on illegal activity by the Bay Area Rapid Transit District (BART). The FPPC stated that BART used public funds to pay for a campaign of “YouTube videos, social media posts, and text messages to promote Measure RR, which authorized BART to issue $3.5 billion in general obligation bonds.” Under California law, spending money on a political campaign to pass the bond measure caused BART to qualify as an “independent expenditure committee” and required it to file campaign finance reports, but the transit agency ignored the requirement. “BART failed to timely file two late independent expenditure reports in the 90-day period preceding the November 8, 2016 General Election; failed to timely file a semi-annual campaign statement for the period covering July 1, 2016 through December 31, 2016; and failed to include a proper disclosure statement in its electronic media advertisements,” the FPPC said. The FPPC imposed a fine of $7,500, which critics of BART, including Senator Steve Glazer, rightfully complained was inadequate and no deterrent to future misconduct with taxpayer funds. In fact, the minimal fines may incentivize illegal activity because the ROI (return on investment) is frequently in the millions, if not billions, of dollars. Not only that, because the fines themselves are paid with taxpayer dollars, there are rarely any real-world consequences imposed on public officials who misappropriate public funds for political advocacy. But things may be different now. In addition to imposing the fine on BART, the FPPC also directed its staff to prepare a letter to the California Attorney General and local District Attorneys asking for criminal prosecution of these cases.

by Jon Coupal

It’s about time. The Free Speech clauses of the federal and state Constitutions prohibit the use of governmentally compelled monetary contributions (including taxes) to support or oppose political campaigns because “Such contributions are a form of speech, and compelled speech offends the First Amendment.” Smith v. U.C. Regents (1993) 4 Cal.4th 843, 852. Moreover, “use of the public treasury to mount an election campaign which attempts to influence the resolution of issues which our Constitution leaves to the ‘free election’ of the people (see Const., art. II, § 2) … presents a serious threat to the integrity of the electoral process.” Stanson v. Mott (1976) 17 Cal.3d 206, 218. While taxpayer organizations have been successful in several lawsuits challenging these illegal expenditures, they haven’t fully deterred lawbreaking by the state or local governments. The recommendation of the FPPC to prosecute these cases under criminal statutes could be just the shock that public officials need to bring them into compliance. The FPPC letter in the BART case could also prove to be a real headache for Los Angeles County. In March of 2017, the county placed Measure H, a sales tax hike, on the ballot. The County’s use of nearly a million dollars of public funds for the political campaign unquestionably crossed the line into political advocacy and the FPPC found probable cause to charge L.A. County, as well as the individual members of the Board of Supervisors, with 15 counts of campaign finance violations. Taxpayers are hopeful that California’s Attorney General and District Attorneys take the FPPC letter recommending criminal prosecution seriously. Much lip service is paid to protecting the integrity of California’s election process. Here’s an opportunity for those charged with enforcing the law to do something meaningful to protect both election integrity as well as taxpayer dollars which should never be spent taking sides in election contests. *** Jon Coupal is the president of Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association.

• It was way back in the 17th century when noted Scottish scholar Patrick Young made the following sage observation: "The trouble with weather forecasting is that it's right too often for us to ignore it and wrong too often for us to rely on it." • As 2018 winds down, you might want to keep this crime fact in mind: Those who study such things say that New Year's Day is the No. 1 holiday for car theft. Perhaps they're making up for Christmas Day, which is typically the holiday with the fewest auto thefts. • I bet you didn't know there's a word specifically used to refer to the space between your eyebrows. Yep: It's called the "ophryon." • Fans of old Westerns have doubtless seen depictions of Native Americans scalping their enemies. Most probably don't realize, though, that the brutal practice didn't originate with the Indians. When the Dutch and English settlers were trying to clear out the natives, they were paid a bounty for each scalp they brought back. The Native Americans adopted the practice only after the Europeans' arrival on the continent. • If you're a runner -- and a compulsive counter -- you might already be aware of the fact that the average person's feet hit the ground approximately 800 times per mile when running. • The food eaten by a typical American travels between 1,500 and 2,500 miles from the farm where it was grown to the plate where it's consumed. • Paleontologists claim that Neanderthals used toothpicks. How can they tell, you might well ask? It seems that toothpick use leaves distinctive grooves on teeth. *** Thought for the Day: "We should not be simply fighting evil in the name of good, but struggling against the certainties of people who claim always to know where good and evil are to be found." -- Tzvetan Todorov ® 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

*** At present, our country needs women's idealism and determination, perhaps more in politics than anywhere else. — Shirley Chisholm ***

® 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

*** You want a friend in Washington? Get a dog. — Harry S Truman ***


The Julian News 12

January 9, 2019

Waiting Games

preschoolers who are ready to learn strategy and how to make choices. If your 3-year-old prefers to use the straws and sugar packets to create designs or practice counting, that’ll work, too. Ask your child to stack three yellow sweetener packets or make a row with four white sugars. The options are almost endless. The connection to kindergarten: Recognizing and creating patterns helps with the development of counting, strategy, problem-solving, and algebraic thinking. Yes, algebra skills do start in kindergarten! #5 Find the coin This sleight of hand game, which typically uses cups and a ball, can be adapted to the restaurant table with sugar packets and a coin. To play: Make a row with three sugar packets. (Make sure they’re all the same color.) Hide a coin under one of the packets, then start to move them around in circles as quickly as you can. Once you stop, ask your child

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#3 I’m thinking of… To play: Pick a number, a color, a person, place, or thing. Then, like you’re playing Twenty Questions, prompt your child to ask questions to deduce what you’re thinking of. Guide your child along by giving hints, too. The connection to kindergarten: By practicing complete questions and responses that are more than one-word answers, you’re helping them be kindergartenready communicators — expanding their vocabulary while giving them rudimentary grammar practice to boot. Classics with a twist #4 Tic Tac Toe with straws and sugar packets This can be a lifesaver in a restaurant while waiting for your food to be served. To play: Use straws to create a Tic Tac Toe board and sugar and sweetener packets as the X’s and O’s. This game may be more appropriate for older

which packet the coin is hiding under. This game’s another chance to earn some cold, hard cash if you reward them with the coin at the end of the game. The connection to kindergarten: Hiding games encourage children to use their imagination and help kids develop problemsolving skills. #6 Backseat bingo To play: Keep a set of bingo cards (download free, age-appropriate bingo cards) and markers in the glove compartment of your car. Players can look for the numbers on license plates, street signs, billboards, or buildings. The connection to kindergarten: Boosts matching, sorting, and classifying skills. This game also teaches kids to identify numbers, an important early math skill. Games to play on the fly #7 Thumb wrestling It’s hard to stand still while waiting in line, but games like tag and hide and seek may not be appropriate in a crowded waiting room or grocery store. When you must stay in one place, try thumb

wrestling. To play: Grasp hands with thumbs sticking up and without using any other fingers, try to be the first to pin your opponent’s thumb down for a count of three. The connection to kindergarten: Boosts dexterity and fine motor skills. #8 Statues To play: Challenge your child to pretend they’re a favorite character and to strike a pose that character would make, then see how long she can hold it. Freezing in one position can get pretty boring after a few seconds, but research shows that by adding the element of imagination, kids can hold still and stay focused much longer.. The connection to kindergarten: Uses imagination to practice impulse control and delayed gratification, two important selfregulation skills. #9 Rock, paper, scissors Your preschooler may not be ready to compete in the annual USA Rock Paper Scissors tournament, but a few rounds

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PUBLIC NOTICE

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.

3BD/2BA, 2000sf, Gated Community, New Appliances, All utilities included $2995/ mo Call 760-505-0881 1/2

MISC. FOR SALE RAIL ROAD TIES - perfect for landscaping, etc. call Bruce, 619 972- 0152 1/30

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moved 3000 miles from Boston to San Francisco to resettle closer to three of her five adult children. She has written for the Boston Globe, Family Circle, and member publications of Parenting Publications of America. She is a freelance writer and school administrator who will always identify herself as a mother first.

BACKCOUNTRY CLASSIFIEDS

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

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can make a wait bearable. To play: On the count of three, each of you makes a rock (fist), paper (hand flat), or scissors (holding up the first two fingers with your hand tilted to the side to mimic cutting). Remember paper covers rock, rock breaks scissors, and scissors cut paper. The connection to kindergarten: Encourages kids to memorize simple rules (like rock beats scissors), to strategize, and to practice motor skills. #10 APPropos games There are plenty of preschooler-appropriate apps for your smartphone or iPad. Jack, Owen, and Madeline all enjoy Toca Boca apps. “They’re simple, safe, and usable,” Kris says. “Madeline can play most of them at 20 months, but Jack still loves them at 5.” To play: Toca Boca games are designed for open-ended play and exploration. With 23 apps to choose from, preschoolers can prepare food in the Toca Kitchen, explore nature in Toca Nature, or use digital building blocks to create a new world with the six Toca builders. The connection to kindergarten: Apps that allow open-ended play (meaning there are several possible outcomes rather than a single static ending to every game) teach children to use their imaginations to solve problems, which is a step toward self-reliance and independence. Whether you’re in line, at the doctor’s office, or in the car, having these games on hand will transform waiting time into enjoyable memories together. Plus, you’ll stave off poor behavior and whining — at least for a while — while sneaking in key skills that will help prepare your child for kindergarten. Susan Solomon Yem recently

EMPLOYMENT OFFERED In accordance with Federal law and U.S. Department of Labor Policy, The Julian News will not publish, any advertisement for employment that discriminates on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age or disability. The Julian News encourages equal opportunity employment in the work place. JULIAN CAMP COOK position available. Full-time plus benefits. Contact us at 760765-1600 or jobs@whisperingwinds.org. 1/9 MAINTENANCE TECH - Reliable, physically fit, hard-working maintenance person needed who can perform routine maintenance and tasks necessary to maintain a 26.5 acre RV Park and campground. Job applicant must possess the skills necessary to use power tools for landscaping. Some plumbing, painting, minor electrical, and general construction skills preferred. Should be skilled in the use of hand and power tools, have the ability to properly service/maintain equipment. Applicant must be able to use common construction tools such as reciprocating saws, chop saws, table saws, hammers, squares, nail guns, compressors, hoists, drills, wrenches, and all related construction tools. Applicant should have strong organizational and follow up skills, and possess an eye for detail. Applicant must be able to work above ground, be physically fit, climb, balance, stoop, kneel, crouch, lift, crawl, and have no fear of heights. Heavy equipment experience a plus. Preferred Contact: toms4517@icloud.comnn 1/23

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY POSITION: CONFIDENTIAL SECRETARY

(Superintendent/Principal Secretary, Confidential Position)

LOCATION: Julian High School Julian Union High School District - San Diego County JOB REQUIREMENTS: This is a 12 month position. Under direction, serves as secretary and general administrative assistant to the District Superintendent/Principal, relieving her/him of administrative and office detail; serves as recording secretary and aide to Governing Board; reports; and performs other essential job-related work as required. EXPERIENCE/EDUCATION: Graduation from high school, preferably supplemented with college-level courses in office skills, office management, or other related fields; five years of responsible secretarial experience including at least two years at the administrative or executive secretary level, and some experience in an educational setting. SALARY: $35,244 APPLICATION DEADLINE: Open Until Filled HOW TO APPLY: Applications are available on EDJOIN - www.edjoin.org. Julian Union High School District Office 1656 Hwy 78, Julian, CA 92036 (760) 765-0606 Ext. 103 Online at – Edjoin.org 01/30

PERSONAL SUPPORT

Teen Crisis HotLine 1-800- HIT HOME

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1 cup grated sharp cheddar cheese 1 (9-inch) frozen pie crust 1. Heat oven to 350 F. Lightly grease a 2-quart casserole dish. 2. Melt 4 tablespoons of the butter in a large skillet over medium heat. Stir in onion, celery and garlic. Cook until tender, about 5 minutes. 3. Stir in chicken and frozen vegetables, 1 teaspoon of the poultry seasoning and salt, 1/2 teaspoon of the pepper, the cayenne pepper and sugar. Cook, stirring occasionally for 2 to 3 minutes. Remove the chicken mixture from the skillet and place it in the prepared casserole dish. Set aside. 4. To make the sauce, melt 4 tablespoons of the butter in the skillet over medium heat. Whisk flour and remaining teaspoon of poultry seasoning into the butter; turn heat to low and cook, stirring occasionally, until light brown and thick, about 3 minutes. Turn heat to high and slowly whisk in the cream, evaporated milk or buttermilk. Whisk in the chicken broth. Continue whisking until mixture thickens, about 3 to 5 minutes. Stir in the remaining salt and pepper, and the nutmeg. 4. Pour the cream sauce over the chicken mixture, stirring to coat the mixture evenly. Sprinkle the chicken mixture with the cheese. Top the filling with the prepared pie crust, pressing the crust down around the edges of the dish to seal the crust over the filling. Cut three, 1-inch slits in the center of the crust to allow steam to escape. Bake for 30 to 35 minutes until crust is brown and golden. Serves 6 to 8. *** 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

$30 FOR 4 ISSUES, 25 WORDS OR LESS; 25¢ EXTRA PER WORD

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

MEETINGS

AA Meetings Monday - 8am

WORSHIP SERVICES

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

3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

Monday - 11am

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

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

Monday - 7pm 3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

Tuesday - 6:00pm Sisters In Recovery

(open to all females - 12 step members)

St. Elizabeth Church (Downstairs)

Tuesday - 7pm

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

Santa Ysabel Mission Church (Open Big Book Study)

Tuesday - 7pm Open Discussion

3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

Need help? Call 800.656.HOPE (4673) to

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

1•888•724•7240

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

Thursday - 7pm

BYOB - Bring Yer Own Book Closed meeting; book study

St. Elizabeth Church (Downstairs)

Friday - 8am 3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

*** Establishing lasting peace is the work of education; all politics can do is keep us out of war. — Maria Montessori ***

Julian-Cuyamaca Fire — Activity Log

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

Community United Methodist Church

Celebrating 50 years of loving God and serving our neighbors Location: 2898 State Hwy 78 (just west of Pine Hills Road, look for the white rail fence)

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

Wednesday - 8am

(across from Fire Station)

Time Date Incident Location Details

NO REPORT

Chef’s Corner

Friday - 7pm

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

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

(across from Fire Station)

*** Ring out the false, ring in the true. — Alfred Lord Tennyson ***

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

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

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

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Trivia Time

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Answers

1. Clara 2. Dick Van Patten 3. 30 4. Bocephus 5. Louisiana 6. “Babe” 7. Abraham Lincoln 8. Captain Trips 9. Kentucky 10. Shoe size

® 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

1. Cincinnati’s Scooter Gennett and Arizona’s J.D. Martinez. 2. Once, for San Francisco in 1971. 3. Rodney Williams (198588), Tajh Boyd (2010-13) and Deshaun Watson (2014-16). 4. LeBron James, with 10. 5. Detroit’s Scotty Bowman, in 2002. 6. West Germany rallied to top England in 1970. 7. His first title reign lasted 646 days. ® 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.


January 9, 2019

The Julian News 13

FREE

EXPECT RESULTS

CALL NOW FOR A MARKET ANALYSIS ON YOUR HOME

www.JulianRealty.com

Dennis Frieden

760-310-2191

Owner/Broker - CA 00388486

Dennis has 35 years of real estate experience in Southern California. A skilled and experienced agent can be a tremendous benefit when considering buying or selling property in the Back Country. Dennis was born in San Diego and has brokerage experience in both San Diego and Orange Counties. His grandfather owned two gold mines in town during the 1920’s and he has loved Julian since his youth.

Acres

Available Land

Julian • Santa Ysabel • Shelter Valley •

Location

Price

Acres

.23 Acres - 34739 Yuma Rd.. . . . . $119,000 .37 Acres 3316 Sunset . . . . . . . . . . $74,900 1 Acre 7263 Starlight . . . . . . . . . . . $69,000 2.03 Acres 15962 North Peak Rd . .$159,000 3.89 Acres - Manzanita . . . . . . . . - SOLD 4.15 Acres Incense Cedar . . . . . . .$109,000

Location

Price

4.91 Acres Incense Cedar . . . . . . .$109,000 7.07 Acres West Incense Cedar . . . $198,000 8.19 Acres Black Oak Lane . . . . . $229,000 8.99 Acres Eagle Ridge . . . . . . . . .$195,000 39.2 Acres Engineers Rd. . . . . . . . . $398,000

This Week's Feature Properties

2033 Main Street

2152 Ticanu - Deer Lake Park Beauty

Main Street Commercial Opportunity - Located on the corner of Main and B Streets with 18 space parking area. Large Lobby, several back rooms, two large restrooms. 16' ceilings. Built in 1968.

Lovely home on 2 acres with large kitchen living room windows overlooking forested yard, 1000 sq. ft. master bedroom, 3,604 total sq. ft. A Must-See Beauty!!

$845,000

$789,000

E ED C I PR DUC RE

3520 Luneta - Charming Pine Hills Cabin

Knotty pine wall ,and ceiling, real hardwood floors. Remodeled in 2000 with addition to master suite including expanded bathroom. Detached office, large deck, AC and tankless water heater.

3316 Sunset

This amazing view property comes with everything you need to begin building your new home: septic tank and leach field, water meter, power pole and graded home site.

A Bargain at Only $399,000

Offered at $72,900

JULIAN REALTY 760-765-0818


14 The Julian News

LEGAL

NOTICES

JULIAN YESTERYEARS Vintage, Collectible & Handmade Items 2116 MAIN STREET

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

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

IMPORTANT NOTICE FOR BUSINESSES

Renewal filing of Fictitious Business Name Statements (your DBA) is now required by the County of San Diego every five (5) years. If your business name was originally filed or renewed prior to January 1, 2014; 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.

COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO JULIAN COMMUNITY PLANNING GROUP P. 0. BOX 249 JULIAN, CALIFORNIA 92036 REGULAR MEETING MONDAY • January 14, 2019 • 7 P.M. JULIAN TOWN HALL, Washington and Main Street, Julian, CA

Members: Pat Brown, Chair; Bob Redding, Vice Chair; Kiki Skagen Munshi, Secretary; Woody Barnes, Betty Birdsell, Herb Dackermann, Eric Jones, Keith Krawiec, Katherine Moretti, Kenny Mushet, Rudy Rikansrud LEGAL: 08173 Publish: JANUARY 9, 2019

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9029406 WILDHEARTCOMPANY 642 Palm Canyon Drive, Borrego Springs, CA 92004 (Mailing Address: PO Box 246, Borrego Springs, CA 92004) The business is conducted by An Individual Christina Rivera Mitchell, 4135 Country Club Road 246, Borrego Springs, CA 92004. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON November 29, 2018. LEGAL: 08160 Publish: December 19, 26, 2018 and January 2, 9, 2019

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9029406 a) CHEF DONALD HOOPER b) CDH 36190 Hwy. 78, Julian, CA 92036 (Mailing Address: PO Box 1421, Julian, CA 92036) The business is conducted by A Married Couple - Donald Timothy Hooper and Shirley Hooper, 36190 Hwy. 78, Julian, CA 92036. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON November 30, 2018. LEGAL: 08161 Publish: December 19, 26, 2018 and January 2, 9, 2019

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9030611 DTG WEAR 8191 Lapiz Dr., San Diego, CA 92126 The business is conducted by An Individual Douglas Randall Dillard, 8191 Lapiz Dr., San Diego, CA 92126. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON December 14, 2018. LEGAL: 08162 Publish: December 19, 26, 2018 and January 2, 9, 2019

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9030649 a) CACHE HOLDINGS b) CACHE CREATIONS 11202 Eagles Creek Court, San Diego, CA 92128 The business is conducted by An Individual Lindsay Margaret Sayre, 11202 Eagles Creek Court, San Diego, CA 92128. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON December 14, 2018. LEGAL: 08163 Publish: December 19, 26, 2018 and January 2, 9, 2019

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9030445 WYNOLA MOTORS 4355 Highway 78, Santa Ysabel, CA 92070 The business is conducted by A Married Couple - Harry Ogle Horner and Sabine Horner, 4295 Highway 78, Santa Ysabel, CA 92070. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON December 12, 2018. LEGAL: 08164 Publish: December 19, 26, 2018 and January 2, 9, 2019

NOTICE OF PETITION TO ADMINISTER ESTATE OF JOSUA CODY RAINES

Case No. 37-2018-00063598-PR-LA-CTL To all heirs, beneficiaries, creditors, contingent creditors, and persons who may otherwise be interested in the will or estate, or both, of JOSHUA CODY RAINES. A PETITION FOR PROBATE has been filed by ROGER RAINES and JUDY RAINES in the Superior Court of California, County of SAN DIEGO. THE PETITION FOR PROBATE requests that ROGER RAINES and JUDY RAINES be appointed as personal representative to administer the estate of the decedent. THE PETITION requests the decedent’s will and codicils, if any, be admitted to probate. The will and any codicils are available for examination in the file kept by the court. THE PETITION requests authority to administer the estate under the Independent Administration of Estates Act. (This authority will allow the personal representative to take many actions without obtaining court approval. Before taking certain very important actions, however, the personal representative will be required to give notice to interested persons unless they have waived notice or consented to the proposed action.) The independent administration authority will be granted unless an interested person files an objection to the petition and shows good cause why the court should not grant the authority. A HEARING on the petition will be held on January 23, 2019 at 1:30 PM in Dept. No. 502 located at 1100 Union Street, San Diego CA 92101. IF YOU OBJECT to the granting of the petition, you should appear at the hearing and state your objections or file written objections with the court before the hearing. Your appearance may be in person or by your attorney. IF YOU ARE A CREDITOR or a contingent creditor of the decedent, you must file your claim with the court and mail a copy to the personal representative appointed by the court within the later of either (1) four months from the date of first issuance of letters to a general personal representative, as defined in section 58(b) of the California Probate Code, or (2) 60 days from the date of mailing or personal delivery to you of a notice under section 9052 of the California Probate Code. Other California statutes and legal authority may affect your rights as a creditor. You may want to consult with an attorney knowledgeable in California law. YOU MAY EXAMINE the file kept by the court. If you are a person interested in the estate, you may file with the court a Request for Special Notice (form DE-154) of the filing of an inventory and appraisal of estate assets or of any petition or account as provided in Probate Code section 1250. A Request for Special Notice form is available from the court clerk. Attorney for petitioner: Daniel F. Morrin, Esq Sbn 118564 Daniel F. Morrin, A Professional Law Corporation 4909 Murphy Canyon Road, Suite 202 San Diego, CA 92123 Legal: 08169 Publish: December 26 and January 2, 9, 2019

LEGAL NOTICES

Open 7 Days A Week

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

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The Julian Community Planning Group (JCPG) is a voluntary organization representing the community. The function for the JCPG is advisory to the County Planning Department, Planning Commission, and the Board of Supervisors with regard to land use matters.

NOBODY BEATS OUR PRICES! CUSTOMER SERVICE IS OUR #1 GOAL St

*** A FINAL AGENDA WILL BE POSTED ON THE BULLETIN BOARD ON THE PORCH OF THE TOWN HALL 72 HOURS PRIOR TO THE REGULAR PLANNING GROUP MEETING. ***

1811 Main Street [K-Mart Parking Lot]

LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) A temporary setback could give you time to go over your plans to find weaknesses you might have overlooked before. A romantic getaway with that special person is favored this weekend. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Professional and personal situations benefit once you set a positive tone in getting things off to a good start. Honest dialogue smoothes over any occasional display of balkiness. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) A problem with workplace colleagues or family members seems to defy even your sage counsel. But be patient. Your words eventually will lead to a resolution. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Don't just wait out that unexpected and unexplained delay in your career move. You could gain added respect if you ask why it happened and what you can do to move things along. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) Although your workplace strategies usually are accepted, you could be challenged by someone who isn't so favorably impressed. Be prepared to defend your positions. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Your friendship circle expands, with new people coming into your life at this time. Welcome them warmly. But don't neglect those cherished longtime personal relationships. BORN THIS WEEK: You love to search for knowledge and share it with others. You would make an especially fine teacher.

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ALL ITEMS ON THE AGENDA ARE FOR DISCUSSION AND POSSIBLE DECISION BY THE GROUP, UNLESS OTHERWISE NOTED.

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) It's a good time to take a much-needed break from your recent hectic schedule and spend some time in quieter surroundings. Important news could arrive early next week. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) The Taurean traits of reliability and thoroughness could be welltested when decision-makers consider your proposals and/ or requests. Be prepared to answer some probing questions. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) A sudden attack of boredom leaves you with some tasks undone. It's OK to take a short respite. But get back to work by week's end so that you have time for other projects. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Avoid prejudging a situation just because it looks bad. Facts could emerge that would make your position uncomfortable, to say the least. A relative has interesting news to share with you. LEO (July 23 to August 22) This is a good time to begin reassessing some of your recent decisions about your longrange goals to see if they still have merit. Spend more time with loved ones this weekend. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) An unsettled situation at home or on the job early in the week could drain your energy levels, making it difficult to get your work done on schedule. But things improve by midweek.

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* * * PRELIMINARY MEETING AGENDA * * * A. ROLL CALL OF MEMBERS B. REVIEW & APPROVAL OF THE MINUTES OF THE MEETING OF October 8, 2018 (November meeting canceled) C. APPROVAL OF AGENDA D. PUBLIC COMMUNICATIONS: Opportunity for members of the public to speak to the group on subject matter within the Group’s jurisdiction that is not on the posted agenda. E. Action Items 1. PLDO Funds 2. Vacant Seat 3. Post Office Box 4. Forest Management 5. Road Maintenance F. Group Business 1. Announcements and correspondence received 2. Discussion items a. Election of Officers b. Annual Training for Planning Group Members 3. Subcommittee reports a. San Dieguito River Valley Park Citizens Advisory Committee (Herb Dackermann) 4. Meeting updates a. BOS and PC Hearings b. Future Group Meeting Dates (February 11th, 2019) G. ADJOURNMENT

Wednesday - January 9, 2019

Volume 34 - Issue 23

760•789•8877

www.RamonaTirePros.com

Fictitious Business Names Puiblished For Only $30 Name Change Orders Published for only $50 We send a proof of publication to the Court with a copy mailed to you, for your records.

Call the Julian News Office

760 765 2231

© 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc. ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

Case Number: 37-2018-00061195-CU-PT-CTL

Automotive Marketplace

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: TATYANA MYKESHA STEPHANIE SCALES FOR CHANGE OF NAME

Tires And Brakes

PETITIONER: TATYANA MYKESHA STEPHANIE SCALES and on behalf of: NATHAN CHRISTIAN JOHNSON, a minor HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: NATHAN CHRISTIAN JOHNSON, a minor TO: CHRISTIAN WILLIAM POLLOCK, a minor

RON’S

TIRE & BRAKE

2560 Main St Ramona

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 31, 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 December 5, 2018.

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JULIAN AUTO BODY AND PAINT

Why Get Towed Down The Hill?

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

ALL Insurance Companies Welcome

Case Number: 37-2018-00064189-CU-PT-CTL

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: RYAN MATTHEW HERSHMAN FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: RYAN MATTHEW HERSHMAN HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: RYAN MATTHEW HERSHMAN TO: RYAN MATTHEW TRAINOTTI

LEGAL: 08168 Publish: December 26, 2018 and January 2, 9, 16, 2019

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9030794 a) COUNSEL VENTURES b) COUNSEL CREATIVE c) COUNSEL DESIGN d) COUNSEL AGENCY e) COUNSEL ADVERTISING AGENCY f) SMITH CREATIVE g) LASTBAG 1777 Torrance St., San Diego, CA 92103 The business is conducted by A Limited Liability Company - Counsel Consultancy, LLC, 1777 Torrance St., San Diego, CA 92103. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON December 18, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9031537 MIGUEL MARTINEZ 911 LLC 1157 W. Mission Ave #461452, Escondido, CA 92046-7060 The business is conducted by A Limited Liability Company - Miguel Martinez 911 LLC, 1157 W. Mission Ave #461452, Escondido, CA 920467060. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON December 26, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9029295 POP UP YOGA STUDIO 16602 Granite Dr., Ramona, CA 92065 The business is conducted by A Limited Liability Company - Tracy Aleksic, LLC, 16602 Granite Dr., Ramona, CA 92065. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON November 28, 2018.

LEGAL: 08165 Publish: December 26, 2018 and January 2, 9, 16, 2019

LEGAL: 08172 Publish: January 2, 9, 16, 23, 2019

LEGAL: 08167 Publish: December 26, 2018 and January 2, 9, 16, 2019

All New Tires and Service

760-789-3600

LEGAL: 08166 Publish: December 26, 2018 and January 2, 9, 16, 2019

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 FEBRUARY 14, 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 December 28, 2018.

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LE G A L N O TI C E S

ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE FOR CHANGE OF NAME

Case Number: 37-2018-00065402-CU-PT-CTL

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: KRYSTEN DOROTHY BREW FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: KRYSTEN DOROTHY BREW HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: KRYSTEN DOROTHY BREW TO: KRYSTEN DOROTHY KELLMAN 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 FEBRUARY 14, 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 December 28, 2018. LEGAL: 08171 Publish: January 2, 9, 16, 23, 2019

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

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LE G A L N O TI C E S

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9031789 a) OMNIUM b) OMNIUM AUTO STYLING 1575 W. Valley Pkwy Spc 13, Escondido, CA 92029 The business is conducted by An Individual Kevin Dominquez, 1575 W. Valley Pkwy Spc 13, Escondido, CA 92029. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON December 28, 2018.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9031405 PRESTIGE ASSET MANAGEMENT 17660 Plaza Acosta, San Diego, CA 92128 The business is conducted by A Corporation Sandra Rimer & Associates, 17660 Plaza Acosta, San Diego, CA 92128. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON December 26, 2018. LEGAL: 08176 Publish: January 9, 16, 23, 30, 2019

LEGAL: 08174 Publish: January 9, 16, 23, 30, 2019

Estate Sales, Auctions, Public Offerings, Public Notices, Liens, etc. FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2018-9031788 DXR PRODUCTIONS 1929 Harmony Grove Rd., Escondido, CA 92029 The business is conducted by An Individual Juan Pablo Segura, 1929 Harmony Grove Rd., Escondido, CA 92029. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON December 28, 2018. LEGAL: 08174 Publish: January 9, 16, 23, 30, 2019

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

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Wednesday - January 9, 2019  

Wednesday - January 9, 2019