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

Julian News

PO Box 639 Julian, CA 92036


Change Service requested


For the Community, by the Community.


Warner Girls Get To The Finals

from Tom Madeyski

The Warner High School Girls Basketball team is tearing it up in Division 5 of the San Diego Southern Section! Their season record stands at an impressive 23 wins to only 2 losses. This past week, the Wildcats advanced all the way to the CIF Championship Game. It has been a fabulous season for the Senior-laden Lady Wildcats from the start. The Wildcats roared out of the gate, going 11 games undefeated to open the season. Their only losses came at the hands of Manzanita League foes Vincent Memorial and Mountain Empire. Each team split their regular season games, sharing the league title as Tri-Champs. Head Coach Tom Vargas noted, “Our theme this year was ‘RELENTLESS’; at practices, on defense and everything we do on the court, the girls worked non-stop”. That Wildcat intensity played out through the season, culminating with the best team record in school history. “These girls share a team spirit because they believe in themselves and play together” continued Vargas. “Another team focus was overcoming intimidation and physical play, along with winning the close ones”. The Lady Wildcats did just that, beating higher ranked teams all season long. With their historic season, Warner was awarded the #1 seed of the 12-team Division 5 Playoff Tournament. As the highest seed, the Wildcats enjoyed a first round bye, facing the High Tech High NC Raptors in the Quarterfinals. Senior Guard Audrey Black had a great game against the Raptors, making some incredible drives, scoring 16 and feeding Senior Center Desert Laidlaw all night. Team captain Desert Laidlaw led all scorers with 24 points, while twin-sister and fellow Senior Ash Laidlaw scored key baskets late. The Wildcats advanced by a score of 57-47. The stage was set for the CIF Semi-Final game as the Wildcats hosted their rival, the Redhawks from Mountain Empire High. It was a bruising, emotional, back & forth contest for both squads. Maddie Rombal took control from the Guard position, driving and scoring early buckets. Nikkie Drake, a Junior, came off the bench in both games to notch key defensive plays with incredible hustle and quickness. Warner opened strong, leading 12-4 at the end of the first quarter. The Redhawks rebounded with strong second and third quarters, edging ahead of the Wildcats by 9 points late in the third. Head Coach Tom Vargas called a key timeout and the tide turned when Freshman Talayah Smith poured in two 3-pointers. The Redhawks rallied to tie the game with two minutes remaining, putting the entire gym on edge. Warner’s defense was intense, and the game came down to Wildcat free throws. With 37 seconds remaining, the score tied, Sophomore Guard Maddie Rombal stepped up to the foul line and drained both shots. A four-shot rally attempt by the Redhawks came up short, and the celebration erupted! Final Score Warner 43, Mountain Empire 41. Coach Vargas concluded, “This victory was a major achievement in Warner High School sports. We owe it all to these Lady Wildcats!” On Friday night, the Wildcats played the CIF Division 5 Championship game against Southeast EC High School. The CIF Power Rankings system placed Southeast into Division 5, and created a match-up between a high school with 58 students (Warner) against a school with 2,100 students. It was an anti-climactic end to the season as they Wildcats were outmatched, the final score 56-21. The girls left the gym that night with their heads held high, capping an outstanding season, having taken the Wildcats further into the playoffs than any team in school history.

‘Show and Tell’ Time At The Historical Society The Julian Historical Societies monthly meeting will be Wednesday, February 27 at 7:00 pm. The featured speakers will be who ever brings an artifact to share. This is were you get to shine, bring your old item, not a living thing or a firearm, please, and tell us its story. Show and tell is always a fun night with stories about local people and events, and artifacts from faraway places. It kind of Julian’s version of an Antiques Road Show – The last time this event was held there was an oil lamp from Switzerland and the story of how the lamp came to be in the mountains around Julian and stories about local colorful people written by a local historian, and so much more. Join us on Wednesday, February 27. at 7:00 pm, at the Witch Creek School building, 2133 Fourth Street, Julian, CA 92036. Coffee and cookies will be served. Music On The Mountain

February 27, 2019

Volume 34 — Issue 30

Julian, CA.

ISSN 1937-8416

Guitarist Peter Sprague And Vocalist Leonard Patton

Please join us at the Julian Library as we welcome Peter Sprague and Leonard Patton on March 5, 2019 at 6 PM for the Friends of the Julian Library sponsored Music on the Mountain series. This duo performs widely together and with other incredible musicians throughout San Diego and many other parts of the country. Peter Sprague is an American jazz guitarist, record producer, and audio engineer. He owns SpragueLand Studios and the label SBE Records. He invented a twin-neck guitar with one neck from a classical guitar and one from a steel-string acoustic guitar. Sprague studied with guitarist Pat Metheny, Boston's Madame Chaloff, and classical guitarist Albin Czak, and has played with Chick Corea, Hubert Laws, Larry Coryell, David Benoit, and Sergio Mendes. He has produced or played on over 190 recordings. He has published music books, several of which are his transcriptions of his own music, and has transcribed songbooks for Chick Corea. He composed and performed a guitar concerto with the Grossmont Symphony Orchestra in May 2000 and with the San Diego Symphony in May 2002 and performed a number of times at Jazz at Lincoln Center in New York City. He has toured Europe and Japan with vocalist Dianne Reeves. Sprague has taught at the Musicians Institute, California

Spring Sports Schedules Eagles Track

Institute of the Arts, and the jazz camp of University of California, San Diego. His album Dream Walkin' (2015) with vocalist Leonard Patton was nominated for 2015 Best Jazz Album by San Diego Music Awards. Leonard Patton is a vocalist but not a singer. At Mesa Community College, Patton found jazz was his niche. He has a rich, smoky voice, unique style, and jazz scat soon put him in San Diego’s music scene. Patton was also the first student at SDSU to receive a Master’s in Jazz Performance, using only his mouth to replicate instruments. Patton has been a professional musician and stage performer

for 20 years. In the 90s he was a student at United States International University studying musical theatre and classical music. He met James Romeo who was director for the university’s big band. Romeo asked Patton to sing with the band. Another instructor regularly brought in musicians to perform for his music students. One of the musical groups he brought in was guitarist Peter Sprague and his quartet. That was a turning point for Patton. Peter Sprague has said “Leonard Patton is one of my all time favorite musicians...he has this incredible voice, and he’s also a great trumpet player continued on page 7

Ranchita Fire Station Improved To Full-Time Staffing

by Yvette Urrea Moe, County of San Diego Communications Office

As part of ongoing efforts to improve fire services to rural and historically underserved communities in the county, CAL FIRE and San Diego County Fire upgraded staffing at Ranchita Fire Station No. 58 to permanent full-time last month and are in the process of boosting paramedic services. Since 2008, the County Fire Authority and CAL FIRE have reorganized fire services in the backcountry. At that time, they took 18 volunteer-run departments and unified them under the County agency. “This addition of full-time, career staffing in the community of Ranchita is just the latest step that CAL FIRE and San Diego County Fire have taken to strengthen fire protection and emergency medical services in the backcountry of San Diego County,” said Tony Mecham, County Fire chief and CAL FIRE Unit Chief. The community of Ranchita is located nine miles southwest of Borrego Springs and had previously been staffed by volunteer reserve firefighters. The Montezuma Valley Volunteer Fire Department began providing volunteer firefighting services to the community in 1977. After more than 30 years of service, the all-volunteer department joined the San Diego County Fire Authority in 2008. Ranchita Fire transitioned to its first professionally staffed shift in January with CAL FIRE/San Diego County Fire firefighters providing fire protection and emergency medical services 24 hours a day, seven days a week. The station now provides Basic Life Support emergency services but is in the process of transitioning to Advanced Life

Friday, March 8 3:00 Crusader Classic at Calvin Christion HS Saturday, March 16 9:00 Elmer Runge Invitational at West Hills HS Friday, March 22 3:00 Citrus League #1 at Julian HS Saturday, March 23 10:00 Calvin Christian Small Schools Invitational at Escondido HS Friday, April 12 3:00 Citrus League #2 at Julian HS Friday, April 26 3:00 Dennis Gilbert Small Schools Invitational at Mountain Empire HS Saturday, April 27 8:00 Dick Wilkins Frosh-Soph Invitational at Del Norte HS Thursday, May 2 3:00 Citrus League Finals at Julian HS Saturday, May 11 9:00 San Diego CIF - Prelims at Mt Carmel HS Saturday, May 18 11:00 San Diego CIF - Finals at Mt. Carmel HS

Girls Softball

Support-Paramedics emergency services, which is the highest level of pre-hospital care. The transition is expected to be completed by late fall this year. Ranchita firefighters may respond to an emergency incident with up to two fire vehicles, also called apparatus, to meet the unique needs of the community and the region. The station has three types of fire apparatus assigned for emergency response: A Tactical Water Tender that carries 2,000 gallons of water and is outfitted with a 750 gallon-per-minute pump. Water Tender 58 is equipped with extrication equipment, rope rescue equipment, Basic Life Support equipment, and a hose complement for firefighting capabilities. This piece of equipment can respond to fires, traffic collisions, medical emergencies, and other incident types. An all-wheel-drive Type 6 fire engine designed for rapid fire attack and various emergency needs. The smaller 4X4 design allows for a quick response and can access areas that larger apparatus cannot. This apparatus can respond to fires, traffic

collisions, medical emergencies, and other incident types. A multi-use ambulance equipped with heavy extrication and stabilization equipment as well as a full complement of rope rescue equipment. The transport capabilities are utilized to move a patient quickly from the scene of an emergency, or to an air ambulance landing point. Rescue Ambulance 58 is also designed to operate on off-road incidents. As of 2019, the Fire Authority covers 1,500 square miles of unincorporated San Diego County and is staffed by about 540 career firefighters. The County Fire Authority also supports 120 reserve firefighters through its unique training program that pairs seasoned firefighters with volunteers to develop their skills. To date, the County Fire Authority has strategically upgraded 15 of its fire stations to include Advanced Life Support Paramedic engines. It has also upgraded and standardized all fire apparatus, including replacing nearly all structural firefighting engines, and adding new wildland patrol engines, bulldozers and water tenders.

Chamber Board Installation Dinner Friday, March 8th at 6pm at Town Hall

Tuesday, March 5 3:30 Home vs Foothills Christian Thursday March 7 3:30 Home vs St. Joseph Academy Tuesday, March 12 3:30 Home vs St. Joseph Academy Friday, March 15 3:30 @ Guajome Park Academy Wednesday, March 20 3:30 Home vs Calvary Christian Friday, March 22 3:30 Home vs Vincent Memorial Wednesday, April 10 tba @ Vincent Memorial Friday, April 12 3:30 Home vs Borrego Springs Friday, April 19 3:30 @ Mountain Empire

Boys Baseball

Tuesday, February 26 3:30 @ Ocean View Christian Tuesday, March 5 3:30 @ St. Joseph Academy Thursday, March 7 3:30 Home vs Ocean View Christian Tuesday, March 12 3:30 @ Victory Christian Thursday, March 14 3:30 @ Calvary Christian Monday, March 18 4:00 @ Escondido Charter Saturday, March 23 1:00 @ Escondido Charter Wednesday, March 27 3:30 Home vs Rock Academy Wednesday, April 10 3:30 @ High Tech NC(San Marcos) Friday, April 12 3:30 Home vs St. Joseph Academy Tuesday, April 16 3:30 Home vs Calvary Christian Tuesday, April 23 3:30 Home vs Victory Christian Tuesday, April 30 3:30 Home vs Calipatria continued on page 4

2 The Julian News

February 27, 2019

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Let’s not take the Fire Dept on a sentimental journey back to 1984. Join Julian in becoming a proud member of the San Diego County Fire Authority. Vote Yes On A. James Baker, Retired Fire Chief






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

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.




AFTERSCHOOL PROGRAMS. Ignore them and they’ll go away.


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As a 28 year resident and property owner in Julian, I have followed the saga between the Volunteer Fire Department and County Fire Service closely. We have always supported the Volunteer Department over the years but I have come to the conclusion that it is time to move on. Following the 2003 fire, San Diego County has spent millions developing a county wide Fire Department to give its citizens the best protection possible; just as San Diego city does for their residents. We will have full time, county paid, professionally trained Paramedic and Fire personnel. They will be staffed 24 hours a day, 7 days a week and supplied with NEW UPDATED EQUIPMENT that is always maintained to the highest standard. The Julian Volunteer Department does not have the money nor the personnel to match the county. Most of their vehicles are old and beyond normal service life with no plan for replacement. A good friend told me many years ago don’t get involved with Julian politics and I haven’t until this point, but this issue is too significant. Julian deserves first class emergency medical and fire protection 24/7. That is why Voting YES on A is so important to the community. Robert Hemborg

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2602 Washington St • 760 765 1675 YES on Measure A I thought I would take a little time a give my perspective on NOTE TO PUB: DO NOT PRINT INFO BELOW, FOR I.D. ONLY. NO ALTERING OF AD COUNCIL PSAS. Emergency Management in Julian/Cuyamaca. First off I would like Afterschool Alliance - Newspaper 2 1/16 x 2 B&Wto describe my credentials so you can decide if I am qualified to MFNYR2-N-06232-H “Ignore Them” 85 line screen comment on this subject as an expert. I retired from the United States Film at Schawk 212-689-8585 Reference #: 127931 Forest Service where I worked as a firefighter for 35 years. I was a Division Chief and was responsible for a fire suppression program of over 100 firefighters, 9 engine companies, 1 Hot Shot Crew, 1 Type 2 Helicopter, 2 Battalion Chiefs and 3 Fire Prevention Specialist. I also was an Incident Commander of an Incident Management Team and traveled our nation management on all risk incidents. After my career with the Forest Service I served as Fire Chief for the Julian Cuyamaca Fire Protection District (JCFPD) for 5 years. I have also WE INVITE YOUR OPINION! The views expressed by our been a resident of Julian since 1981 and raised my family here. contributing writers are their own and not necessarily those of After about 2 weeks on the job here in Julian I was appalled at the The Julian News management. We invite all parties to submit their opinions and comments to The Julian News. All contributed way the JCFPD operated. The JCFPD has jurisdictional authority items are subject to editorial approval prior to acceptance for for all incidents other than wild fires. Cal Fire has jurisdiction for wild publication. Letters must include your name and contact land fires. The problem was apparent, even though the JCFPD had information. jurisdiction for calls it was rare that JCFPD personnel showed up on Letters may be mailed to: Julian News incidents. This problem was a result of the simple fact that other P.O. Box 639 than the Chief and ambulance personnel, all other firefighters were Julian, CA 92036 volunteers. The ambulance personnel would respond in a timely email: manner but then would often times transport the patient to a hospital in person: Julian News Office and then the District would have delayed coverage when left to the 1453 Hollow Glen Road volunteers. At that time the District only had a few reserves that Deadline is Friday Noon for the next weeks issue staffed the station and often, on my duty days there was no one at the station. Most of the volunteers have jobs and do not staff the station 24/7. The previous Chief mitigated this problem by signing an automatic aid agreement with Cal Fire, who were at this time staffing their All Letters submitted must be signed by the author. The publisher reserves wildland stations 24/7 365 days per year with extra funding provided the right to refuse publication of anonymous and third party submissions. by San Diego County. This auto aid agreement meant Cal Fire MjH employees were responding to ALL incidents in the District regardless of jurisdictional authority. So, many times Cal Fire personnel were the only firefighters showing up on JCFPD incidents. This system seemed to work and was a temporary fix to a long term complex ISSN 1937-8416 problem. Even though this situation resulted in an over dependency on Cal Fire and the County and was not sustainable, there was no Michael Hart and Michele Harvey ..... Owners/Publishers other option so, I updated the auto aid agreement and revitalized the Michael Hart .................................. Advertising/Production JCFPD reserve program. Circulation/Classified I will say just a word about the Reserve program. Reserves Michele Harvey .......................................................... Editor are primarily young, inexperienced and minimally trained people Don Ray .............................................................. Consultant coming to the District to gain experience to boost their resume to Featured Contributors be competitive for a professional firefighter position. Some have more training and experience and some are bare bones. In my Kiki Skagen Munshi Jon Coupal Michele Harvey professional opinion reserves should NEVER be relied on to provide Pastor Cindy Arnston David Lewis Greg Courson primary staffing of any fire department. In fact, fire departments with Bill Fink these programs use reserves to augment existing staffing and not primary staffing. This is because of the simple fact that they do not Syndicated Content have enough experience, training or knowledge of the local area to King Features Syndicate E/The Environmental Magazine SAFELY operate on their own. Now, again, some reserves do, but in North American Precis Syndicate, Inc. State Point Media general, most do not. The Julian News is published on Wednesdays. So the issue facing Julian Cuyamaca now is the County is telling All publications are copyright protected. ©2019 All rights reserved. the JCFPD that if you want to be an independent fire department that The Julian News is a legally adjudicated newspaper of


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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

The Julian News



General Circulation in the State of California, Case No. 577843

Contacting The Julian News In Person

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

By Mail

The Julian News PO Box 639

Phone / Fax email

After Hours Printed on Re-Cycled Paper

Julian, CA 92036

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

Member California News Publishers Association

is fine. But, independent means just that. ALL county and Cal fire support will stop. Auto Aid will NOT be renewed by Cal Fire because the Cal Fire was spending too much time handling JCFPD calls and the agreement was not meeting the intent, meaning the JCFPD does not handle their own calls and relies on Cal Fire. So if Measure A fails, our community will have to rely on a poorly funded, trained, staffed and equipped fire dept. I know the opposition to Measure A will tell you different. That is all fabrications of the continued on page 13

The Julian News 3

February 27, 2019

Get Ready For Daffodil Show - Saturday Talk With The Daffodil Lady

What does it take to grow an award-winning daffodil? Gardeners of all ages are invited to join us at the Julian Library and find out! On Saturday, March 2, at 10:00 AM, the Julian Branch Library will host Sally Snipes for a program about Daffodils. Snipes is known around Julian as the Daffodil Lady as she has been planting daffodil bulbs publicly around Julian for the almost 30 years. Coordinating the purchases and public plantings in the fall so they can bloom and beautify Julian each spring. Over 1 million bulbs have been planted in Julian and Wynola through this project. With the Daffodil Show scheduled for March 23 and 24 at Town Hall, you will want to know what makes a prize-winning daffodil entry. At this program, you will learn about the different categories of daffodils, how they are judged, and how you can win a prize for growing daffodils in one of the more unusual categories. Entry slips will also be available at the library. The appeal of daffodils lies in their beauty and durability. Their flowers come in a range of colors (yellow, of course, but white, too, often with contrasting cups of orange or pink) and in a variety of shapes and sizes. They bring the spark of life to the early-spring landscape. Planted in a sunny location where the soil drains well, most daffodils are willing to come back year after year, their clumps increasing in size over time. Perhaps best of all, deer and rodents leave daffodils alone. Whether you have heard Sally talk about daffodils before or this will be your first time, you





The following letter was sent to the JCFPD Board by Cal Fire Chief Mecham

The Barrett Browning Daffodil was selected as the 2019 Julian Daffodil of the Year will always learn something new and to come away with a new appreciation for the flower that has become a well-known symbol of Julian in early spring. Please join us at the Julian Library on Saturday, March 2, at 10:00 AM. The library is located at 1850 Hwy 78, Julian. For more information, call the library at 760-765-0370 (extension 3). Whether your roots go back to the Emerald Isle or you’ve simply got a heart for the Irish on St. Patty’s Day Julian Town Hall is the home town place to celebrate Irish culture at the 37th Annual Emerald Ball on Saturday, March 16 at 6:00 p.m. The family friendly party sponsored by St. Elizabeth of Hungary Church offers up hearty helpings of corned beef and cabbage, homemade desserts, a variety of entertainment, dancing and door prizes for a modest donation. Tickets must be purchased or reserved in advance since this popular event usually sells out well in advance and won’t be available at the door. This year entertainment will be provided by “A Journey through Music: DJ Enterprises” Guests will also have a chance to gather around the piano to join in an old-fashioned sing-a-long, bust a move on the dance floor or slow dance with their sweetheart. The Emerald Ball is a down to earth occasion to relax with friends and neighbors to celebrate the Irish in us all. For tickets and more information call 760.765.0613 Ticket prices: $20.00 adults, $5.00 children under five. BYOB

Celebrate Saint Patrick’s Day With Food, Friends, and Music

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United Methodist Women: On A Path For Mission Celebrating 150 Years! In Boston, on March 23, 1869, eight women gathered to discuss the desperate healthcare & educational needs of women in India. They organized the Methodist Woman’s Foreign Missionary Society, sending two missionaries to India: an educator & a doctor. This Society was the first of many Methodist women’s mission organizations to address the injustices imposed on women & girls in the 19th century. United Methodist Women is their successor, & we celebrate 150 years of changing the lives of women, children & youth! We are celebrating in our local UMW Unit on March 5 at our regular meeting. Our local, regional & worldwide missions will be highlighted at our upcoming Fashion Show on April 25, held at the church.


 The Cal Fire paramedic engine serving our community will be eliminated. So, there will be no backup when the ambulance is out on call.  The Cal Fire Stations in Julian and Cuyamaca will be closed from December thru April (no backup for our lone fire engine during this time).  Cal Fire resources will no longer respond automatically to JCFPD calls. Instead, they will respond if manually called by the JCFPD after the JCFPD is on the scene (when you need assistance Cal Fire arrival will be delayed).



TO PROTECT YOUR FAMILY AND PROPERTY Julian Cuyamaca Citizens for Affordable Fire Protection

4 The Julian News

Julian Calendar


February 27, 2019

Back Country Happenings Friday Night In Wynola

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


Julian 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


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, 6pm 4th 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 The Witch Creek School House and the Julian Stageline Museum are open the first weekend of the month 11am to 4pm. Historical presentations, 4th Wednesday of the Month - Julian Historical Society Building, 2133 4th Street - 7 pm Julian Arts Guild General Meeting: Second Wednesday of the Month, Julian Library - 2:30pm Program: Fourth Tuesday of Month Julian Library - 6:00 ESL Class - Tuesday/Thursday Improve your English skills with a Palomar College Instructor Julian Library, 4-6pm Zumba Aerobics with Gaynor Every Monday and Thursday Town Hall - 5pm, info: 619 540-7212 Julian Arts Chorale Rehearsals at JCUMC Monday @ 6:15

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 Wednesday, February 27 Financial Wellness Understanding Credit Reports, Preventing Identity Theft and Scams Julian Library, 12:30pm


Tuesday, March 5 United Methodist Women regular meeting and 150 year celebration. - 10am Tuesday, March 5 Music on the Mountain Peter Sprague and Leonard Patton Julian Library - 6pm Friday, March 8 Julian Chamber of Commerce Installation Dinner Sunday, March 10 Daylight Saving Begins Spring ahead 1 hour

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)

Saturday, March 16 St. Elizabeth Annual Emerald Ball Julian Town Hall - 6pm For tickets and more information call 760.765.0613

Saturday, Sunday - March 23, 24 Annual Daffodil Show Julian Town Hall Tuesday, March 26 JCFPD - Board Meeting Fire Station 56 / Hwy 79 10am Wednesday, March 27 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. Julian Library - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am


Wednesday, April 10 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. Julian Library - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am Wednesday, April 24 Feeding San Diego Free produce and select staple items. No income or eligibility requirements. Julian Library - 9:30am Shelter Valley CC - 11:30am Thursday, April 25 United Methodist Women Annual Spring Fashion Show “In A Country Garden” 11:30, Luncheon Show - $25

760 765 1020


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

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

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

Our adjacent BLACK OAK CABIN provides another option for your getaway!


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

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


Open 11-5

Blue Creek Band Saturday Night In The Red Barn

Tuesday, March 12 JCFPD - Board Meeting Fire Station 56 / Hwy 79 6pm

Tuesday, March 19 ‘Measure A’ - ballots due

Every Tuesday Healthy Yoga with Lori Munger HHP,RYT Julian Library - 10am

Baja Blues Boys are Tim Atkins - guitar/vocals and Andre Perreault - harmonica/vocals. Based in Ramona, they've been performing acoustic blues and American roots music together since 1998. Tim Atkins is a Southern California native and got his first guitar at the age of eight. He lists Muddy Waters, Son House, Big Joe Williams and John Hurt as infl uences and inspirations. Andre Perrault was born in Montreal, Canada but grew up in the Los Angeles area. He is infl uenced by such blues harmonica greats as James Cotton, Little Walter, Little Sammy Davis and Will Clarke. “Gone Away, Someday”, their CD, was released in July 2009 and contains 16 tracks, 14 of which are originals. Recently the song “Roof of Hell” was awarded the Silver Medal in the San Diego Songwriters Guild’s Performing Songwriters Contest. Baja Blues Boys also appear as a 4 or 5 piece electric blues band with a drummer and standup bass and sometimes a second guitar or saxophone. Baja Blue Boys, Friday in the Red Barn at Wynola Pizza from six to nine.

2116 Main Street - Downstairs

7 Days A Week

Julian Historical Society

Blue Creek Band is a highly talented and energetic musical group, which specializes in Bluegrass and Americana with a mix of blues, swing and gospel. Featuring exciting solos and strong vocals, they bring foot-tapping music that lifts the spirit. From festival stage to live radio, television, clubs, parties, weddings and fairs, Blue Creek performances consistently draw in audiences. With instrumental prowess, vocal harmony and upbeat music, Blue Creek has made many friends and fans. Blue Creek Band is Grant Newton IV on guitar, Susan Thoen on upright bass, Scott Crone on Mandolin, Will Jaffe on dobro and banjo and Paul Castellanos on Fiddle. Blue Creek is proud to announce the independent release of our new CD, “Picking Live in California.” Recorded during our performances in California, it captures the spontaneous musical energy of our live bluegrass shows. Copies are available at Blue Creek appearances, like the one this Saturday at Wynola Pizza’s Red Barn. Listen to some tunes sample some food or an off ering from the bar and pick up a CD.

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


Upcoming Wynola Pizza & Bistro Shows:

Monday’s - Triva Night - 6 to 8 Every Thursday — Open Mic Nite - 6 to 8 Friday, March 8 - Humdingers Saturday, March 9 - Nathan James

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

* On Feb. 28, 1844, President John Tyler cruises the Potomac with 400 others aboard the U.S. Navy's new steam frigate USS Princeton. The Princeton carried a new 12-inch, 27,000-pound cannon called the Peacemaker. During a test firing, the cannon exploded, killing several aboard, including two members of Tyler's cabinet. • On March 3, 1875, the first indoor game of ice hockey is played in Quebec. Prior to the move indoors, ice hockey was a casual outdoor game, with no rules regarding the number of players per side. For the 1875 Montreal game, the ball was replaced with a wooden disc, now known as a puck. • On March 2, 1929, The Jones Act, the last gasp of the Prohibition, is passed by Congress. The act strengthened the federal penalties for bootlegging. • On Feb. 27, 1936, Shirley

Temple receives a new contract from 20th Century Fox that will pay the 7-year-old star $50,000 per film, equal to $910,264.49 in today's dollars. The studio also altered her birth certificate, making it appear that she was a year younger. • On Feb. 26, 1949, from Carswell AFB in Texas, the Lucky Lady II, a B-50 Superfortress, takes off on the first nonstop round-the-world flight. The Lucky Lady II was refueled four times in the air and returned after 94 hours. • On Feb. 25, 1964, Cassius Clay shocks the odds-makers by dethroning world heavyweight boxing champ Sonny Liston in a seventh-round technical knockout. Later that year, Clay took the Muslim name of Muhammad Ali. • On March 1, 1971, a bomb explodes in the Capitol building in Washington, D.C., destroying a bathroom and barber shop but injuring no one. A group calling itself the "Weather Underground" claimed credit for the bombing, done in protest of the ongoing U.S.-supported Laos invasion. © 2019 Hearst Communications, Inc. All Rights Reserved

*** Everybody has asked the question, and they learned to ask it early of the abolitionists, 'What shall we do with the Negro?' I have had but one answer from the beginning. Do nothing with us! Your doing with us has already played the mischief with us. — Frederick Douglass ***

Girls Softball (cont)

Wednesday, April 24 3:30 @ West Shores Friday, April 26 3:30 Home vs Vincent Memorial Wednesday, May 1 3:30 @ Borrego Springs Thursday, May 2 3:30 Home vs Calipatria Wednesday, May 8 3:30 Home vs Mountain Empire

Boys Baseball (cont)

Thursday, May 2 tba @ Vincent Memorial Tuesday, May 7 3:30 Home vs Borrego Springs Thursday, May 9 tba @ Calipatria Tuesday, May 14 3:30 Home vs Vincent Memorial Thursday, May 16 tba @ Borrego Springs

February 27, 2019


The Julian News 5

My Thoughts 127801

supplied v1 13:50 by Michele Harvey

Words and Phrases

by Kiki Skagen Munshi

On Being Diplomatic Washington, DC--In a moment of total insanity we agreed to spend a half hour discussing an arcane topic. On a TV program. A subject we could opine on but knew little about. Oh, foolish person... but February was a long time in the future when the agreement was made, a trip to Washington DC seemed like a good thing, and… well, there is little excuse.

HOME JC SERVICES 85 Iris *127801 8/8/02

Are you familiar with the words, “Drink some more Kool-Aid.”? I’ve seen it posted on facebook a few times recently and for those of you who aren’t familiar with this saying, I can tell you that it is a complete insult. If someone says this to you they are basically saying that you Residential • Industrial • Commercial follow what you are told without using your brain to think. Serving Southern California Those words go back to 1978 when Jim Jones, the charismatic Ben Sulser, Branch Manager religious cult leader of The People’s Temple, told his followers to Julian Branch: (760) 244-9160 drink cyanide laced Flavor-Aid referred to as Kool-Aid. That day in Cell: 760-315-7696 • Fax 714-693-1194 Jonestown, Guyana, a mass murder–suicide of 909 of his followers, emai: • 304 of whom were children, almost all by cyanide poisoning took place. Some people were gunned down when they attempted to leave. The The most most dangerous dangerous Finding the original meaning of a word or phrase may be important animals animals in in the the forest forest to know before you use it. I like to listen to “A way with words” on KPBS don’t don’t live live there. there. radio. I sure learn a lot about words and phrases each weekend that I can listen to this radio show. I get slightly upset when people don’t use complete words. I understand using LOL and SOL, but when the people on the television weather reports refer to locations by initials I sometimes wonder if they are just trying to be cool. I know that Ocean Beach is known as OB and has been known that way for as long as I can remember. But 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 why call freeways by names when tourists will only know them by numbers and why call Orange County OC? Grading & Demolition My sister posted something on facebook that I think is interesting. Words to use instead of VERY., from the Danse Macabre facebook page. Grading, Demolition, RAIL ROAD TIES Very noisy deafening Underground Utilities, Dump NOTE TO PUB: DO NOT PRINT INFO BELOW, FOR I.D. ONLY. NO ALTERING OF AD COUNCIL PSAS. Very often frequently Wildfire PreventionTruck, - NewspaperExcavation, (2 1/16 x 2) B&W WFPA01-N-03259-C Loader, “Animals” 85 screen Film at Schawk 212-689-8585 Reference #: 127801 Very old ancient Bobcat Rental, Rock & Base Very old-fashioned archaic Very open transparent Very painful excruciating Very pale ashen Very perfect flawless Very poor destitute CALL BRUCE 619•972•0152 Very powerful compelling Very pretty beautiful Very quick rapid Very quiet hushed Very rainy pouring Very rich wealthy Very sad sorrowful & Very scared petrified Oak and Pine our Specialty Very scary chilling CA. State License #704192 Very serious grave Fully Insured for Your Protection Very sharp keen Workers Comp. Very shiny gleaming Very short brief 760 Very shy timid Over 20 Years in Julian Very simple basic Without a context, people may get the meanings wrong when using ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS these words. However, I like to expand my vocabulary so I was glad • Trained Experts • Difficult Removals to see this list. • Artistic Trimming Why do people say Shortly when they could say Soon? • Brush Clearing Why do people say FYI? I used to work for a man who came into Chris Pope, Owner ACCEPTED the shop every morning saying hello then saying FYI. He had things to tell me and that’s how he began. It sure got monotonous. I know a young man who refers to towns by their initials. For January 3, 1937 - February 4, 2019 instance SY means Santa Ysabel. I really don’t like that. My feeling is that if you know a word, use it. These days when a thing is old-fashioned, people like to call it Old School. I’m not sure why, but I really hate that term. I used to dislike the word Ain’t. I was raised to speak proper English and that word didn’t fit in. Now I don’t care because as I listen to people say it in a sentence such as “I ain’t going there” it often fits their personality much more than if they say “I am not going there.” I don’t like to hear swear words because when my mother raised me she said that swear words show a person’s lack of education. She didn’t mean that it showed that they didn’t go to college. She meant that a person who reads and educates themselves, builds a vast vocabulary and doesn’t need what I was told was gutter language. A word that I really like is DUH. With no particular way of saying it, this word often says it all in one small syllable. You can’t find your glasses because they are on top of your head? DUH. I’m sure you all can think of more situations. A long time resident of Wynola Estates, Ray was born in Los I know people who finish sentences by saying “La la la .” or “ Da Angeles and moved to Illinois with his family when he was a child. He dee da”. I don’t think this is a lot different from people who say “and lived in a small rural town outside of Chicago where he developed a etcetera.” Neither really means anything. love of nature, bird watching and trains. (His dad took the train to work I just can’t stand it when I hear someone say, “People just don’t in Chicago every day.) He graduated from Dennison University, then understand.” That is such a vast generalization that to me when I hear enlisted in the U.S. Navy. After graduation from Officers Candidate it said, it’s like hearing fingernails on a chalkboard. It sounds arrogant School, he was assigned to a minesweeper division and served as like the person saying it thinks the rest of us are stupid. As for me; I a Lieutenant in the Vietnam War. He often used the minesweeper don’t think anyone is stupid. I think that some people have had fewer quote, "Wooden Ships and Iron Men". opportunities in their lives to exercise their brains and I know that we Ray's last military assignment was in Long Beach, CA at the Naval all have different IQs, (intelligence quotients) but that just means that Station. He met Barbara, his wife of 54 years, and they were married fast thinkers need to be patient with people who need to think a thing in 1964. After being released from the Navy, Ray went to work at out before they can add their thoughts to a conversation. Douglas Aircraft in Long Beach where he worked for 30 years as Words and phrases are important forms of communication, so it’s an administrator in the Engineering Department. After retirement he vital to say what you mean and mean what you say in a way that and Barbara fell in love with our small town and moved to Julian in people who are listening to you understand you. 1997. Ray loved gardening and developed many garden areas at These are my thoughts their home in Wynola Estates. He was a wealth of knowledge related to gardening, and received many "how-to" phone calls from friends. He especially enjoyed starting plants from seeds and had a list of regulars who received his "baby" tomato plants. Ray loved cooking, bird watching, and tennis tournaments on TV (always rooting for his favorite player, Rafael Nadal). He also enjoyed going to Padres games and talking sports with his baseball-loving family. He and Barbara loved getting together for family celebrations and also with good friends and neighbors. Ray is survived by his wife, Barbara and three children: daughter, Cheryl Mitchell Flores (Carlsbad), sons Steven Mitchell (Brea), and Russell Mitchell (Las Vegas), and dog Shadow. He was also blessed with 6 grandchildren, Allison Flores de la Torre, Eric Flores, Stefanie Mitchell, Ryan Mitchell, Reid Mitchell, Scott Mitchell, and great grandson Luke. He will be greatly missed and lovingly remembered by his family and many good friends. Services will be private. A special memorial fund has been created for the Hepatology Department at UCSD. Checks should be payable to UC Regents and forwarded to Barbara Mitchell, PO Box 376, Santa Ysabel, CA 92070.

Bruce Strachota



cell: 619-972-0152

Washington is familiar territory in spite of having spent less time actually working in the nation’s capital than any other Foreign Service Officer in the history of our nation. (“Foreign” Service means overseas, doesn’t it? Not on C St. SW or in the Department of State. At least, that was our view and, besides, overseas was more fun.) And there are friends here, familiar faces as well as places. But the trip came at a price, which was sitting in a TV studio being filmed looking foolish. Undoubtedly foolish, or so we thought. The subject was, more or less, whether the US was an imperial power. The other guest, Michel, is a historian at U. Pittsburgh. Michel wrote a book on the attempted colonization of Nicaragua by a man named William Walker. In 1855 and ’56. Walker, not incidentally, was a ‘filibuster’ which word was originally applied to people going to places like Nicaragua from the U.S. and trying to do things like set up colonies. Our claim to fame was a discussion we had had with the host, Steve Goodman, while bouncing across part of Tanzania. Twenty years ago. It all seemed like a fun idea until reality hit. Leaving Julian a day early to be ahead of the snow, finding Southwest had cancelled a flight, sitting in Houston for hours and then facing the prospect of talking to someone who actually knew what he was doing for half an hour in front of a TV camera made it appear not so fun. In fact… calamitous. Especially when Steve said, “By the way, this is an educational program about universities in the U.S. so do mention universities as much as possible. US Universities as imperial powers? Well, miracles happen. It went well. Being a diplomat means, among other things, looking as if you know what you’re doing and some of that old skill came back. Besides, Michel is a college professor so he talked most of the time. Thank the Good Lord for small mercies. *** Where justice is denied, where poverty is enforced, where ignorance prevails, and where any one class is made to feel that society is an organized conspiracy to oppress, rob and degrade them, neither persons nor property will be safe. — Frederick Douglass ***

From The Supervisor’s Desk

Notes from Supervisor Dianne Jacob In my recent State of the County address, I laid out an ambitious list of initiatives that will help us address many of our biggest challenges. Among the proposals outlined in my speech that will come to the Board of Supervisors over the next few months: Housing: Doubling the size of the county’s housing trust fund, to $50 million, and increasing financial incentives to make it easier to build granny flats and other secondary dwellings next to existing houses. Wildfire protection: Strengthening the building code for construction in high-risk fire areas and offering grants to existing homeowners to encourage the installation of safer vents, walls and other fire-resistant materials. New homes and communities must be built to give people and property the greatest chance of survival. Mental health and substance abuse services: Developing a coordinated system of care that focuses on individuals, not programs, and making improvements related to PERT, the county’s Psychiatric Emergency Response Teams. Energy: Joining the community choice energy movement and teaming up with local cities to open up the energy market. County government is already allowed to shop the energy market. We buy the bulk of our electricity from providers other than SDG&E. If the county can shop for energy, why not the rest of us? Why not ratepayers, school districts and others? With two new members on the Board of Supervisors, it’s time to open the window to bold ideas and fresh opportunities. I plan to make the most of it! I welcome your thoughts and feedback on what is already turning into a busy 2019. For more District 2 news, go to or follow me on Facebook and Twitter. If I can assist with a county issue, please call my office at 619-531-5522 or email Have a great East County day! Dianne

POPE TREE SERVICE All Your Tree Service Needs Commercial



Raymond Ashton Mitchell

The Julian News Trip To Paradise

The Elisaras with the Julian News above the Na Pali Coast on the drive through Waimea Canyon. The Elisaras were with their extended family in Kauai in December to celebrate the 50th anniversary of Tricia’s parents, Bob and AnnaMae O’Connor!

6 The Julian News



Back Country Dining



Dessert Tastings

With Wine, Beer or Coffee (pick one)



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

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

Phone 760-765-BEER [2337]

2128 4th Street • Julian

Visit us online at:




St. Patrick’s Teas Julian Tea & Cottage Arts


a) Burbon Walnut Cake b) Apple Tart with special Ice Cream c) Squash and Mascarpone Flan

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 •



$6 -

11:30AM - 8:30PM

760 765-1810




Mid-Week Dinner Specials

Daily Lunch Specials

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3rd through 7th er b m e v o N

March 14th thru 18th

Winery Guide


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

760 765 0832


February 27, 2019



Beer on Tap

2124 Third Street one block off Main Street

10 am- 4 pm Thursday through Monday

Margarita Thai Chicken BBQ Chicken

Drive Thru Service For To-Go Orders

CLOSED Tuesday and Wednesday




Casual, Relaxed

Julian & Santa Ysabel Family Friendly


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

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

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

ENTERTAINMENT EVERY Friday & Saturday 6-9

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Pies, Soups & Sandwiches Holiday Baking

WOOD-FIRED PIZZA • Every Sat & Sun afternoon BBQ/Grill Specials • “From Scratch” Salads, Soups, Desserts (760) 765-1004

Only a Short ride from downtown Julian

Two locations to serve you:


Santa Ysabel

Groups Please Call

760 765 3495 Ample Parking

RV • Trailer • Motorcycle

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

Lake Cuyamaca

Winter Hours 8am - 8pm


15027 Highway 79 - at the Lake

Breakfast served Friday - Monday

3 miles west of Julian on Hwy. 78/79

2119 Main St. Julian

Dine Inside, Outside Take Out Conference Facilities

4510 Hwy 78 Wynola


Open 7 Days a Week

Over 35 varieties of beer, ale and hard cider


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

February Is National Sweet Potato Month

*** Power concedes nothing without a demand. It never did and it never will. ***

— Frederick Douglass

1. MEDICAL: What is the medical name for joints that pop and crack? 2. LITERATURE: What is the name of the annual award for the best science fiction or fantasy writing? 3. U.S. PRESIDENTS: What was the Secret Service’s code name for President John F. Kennedy? 4. MOVIES: What was the name of the girl gang in the movie “Grease”? 5. GENERAL KNOWLEDGE: Which top college’s motto is “duty, honor, country”? 6. PERSONALITIES: In which state was author Tennessee Williams born? 7. FOOD & DRINK: Which popular liquor is made from fermented and distilled sugar cane juice or molasses? 8. ANIMAL KINGDOM: What is a group of parrots called? 9. TELEVISION: What was the name of the detective agency in the 1980s comedy “Moonlighting”? 10. HISTORY: How wide is the Korean Demilitarized Zone? Answers on page 12

Sweet potatoes are one of my favorite tubers, and what better time to celebrate them than National Sweet Potato Awareness Month. I must admit, though, I didn’t become a real fan until I found out all of the health benefits and the delicious ways to use this colorful tuber. The sweet potato is an excellent source of vitamin A, which supports good vision, the immune system and bone growth. It’s also a good source of vitamin B-6, magnesium and vitamin C. And it’s great for the complexion. High in fiber and low in fat and calories, this root vegetable is a healthful alternative to snack foods when prepared without added butter, sugar or salt. Unlike other potatoes, sweet potatoes like long, hot growing seasons. This might explain why it is the state vegetable of North Carolina. There is a difference between sweet potatoes grown in northern

states and those grown in Louisiana. Sweet potatoes produced in the north are mostly “firm” and tend to be drier, more mealy and yellow in flesh. Folks in Louisiana enjoy the second type, “soft,” which is higher in natural sugar. Louisiana sweet potatoes are moister and have a bright orange flesh color. Most often, it is the “soft” type that’s referred to as a yam. Sweet potatoes are stored in temperature and humiditycontrolled warehouses that extend their shelf life for the entire year.

So, the “season” for fresh yams is 12 months. Canned yams also are available year-round. Here’s some great information about the health benefits of sweet potatoes and how to select, store and prepare them: * Orange, leafy green, and red fruits and veggies such sweet potatoes are full of beta-carotene/ vitamin A, which regulates cell production and turnover (replacing old cells with new ones) so your skin’s surface is smooth. continued on page 12

February 27, 2019

The Julian News 7

Music On The Mountain

continued from page 1 and saxophonist.” Sprague is referring to Patton’s very Bobby McFerrin-esque ability to imitate the sound of various horn and string instruments with his voice. When performing, he also uses the Cajon (box shaped percussion instrument). In 2017, the Leonard Patton Group set a new Guinness Record for most performances (70) in 24 hours. We hope you join us at the acoustically blessed Julian branch library on Tuesday, March 5 at 6 PM for another fabulous musical evening. Performances are always free and followed by refreshments. The library is located at 1850 Highway 78, Julian. For more information, call 760-765-0370 Ext. 3.

Snow Days Mean Beauty and Extra Work For Everyone

The nine plus inches of snow that covered all of Julian down past Santa Ysabel provided a playground for visitors and some sore muscles for those of us who inhabit the back country. Those traveling Highay 79 to Cuyamaca had the most snow and the toughest time getting out. The highway was “Chains Required” until late Saturday afternoon and was made a tougher drive with trees and tree limbs, rock slides and other obstructions causing havock. The usuall abandonded cars added to the mix. By Saturday CalTrans and County road crews had cleared most of the snow from town working overnight - preparing for what we all knew was coming, the flatlanders! And come they did all day, all

Faith & Living

weekend, with backups creating one-hour delays to get into town for those who braved it. On the humorous side the CHP was busy(at least on the road from Santa Ysabel) handing out tickets to those who thought it was OK to stop along the highway to play - we didn’t chance the 79 to see if it was happening out there.

Pastor Cindy Arnston

Developing over the last several years, is a large and growing number of people who are advocating against what they call political correctness. In practice, their perspective looks like having the freedom to say whatever we want, whenever we want, to whomever we want, come what may. That lack of restraint certainly feels good. And, some might defend their stance by saying they are merely speaking the truth and/or they don’t care what other people think. But, having the right to say any divisive, inflammatory, disrespectful, or hurtful thing that occurs to us does not protect us from the consequences of what we say. The negative feelings we generate and the harm we do to our relationships last much longer than the satisfaction of saying exactly what we want. This is especially true on social media when the comment is made with one person in mind but hurts many others, including some we don’t want to hurt. In addition to harming our relationships, we harm our reputation and credibility. We also make our peer group look bad, because whenever we speak, whether we intend it or not, we are representing our demographic group. This is not simply a theoretical question. It is a very real problem here in Julian. I think there is a general consensus that face-toface interactions between members of the Julian community are for the most part friendly and respectful. Our town is populated with compassionate, generous, helpful people. But that is not the impression an outsider would get looking at many of our interactions on Facebook. It is discouraging to see us treating our literal neighbors in these harmful ways. Unfortunately, the typical strategy for dealing with hateful, disrespectful comments is to “un-friend” or block those people which, over time, limits our circle of friends more and more to people like us. Or, we follow the adage, “If you can’t say something nice, don’t say anything at all” and we end up not talking about things that are important to us. But our community and our country face very real problems that are best solved by working together. And working together requires talking and listening to each other. A helpful strategy I have discovered is to “T.H.I.N.K.” before I speak. The acronym T.H.I.N.K reminds me to ask myself five questions before getting into a contentious discussion or making a comment on social media. It is also helpful for avoiding gossip. 1. TRUE: Am I sure that what I want to say is true? Sometimes, with additional thought, I realize that what I want to say is a strong feeling or something someone told me but I’m not sure it’s based on facts. 2. HELPFUL: Is what I want to say going to be helpful to me or the other person? Clarifying facts is helpful. Clearing the air with someone close to me is helpful but letting off steam to a random person is probably not. Insulting someone is never helpful. 3. INSPIRING: Will what I want to say move things in a positive direction? Will this remark reflect me at my best? 4. NECESSARY: Does the other person need to hear this? Do I need to say this or is this better left unsaid? 5. KIND: Is my motivation to wound or heal? If what we are saying is true and helpful but unkind, it is very likely that it will not be heard or valued by our target audience. Insulting people rarely, if ever, convinces them to change their mind. Of course, Jesus also gave us some very helpful instruction in this regard. He said, “In everything do to others as you would have them do to you” and “Love your neighbor as yourself.” We all can and must communicate more thoughtfully in these challenging and contentious times.

Julian is a wonderful place! People just pitch in and help out. On Friday morning following the big storm, we had one person arranged to remove the snow in the parking lot with a tractor, Kenny Mushet’s nephew Phillip Kelly. But others joined in the fun to make sure the library was ready to open. Ed Wilt and his two sons Andrew and William shoveled snow off of the front walkway, and Jai Bastian who was out for a walk with his dog Krato, joined in to help complete the job. This is the largest amount of snow I have seen at the library in my twelve years working here. You have to love it when people work together for the good of the community. Thank you – we appreciate what you did to help your community. Colleen Baker, Julian Branch Manager

Ed Wilt and his two sons, Andrew and William. Jai Bastian and his dog Krato making sure the library is accessible .

Cindy Arntson is ordained clergy serving Community United Methodist Church at 2898 Highway 78, Julian. Direct all questions and correspondence to: Faith and Living, c/o CUMCJ, Box 460, Julian, CA, 92036. (Opinions in this column do not necessarily express the views of Julian News, its editor, or employees.)

Phillip Kelly getting the parking lot ready for the onslaught

Elementary School and Library photo by Mr.Copeland

February 27, 2019

8 The Julian News

...less sticky and have less sugar.

We are choosing snacks that are...

Newspaper Fun!

Annimills LLC © 2019 V11-8

Treat Your Teeth Well!

by Bic Montblanc

Do you know how to take good care of your teeth? Regular visits to your dentist and daily care will help your teeth last a lifetime! Sometimes you might get tired of brushing or want to “take a vacation” from flossing. But, keeping your teeth clean, healthy and shining brightly is an everyday responsibility. Remember to: • brush before breakfast and before bed • floss daily • go to your dentist for regular cleanings • try not to eat too many sugary or sticky foods

Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey

By the way, those guys down there are the plaque pests, STICKY and DULL. They will be all over your teeth if you do not brush!


Don know ’t let kid s its fre about s taste h, mint it hel or how y teeth ps keep clean .




77 76



71 69




21 19 22 23



63 62 56 64 61 55 65 57 60 51 59 58 50 49 52 54 53

A Tooth Tale

16 18







36 37 40 39








Words of Wisdom!


15 20 17



74 73

9 10 11












A balanced diet will help you to keep smiling. Remember that foods from the dairy group give you calcium to strengthen your teeth and bones. Try not to eat snacks and foods that are too sticky or that have “hidden” sugars in them. Shop for: fresh fruit, veggies, rice cakes, soup, cheese cubes and so on.

Do you believe in this little being? (To see who it is, use the directions on the right above.)


__ __ __ __ __ U P P U I


__ __ __ __ __ G B J S Z


cavity decay filling x-ray hygien ist orthod ontist floss incisor s plaque twenty fluorid e tartar D


5 7

Remember to brush 6 your teeth at least twice a day to keep 9 those plaque pests away! 10




79 80





Read the clues to fill in the crossword: 1. to take pictures of the inside of your teeth to see if they are healthy 2. material dentist uses to replace decayed part of tooth 3. dentist with special training to straighten crooked teeth 4. when a tooth is eaten away by chemical action 5. thin thread used daily for cleaning between your teeth 6. person trained to clean teeth is a dental __________ 7. four top and four bottom front teeth used for biting 8. number of first or “baby” teeth 9. thin, sticky layer of bacteria that forms on teeth 10. chemical in teeth and bones 11. hole in tooth from decay 12. hard substance left on teeth if plaque is not removed 2 3



Ke go ep u od p t wo he rk!

by Joachin de Bachs



Yay for healthful snacking!

Remember to floss too!


What Is This?

You use this product when you brush your teeth. It usually has fluoride in it. Fluoride strengthens tooth enamel. It helps stop bacteria in plaque from causing cavities.

To answer the What Is This? and Words of Wisdom puzzles, look at each letter given, then write the letter that comes before it in the alphabet.

__ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ U P P U I Q B T U F

Cut Your Teeth on These Sayings! Everyone has a set of teeth! Here are some sayings that people use every day. Can you match each one to its meaning?

A. have a weakness for candy and other sweets B. have many weapons C. just barely get by D. fight violently E. very old

1. by the skin of your teeth 2. long in the tooth 3. tooth and nail 4. sweet tooth 5. armed to the teeth 1. sink your teeth into 2. lie through your teeth 3. like pulling teeth 4. set your teeth on edge 5. as scarce as hen’s teeth Teeth? What teeth? We don’t have any teeth.

Check out my pearly whites!

Is that because we don’t brush and floss?

A. very difficult B. made you annoyed or uncomfortable C. very hard to find D. start doing something with a lot of enthusiasm E. say something is true when you know it’s false

Cut out the panels below. Study each one. Next, put them in the correct order to tell a tale about a boy’s first lost tooth.

He lost a

that had been loose.

In the

he woke up excited.

Once upon a time a little boy bit into an

His brothers and sisters told him to put it under his

when he slept that night.

He looked under his pillow to find

Also, near his pillow was a new toothbrush. Do you know what kind of fairy in our story traded surprises for a lost “baby” tooth?

Newspaper Fun! Created by Annimills LLC © 2019


In last week’s column you read about Harriet Tubman, a remarkable woman who came to be an icon of the Underground Railroad and the abolitionist movement in the U.S. She was born in Dorchester County on Maryland’s eastern shore sometime around 1822. Sometime around a 1818, also on Maryland’s eastern shore in Talbot County, about 30 miles from Dorchester, one of America’s greats was born into slavery. Frederick Augustus Washington Bailey became one of the foremost leaders of the abolition movement, preacher, orator, writer/editor, teacher, advisor to Presidents as well as becoming a U.S. ambassador. He even ran for Vice President along with Victoria Woodhull of the Equal Rights Party in the 1872 election and was the first black man to receive a nomination vote for President in the Republican Convention in 1888. He was born to Harriet Bailey and most likely an overseer or owner of the plantation he was on. He was separated from his mother early and given to his grandmother. By six years old he was separated from her and sent to the Auld residence in Baltimore where he was initially taught the alphabet by Sophia Auld until her husband Hugh insisted that the practice stop. Nevertheless, Baltimore was a much more hospitable place than the plantation and Frederick was able to glean a lot of his education from neighboring white children. He continued to teach himself to read and write until he was sent back to various plantations where he taught other slaves the skills through Bible studies on Sundays. In 1836 Frederick tried to escape but failed. In 1837 he met and fell in love with Anna Murray, a free black woman who encouraged him and financed him in an escape on September 3, 1838. He made it to Pennsylvania, a center of Quaker influence in the abolitionist movement and then to New York City. He sent for Anna and they were married on September 15, 1838. In order not to attract attention he dropped the name Bailey as well as his middle names and used the surnames of Stanley and Johnson at various times. Settling in Massachusetts by the end of 1838 he took the last name Douglass from characters in Walter Scott’s poem, Lady of the Lake. He joined the African Methodist Episcopal Zion Church whose members included Harriet Tubman and Sojourner Truth and became a minister. He developed his talent as an orator and began speaking at larger and larger gatherings of abolitionists. Douglass became highly influenced by William Lloyd Garrison, the preeminent abolitionist leader of the time and Garrison became impressed by the young Douglass still in his early 20’s In 1845 he published his first book, an autobiography that became an immediate success and drew so much attention to him that he was encouraged by friends to travel to Ireland lest his former owner might claim him. He was such a success in Ireland and England drawing large crowds to his speeches that money was raised in his behalf to purchase his freedom from his former owner. After two years, he returned to the U.S. and his wife, a free man. He began publishing the

Kids: color stuff in!

Solution page 12 “North Star” an abolitionist paper primarily funded by his supporters in Great Britain. At this time he and Garrison fell out of favor over what Douglass considered Garrison’s radicalism in believing the Constitution condoned slavery where Douglass felt the Constitution was the source for overturning slavery. The rift, split

the abolitionist movement. After meeting with John Brown, a violent abolitionist on a number of occasions and expressing his disagreement with armed resurrection by slaves, he feared retribution and fled to Canada and then England after Brown’s raid at Harpers Ferry. As the country was drifting

into state rebellion in the late 1850s, Douglass became an ardent supporter of Abraham Lincoln. He became a sought after speaker and drew hordes to his speeches. He continued to press for the enlistment and treatment of black soldiers in the Union Army and met with Lincoln on this subject and emancipation. Douglass helped form and recruit the Black 54th Massachusetts Infantry Regiment of which two of his sons joined. One son Lewis a sergeant major, fought at the ill fated battle of Fort Wagner (the movie Glory). Douglass was enthralled at Lincoln’s Emancipation proclamation in 1863 but disappointed that it didn’t go far enough to grant suffrage for freed slaves. He was so disappointed that he supported John C. Freemont in the 1864 election whose platform included suffrage for freed slaves.

After Lincoln’s death Douglass would meet with President Andrew Johnson regarding “Reconstruction” in the south. He later supported Ulysses Grant for the presidency and worked with him on a number of occasions including a commission on the acquisition of Santo Domingo where black Americans could form their own state which Douglass supported. He also praised and worked with Ulysses Grant for his activism in putting down the Ku Klux Klan and other racist groups in the south. As Douglass aged he continued to write, publish and speak to large groups across the nation. He had some hard times as his home in Rochester, NY was burned down. In 1874 he suffered economic loss when, as president of the Freedman’s Savings Bank, it went bankrupt. His paper, The New National Era

went bankrupt just months later. In 1877 he met his former owner Thomas AuId on his deathbed at the urging of Auld’s daughter and the two of them reconciled. In 1882 his wife Anna died and he remarried a white woman, Helen Pitts, twenty years his junior causing contempt in his own family. For the remainder of his life he travelled abroad, lectured and fought racial discrimination and segregation including African Americans trying to segregate themselves. He had always fought for equality for women and died in of a heart attack on February 20, 1895 after giving a speech and getting a standing ovation at the convention of the National Council of Women in Washington D.C. He was brought back to Rochester and was buried alongside of his wife Anna. Twenty five years later, Helen was buried next to him as well.

February 27, 2019

The Julian News 9

Figural Bottles

Figural bottles were being made by the ancient Egyptians by 1546 B.C. That's more than 5,000 years ago. But collectors couldn't find many to collect until the early 1800s, when manufacturers started using them to sell whiskey or bitters medicine to an individual customer. Before that, most whiskey was ladled out of a barrel into your pottery container during a visit to the distillery. When bitters medicine was created from herbs, roots, bark, alcohol, drugs and other ingredients, it was sold in bottles to encourage sales to individuals. (There were few stores.) It made people feel better, but it was mainly because of the alcohol and

This bottle, shaped like a bust of George Washington in his uniform, held Simon’s Centennial Bitters. It sold recently at a Glass Works auction for $748. drugs. Traveling medicine shows sold the bitters, which often was the only "medicine" available in a

town with no doctor. Many likenesses of George Washington, the "Father of our Country," were made to sell in 1876 because of bicentennial celebrations of the founding of the U.S. Simon's Centennial Bitters was sold in a bottle shaped like a bust of General George Washington on a pedestal. His name was molded on the bottle around the bottom of the bust. It was made by Bernard Simon of Scranton, Pennsylvania, and created using clear, aqua or amber glass. Later reproductions were made in amethyst and other colors. Many were made in the 1930s, probably because of renewed interest caused by the bicentennial celebration of Washington's birthday. A recent auction of a clear example standing 9 7/8 inches tall brought $748. *** Q: I bought two Mexican Feathercraft pictures of birds in Mexico City in 1952 and am wondering if you can give me an

idea of their worth. The bodies and tails of the birds are made from brightly colored feathers and their beaks and legs are painted. The trees in the background are also painted. A: Featherwork pictures, jewelry and items of clothing were made in Mexico as early as the 1500s. Spanish conquerors took Mexican featherwork back to Europe, where it was popular until the 17th century. Early indigenous artists used the brightly colored feathers of tropical birds. Some more recent featherwork pictures are made from feathers that have been dyed to achieve the bright colors. Twentieth-century featherwork pictures, which are about 13 by 28 inches, have sold for $100$150. *** CURRENT PRICES Carnival gambling wheel, wooden framed bicycle tire, pinned-on playing cards, mounted to plank, hanging, 1930s, 31-inch diameter, $1,300.

Weathervane, dog, long haired setter, walking, 32 x 15 inches, $3,510. Brass, gong, quarter circle, hole near arc, Harry Bertoia, c. 1950, 6 1/2 x 9 inches, $5,310. Cut glass, punch bowl, stand, Arabian, Eggington, 12 1/8 x 14 1/2 inches, $10,200. TIP: An auction staff member examined a blanket chest that might be in a coming sale. He found a hidden compartment filled with valuable historical documents. That's another reminder to search for secret compartments in antiques. For more collecting news, tips and resources, visit ® 2019 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

1. For which major-league team did Francisco Rodriguez save a record 62 games in 2008? 2. Name the last team before the Minnesota Twins in 2016-17 to go from 100-plus losses in one season to a winning record the next. 3. In 2018, Kansas City’s Travis Kelce became the second tight end in NFL history to have three consecutive seasons of 1,000 or more receiving yards. Who was the first to do it? 4. When was the last time before 2018 that the University of North Carolina’s men’s basketball team lost an NCAA Tournament game in the state of North Carolina? 5. In how many seasons did Chicago’s Bobby Hull lead the NHL in goals scored? 6. When was the last time before 2018 that a U.S. athlete won an Olympic medal in crosscountry skiing? 7. Name the last time before 2018 that Tiger Woods won a PGA event. Answers on page 12

February 27, 2019

10 The Julian News

® Dear EarthTalk: There’s a lot of talk about overfishing and pollution wreaking havoc in marine ecosystems, but has anyone actually studied if there is less wildlife in the oceans these days? -- Melissa Cassidy, Raleigh, NC Environmental advocates do spend a lot of time harping about threats to our oceans, but sadly for all of us the facts bear out the concern. According to the World Wildlife Fund (WWF), population numbers for the majority of marine wildlife species have declined by half since 1970, with many species down as much as 75 percent. Furthermore, a third of all fish stocks are overfished and one in four species of cartilaginous fish (sharks, rays and skates) are living on the brink of extinction. “Driving all these trends are human actions: from overfishing and resource depletion, to coastal development and pollution, to the greenhouse gas emissions causing ocean acidification and warming,” says WWF’s Senior VP for Oceans Brad Ack. Another recent study by University of British Columbia researchers corroborates WWF’s findings, concluding that the biomass of predatory fish in the world’s oceans has declined by some two-thirds over the last 100 years, and the decline is accelerating, with 54 percent of it occurring in the last 40 years. No doubt these changes are happening partly as a result of overfishing. According to the United Nation’s Food & Agriculture Organization (FAO), nearly 90 percent of the world’s marine fish stocks are either fully exploited, overexploited or depleted. Efforts to rein in the industry in the U.S. and elsewhere have led to more sustainable practices, but bad actors still ply deep sea waters with destructive trawlers and other gear which not only collect more fish than is sustainable but also inadvertently kill many other marine wildlife in the process. There is some hope. Early results of efforts to essentially rope off certain parts of the ocean as “marine protected areas” (MPAs) to let marine wildlife recover are showing promise. A Center for Biological Diversity analysis of 31 marine

The oceans certainly aren't as crowded as they used to be now that we have depleted stocks of large marine predators through overfishing, pollution and climate change. Photo by Tom Fisk, Pexels. wildlife populations found that habitat and other protections afforded them under the Endangered Species Act helped them rebound significantly, with three-quarters of endangered marine mammal and sea turtle species increasing population sizes accordingly. “The Endangered Species Act not only saved whales, sea turtles, sea otters and manatees from extinction, it dramatically increased their population numbers, putting them solidly on the road to full recovery,” says the Center for Biological Diversity’s Shaye Wolf. “Humans often destroy marine ecosystems, but our study shows that with strong laws and careful stewardship, we can also restore them, causing wildlife numbers to surge.” Another way to stop or slow the overexploitation of marine resources would be to end the approximately $20 billion in yearly subsidies for harmful fisheries that encourage

destructive practices. The World Trade Organization has pledged to set new targets by mid-2019 that would require member nations to reroute any such subsidies toward investments in sustainable fisheries, aquaculture and coastal community development to reduce pressure on fish stocks. But even if such a drastic restructuring of the fisheries economy takes place, environmental leaders worry it may be too little too late. CONTACTS: “A century of fish

biomass decline in the ocean,” v512/p155-166/; “Marine mammals and sea turtles listed under the U.S. Endangered Species Act are recovering,” plosone/article?id=10.1371/journal. pone.0210164; FAO, fisheries/en/. 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@

The Dark Truth About Those Big Homework Projects

They're supposed to be done by the kids. But all parents help, don't they? by: Hank Pellissier <>

“You have to write about cannibalism!” I fume at Zenobia, my fifth grade daughter. “Your teacher, your classmates, everybody wants to hear about people eating people.” She’s constructing her big social studies report. Zenobia’s decision — all on her own — is to create a multimedia triptych on the Donner Party, the horror show where settlers get stuck in the Sierra snow, starve, and then snack on each other to survive. I am thrilled. My wife is the tutor in math, writing, science, piano, singing, Spanish… everything but history. That is Daddy’s domain. “Don’t tell me how to do it,” my stubborn angel pouts. “You can help just a tiny bit but don’t boss me around.” I know a distasteful amount about this historical event, and I am determined to share that knowledge with my daughter. And I’m sure that at this very moment, most of the dads in my daughter’s class are crafting their child’s project into an A+. At last month’s science fair, my daughter entered a genius display of electricity in citrus fruit. I thought it was a sure-fire Alameda County winner, but no trophy came home. No blue ribbon, no scholarship to MIT. Our daughter’s project was totally overlooked, and out-done, frankly, by

exhibits that look suspiciously like they were created by Tiger Dads who pulled all-nighters in an engineering lab to help their spawn win. Homework help that hurts Ironically, I have my own big project: a reported essay on how much parents should help with their kids’ big reports. I call Carol Dweck, Ph.D., at her Stanford University office. She’s a topnotch psychology researcher, and the author of Mindset: The New Psychology of Success. Frankly, I expect her to tell me it’s important for parents to assist their kids on complicated projects, which would give me a green light. But her advice is the opposite. “Parents can be available as a resource,” Dweck says, “to discuss the nature of the assignment, be a sounding board for ideas, and reflect back to the children what they are hearing.” “But that’s it,” she adds. “Helping too much with a big project sends a bad message that the child is not capable, and the child will doubt their own abilities. These are the kids who never gain confidence.” So I shouldn’t encourage Zenobia to flesh out her report with meaty details? It’s hard to resist — she’s omitting the most interesting part of the story. Ignoring Dweck’s advice, I prod my daughter, “Your painting of the wagon train crossing the Wasatch Range is wonderful. But then… all you have for the final tragic weeks is a timeline… with meals excluded?” Zenobia frowns as she glues a small tree on the horizon. “I’m reporting on westward expansion,” she sniffs in a patronizing tone. “The Donner Party was just like 500,000 other pioneers. Except for the eating.” “Exactly!” I crow. “Don’t you want an A? This display of yours takes all the guts out of the story.”

Debbie Fetterman


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County Agencies Rescue Horse Stuck In Mud

By Tracy DeFore, County of San Diego Communications Office

A horse is recovering from some minor scratches after being rescued from a muddy ravine in Descanso Monday. A woman was riding her horse along the Harvey Moor Trail Monday afternoon when they slid down a slippery, muddy slope. The woman wasn’t hurt but the animal became stuck in the mud on its back. The Sheriff’s Department, CALFIRE/San Diego Fire Authority, County Animal Services and an equine veterinarian were all called in to help rescue the horse. The various agencies and the owner worked together to fashion a series of ropes and several hours after the fall, they managed to right the horse. The animal then walked out of the ravine on its own. “When people and animals are in need of assistance, the community will always come together to provide this assistance,” said County Animal Services Director Daniel DeSousa. “This was epitomized in this rescue of the horse with the various agencies working side-byside to extricate the horse from its predicament.”

The fine line between supporting and helping Put off by my daughter for the moment, I return to my own project. This time, it’s “The Dad Man” Joe Kelly, author of six parenting books, who tells me to back off. “It’s more important to ‘support’ your child than to ‘help’ them,” Kelly says. “Supporting them means listening to them, responding to the struggles they’re having, but not doing the project for them.” Diane Divecha, development psychologist and research affiliate of the Yale Center for Emotional Intelligence, agrees. “Helping too much undermines a kid’s intrinsic motivation, undermines confidence, continued on page 13



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February 27, 2019

California Commentary

Please, Governor, Don’t Derail The Bullet Train Derailment

by Jon Coupal

Even before California’s High Speed Rail bond proposal appeared on the ballot in November 2008, the Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association commissioned a study in conjunction with the Reason Foundation because of deep concerns about the project’s viability. The study, published in September 2008, just prior to the election, confirmed our worst fears. Specifically, the executive summary of the nearly 200-page document warned: “The CHSRA plans as currently proposed are likely to have very little relationship to what would eventually be built due to questionable ridership projections and cost assumptions, overly optimistic projections of ridership diversion from other modes of transport, insufficient attention to potential speed restrictions and safety issues and discounting of potential community or political opposition. Further, the system’s environmental benefits have been grossly exaggerated, especially with respect to reduction of greenhouse gas emissions that have been associated with climate change.” In the ensuing decade, it became increasingly clear that every negative prediction about the project came to be realized. Even initial advocates of the project, including a former chairman of the High Speed Rail Authority, turned against the costly boondoggle. The capstone of criticism came at the end of 2018 when California’s own state auditor issued a scathing report excoriating the project’s mismanagement, waste and lack of transparency. To understand just how damning the HSR audit was, just consider the subtitle: “Flawed Decision Making and Poor Contract Management Have Contributed to Billions in Cost Overruns and Delays in the System’s Construction.” Despite this horrific history, former Gov. Jerry Brown, unions and construction companies exerted considerable political force to keep the project alive through a constant flow of disinformation and a concerted effort to suppress the truth about the nature and scope of the problems. But eventually, the $6 million per day cost caused even some of the most progressive elements in California politics to question the commitment.

Finally, facing the reality that California, despite its prodigious wealth, could not continue to throw good money after bad, the state’s new governor dropped a bombshell during his State of the State address: “But let’s be real. The project, as currently planned, would cost too much and take too long. There’s been too little oversight and not enough transparency. Right now, there simply isn’t a path to get from Sacramento to San Diego, let alone from San Francisco to L.A.” The significance of Newsom’s statement was recognized immediately by everyone even remotely familiar with HSR. It is certain that the announced retrenchment caused near coronaries among HSR advocates, particularly those with huge financial stakes in the project. For that reason, few were surprised that Newsom backtracked on his initial statement. The governor’s office issued a statement saying that he is fully committed to building a high-speed rail line between San Francisco and Los Angeles. And later, Newsom himself tweeted saying “We’re going to make high-speed rail a reality for CA. We have the capacity to complete the rail between Merced and Bakersfield. We will continue our regional projects north and south. Finish Phase 1 enviro work. Connect the Central Valley to other parts of the state.” Stand in line if you’re confused about the inconsistent statements. Undoubtedly, the same powerful forces that have kept the project free from meaningful oversight for a decade are working overtime to keep the money flowing. Even if Newsom decides that walking away from the entire project isn’t in the state’s best interests and that the existing infrastructure can be repurposed for more traditional rail, he would be well advised to maintain a trainload of skepticism and follow through with his promise for real — not fake — transparency. Such scrutiny over HSR is way, way overdue and taxpayers are confident that any future objective analysis will confirm what we’ve been saying for 10 years: high-speed rail is simply not viable in California. *** Jon Coupal is the president of Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association.

• It was British Prime Minister Winston Churchill who made the following sage observation: "All the great things are simple, and many can be expressed in a single word: freedom, justice, honor, duty, mercy, hope." • In Washington state it once was illegal to carry a concealed weapon that was more than 6 feet in length. • Dominique Bouhours, a Frenchman who lived in the 17th century, was a priest, an essayist and a grammarian. The love of language may have been closest to his heart, though; it's been reported that the final words he uttered on his deathbed were, "I am about to -- or I am going to -- die; either expression is used." • You might be surprised to learn that Italians spend more time on social media that people of any other nationality. • England's virgin queen, Elizabeth I, went bald at the age of 29. Smallpox was the culprit. • According to a survey by the National Association of Convenience Stores, 11 percent of adult Americans have at some point in their lives worked at a convenience store or gas station. For 3 percent of adults, that was their first job. • Those who study such things claim that to get a truly random mix in a deck of playing cards, the deck must be shuffled seven times. • Chocolate lovers like myself may not believe it, but the most popular flavor of ice cream in the United States is actually vanilla. Chocolate comes in second place. • In 1875, a locust plague of epic proportions descended upon the Great Plains. Observers say it was 110 miles wide, and at 1,800 miles long, stretched from Canada all the way down to Texas. *** Thought for the Day: "We may not imagine how our lives could be more frustrating and complex -- but Congress can." -- Cullen Hightower ® 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

*** It is easier to build strong children than to repair broken men. — Frederick Douglass ***

® 2018 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

*** If there is no struggle, there is no progress. — Frederick Douglass ***

The Julian News 12

Decoding Your VIN


(NAPSA) - When cars are sold, recalled, stolen or involved in accidents, you may hear references to the VIN; that is, the Vehicle Identification Number. Many data registries use the VIN to record details of the vehicle’s history. Before you buy a used car, do a VIN lookup to get the vehicle history report and find records of its previous owners, accidents and repairs. You can also find out if the manufacturer has ever issued a recall of the vehicle and whether those repairs were made. What the VIN Is It’s a unique code that’s assigned to every motor vehicle when it’s manufactured and is a 17-character string of letters and numbers without intervening spaces or the letters Q (q), I (i) and O (o); these are omitted to avoid confusion with the numerals 0 and 1. Each section of the VIN provides a specific piece

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2019-9004247 DR. TERI PSYCHOTHERAPY 1582 W. San Marcos Blvd #105, San Marcos, CA 92078 (Mailing Address: PO Box 27712, San Diego, CA 92198) The business is conducted by An Individual Teri Cecilia Davis, 2383 S. Summit Circle Gln, Escondido, CA 92026. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON February 15, 2019. LEGAL: 08225 Publish: February 27 and March 6, 13, 20, 2019

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

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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.

of information about the vehicle, including the year, country and factory of manufacture; the make and model; and the serial number. VINs are usually printed in a single line. How to Find the VIN Number On most passenger cars, you can find the VIN number on the front of the dashboard on the driver’s side. The best way to see it is to look through the windshield from outside the car. You can also find the VIN number on the driver’s side door pillar. Open the door and look around the area where the door latches to the

Chef’s Corner continued from page 6

car. A motorcycle’s VIN is usually on the steering neck below the handlebars, although sometimes it’s on the motor or on the frame near the motor. A semitrailer’s VIN is located on the front part of the semitrailer on the left side. If you can’t find the VIN number on the vehicle, you should be able to find it on your vehicle’s title or liability insurance documents. Learn More To decode your vehicle’s VIN number or see if there are any active recalls on your car, visit the free VIN Decoder at https://

Treat Your Teeth Well!

We’re the plaque pests, STICKY and DULL! We like to sit on your teeth when you don’t brush them!

Cut Your Teeth on These Sayings!

1. by the skin of your teeth 2. long in the tooth 3. tooth and nail 4. sweet tooth 5. armed to the teeth





Check out his pearly whites! 1. sink your teeth into 2. lie through your teeth 3. like pulling teeth 4. set your teeth on edge 5. as scarce as hen’s teeth

A Tooth Tale Once upon a time a little boy bit into an

Did you put this story in the right order?

He lost a

His brothers and sisters told him to put it under his

A. have a weakness for candy and other sweets B. have many weapons C. just barely get by D. fight violently E. be very old

A. very difficult B. made you annoyed or uncomfortable C. very hard to find D. start doing something with a lot of enthusiasm E. say something is true when you know it’s false















Remember to brush your teeth at least twice a day to keep those plaque pests away! 10 F






6 9







that had been loose.

he woke up excited.




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U 12 E


Also, near his pillow was a new toothbrush. Do you know what kind of fairy in our story traded surprises for a lost “baby” tooth?





















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when he slept that night.




He looked under his pillow to find:

In the



Yay for healthful snacking!

* The Center for Science in the Public Interest ranks the sweet potato at 184 in nutritional value, more than 100 points ahead of the baked Idaho potato, spinach or broccoli. * Sweet potatoes provide twice the recommended daily allowance of vitamin A and more than one-third of the daily requirements of vitamin C. * Sweet potatoes are an important source of betacarotene, vitamin B-6, iron, potassium and fiber. Sweet potatoes that are a pretty, bright orange color are richest in betacarotene. * Studies have consistently shown that a high intake of beta carotene-rich vegetables and fruits, like sweet potatoes, can significantly reduce the risks for certain types of cancer. * Sweet potatoes contain virtually no fat or sodium. * When selecting fresh sweet potatoes, choose those that are smooth, plump, dry and clean. * Sweet potatoes should not be refrigerated unless cooked. Store at 55 to 65 degrees F. * Always use a stainlesssteel knife when cutting a sweet potato. A carbon blade will cause them to darken. * One cup of canned sweet potatoes equals one mediumsized, cooked fresh sweet potato. * When using canned yams, add them at the end of the recipe because they are already precooked. This recipe for Vietnamese Sweet Potato and Pork Soup showcases the flavors of the sweet potato in a spicy, coconut milk broth. VIETNAMESE SWEET POTATO AND PORK SOUP 1 tablespoon canola oil 1 pound ground pork 1 small onion, finely chopped (about 1/2 cup) 1/4 cup chopped fresh basil, divided 1 (3-inch) piece lemongrass or zest of 1 lemon 3 cloves garlic, minced




Nature Photo Workshops: Personal instruction, small group size. Borrego Bird Photography March 16. Borrego Explorer featuring wildflowers, wildlife and landscapes March 22-24. Sandy, 760749-2174, 2/13

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Teen Crisis HotLine 1-800- HIT HOME

*** 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. © 2019 King Features Synd., Inc., and Angela Shelf Medearis


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



February 27, 2019 1 small jalapeno pepper, seeds and ribs removed, if desired, chopped 2 teaspoons grated fresh ginger 2 teaspoons ground cumin 1 1/2 teaspoons ground cardamom 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon ground black pepper 1/4 teaspoon ground nutmeg 2 sweet potatoes, peeled and cut into 1/2-inch cubes (about 2 cups) 1 quart chicken stock 1 (13.5-ounce) can light coconut milk 1 tablespoon soy sauce Garnish: chopped fresh cilantro, basil or jalapeno pepper slices 1. In a large stockpot, heat oil over medium heat. Add pork, onion, 2 tablespoons basil, lemongrass or lemon zest, garlic, jalapeno, ginger, cumin, cardamom, salt, pepper and nutmeg. Cook until pork is browned and onion is soft, about 10 minutes. 2. Add the sweet potatoes, chicken stock and coconut milk. Bring to a boil and then lower heat to a simmer. Cover and cook until sweet potatoes are tender, about 20 minutes. Uncover, remove lemongrass (if used) and stir in the soy sauce. Garnish with remaining cilantro, basil and jalapeno, if desired. Serves 4.

3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

Monday - 11am

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

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)

WORSHIP SERVICES 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:

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

Tuesday - 7pm

Santa Ysabel Mission Church (Open Big Book Study)

Tuesday - 7pm Open Discussion

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

3407 Highway 79

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

(across from Fire Station)

Wednesday - 8am 3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

*** A battle lost or won is easily described, understood, and appreciated, but the moral growth of a great nation requires reflection, as well as observation, to appreciate it. — Frederick Douglass ***

Wednesday - 6pm

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

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


Wednesday - 7pm 3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

Thursday - 7pm

BYOB - Bring Yer Own Book Closed meeting; book study

St. Elizabeth Church (Downstairs)

Friday - 8am 3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

Friday - 7pm

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

Saturday - 7pm *** Those who profess to favor freedom, and yet depreciate agitation, are men who want crops without plowing up the ground. — Frederick Douglass ***

“Open Step Study” 3407 Highway 79

(across from Fire Station)

*** The thing worse than rebellion is the thing that causes rebellion. — Frederick Douglass

Trivia Time

continued from page 6


1. Crepitus 2. The Hugo Award 3. Lancer 4. The Pink Ladies 5. U.S. Military Academy at West Point 6. Mississippi 7. Rum 8. A pandemonium 9. Blue Moon Detective Agency 10. 2.5 miles wide ® 2019 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

continued from page 9 1. The Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim. 2. The 2008-09 Seattle Mariners. 3. Carolina’s Greg Olsen (2014-16) 4. It was against Pennsylvania in 1979. 5. Seven times, with a high of 58 goals in 1968-69. 6. Bill Koch won a silver in the 30 km in 1976. 7. He won the WGCBridgestone Invitational in 2013. ® 2019 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

February 27, 2019


continued from page 2 truth. If the measure fails you will be left with less than a dozen volunteers that have minimal and questionable training and a reserve program of minimally trained personnel. To further complicate the problem is the ambulance contract is coming up for renewal. I can almost 100% guarantee the JCFPD will lose the the ambulance contract because the County is trying to go to a single source contract, in other words, one ambulance contract for the entire unincorporated area. This means the contractor will need to have the ability to own, staff and manage around 13 ambulances around the County. The JCFPD barley meets the terms of a one ambulance program. The bid will most likely go to Mercy or AMR ambulance services. To lose the ambulance contract means to lose the only professional component of the JCFPD and less people to train the reserves and less people to do routine chores around the station. If Measure A passes Julian Cuyamaca will become part of the County Fire Authority. We will have unlimited access to all of their resources and funding including fire and EMS service, fire marshal service, fire prevention service, hazardous fuels reduction service and be part of the overall County Fire EMS. This also gives us instant access to State and Federal resources and puts us under the umbrella of unlimited emergency management assistance with no cost ever being transferred back to you. In light of the recent wild fires and what happened to the town of Paradise this is a major reason why we should be part of this endless resource. Because of the increasing wild fire problem the County, State and Federal Governments are increasing budgets toward this problem. The JCFPD will still be stuck in the volunteer mode and rely on spaghetti dinners. Measure A will also bring 24/7 paramedic coverage to all of Julian Cuyamaca with highly trained and experienced Cal Fire firefighters. They will not abandon Julian in the event of a large fire as some will tell you because of the simple fact that Julian/Cuyamca will be under County and State jurisdiction. We will enjoy state of the art and modern technology that ALL other communities in the County have today. I am not sure why anyone would want to have their fire department stay the same at it has for the past 30 years and not stay with modern progress. Your fire dept. is your first responder for any emergency you may have. Wouldn’t you want the best trained, funded and staffed resource available to come and assist you? If you do than vote YES on Measure A. Now I know some of people will tell you we will lose local control. I will tell you that is not true. There will still be a board that advises the County on Julian/Cuyamaca needs and issues and Julian Cuyamaca residents will have at least one seat on that Board. . There is a group of people including some volunteers who have opposed the County option and have resorted to name calling, character assassination, rumors, intimidation, lying, and any other negative tactic they could think of. During this whole process I have not resorted to this and still will not. This issue has always been and still is a health and safety issue. If you want our community to be part of a modern day professional emergency management program with unlimited funding, resources, highly trained and professional personnel available 24/7 365 days per year with their only purpose of existence is to be ready to serve you with a DECREASE in your annual tax than vote YES on Measure A. If you want what you have right now with the exception of all State and County assistance and a poorly funded, trained, staffed and equipped fire department with only a few volunteers relying on reserves for primary staffing than simply vote no on Measure A. Sincerely, Rick Marinelli

Who is the bogeyman? A few people are trying desperately to resuscitate the Julian-Cuyamaca Volunteer Fire Department based on hope and charity. They are clouded by their zeal, vested interests and the loud cheering ignited by wishful thinking and the return to the nostalgic good old days of smalltown lore. There is also that distain for government. A new era is upon us: The unincorporated town is barely sustainable, owned by a few and if not for tourists, would dry up and die. Businesses struggle and those that had served infrastructure needs like the hardware, bookstore, bank, gravel/rock supplies and drugstore are all gone and the job market is off the mountain. The school system is in desperate trouble financially as is the fire department. But why bother fixing the real problems? Why not divert everyone’s attention and build a wall: keep out the County, we’ll do it ourselves? Those folks that plead differently are called liars, threatened personally and including threats to business owners, labeled as purveyors of falsehood and distortions. Of course an ego defense mechanism called ‘projection’ underlies the psychobabble of such rhetoric. Pay no heed to the vast infrastructure support financed by the larger community: County library, Federallysupported medical clinic, Countysupported ambulance service, Federal Post Office, State road repairs/snow removal called Cal Trans to name a few. They are considered part of the ‘dark’ world. Let’s confuse everyone and blast through the backdoor with loud and boisterous voices. We can fix any promises or discrepancies later. Alternative facts proliferate the narrative! The divided allegiances, and sad loss of moral compass, add fuel to an already serious situation that won’t just magically go away after the votes have been counted. Julian has become a very unpleasant place. Seems that critical thinking skills are wanting. The spill over is becoming obvious. Fire insurances companies have begun giving notices of cancellation of policies due to increased risk assessments given that JCFPD might be remaining as the only entity providing structural fire protection. It is not rocket science to apply such trends here and, in the State, as predictors of future threats to property values and sales. Adding the fateful realities of recent fire cost history throughout the western states, an unprepared community is doomed. It is like a plague, a few zealots manipulating an unthinking cheering squad to create a smoke and mirrors psychodrama resembling a TV reality show. A scenario similar to a banana republic so lacking of basic arithmetic and common sense because winning is paramount, victory at all costs. Bringing down what once was a community, how nice! What is the real motivation? The Zealots are well-known around town. Do you think they have a working plan including the good will and finances to bring the once enjoyed backcountry environment back to life? Show the community a professional, certified audit of the books, sustainable financial plan and put the questions to rest! Show us the plan for a 24/7 fulltime level of service so vitally needed in the District! The County has a plan. It has been published and officials have publicly presented it. They have backed up the plan germinated after the Cedar Fire (2003) and implemented full force after the 2007 Witch Creek holocaust. Political support, plans, financial legislation and infrastructure construction all successfully implemented. It is as concrete as the incredible response by the SDCFA we have witnessed to fire emergencies here as any fire threats seen in California or County history. You can see it, feel it, ask about it if you are not afraid of reality checking. The County plan raises no additional costs or fees, already fully paid via the County tax structure and budget. Go visit the new, fulltime staffed facilities near Julian,

e.g., Pine Valley, Ranchita and Palomar Mountain. As every adult knows, no government is perfect, and democracies and bureaucracies move slowly. We all have war stories. But turn your personal war story into the belief that all government is bad and we must wall off from its reaches, that is a personal problem, not one for the community! The large majority of wellmeaning people in this community will come through and push for a change that will serve the greater needs of the community. These are the people that leave a solid legacy and believe in a solid commitment to the future of the community. The County Plan provides us with 24/7, fulltime coverage and a paramedic fire engine. The San Diego County Fire authority officials have openly stated that the volunteers will not be excluded. All volunteers meeting the medical requirements will be accepted into the reserve firefighter pool. Training will be paid by the County. Also, there are positions for those who cannot meet the medical requirements. So why make all this trouble when we can have it all? Vote Yes on Measure ‘A’ for a safer and healthy environment for your family and friends. Measure ‘A’ increases the Level of Service significantly. Ingrid Wieslander

When it’s time to let go While it is often difficult to accept, there is a natural process to the life cycle of all living and non-living systems. That is an irrefutable fact for people and organizations as well. The process of change with time is a fascinating history lesson, and a joy to experience. Well, most of the time. It takes courage, openness, and introspection in particular. To experience the joy of growth (or the lack of it) and change within self, others and our environment we must be congruent. Distance is sometimes required to get a true perspective, e.g., the first time we saw the little blue dot (Earth) from far, distant space or the earth’s sunrise from the moon brought astounding realizations. Getting distance requires work, often painful, separating the emotional from the objective. Another’s honest, meaningful perspective usually helps to get over that perceptual hurdle. These lead-ins point to the current battering we are giving ourselves over dissolving a Volunteer Fire Organization to fire protection provided by a Government agency. One has insufficient funding prospects for the job and the other all it needs. One will be isolated and the other has the support of State and Federal organizations. One has not performed well for years and the other National and State recognition as an organization to model. One is in debt and the other is building and staffing enviable fire-safety systems around the County. The condition begs the question: For what purpose do you disagree? In the aftermath of such ruthless self-flagellation will there be a community or just a few folks who happen to live in the same area. For some of us it seems an easy decision: Alone the community cannot financially afford to do the fire protection job in today’s world. For others, the community has done it before. Surprisingly some do not trust outsiders, in particular members of Government agencies, the latter very selective. Some of the most dramatic and life-changing events that occur are life ending experiences for friends, family and self. It is particularly traumatic when such events are not according to expectations, e.g., the death of a child. At some point it is time to let go, for our health, safety and wellbeing. Change is tough but inevitable. In most everyone’s heartof-hearts we know deep down that life and tradition in our community have changed, as it is changing for rural and coastal communities across the country: climate change resulting in unexpected vacillations of weather while mother earth

transitions magnetically, ocean temperatures and levels rise, and traditional weather expectations become unpredictable. The change was documented over 200 years ago, ignored then by most as now by few. The only reliable fact we can depend upon is change. We can also argue that the effect upon people has been seen for many years in steadily increasing chaos and subsequent migrations to places considered safer and still representing opportunity. The struggle in our community is reminiscent of that depicted by Sisyphus in Greek mythology. He was the self-aggrandizing and deceitful King of Ephyra, sentenced for eternity to push a large boulder up a hill that just kept rolling down again, whereupon he started to push again. Our conflict in the community is like that, but unlike Sisyphus, it is solvable. The message is in the official spoken and written documentation, not in what you want to hear or see. Residents in the JulianCuyamaca area remain confused by refusing to personally sort fact from fiction by restricting their source to one, the confusion unabated by the lack of introspection and fact-checking. The same old, unsupported line is continually put out to squash or refute any suggestion of a new approach. The threat from fear of retaliation and ostracizing is not unrecognized. This is not a way to live. This is not what we want for our community. We cannot remain so fixed in our minds that all new and unexpected information is rejected without fact-checking. This is selfdeception and delusional. For example: The myth that Cal Fire will be here to help the volunteers when needed. Not true. The County and State have made it abundantly clear. Cal Fire works with the SDCFA and not as an extension of volunteer organizations as some seem to believe. If the community does not choose the SDCFA for its Fire Protection agency, Cal Fire will return to their legal and authorized role, returning to a seasonal presence, with no staffed 24/7 paramedic engine here in Julian or Cuyamaca. The job of the community leadership is to produce a plan: That plan requires identification of the problem in measurable terms, finding acceptable solutions, looking at affordability and implementing the solution that is best for the community at large. After careful analysis of the problem the best sustainable solution should be on the agenda of everyone. It has nothing to do with tradition or local control. Every new problem requires a fresh and new approach. We have not seen such in the community or the JCFPD approach. Old solutions rarely, if ever, solve new problems. Isolating our community from the rest of San Diego County, becoming an unsupported island is a selfinflicted wound, a life-affecting and property-value catastrophe. It is fraudulent to disenfranchise a large segment of our vested community by disingenuous, misleading representations. We cannot have a community owned and controlled by a few for their self-interest. Ask yourself: What was the need to start a war in the Community, turning neighbor against neighbor,? VOTE YES ON MEASURE ‘A’ FOR THE SURVIVAL OF OUR COMMUNITY Dr. Carl Englund

The Julian News 13

February 1969 ‘69... In 1994 when 60 Minutes visited LZ Grant, it was a manioc farm, in 69 I saw nothing at all but scrubby jungle, nothing worth all the blood and books that continue to flow, I dreamt of Del Mar nightly, and ran the trails of the Ranch ... H 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

Homework Projects continued from page 10

undermines skill development,” she says. Next, I ask the milliondollar question: “When does acceptable ‘support’ cross the line into forbidden ‘help’?” Support, Divecha explains, is helping kids develop the skills to do their own projects. “Help with the process. Teach them organizational skills. Have them make a to-do list, a materials list, a step-by-step timeline. Teach them time management. Teach them how to cut back on the project, if necessary. Teach them how to use the components [tools, supplies] needed to do the project. Teach them how to manage their feelings. Kids experience a lot of fear and stress doing big projects.”

Think of it this way, says psychologist John Duffy, author of The Available Parent, “Your child should always be the one in charge of their school projects and papers, acting as ‘general contractors’, so to speak. The parent is in the role of consultant.” If you find yourself directing the project, you’ve likely crossed the line from supporter into helper — which, big picture, is no help at all. But all the other parents are doing it! Experts say kids should do these projects themselves. But I know other parents are helping, which creates a vicious cycle that many parents get caught up in — even if they later regret it. Erica Benson of Piedmont, CA admits helping her son with his big project in fifth grade, too. “He says he learned a lot,” she muses, “but I didn’t like it at the end. Too much me, not enough him.” When I express my concern that other parents are helping their kids, “The Dad Man” Joe Kelly reminds me that the main point of these projects is learning. “What your child learns is more important than the grade they get.” But many parents — like me — and like Alisha Allen of Henderson, NV, can’t pretend that grades don’t matter. “I also helped,” she admits, “because it’s three-fourths of her grade … I would love it if she gets an A. [If she got] a C, I would be disappointed.” And what about parents — like me — being their child’s first and most important teachers? Don’t I have the responsibility as Dad to make sure my daughter receives the full benefit of my extensive knowledge of the Donner Party’s harrowing migration?

“Zenobia,” I offer, trying a new approach, “did you know many people in the Donner Party were so starved they became mentally ill and near blind?” She ignores me. “Oddly enough,“ I continue, hopefully, “one child, William Hook, died — after he was rescued. He fatally gorged himself to death in Bear Valley.” “Oh.” Zenobia replies. Finally, one of my teacher friends drives the point home: parent “help” can actually do more harm than good. “I had students writing the entire essay in class to avoid parents helping too much,” Heather Poland, a retired middle school teacher in San Diego, CA, writes me via Facebook. I realize my daughter’s school has implemented a similar practice for essays.

Finally I get it. I’ve been part of the problem. I consider one of Dr. Divecha’s last nuggets of advice: children model their behavior after their parents. This means it’s supportive and valuable to show them how to structure and complete a project. I glance over at Zenobia. Her concentration on her project is intense. “I was assigned an article to write, Zenobia,” I say. “It’s a medium-sized project, for a grownup. To do the project, I researched online, I interviewed experts, I thought of an amusing structure. My approach connected me emotionally and personally to the assignment. I outlined it, I started writing it, I rewrote it, and just now, I thought of a conclusion, and… guess what, Zenobia?” “What?” “I just finished.” Hank Pellissier is a freelance writer on education and brain development, the founder and director of the Brighter Brains Institute, and a college admissions advisor offering free presentations and affordable (sliding scale) advice on college admissions.

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

Book Store Hours

Tuesday - Saturday 11am - 5 pm 1850 Highway 78 765 - 0370

14 The Julian News



JULIAN YESTERYEARS Vintage, Collectible & Handmade Items 2116 MAIN STREET

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

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


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

IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO Case No. 37-2018-00022851-PR-LA-CTL Estate of CHRIS WAYNE WILBURN, Decedent. NOTICE OF INTENT TO SELL REAL PROPERTY AT PRIVATE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that DAVID WILBURN WAYNE, Administrator of the Estate of CHRIS WAYNE WILBURN, will sell at private sale to the highest and best bidder, for cash, and subject to the confirmation by the above-entitled Superior Court, on the 5th day of March 2019, at 1:30 p.m. or thereafter, within the time allowed by law, at the Law Offices of SULLIVAN AND SULLIVAN LAW CORP., Attorneys for the Executor, at 505 North West Street, Visalia, California, all right, title, and that of CHRIS WAYNE WILBURN, deceased, has acquired in and to that certain real property commonly known as 16365 Iron Spring Road located in the City of Julian, County of San Diego, State of California, and more particularly described as follows: All those portions of Parcels 3 and 4 of Parcel Map No. 1909, filed in the Office of the County Recorder of San Diego County September 13, 1973 as File No. 73-258490 of Official Records, and Parcel 4 of Parcel Map No. 2459, filed in said Office of the County Recorder of San Diego County March 14, 1974 as File No. 74-064596 of Official Records, being a portion of Section 20, Township 13 South, Range 4 East, San Bernardino Meridian, in said County of San Diego, State of California, according to United States Government Survey, lying westerly of the following described line: Beginning at a point in the west line of said Parcel 4 of Parcel Map No. 2549, distant thereon South 03° 09' 14" East 96.25 feet from the south sideline of 60 foot Private Road Easement described and delineated thereon (record South 03° 49' 34" East); thence South 10° 06' 43" West 243.84 feet; thence South 03° 09' 14" East 250.78 feet; thence South 28° 27' 30" East 130.91 feet; thence South 03° 09' 14" East 74.87 feet; thence South 28° 27' 30" East 107.07 feet; thence South 89' 35' 18" East 47.45 feet; thence South 03° 09' 14" East 216.10 feet, more or less, to a point in the south line of said Parcel 4 of Parcel Map 2459; thence South 68° 30' 34" West 98.10 feet, more or less, to the southwest corner thereof.


Case Number: 37-2019-00006224-CU-PT-CTL

Warner Unified School District 30951 Highway 79 Warner Springs, CA 92086 NOTICE OF PROVISIONAL APPOINTMENT TO THE GOVERNING BOARD OF THE WARNER UNIFIED SCHOOL DISTRICT NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, pursuant to Education Code section 5092, that On January 9, 2019, a vacancy occurred on the above-named governing board; and On February 12, 2019, the remaining members of said governing board appointed Melody Sees as the provisional appointee who shall hold office until the next regularly scheduled election for district governing board members on November 3, 2020; and at which time the vacancy shall be filled for the remainder of the unexpired term; and The provisional appointment confers all powers and duties upon the appointee immediately following his or her appointment; and Unless a petition calling for a special election is filed with the County Superintendent of Schools within thirty (30) days after the date of the provisional appointment, it shall become an effective appointment; and A petition calling for a special election shall be filed with the County Superintendent of Schools, 6401 Linda Vista Road, San Diego, California 92111-7399 not later than March 14, 2019 and shall contain the following: 1. The Registrar of Voters’ estimate of the cost of conducting the special election. 2. The name and residence address of at least one, but not more than five, of the proponents of the petition, each of which proponent shall be a registered voter of the school district. 3. The text of language of the petition shall not appear in less than six-point type. 4. Signatures of at least one and one-half percent (1-1/2%) of the number of registered voters of the district or twenty-five (25) registered voters, whichever is greater, at the time of the last regular election for governing board members. In districts with registered voters of less than two thousand (2,000) persons, a petition shall be deemed to bear a sufficient number of signatures if signed by at least five percent (5%) of the number of registered voters of the district at the time of the last regular election for governing board members. A petition calling for a special election shall be prepared and circulated in conformity with the requirements of sections 100 and 104 of the Elections Code. Date: February 12, 2019 Warner Unified School District By David MacLeod, Superintendent Publish: February 27, 2019 Legal: 08220

- NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Park Land Dedication Ordinance Funds Notice is given that the Julian Community Planning Group will hold a hearing at 7:00 p.m. on Monday, March 11, 2019 to consider recommendations to the San Diego County Department of Parks and Recreation regarding the use of Park Land Dedication Ordinance funds. The hearing will be held at the Julian Town Hall. The Community Planning Group is charged with preparing a five year park project priority list. The funds may be used for acquisition of land and development of Public Park Facilities. The funds may be used in collaboration with local agencies such as Municipal Water Districts and School Districts for the construction of local recreation facilities located on agency property. Pat Brown, Chair Julian Community Planning Group LEGAL: 08218 Publish: February 20, 27 and March 6, 2019

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2019-9002358 ORGANIX COMPANY 3803 Sewell St (Apt 3), San Diego, CA 92109 The business is conducted by An Individual Megan Nelson, 3803 Sewell St (Apt 3), San Diego, CA 92109. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON January 28, 2019.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2019-9001108 TIERBLUELOOTZ 3732 Sunset Ln Apt C, San Yasidro, CA 92173 The business is conducted by An Individual Pablo Raul Valdez, 3732 Sunset Ln Apt C, San Yasidro, CA 92173. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON January 14, 2019.

LEGAL: 08208 Publish: February 6, 13, 20, 27, 2019

LEGAL: 08212 Publish: February 13, 20, 27 and March 6, 2019


LEGAL: 08215 Publish: February 13, 20, 27 and March 6, 2019

4 weeks = $30.00 13 weeks = $75.00 26 weeks = $150.00 52 weeks = $300.00

boxed ads + $5.00

15% OFF All New Tires and Service

760-789-3600 FREE Road Hazard Warantee with Purchase

Collision Repair - Body Shop


Why Get Towed Down The Hill? ALL Insurance Companies Welcome

Case Number: 37-2019-00003024-CU-PT-CTL

LEGAL: 08213 Publish: February 13, 20, 27 and March 6, 2019


Mon-Fri: 8 - 6 Sat: 8 - 4


LEGAL: 08209 Publish: February 6, 13, 20, 27, 2019

2560 Main St Ramona


FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2019-9002054 BEACHVIEW COMICS 1785 Village Run North, Encinitas, CA 92024 The business is conducted by An Individual Jeffery Arnold Marks, 1785 Village Run North, Encinitas, CA 92024. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON January 24, 2019.



LEGAL: 08214 Publish: February 13, 20, 27 and March 6, 2019

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2019-9002780 WILD CHICORY 2625 Salton Vista Dr., Julian, CA 92036 (Mailing Address: PO Box 2041, Julian, CA 92036) The business is conducted by An Individual - Marianne Louise Hendry, 2625 Salton Vista Dr., Julian, CA 92036. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON January 31, 2019.




FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2019-9003286 YOSEMITE PROCESS EQUIPMENT CO 122 Civic Center Dr. Suite 204 Vista, CA 92084 (Mailing Address: 302 Washington St #105-4488, San Diego, CA 92103) The business is conducted by An Individual Michael David Musick, 713 Olive Ave #9, Vista, CA 92083. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON February 5, 2019.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2019-9002535 AMERICAN PRODUCTION EQUIPMENT COMPANY 23949 Tecate Mission Rd., Tecate, CA 91980 (PO Box Box G, Tecate, CA 91980) The business is conducted by An Individual - Diego Alexander Wright, 2128 Greencrest Dr. El Cajon, CA 92019, San Diego, CA 92109. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON January 29, 2019.


Tires And Brakes

LEGAL: 08211 Publish: February 6, 13, 20, 27, 2019

LEGAL: 08202A Publish: February 13, 20, 27 AND MARCH 6, 2019


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

© 2019 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

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 MARCH 28, 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 February 1, 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 MARCH 28, 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 February 1, 2019.


Julian News 760 765 2231 Automotive Marketplace



Open 7 Days A Week


LEGAL: 08217 Publish: FEBRUARY 13, 20, 27, 2019


The terms and conditions of sale are cash in lawful money of the United States of America. The undersigned reserves the right to reject any and all bids prior to an entry of an order confirming the sale. Executed this 5 day of February, 2019. DAVID WILBURN WAYNE, Administrator J. PATRICK SULLIVAN #54658 Attorney for Administrator

1811 Main Street [K-Mart Parking Lot]

LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Getting out of an obligation you didn't really want to take on can be tricky. An honest explanation of the circumstances can help. Next time, pay more attention to your usually keen instincts. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Use your Scorpion logic to push for a no-nonsense approach to a perplexing situation. This could help keep present and potential problems from creating more confusion. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) A friend's problem might take more time than you want to give. But staying with it once again proves the depth of your Sagittarian friendship and loyalty. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) The Sea Goat can benefit from an extra dose of self-confidence to unsettle your detractors, giving you the advantage of putting on a strong presentation of your position. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) You might want to ask a friend or relative for advice on an ongoing personal matter. But be careful not to give away information you might later wish you had kept secret. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) Use the weekend for a creativity break to help restore your spiritual energy. Once that's done, you'll be back and more than ready to tackle whatever challenge you need to face. BORN THIS WEEK: You get great joy out of creating beautiful things and sharing them with others who appreciate them.

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Bids or offers are invited for this property and must be in writing, and will be received a the Law Offices of SULLIVAN AND SULLIVAN LAW CORP., Attorneys for said Administrator, at 505 North West Street, Visalia, California, at any time after first publication o this Notice and before the date of sale. The bids must be sealed and will be opened at the Law Office of SULLIVAN AND SULLIVAN LAW CORP., at 1:30 p.m. on the 5th day of March, 2019.

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Try to say as little as possible about the work you're doing through the end of the month. Then you can make your announcement and accept your well-deserved plaudits. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) You face a more difficult challenge than you expected. But with that strong Taurean determination, you should be able to deal with it successfully by week's end. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Before you act on your "feelings" about that upcoming decision, it might be wise to do a little fact-checking first. You could be very much surprised by what you don't find. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) A recent workplace success can open some doors that were previously closed to you. On a personal level, expect to receive some important news from a longtime friend and colleague. LEO (July 23 to August 22) Put your wounded pride aside and do what you must to heal that misunderstanding before it takes a potentially irreversible turn and leaves you regretting the loss of a good friend. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) One way to kick a less-thanactive social life into high gear or rebuild an outdated contacts list is to throw one of your well-organized get-togethers for friends and associates.

am R

The interest of the Estate of the Decedent known to the personal representative I believed to be one hundred percent in said property. This sale is subject to taxes for the fiscal year 2018 2019; covenants, conditions, restrictions and easements of record; and irrigation assessments not delinquent, if any.

Wednesday - February 27, 2019

Volume 34 - Issue 30

Locals Discount Free Mini Detail Stefan Mussen



Case Number: 37-2019-00006905-CU-PT-CTL

IN THE MATTER OF THE APPLICATION OF: NICHOLE ALYSSA VINCENT FOR CHANGE OF NAME PETITIONER: NICHOLE ALYSSA VINCENT HAS FILED A PETITION FOR AN ORDER TO CHANGE NAMES FROM: NICHOLE ALYSSA VINCENT TO: NICHOLE ALYSSA VALENTINE 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 MARCH 28, 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 February 6, 2019. LEGAL: 08216 Publish: February 13, 20, 27 and March 6,, 2019

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

Open 7:30-3


FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2019-9004298 DOCTOR REFERRAL GROUP 1308 Dorcas Street, San Diego, CA 92110 The business is conducted by An Individual Michael Jon Kaber, 1308 Dorcas Street, San Diego, CA 92110. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON February 19, 2019. LEGAL: 08221 Publish: February 27 and March 6, 13, 20, 2019

STATEMENT OF ABANDONMENT OF USE OF FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME File No. 2019-9003904 In reference to the activity doing business as: MAC ENGINEERING Located at: 4665 Glacier Ave, San Diego, CA 92120 The following registrant(s) has abandoned use of the fictitious business name: Michael Anthony Cianciolo. This fictitious business name referred to above was filed in San Diego County on AUGUST 8, 2018, and assigned File No. 20189020327. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG, JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK, COUNTY OF SAN DIEGO ON February 19, 2018. LEGAL: 08223 Publish: February 27 and March 6, 13, 20, 2019

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2019-9002654 a) SKINCARE BY MELISSA b) EMBRACING ROYAL BEAUTY 344 Main St., Vista, CA 92084 The business is conducted by An Individual Sonia Melissa Mendez, 2236 Lone Oak Lane, Vista, CA 92084. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/ COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON January 30, 2019.

FICTITIOUS BUSINESS NAME STATEMENT File No. 2019-9003905 a) MAC MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, INC b) MAC ENGINEERING 4665 Glacier Ave., San Diego, CA 92120 The business is conducted by A Corporation Mac Mechanical Engineering, Inc., 4665 Glacier Ave., San Diego, CA 92120. THIS STATEMENT WAS FILED WITH ERNEST J. DRONENBURG JR., RECORDER/COUNTY CLERK OF SAN DIEGO COUNTY ON February 12, 2019.

LEGAL: 08222 Publish: February 27 and March 6, 13, 20, 2019

LEGAL: 08224 Publish: February 27 and March 6, 13, 20, 2019

Profile for Julian News

Wednesday - February 27, 2019  

Wednesday - February 27, 2019  

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